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

 - Class of 1993

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1993 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1993 volume:

-V ' -: - - ; Opening 2 Student Life 10 Organizations 50 . -r - ' ' " : v - ;. ' Academics 194 Sports 216 Year In Review 290 Index 328 Is-- 1 jniversil t J Matt Mobs Academics Editor Kniors Editor I 31! University of Notre Dame 1993 Dome Anne M. Ouellette Editor in Chief i Matt Mohs Academics Editor slusan Bohdan Seniors Editor Bill Mowle Managing Editor Photography Editor Anne Green Copy Editor Year in Review Editor Dan Fagan Sports Editor Irene Kowalczyk Organizations Editor Angela Scalise Student Life Editor Volume 84 University of Notre Dame 315 Lafortune Student Center Notre Dame Indiana 46556 ...we see a campus with an enchanting beauty and a strong tradition. place with such a great sense of community that some refer to it as a family; a family who comes together in good and bad times; a family who respects and accepts differences in others; a family who stays close through time and distance. No one can say just what it is that makes this community so close. Many attribute it to a bonding of the faith. Others say that it is the student body itself. The War Memorial, more commonly known as " Stonehenge, " is great place for students to study, social- ize, or just enjoy the spring- time sun. Beauty is everywhere on the Notre Dame campus. There are many spots that only few discover. The flower gar- den in front of the Snite Museum is accentuated by a background of the stadium. The beautiful colors of fall invade the campus in October and November giving a brilliant backdrop for a sculpture found behind the Snite Museum of Art. A view from across St. Mary ' s Lake gives a glimpse of the dome through the flowered trees of spring. ...we see a student body diverse in ideas and backgrounds, but with one thing in common: their dedication to having fun as well as a commitment to their studies. Contrary to what many may believe, Notre Dame students do more than spend nights in the library. Because most Notre Dame students are remarkably well rounded, they bring a world of ideas with them to share with others. They use their creativity to do things that no one else would ever dream of doing. String friendship bracelets are a popular accessory for many Domers, but to be different, Maria Schott ties one through her hair. The good old pass time of fishing becomes a popular one as the warm spring weather hits Notre Dame and its two lakes. Opening photos by Bill Mira It Water skiing is not exactly a common sight in Indiana, but Notre Dame students are willing to try (or try to get away with) anything new. Some people never forget those great summer days spent on the " Slip and Slide " as a kid. Garbage bags may not work as well, but they do the job. 1 mmmmmmmmmmmm i_a ma " 1 m- J mmmr mum Opening J 5 ...we see a culmination of old and new. From the Log Chapel to the DeBartolo Quad, 151 years of history and personalities have left their mark on our community. Although things are always changing at Notre Dame, what is important remains the same. The memories and traditions live on in the buildings and monuments which have been here since the beginning, and welcome promises for the future on an ever growing campus. photo by I odd Kambasek Both old and new can be seen in one glimpse of the eye. A view of the Hesburgh Library from the War Memorial at sunset reveals a silhouette of Sacred Heart Basilica. Opening Our Lady keeps a watchful eye over her family under the Dome and welcomes all who wish to share the expe- rience. On the original site which Father Sorin chose, the Log Chapel stands as a constant reminder of the values and beliefs on which the Univer- sity was found. Proof of the changes which have taken place at Notre Dame over the years, three women stroll by Badin, where years ago men were housed on the all male campus. Opening MxfcOt dfV ...we see an intense spirit which unites students, alums and fans. With a football team consistently in contention for a national championship, there is plenty of reason to cheer " ...for Old Notre Dame. " Irish fans have an unparalelled loyalty which crosses over onto all other varsity sports as well. Even though the football team is the most publicized of all Notre Dame sports, it is not the only one with a national ranking. Some other ranked teams include base- ball, tennis, fencing, crosscountry, and lacrosse. photos by Bill Mowle In a ritual practiced at every home football game, stu- dents walk over to the sta- dium just in time to catch the kickoff. Some are coming from tailgaters, while others come straight from their dorms (and their beds). Opening Cheers aren ' t the only things led by the cheerleaders. Before the opening kickoff of each game, they lead the football team through the tunnel. Junoir fullback Jerome Bettis evades Michigan opponents during the ' 92 season home opener in which the Irish tied the Wolverines 17-17. Opening T i jjt ooking Out For Each Other A unique charactaristic of life at Notre Dame is the life of the students. Unlike most colleges and universities, Notre Dame has no fraternities or sororities. Instead, the ties that students have are to their dorms. Dorm life is a Greek system in itself. Although students don ' t choose which dorm they will live in, there is still a distinct personality for everyone who lives in the dorm. Even though a strong majority of students stay on campus for all four years, there are those who feel the need for more independence. The South Bend Mishawaka area offers many apartment complexes for students to live in. Off-campus students get to enjoy the benefits of more freedom and saving money while still having a sense of family with the many other students living around them. One of the many benefits of life at Notre Dame is the beautiful campus setting. After the long cold winter, warm spring days are like a gift from God. Students take full advatage of these rare days by spending them out on the quad. 11 God Country, Notre Dame. The architecture above the entrance to Scared Heart Basillica depicts the atmo- sphere at Notre Dame. A Special Place Many students find refuge at the Grotto, our own replica of the grotto at Lourdes, France. photos by: Luke Woods and Mark Pledger A Ray of Light. Walking through campus, one is continually reminded of the spiritual presence at Notre Dame. Looking hard enough, one can find statues in obscure places. Togetherness. Students find that dorm ser- vices are convenient, as well as a unique opportunity to bond with dormmates in a spirtual setting. piritual Life ATimeToPray Regardless of faith, the opportunity to enjoy a spiritual life is available to all at Notre Dame. However, the degree to which spirituality is present in one ' s life is determined by the indi- vidual. As a Catholic university, Notre Dame is uniquely devoted to the spiritual maturity of its students. It is through daily activities and service participation that the individual obtains a better understanding of his or her faith. Notre Dame stresses service as a primary expression of faith. The Center for Social Con- cerns, individual dorms, and various other groups organize a variety of volunteer efforts at area schools, soup kitchens, and homeless shelters. Another important aspect of spiritual life at the university does not occur in any specific en- deavor. This expression is present in the attitude of the student body. People are encouraged to share their own beliefs and understand those of others. The spirituality Notre Dame students leave this institution with provides a solid moral background from which they may pattern their lives. Students are more respectful of others, and take this respect into their new communities. At Notre Dame, there are spiritual oppor- tunities for everyone, and for those who choose these avenues the rewards are great. But even an individual not actively participating is likely to be affected by the close community around them. Notre Dame is a community of faith with equal members. Students develop their relationships with God and one another in a spirit of acceptance that welcomes all into the Notre Dame family. Thus it is said " Venite Ad Me Omnes. " - Luke Woods and Mark Pledger Student Life 13 nterhall Sports A Time to Play The University of Notre Dame prides it- self in molding " well-rounded " students. Interhall athletics can play a major role in this process. The spirit, enthusiasm, and vigor of participating stu- dents allow these competitions to complement the University ' s superb academic programs. Athlet- ics give students the opportunity to exercise, meet new friends, and learn proper sportsmanship. The interhall program at Notre Dame pro- vides competition in team, dual, and individual sports for both men and women. Teams are normally formed according to dorm residence. Each dorm is equally represented. The competi- tion is serious and fierce. Dorm football, probably the most popular of all dorm sports, generates crowds of students cheering on their friends. Also in the fall, soccer, cross country, and volleybal l meet forcompetiton. There is an activity for everyone. Interhall sports provide outlets for the potential stress of aca- demic life and a lot of fun, too! Jim Dowd Go Defense! Members of the P.E. " Pyros " stop their opponent from making any yardage in a women ' s interhall football game. Touchdown! The Keenan hall quarterback dodges all of his opponents to make the first touchdown of the game. About to make the takle. A defensive player dives for a tackle to pull down the ball carrier in a men ' s interhall football game. Guarding the goal. A goalie follows the ball across the front of the goal while trying to stop his opponent from scoring. Soccer is another popular interhall sport. Practice makes perfect. Members of the Badin football squad practice their secret plays before their game against Walsh. Student Life 15 Stnding out in the crowd. Shamus Weiland makes an SYR fashion statement fore- going penny loafers for green high tops. Apple Pie. Rich Toohey and Christine Hurley smile for the photog- rapher at Keenan ' s Conven- tion ' 92 SYR. This is defi- nitely one to send home to mom. Dance All Night When questioned about the Notre Dame dating scene, " what dating scene? " is a likely response from students. This social dilemma has historically been blamed on such things as un- even male female ratios, years of Catholic school education, indifferent females and intimidated males. More practical excuses include lack of time due to academic rigors, difficulty getting to places, or just plain nothing to do. Whatever the cause, students are enthusiastic about dorm dances as an opportuntiy for dorm fun or a chance to finally meet the mystery man or woman they have had their eye on for weeks. For years SYR (short for Screw Your Roommate) dances have provided an opportunity for socializing, dancing, and partying. Much preparation goes into SYRs, beginning with get- ting a date. Some roommates approach SYR time with " dates from hell " in mind, others see it as an opportunity to make the perfect match for their friends. Many last minute planners find it neces- sary to resort to the student directory, otherwise known as the " dog book " to dateless residents. These dances also promote dorm unity, as much planning goes into ticket sales, music choices and decorating. Typically, the day before the big event, in the midst of shirt pressing and manicures, residents gather to decorate their halls according to the dorm theme. As the day approaches, excitement mounts as girls compare dresses and guys buy flowers for their dates. The day of the dance leaves only last minute details to attend to in preparation for a great time for almost everyone. Angie Scalise A Little Crazy. Aimee Butler and her date demonstrate the latest in dance techniques. Kick up your heels! Walsh ' s " Blast from the Past " dance proved to be a real hit with all who attended. Student Life 17 ormals Quite an Affair Formals seem to frazzle some people. There is a dress to be bought, tickets to be pur- chased, roses to be ordered, dinner reservations to be made, and a date to be found... and FAST! Yet underneath all this anxiety, the plan- ners face their own challenges. With the help of committees, hall presidents and social commis- sioners begin planning months before the big event. Initial steps include reserving a location and allocating costs. A general practice among dorms is to consolidate two or three dorms for one formals. This cuts down on costs. The baffling question of where to hold the big event, often stumps organizers. Some opt for the Knights of Columbus or Senior Bar. Others venture into South Bend, renting out ball rooms at places like the Marriot or Union Station. For transportation, charter buses are the favored choice and for entertainment, the options include a DJ, a band, or a bolder choice, Karaoke. Other basic expenses include party favors, deco- rations, food and photographers. Still there are more worries... Finding the perfect weekend is particu- larly hard. Football weekends cannot be consid- ered, which leaves few remaining choices for 23 dorms. Thus, the search for an open date is often fruitless. The theme can also be a minor source of headaches for those organizing. While some take the time to dream one up, others discard the notion of having one. But for famous formals like the Grace Christmas formal or Pop Farley, themes are essential. The theme-decorated floors are the main attraction. Finally, the long awaited day arrives. People, groomed and preened, dance the night away. " Eat, drink and be merry " becomes the universal theme for some. Hours of music and dance pass, and then it is all over. People line up for coats and buses. And underneath all this hustle and bustle, a collective sigh can be heard from the organizers pure relief. -Jeff Cabotaje Do over. Formals provide a variety of entertainment. Here Beth Fehring prepares for the winning serve at PW ' s winter formal. I akin ' a break. Dancing wore out this crowd at a formal at Senior Bar. They take a moment to satisfy their appetites. Great gifts. Comic books, children ' s toys and the inventive " tastykakes " prove a hit with most dates. Senior Molly Flecker displays her " edible " treat from Joe Burke. Bouquets and Balloons. Delivering roses from Irish Gardens, seniors Joe Mattio and Mike Hartmann help to fulfill a formal must flowers for your date. Pucker up. Matt Bomberger kisses his date, Michelle Hayden at PE ' s formal. The formal " Oh, What a Night! " proved a tremendous suc- cess. Student Life 19 Planning for Prayer. Tera Delia Rocca, and other members of musical liturgy coordinate ideas for Pangborn services. Who ' s Who? Bridget Sullivan and Rita Plucienski, Pangborn fresh- men reviewing the new ros- ter of Pangborn residents. angborn Paving a New Path This year Pangborn faces the challange of negative sentiment towards its change to a female dorm. Already, it has begun to establish its repu- tation as the newest and most energetic woman ' s dorm on campus. Populated with 102 Freshmen, 40 transfer students, and 40 move-ins from other dorms, the enthusiasm and creativity of these new students is what will carry them through their first year and ground new traditions. Residents realize all eyes are upon them waiting to see what they ' ve got. With their change, they have acquired a new image. The women of the purple and green call themselves the Phoxes. They have lots of plans to get the dorm off to a memorable start. It began in October with their world premeire SYR: " Twentieth Century Phox. " In all their activities they are destined to wow everyone: South Quad will never be the same again! - Anne LaFleur and Kate Bambrick Camping out. Shannon Neptune and Cristin Carvis, take a moment to chat on the steps of their new home. Scoping scene. Thea True, a junior transfer student, checks out dogbook possibilities at her new school. She will soon learn the dogbook is a valuable source for SYR dates. Student Life 21 Playing Phone Tag. Lynn Wilder, jots a phone message for her roommate. Gearing up. John Lynch, Tom Borger, and Anthony Mosely prepare to go on duty as security guards for Halloweeen night. Awe C ' mon. Teresa Pawlik and Jane Freeney react to an unbelievable tale told by fellow Badin resident. adin Big at Heart " We love Badin girls ! " chanted Zahm resi- dents as they marched across campus to serenade the freshmen girls. Kneeling underneath the porch crooning " You ' ve lost that Lovin ' Feeling " , the new members of the Badin family got their first taste of life in Badin Hall-unpredictable. As the smallest women ' s dorm on campus, Badin girls unite with fierce pride and a winning spirit. The best example of Badin spirit was the 1992 Badin " Attitude " football team. Although the team had a reputation for weakness, they shocked opponents with their speed, skill and accuracy. Badin had a winning season, defeating formidable opponents like 1991 Champions, BP. There was no clear cut explanation for Badin ' s sudden turnaround this season, victory resulted from a combination of determination, competi- tiveness, and of course, Badin att itude. Badin success extended to other facets of campus life. Badin raised over $10,000 from the sale of 1992 Irish football T-shirts, and donated funds to a family struck by the Miami hurricane. The dorm also initiated an aerobics class for resi- dents, established a Big Sister program for fresh- men, and continued its tradition of having mass on both Sunday and Wednesday nights. Badin hall mirrors the success of the Uni- versity of Notre Dame from its sports to service. Sheila Navagh lanner Towering above the rest Planner Tower recreated and revitalized its identity with a new found dorm spirit this year. Under the leadership of the second year rector Father Bill Seetch and co-presidents Greg Karczewski and Shawn Donovan, the dorm experi- enced a renewed sense of community. Finally de- ciding on the " Gamecocks " as a mascot, Planner residents rallied around their new nickname. Start- ing with ' Cocks baseball caps, a full line o f Planner sportswear quickly sold out. The ' Cock pride showed itself in athletics as all interhall teams played successful seasons. The baseball, football, and cross country teams again distinguished themselves in interhall sports. The Monster Mash Bash started the dance season in style for most residents, with couples arriving in costumes from the obvious to the ob- scure. The Christmas formal ushered in the festive season with over 90 % of the dorm participating. Planner ' s successes throughout the year and its revitalized spirit proved once again that the home of the ' Cocks is still " towering above the rest. " -Matt Mohs photo by: Man Zimniaster Don ' t you guys have any homework? Sophomore Stuart Nicolai and freshmen Matt Colover and Mark Monahan play Nintendo and practice the art of Notre Dame study breaks. Student Life 23 illon Doin ' it Up Dillon, famed for its fraternity-l ike repu- tation, contributes spirit to campus life. Tradi- tions and comraderie combine uniquely in Dillon Hall. Residents display unity on the football field retaliating against rival Alumni Dawgs, or at home analyzing episodes of " Cheers " . Dillon ' s annual pep rally before the first home game is its claim to fame. Other traditions include the Dillon Scavenger Hunt, Baby New Day (a tension breaker every midnight during finals), Big Red ' s outstanding performance in interhall athletics, and their dorm fight song. Not to be overlooked is Dillon ' s contri- bution to service projects on and off campus. Among these are the Hurricane Relief Fund, St. Hedwigs Neighborhood Study Program, and the Logan Center for the Disabled. Dillon takes pride in its social events, spiritual life, and community service activities. Striving to be the best, Dillon continues its unique traditions that set it apart from the rest. Kathleen Ellis Dillon Rocks! Dave Hellen shares his enthusiasm and sentiments with his freshman classmates at the Dillon Pep Rally. Anchor ' s Away. The Dillon crew shoves off to a stellar performance at Fisher Regatta. ahm Full of Zest In its efforts to stand out, Zahm hosts numerous campus activities. Zahm ' s fall acousti- cal jam brings together students and local profes- sionals to present fine guitar music, and to raise money. Zahm supports the local Logan Center and since 1982 residents have supported the Christian Children ' s Fund. Zahm boasts enduring traditions of Zahm Invitational Talent Show, and ODIN freshman initiation. ZITS showcases the hidden musical and comedic talents of the residents, with a dance following. For many " Zahmbies " , it ' s a chance for fun with dormmates and even rector Fr. Thomas King. During Odin, 22 freshman classes have ceremoniously been dunked in fountains, rolled in mud and bombarded with food while wearing togas. One resident recalls being hit by a dead fish. One of Zahm ' s " wild " residents must be IGNATS the moose head hanging in the 24- hour lounge. Zahm ' s traditions continue with music booming from rooms, verbal wars with Keenan, and the " Zahmbies " and " Zahm Bats " stalking the campus. Jeff Cabotaje photo by: Matt Cashore One of the Family. Odin guardsman Joel Freiburger initiates freshman Tim Croteau. Upperclassmen antici- pate this long standing tradition every year. Good Clean Fun. Zahm residents rally around IGNATS, the resident moose at Mud Pits during Antostal. Student Life J| 25 photo by: Jeff Roth Home Sweet Home. College dorm rooms act not only as a place to rest one ' s head, but a place to relax and develop new friendships. Catching up on hometown news. Nancy Davis relaxes as she chats on the phone with her parents. asquerilla West Playful Ways Pasquerilla West is a dorm rich in social and spiritual tradition that makes the atmosphere inside its walls truly unique. The most prominent dorm tradition which PW boasts is its annual " Queen Week, " held in the fall, and encouraging spirit amongst Weasels to last the whole year. Events include a messy obstacle course, spaghetti feeding without hands, a ghost-story telling com- petition, and a talent show. The one Queen nomi- nee from each section who embarasses them- selves most is crowned ultimate Queen of PW. Spiritually, PW likes to consider them- selves one of the most up-and-coming dorms with the implementation of many female homilists, as influenced by rector Laurie Brink. Each week, numerous girls attend and participate in mass, further building the family atmosphere prevalent in Pasquerilla West. And what do the Purple Weasels pray for? Depending on the season, it ' s either prayers to continue their victories in quest of the interhall title in football, basketball, or retention of their soccer title. -Caimien Quigley . . xpronu Bis is its an and encouraging the whole vear. tanford Setting the Scene Stanford Hall is the proud home to 260 North Quad men. " The Studs " are fierce competi- tors on the football field, hockey rink and basket- ball court. Spring brings the traditonal " Mr. Stanford Contest. " A charity sponsored event, in which residents compete in talent, swimsuit and question and answer competitions. Skits provide entertain- ment throughout the contest. Skits like the " Saran Wrap bathing suit " , and " Blender-fish " have made the contest a well known campus event. Stanford also boasts a winning history in the Fisher Re- gatta, with the most recent creatively designed boat. Father Thomas Gaghn is serving as rector this year and is making tremendous efforts to know the residents. A long time resident, Father Griffin lives on the second floor with his beloved dog Darby O ' Gill III. All these factors combine make life at Stanford a fun part of life at N.D. Mike Schmiedeler Reapin ' and Sowin ' . All who attended Standford ' s Halloween Bash reaped the benefits of dorm President, Kevin Monohan ' s decorating ef- forts. " The Children of the Corn " section won section decorating award. Pulling together. Standford Studs, Mark Tierney and Keith Johnson work together on last minute decorations for an upcom- ing dance. Student Life 27 Wet and Wild? After an hour of dorm aerobics, juniors Kim Sweeney and Amy Csizmar demonstrate their way of cooling off: a dip into " Stonehenge. " Are they wild enough to make this trip in the cold South Bend winter? Bathrobe Beauties. BP freshmen proudly hold up their spirit banner for the Michigan game as they walk to North Dining Hall for the annual " BP Bathrobe Breakfast. " This ritual takes place every year on the morning of the first home football game. reen-Phillips Playing with Power Residents of Breen-Phillips hall consider it the " best place " on campus. Centrally located, it is home of the champions of many interhall sports and harbors a unique spirit. Jealous female dorm rivals refer to BP as " Bay of Pigs, " alluding to its mysterious athletic prowess. But it is dorm unity and dedicated hard work which provide the impe- tus for success in athletics. This spirit pours into other aspects of BP life. Students from other dorms are attracted to BP ' s liturgical life, especially their Sunday ser- vice. Folk musicians, homemade eucharistic bread, and the intimate atmosphere appeal to students. Among other traditons is the " BP Bath- robe Breakfast. " Every year, in anticipation of the first home football game, residents crawl out of bed without primping and walk over to North Dining Hall while other North Quad residents sleep. - Elizabeth Seymour pholo by: Bryan Schneider isher Focus on Friends Each fall, freshman find themselves riding the " Green Wave " into South Quad ' s Fisher Hall. Situated way down on south quad, Fisher guys take pride in their spirit and concern for each other. Due to its size, Fisher could be overshad- owed by giants like Alumni and Dillon, but Fisher uses its relative smallness to foster strong friend- ships between residents. Sense of unity is obvious in the residents ' active participation in interhall sports and the enthusiasm for dorm activities. Fisher dis- plays this most clearly with the placement of a prominant " F " on the dorm ' s facade. The renowned Fisher Regatta annually con- cludes a week ' s festivities. Proceeds from this campus wide competition are donated to the Andre House, a homeless shelter. The Regatta is the most visible, though not the only, sign of the unique spirit that makes Fisher Hall a special place . - Anne Green Billions of Boats. One of the most anticipated events of the year is the Fisher Hall Regatta. After months of planning, Mel Almagro and other Regatta chairpersons watch the fruits of their labor. photo courtesy o Sing Along. At an SYR following the Regatta, Fisher Hall residents, not wanting to leave the spotlight, take the stage to sing along with a karaoke machine. Student Life 29 ewis Livin ' It Up Ask a Lewisite where her dorm is and she ' ll probably answer " Behind the dome! " Althouh visitors complain about how far away the dorm is, residents consider themselves to be right at the center of campus-it ' s always easy for new arrivals to find- walk towards the dome! The Lewis Chickens say that their dorm houses the nicest girls on campus. Search the floors and you will find members of the winning interhall cross-country team, dedicated football players, amateur politicians, talented musicians, and many more. Lewis residents are especially proud of their athletes, because the Chickens reach the play-offs in many sports every year. It is also the home of " Camp Lewis, " the all-day extravaganza to raise money for Logan Center that kicked off October ' s SYR. One of the more active dorms in community service, Camp Lewis is only one of the many ways Lewisites get involved in the world around them. This year, each section transformed itself into a different place, from Monaco and Ireland to outer space. This year the hall welcomed a new Rectress, Sister Annette George, and her plans and the enthusiasm of the Chickens made the year full of excitement and spirit! -TaraHiggins Don ' t call us-we ' ll call you. Seniors Julie Rister and Mary Margaret Tosiou know that life would not be the same without a phone and a directory. What ' s so funny? Thao Doan, Sara Long, and Tracy Fisher show that ND is not all partying and football: you have to study sometimes, too. t. Edward ' s Serving Others Built in 1 882, St. Edward ' s Hall was named after King Edward of England, the patron saint of Father Edward Sorin. The hall became the college residence it is today in 1929. Many changes have been made to the hall since that time, but the spirit of St. Edward ' s has endured. Today St. Edward ' s Hall is home to 180 men, including rector Father Eugene Gorski, CSC. The St. Ed ' s men play an integral role in the spirit and service of the Notre Dame Community. Be- sides the SYR ' s and formals, residents sponsor St. Ed ' s Hall Forum and this year the St. Edward ' s Hall Players sponsored a production of " Out of the Frying Pan " performed at Washington Hall. STEDs men have also been active in section sports as well as interhall sports, including football, basketball, baseball, soccer and hockey. One of the better known activities at Notre Dame is the hall sponsored Annual Charity Carni- val. The carnival is held during the spring occurs in connection with the Fisher Regatta. One of the more popular booths is the dunk tank, where domers often have the opportunity to dunk their favorite rector. Organizers plan to expand the carnival and continue donating the benefits to improve our community. -Jon Isley What ' s so interesting, guys? St. Ed ' s residents Jun-Jun Gapasin and Jean Joseph sit in the hall ' s television lounge and eat some food that came from dorm foodsales. Feed me! Sophomore Jamie Kroger is rolling in the dough at Santo Eduardo ' s Foodsales as he sells Pat Fry a hot dog for a late night snack. photo by: John H. Cluver Student Life 31 photo by: orin Struttin ' their stuff Sorin College - " Born of tradition ... nur- tured by pride. " Truly a hall born of tradition; it is named after the founder of ND, Father Sorin and is the oldest dorm on campus, built in 1888. As in past years, Sorin continues its com- mitment to service. The hall plays a major role in volunteering at the Center for the Homeless in South Bend. Other residents act as positive role models as Big Brothers in St. Joseph County. When the men of Sorin find time from their busy schedules to take a break, one may find them at " Monk Hoops, " playing basketball with the president of ND, Fr. Malloy who resides in their dorm. The sports tradition runs deep in Sorin. Although it is one of the smaller halls on campus, Sorin enjoys great interhall success in recent years. -Chris Browning The Price to Pay. Dorm President, Scott Curtis, fulfills a promise to shave his head if Sorin residents raised $1,000 for charity. Hoop It Up. Tom Toole and P.J. Stettin frolic about in their Sunday best at the Sorin Talent Show. Too Many Cooks Spoil the Pot. Sorin residents Greg Moretti and Stefan Pellegrini cook a batch of spaghetti for a late night snack. Wlo h : Toild Rumhusck oward Home Sweet Home Across from South Dining Hall and close to the bookstore, Howardites boast a perfect loca- tion. Although Howard is an older dorm, it has housed women for only six years. Despite its youth, Howard is an active dorm with many grow- ing traditions and close-knit community feelings. Howard ' s traditions range from a marsh- mallow roast the night of the first snowfall to an annual whiffle ball game and cookout. Upper- classmen organize an initiation for freshmen, a campus run in sleepwear early in the morning. Howard ' s Spirit Week in the spring includes karaoke, a hall breakfast, and a hall retreat. While the Howard Ducks may not enjoy some modern conveniences, the dorm more than compensates for this in atmosphere. Each room in Howard is distinctive and while the freshmen occasionally complain about their tiny rooms, they only get better. Dorm life is an integral part of the college expereince. Residents would agree that life in Howard is an experience they will never forget. Sarah Cashore Senior Bonding. Rhonda Jackson and Lori Miller discuss post gradua- tion plans, reflecting on the simplicity of college life prior to senior year. Paper Power. Sophomore, Hong Ly of Howard Hall demonstrates the process of procrastina- tion in writing papers. This late night procedure is fa- miliar to many at Notre Dame. Student Life 33 arroll Complete Unity Is it a walk?. ..Yes, it ' s true, getting to Carroll requires a small hike to the western edge of campus. But is it worth it? Ask any Carroll resident and he would tell you that it is. From what other building on campus is a Domer treated, through the bleary eyes of morn- ing, to the rising sun behind the Dome or to flaming landscapes of cool mist drifting off the warm, glassy surface of St. Mary ' s Lake? What other residence hall has a sloping lawn, perfect for football and lacrosse? The few but proud Vermin number scarcely a hundred, and though they don ' t have Planner ' s size or Dillon ' s reputa- tion, the little mouse has a unity, solidarity and closeness all its own. The sense of community runs deep among the men who share the forgotten dorm. Upon graduation, the men of Carroll Hall leave Notre Dame as brothers, who willingly leave some of themselves behind and take a part of Carroll Hall with them. Don Modica Pumpkin Carving. Koby Langley creatively designs his jack-o-lantern face fcj Behind the Scenes. Carroll ' s big event. Matt Miller, Carroll Haunted House Chairman, leads the Forget the big bad wolf. way in setting things up for the Haunted House. This Easter bunny, played by Mark Vives, is scary enough. Pizza Party. Late night munchies usually call for Papa John ' s. Seniors often wonder how they survived before Papa John ' s came to town. Taste test. Siegfried girls enjoy cookies they whipped up in the dorm kitchen. iegfried Unrivaled Spirit Siegfried continued to attract attention this year through its competitive efforts on the playing fields, rousing enthusiasm in dorm events, and benevolent gestures towards the community. The Siegfried " Slammers " began the year proving that they were worthy contenders for the interhall football championship. In the spring, the perennial softball champions of campus battled valiantly to maintain their title. Inside the walls of their modern dorm, the women of Siegfried generate an explosive dorm spirit through numerous dorm events. During their annual Spring Week, sections compete fero- ciously for the dorm title, and then celebrate to- gether at a dorm-wide BBQ, culminating in a festive spring SYR. Residents of Siegfried are also conscious of life beyond the Dome in the city of South Bend. For the women of Siegfried, the Notre Dame spirit is always around them. -Caimien Quigley Student Life 35 Four Cheers for the Irish. Max Sutton, Mark Wegner, Chris O ' Connell, and Tim Schenk enjoy a Saturday af- ternoon of football, cheering the Irish to victory over Navy. Irish football has long been and important aspect to Notre Dame life not just in the stands. Eating out Peter Lawrence, Eric Dampf, and Paul Zachlin enjoy a change from din- ing hall fare at the Ses- quicentennial Picnic. lumni In the Dawghouse Alumni Hall sits poised before the Golden Dome at the main entrance to campus. For years, men of Alumni have boasted academic, athletic, social and spiritual tradition. Excellence in these areas distinguishes the Alumni " Dawgs. " One of Notre Dame ' s most popular dorm traditions is Alumni ' s spring " Irish Wake, " com- plete with funeral procession, followed by an SYR. Other Alumni events include freshman ini- tiation, " good-ratio " parties (where Dawgs are in the minority), and candlelight Christmas mass. Rooted in these traditions is a sense of brother- hood prevalent in this fraternity-like dorm. Recent traditions include the interhall soc- cer title the past two years and being top contend- ers in the Iceberg Debates. Past and present, Notre Dame has definitely seen many " Dawg days. " Camien Quigley nott aring People No one in Knott Hall can understand why the rest of the campus doesn ' t know more about her dorm. Although it has only been housing students since 1988, Knott ' s 243 women are working to change that image and make an im- pact. As part of Knott ' s Medallion Hunt during Spring Spirit Week, students are given the oppor- tunity to hunt for a medallion hidden somewhere on campus. But pride and involvement in their dorm extends beyond Spirit Week to interhall sports and dances. This year ' s fall formal tickets sold out in about two hours! The women in Knott value the friendships made there more than the modern amenities. This year ' s dorm T-shirt listed the names of all the girls in the dorm ' s " family. " Events such as the pro- gressive dinner, held early in the fall, help foster a strong sense of community. Each floor featured a different course from a picnic dinner which resi- dents shared as they visited the rooms of fellow Knott Angels. Though the dorm may be somewhat out of the way for many students, those who do take the time to get to know Knott recognize its diversity, community spirit, and uniqueness. -Dyan Rohol Planning ahead. Karen Weigert, SYR Com- mittee member, awaits last minute SYR suggestions before choosing a theme. The exceptional efforts of the planning committee pro- duced a great time for all who attended the dance. What a Treat. Beth Hanlon displays her en- thusiasm in handing out candy to trick ortreaters from Logan Center for the dis- abled, in South Bend. Student Life avanaugh Catching Attention Nestled quietly on North Quad between Zahm and LaFortune, Cavanaugh Hall has always had the reputation as the forgotten dorm. This year proved that wrong. Gone was the silence of the fourth floor tomb, nightly patrols by a paternal rector, and somber guys folding laundry on Satur- day nights. Truly, Cavanaugh took on a new attitude forthepost-sesquicentennial year. ' Naugh boasted undefeated interhall teams in cross country, foot- ball, and soccer. Socially, there was the fall SYR: The Legends of the WWF and the Fall Formal with Farley. The Cavanaugh Hall Players added to the busy agenda by presenting The Foreigner . Also, contention for the Mooch Bowl was fierce, and a spontaneous Midnight Section Dance showed that the dorm spirit was alive and well once again. With this renewed dorm spirit, the Naughmen look forward to the challenges of the upcoming years. Harvey Leo photo by: John Cluver photo by: John Cluvi Just a little off the back. Todd Murphy gives Scott Kunkel a new ' do for ' 92. Two heads are better than one. Preparing for a calculus midterm, freshmen Dave Woynerowski and Pat Roland cram in Cavanaugh ' s basement. s success, Variety is the spice of life. Sometimes even the most studious people have to get away from their books for a while. Keeping you informed. Eliana Tamayo prepares one of P.E. ' s bulletin boards to keep her dormmates in- volved. _; asquerilla East Proven Excellence The Sowder Award is the highest award a I can receive for performance in inter intrahall letivities. It is familiar to two-time recipient PE. Pasquerilla East celebrates its eleventh jiirthday this year. But its youth has not interfered I ' ith building hall traditons. PE may be best known its active hall fellows program. Hall fellows university faculty and staff from various de- tments who enhance dorm life through partici- ation in the dorm ' s community. The spirit of PE women is evident in icrous activities throughout the year. The ling of St. Nicholas, the Donut Drop, and juerillaDayarejustafew. Recently, a Dance- ion for charity was added to PE ' s traditions. PE typifies the ND academic and spiritual icmoshphere. PE uniquely promotes student- :ulty relations with Professors ' Night. Resi- snts enjoy spiritual escape with the PE Keenan Retreat and Day of Reflection with Father Dunn. The uni verisity honored nine year Rectress ister Joris as " Rector of the Year " as intregral to phoiohy:Erinwiiiiams i ' s success. Dawn Overstreet Student Life 39 Section unity. Farley girls pull together to depict Colonial days in Pop Farley ' s Travel Through Time 1993. All Wrapped Up. A mummy of ancient Egypt begins to take shape under the direction of Resident Assistant Jen Swize and hallmate Christi Mulinazzi. arley Finest Spirit Spirit and unity are what the women of Farley Hall are all about. This dorm embodies the tight-knit family and school spirit for which our university is famous. It is a place to find great people and good times, whether for a friendly chat or a weekend gathering. Farley is centrally lo- cated on North quad, next to the dining hall and directly opposite its brother dorm Zahm. Zahm and Farley share a close relation- ship through Big Brother Big Sister activities. Closeness among Farleyites is evident at mass, where the handshake of peace turns into an affec- tionate hug. Sporting green and gold, the Finest are active year round in an array of interhall sports. Pop Farley Week in January entails a slew of activites like ice skating, ice cream parties, and scavenger hunts. All this fun is capped off Satur- day night with a dance, the father of all S YRs, for which invitations are sought campus wide. Donna Trauth photo by: Malt Bower eenan Knight Times Keenan Hall is best known for the re- nowned spring event " Keenan Revue. " This an- nual event is the Knights ' opportunity to strut their stuff in a Saturday Night Live style. In this 3 hour comedy variety show, no member of the commu- nity is safe from jest. ND and SMC women, the Irish Guard, the administration and, of course, Zahm are often targets. But, people can overlook the many contributions made by the residents of this North quad hall. In Keenan there is attention paid to not only a social focus but also academics, competi- tion through sports, and community service. Keenan has long donated many hours of commu- nity service through its relations with Logan Cen- ter, a study help program for grade school chil- dren, the Dismas House and the Big Brother Pro- gram. Interhall competition is one of many ways residents build dorm unity. The Knights proved to be formidable competitors in soccer, hockey and football, particularly when defending their 1991 interhall football championship title. Angie Scalise Keenan residents question rival Zahmbies about their contribution to campus life. The skit " Campus Superiority " was one of many clever skits in this year ' s Keenan Revue. The time consuming organization of the Revue brings residents together for the 3 day event. Serious Thoughts. Young philosophers Scott Sauer, Rich Probst, Matt Dauphinee, and Dave Lomenzo are deep in discussion in Zaland, Keenan ' s foodsales. Student Life 41 yons Leading the Way There was a distinctly different atmo- sphere in Lyons Hall this year. With the biggest hall and commission staff in Lyons history, the dorm got everyone involved in intrahall services like tutoring and big sister programs, as well as campus wide fundraisers for the South Bend com- munity. Jumping right into the swing of things, Lyons began with its traditional Volleyball Tour- nament in September. A beautiful day and intense competition made it a great success. Proceeds went to the American Heart Association in memory of Karen Whitman, a former Lyons resident. In October, Lyons hosted the first dorm-sponsored golf tournament. Obviously, the girls of Lyons Hall have learned thevalue of giving something back to their school, community, and dorm. Caimien Quigley Coffee, Crayolas, and Cracker Jacks too! Tina Lecter, Janet Roth, Arceli Rivas and Valerie Childs display the goodies Lyons food sales has to offer. Many Lyonites use food sales for late night snacks to avoid the long trip to the Huddle. Reminiscing... Margaret Smith, Julie Paul, Angie Terraza, Ted O ' Connell, and Bridget Carroll thumb through old photos. They reminisce about the SYR dates they like to remember as well as those they ' d like to forget. 9 Q. A jack of any suit. The crowd waits in anticipation for Grace resident Jack Hogan, to play his trump card. Blowing off Steam. Dino Cusumano takes advantage of the therapeutic effects of working out. race Great Way to Live " I ' m just glad I don ' t live in one of the towers.... " This phrase comes as a mystery to the men of Grace, where residents simultaneously enjoy the benefits of a large and small dorm. While the sheer size of Grace provides the oppor- tunity to meet a large number of people, its resi- dents also learn the meaning of " section unity. " Over the course of a year, each section forms lasting friendships. Section athletics contribute to this unity, as does the annual Christmas Formal, where sections elaborately decorate according to chosen Christmas themes. Other major Grace Hall events include the Grace Hall 24-hour Run, and its newest tradition, its spring formal, " Graceland. " Grace ' s size makes for competitive interhall sports teams. Also, the tower allows for some of the best viewpoints of the Dome on campus. Yes. ..even better than Cavanaugh ' s. Grace has two foodsales, Sarge ' s and The Coffeehouse, both rated with five stars. Grace is the only dorm on campus to boast its own TV channel " Grace vision. " Think twice about Grace Hall. just might surprise you. Joe Carrigan alsh Working Together The wild women of Walsh saw this year as a chance to come together in activities, spirit, and service to make a difference at ND and in the community. They kicked off the year with a welcome-back mass and picnic with Sorin. The spirit of togetherness displayed there was also visible in the Walsh athletic teams and dorm life. Unity showed in a fall " Blast from the Past " SYR, a Sunday pancake breakfast, and many birthday celebrations. Much effort went into the planning of Walsh Week, the ultimate celebration of spirit with movies, games and smiles finished off with the winter SYR. Walsh adopted two new community ser- vice projects this year. Residents made trips to the Women ' s Homeless shelter to cook and visit with residents and introduced the campus wide Ronald McDonald House project. At Christmas time, Walsh adopted a local family to provide Christ- mas dinner and gifts for the children. The year was a time to celebrate Walsh togetherness as an active part of the heart of Notre Dame. Katie Teibel Rising to the top. Section 4 North Walsh girls work together to build a pyra- mid. Section meetings, din- ners and other activities bring section-mates close together throughout the year. Did you hear what I heard? Kathy Donovan, Tanya Hansen, Amy Butler and Alison Lester pick up the latest news across their net- work of phones. photo by: Matt Cashorc What a Deal- Students fill their days with much more than classes and studying. Here, Fred Dini, Ian Fowlie and Eric Boland spend an afternoon in Morrissey playing gin. Planning Ahead. Morrissey resident, TrungTu scans upcoming activities for the Spring semester with a friend. Students find " Coming Distractions " an enjoyable break from their studies. orrissey Making it Happen We all know what a fantastic place ND is: what other college has the Golden Dome or Touch- down Jesus? Moreover, what college can say they have a MANOR? We, however, have Morrissey, full of friendly and enthusiastic men. We are lucky enough to be awakened at 8 am on football Saturdays by blaring music from their windows. Morrissey has everything! The Manor ' s annual Film Fest at Stepan is a popular charity function which gives people an opportunity to submit home movies. It also boasts tons of spirit. You know this from their matching winter hats at section football games; the four best teams pro- ceed to the Manor Bowl, a major dorm event. Most importantly, the Manor is a dorm where doors are always open and laughter is constantly heard. There is an excellent rapport between Morrissey ' s residents which gives it warmth and flavor of " something different. " Laura Merrit Student Life 45 ff Campus On Your Own Life off campus offers benefits as well as challenges for Notre Dame students. A big attrac- tion for moving off campus is more spacious living accomadations and the freedom that apart- ment life offers. It ' s a big plus to never have to say, " I ' m walking her home now, Father. " Freedom is an indisputable advantage but vacuuming, wash- ing dishes and cleaning the kitchen floor is some- times too much for an already busy schedule. While Campus View, Turtle Creek and Castle Point don ' t have RA ' s in the apartment next door, neither do they have dining halls. This is great until students get tired of macaroni and cheese or spaghetti. Realistically, living off cam- pus is sometimes not the paradise it is made out to be. Many are shocked to see their gas guage below empty in the midst of an ice storm or blizzard. Similarly, the Excise Police often visit their off campus functions without invitation. Off campus life has its share of advantages and disadvantages. It is a great opportunity for Domers to learn responsibility and non-enforced self control. In fact, few of those who chose to live outside the dormitory walls would consider mov- ing back. The fun and the challenges definitely make it an experience all its own. Steve Duenes Best Seat in the House. Lafayette Apartments offer spacious living conditions for students like Megan Quaile to enjoy their papasans. Forget Dishpan Hands. Student apartments these days offer a variety of conve- niences. Here, senior John Salem puts his automatic dish- washer to the test. photo by: Man Zintsmaster Lint Master. Tim Furlong prepares to tackle loads of laundry that accu- mulated in his bedroom. Most students perfect the skills they learned in the dorms when they venture off campus. Good Times, Good Friends. Off campus students Tony Fertita, Steve Duenes, Phil Mohr, and Carrie Miller kick off second semester the right way. Student Life 47 Id College Off to a Good Start Old College is a program open to all male undergraduates who are considering entering the ministry. Founded in 1951, this program allows students to live together under one roof in order to study and pray as a community. Each student, however, continues with regular classes at Notre Dame. One may enter the program a s a freshman, sophomore or junior. At the end of his junior year, each student must decide whether to enter the ministry or finish his major. A student who chooses to pursue his religious interest may enter the Congregation of the Holy Cross and study at Moreau Seminary. This year seven undergradu- ates participated in the program. Old College also sponsors a vocation discernment program called " Old College Nights. " It is simply a time for shared discussion, hospitality and prayer. The Old College is located on the Notre Dame campus adjacent to the Log Chapel and Architecture build- ing. Mark Pledger Now smile, Chris! Undergraduate Chris Mueller must have known the Dome was taking his picture today. Why else would he be sitting in front of a bookcase full of old yearbooks? A well-rounded education. Although no women attend Old College, students like Mike McGarry still find oppurtunities to get to know their fellow Domers. One scoop or Two? Community Night at Moreau is the perfect opportunity for family and friends to enjoy Mass and dinner. Celebration of Light. The beauty of the chapel and the warm atmosphere Moreau offers is appealing to community members as well as other students. Keeping Pace. Seminarians Kevin Heffernan and Pat Birge enjoy Moreau ' s location on the banks of St. Joseph ' s Lake. oreau Seminary Making the Way Moreau Seminary is a " house of studies for people preparing for ministry in the Congregation of Holy Cross in the United States, " according to the archivist, Fr. Jim Connelly. The seminary opened its doors in 1 920 and moved to the current building in 1958. At the present time, there are 29 individuals pursuing their studies at the seminary. Two seniors, twelve candidates, and fifteen Masters of Divinity comprise the populous of Moreau. The candidates have already attained their undergradu- ate degrees and are in a period of discernment. After this year, they will novitiate for a year in Cascade, Colorado and then return to Moreau Seminary to enter the Master of Divinity, study which leads to vows in the Congregation of the Holy Cross. Most commonly, seniors at the seminary prepared for Moreau through the Old College program. Seminarians attend classes regularly at the University and use their time at Moreau in preparation for a life of ministry. Luke Woods Student Life 49 photo by Look There ' s more to college than just academics. Extracurricular involvement is just as, or even more, important than book learning. Students get hands on experience in leadership, responsibility, and career related skills. Students can find an organization for any area of interest from ethnic to academic, to musical to special interest. Many people don ' t realize how many opportunities are available. One way in which the university tries to rectify this situation is to hold an activities night every fall. Any club that wishes, can have its own booth. Students are able to sign up for and learn more about all of the organizations on campus. One major event sponsored by campus organizations is the Multicultural Fall Festival. The Multicultural Executive Council schedules over twenty events which take place in just one week ' s time. Organizations 51 out for the Student At the Indiana University game last school year, F. A.S.T. helped approxi- mately 500 fans. Every time Notre Dame played at home, F.A.S.T. prepared for at least one cardiac arrest. After the Fight- ing Irish scored a touchdown, F.A.S.T. treated several crowd injuries at once. F.A.S.T. also covered over 800 campus events last year. F.A.S.T. is an acronym for the First Aid Services Team on the Notre Dame campus. F.A.S.T. is overseen by Ruthann Heberle, R.N., of the Notre Dame Infir- mary. The student coordinators are Karen Micha of Saint Mary ' s College and Suzanne Baase of Notre Dame, with Glenn Cassidy as the assistant coordina- tor. Between the four of them and over 65 other volunteers, F.A.S.T. spends around 30-40 hours per week assisting at interhall sports events, football games, concerts, speeches, hockey games, and many more acitivities throughout the year. F.A.S.T. members are not re- quired to have any prior experience, how- ever, many do. Some have worked as Red Cross Instructors, Emergency Medi- cal Technicians, and volunteered in hos- pital emergency rooms and rescue squads. All members are trained in Red Cross Standard First Aid, Community CPR, LOOKOUT POINT. F.A.S.T. members take a break and watch the game while waiting to assist in any emergencies. KEEPING THEIR EYES OPEN. Two stu- dents volunteer their time to sit through the rain at the Purdue game in order to. help treat the crowd. and Basic Life Support. While at events, F.A.S.T. members work in teams of two and are in constant radio contact with security, should an emergency arise. There is usually a nurse or an EMT on hand as well. Heberle describes the group as " de- pendable, competent, and beneficial to the Notre Dame community. " Started in 1983, F.A.S.T. receives financial support from Medical Services, Student Activities, and a few outside do- nations. Individual students perform this service on a volunteer basis only. They may choose to work once a semester or everyday. It all depends on the amount of time a student wants to commit to the F.A.S.T. organization. At the next basketball game or pep rally look around in the crowd for the First Aid Services Team. They are here for all of us. -Allyson Hardin Organizations II Knights of Columbus Sitting: Brother Tom Tucker, C.S.C., Dave Certo, Matt Bomberger. Standing: Matt Jachim, Bill Sieger. Senior Class Officers President Joe Huston, Vice President Kelly Fitzpatrick, Secretary Anne Marie Krauza Treasurer Joe Burke. Junior Class Officers Secretary Megan Junius, Presi dent Dan Connolly, Vice Presi dent Maura Cavanaugh, Trea surer Dave Genel. Sophomore Class Officers Treasurer Mike LeMena, Sec- retary Amy Connolly, Vice President Andrea Ricker, Presi- dent Jim Penilla. Photo by: Bill Mowle Organizations Hall Presidents Council Rowl: C.Waterkotte.J. Macy.S. Thelian, J. Schuster, M. Ravry, J. Coyle, M. Connely , A. Fitzgibbon, P. Peralta, K. Teibel, L. Dickey. Row 2: A. Quasi, K. Bainbrick, J. Tate, A. Lefleur, M. Butler, G. Ganc, S. Gallo, K. Pickens, K. Lala, J. Galvin, L. Ramos, L. Friedewald, H. Arnold, K. Fong, S. Fodor, S. Skalicky. Row 3: C. Canzoniero, M. Johnson, M. Barley, T. Pitstick, J. Bradshaw, C. DeMarco, F. Capobianco, A. Walsh,T.Novy.Row4: S. Senna, D. Reinke, F. Flynn.K.Monohan, C. Browning, J.Cataldo, D. Schmidt, D. Lyons, J. McQuade. Row 5: S. Donovan, G. Kerczewski, K. Gresko, J. Rogers, D. Scholer, G. Behr, C. Smariga, S. Curtis, J. Cassidy. Student Senate Row 1: Bill Dailey, Patricia Acosta, Kara Christopherson, Greg Butrus, Molly O ' Niell, Teri Neiderstadt, Jason Coyle, Stephanie Gallo. Row 2: Dave Reinke, Lynn Freidewald, Catherine Danahy, Amy Connolly, Maria Santos, Jen Blanchet, Tyler Farmer, Dan Connolly. Row 3: Joe Houston, Connor Murphy, Dave Baker, Pete Castelli, Matt Cenedella, Pat McCarthy, Russ Nelson, Jim Penilla, Joe Cassidy, Marianne Ravry. Student Government Row 1: Mark Woodmansee, Kara Christopherson, Molly McCoy, Bong Monqibas, Ellen Hujarski, Rob Bleil, Laura Phouts, Greg Butrus. Row 2: Paul Kimes, Marianne Ravry, Christine Hurly, Vince Faio, Bill Dailey, Kathy Majcina, Melissa Lucke, Whitney Sheets. Row 3: Frank Flynn, Jason Coyle, Allison Wisk, Greg Kenneally, John Eppers, Eric Happel. Row 4: Jacob Frost, R.G. Starman, Sam Rauche, Mike Griffen. Student Union Board Row 1: Mary Murphy, Patrick McCarthy, Carrie Dwyer, Ellen Zahren. Row 2: Jamie Morris, Bob Burke, Ryan Hallford, Jean Hazzard. Row 3: Dan Alesia, Kerry Mcardle, HoaQuach, Chris Liang. Row 4: Joe Magyar, Steve Hank, Mike Hobbs, Jesse Ewan. Photo by: Todd Rambasek 54 Organizations i, " Photo by: Matt Bower Take a closer look at The At the first home game against Michi- gan, the Notre Dame student section was a sea of green. Everyone was wearing " The Shirt ' 92 " to show their support for the Irish. With 29,000 sales after the inaugural home football game, this year ' s shirt had nearly three times the popularity of either of the past two editions. Jesse Ewan and Steve Hank are responsible for the design of " The Shirt ' 92 " . Student Union Board shirt chair- man Steve Hank predicts additional sales if the team keeps winning. " After the Stanford game we will have sold 41,000, but by no means are we stopping. If we win the Na- tional Championship, we ' ll easily sell 100,000. " Conceived with the dual purpose of promoting spirit and raising funds for student i 1 N Wfc activities, the new shirt has been a phenomenal success on both fronts this year. The Notre Dame Alumni Association sponsored it, and Hall Presi- dents ' Council and SUB coordinated the sales. HPC will receive one half of the sales profits for dorm improvements, and SUB will use the other portion for various projects during this school year. Students could buy the requisite game uniform for a discounted price through their dorms. After its debut on June 15, the shirt was also available at five public locations. Hank credits increased availability as the major reason for the sales surge. Some students point to the improved design. On the back, the faces of four former Notre Dame coaches appear on Mount Rushmore, with Lou Holtz ' picture in front of the others. " The tradition continues... " reads the caption. " The Shirt ' 92 " represents something which is uniquely Notre Dame. It is more than the fact that no other schools have anything which rivals the shirt. It is the attitude of those who wear it. Junior Diane Nemmers expressed no sympathy for the opposing team when she said that " the stadium is kind of intimidating. " In order to beat our football team, the opponent must first get by the mental barrier of the shirt. Carrie Colby thinks " The Shirt ' 92 " makes the students " look like we are a big family. " Wearing their spirit uniforms, Notre Dame ' s loyal fans couldn ' t help making Michigan green with envy! -Dyan Rohol and Allyson Hardin lit PLAYING AROUND. Two Morrissey residents display their shirts in a game of football in front of their dorm. JUST T-SHIRTS? No, the student section shows off their spirit uniforms at the Michigan game. Organizations 55 New Plunders The Notre Dame Council on In- ternational Business Development sent almost two dozen students to nine coun- tries last summer in search of future career opportunities. Advised by Pro- fessor Terry Clark of Notre Dame and Professor Bill Shannon of St. Mary ' s, and led by Andrew Kiel, the Council sponsors students in practically every major to travel abroad and gain work experience for a minimum of six weeks during the summer. The club members apply for the internships in order to de- termine which of the students will actu- ally get to work overseas. The Council hopes to eventually send students to every continent. Now, students can choose from North America, Europe, Asia, and Australia. Some of the companies that employ these select few are JP Morgan in Geneva, Switzer- land; Honeywell in Moscow, and the Polish Central Bank. There are also chances to teach English in Poland. Kiel says that the purpose of the organization is to give club members exposure to international experiences and to the world of business. The program started four years ago (although students hadn ' t gone over- seas until last year) when twenty stu- Moscow, Russia. Chris Cronk and Maureen Long relax in front of an elaborate fountain. Zakopane, Poland. Beatriz Castillo, Esteban Cantillo, Joe Rogers, and two Polish students after a hike through the woods. Krakow, Poland. Esteban Cantillo and a Polish student pose in front of a monument in Sukince Square. Brisbane, Australia. Australian Kirsten Kiel along with Dave Sullivan, Amy Mark, and An- drew Kiel are among the few people lucky enough to hold a real koala. dents participated in various countries. They hope to send around fifty interns abroad this year. Each student speaks to about four or five companies while over- seas, and makes contacts which the club uses for possible future internships. Because 175-200 people are in- volved in the Council, the club is divided into seven divisions, and each club mem- ber chooses which section he wants to belong. At the end of the first semester the student developes a resume, includ- ing all the work he or she has done for the Council, and has an interview with deans, alumni, and other students. The Council then sends this shorter list of applicants to the companies. Ultimately, the company chooses whom it will accept for the sum- mer. Although members of the Coun- cil spend a lot of time preparing them- selves for their trip abroad, all agree that it is more than worth the effort. The internships provide invaluable experience for the lucky Irish who choose to expand their career frontiers. -Allyson Hardin 56 Organizations Folk Choir h j Photo by: Bill Mowle First row: A.Peutz.J.Vlamming, A. Scheidler, T. Gonzalez, J. Tilghman, L. Palmer, S. Petti, A. Lyons, P. Luongo, M.K.Morton, Fr. Tom Gaughan, CSC, P. O ' Rourke. Second Row: K. Novak, G. Yoder, M. Willingham, A. Sullivan, J. Boyton, K. Laberteaux, J. Robinson, R. Lareau, E. Goldschmidt, T. Gangloff. Third Row: A.Wong, D. Fulton, P. Haggard, K. McLean, A. Sullivan, S. Luttio, M. Meade, T. Seymour. Fourth Row: L. Schneider, P. Taylor, B. Lane, D. Scheidler, P. Birge, T, Schorn, B. Mahoney.S. Skalicky, S. Carroll, Director Steve Warner. Not pic- tured: Mike Daly, Libby Gray, Chad Smok, Jeanne Curran. Ti , 3 jn r - A Photo by: Bill Mowk- Student Alumni Relations Group Mauricio Valdes, Mirella Contreras, Daina Galinanes, Cris Garlitz. Liturgical Choir Front Row: R. Borromeo, P. Sain, K. Hitselberger, C. Kerry, A. Lagges, M. Bodach, D. Sherman, A. Fogarty, M. Epping, J. Devona, E. O ' Connor, K. Mead, S. Constantineau. Row 2: M.Frasier, A. Marie Rufo, R. Ernst, K. Cook, G. Hartel, S. Long, K. Musa, A. Stambaugh, L. Kern, N. Duhan. Row 3: Graduate Assistant E. Floan, M. Holtz, B. Epping, D. Lucas, C. Beaudet, M. Miles, G. Martinez, A. Foster, B. Davis, C. Moser, M. Cotter, D. Curran, J. Scott, J. Fry, S. Werner, B. Yens, L. Heimann, T. Sweder, M. Limtiaco, Director Gail Walton. Not Pictured: J. Burns, S. Deick, J. DeRiso, J. Lovejay, D. Moses, R. Olschner, J. Thompson, A. Wilmouth, K. Laberteaux. Council on International Business Development Standing: Natalie Ryan, Chris Cronk, Troy Billings, Joe Rogers, Greg Wozniak, Amy Mark. Sit- ting: Andrew Kiel, Rob Corrao. Photo by: Bill Mowle Organizations 57 International Student Organization Sitting: Marianela Gago, Beatriz Castillo, Ignacio Arias, Sigfrido Elmufdi, Jer- emy Liau, Cristina Galatos, Rasha Elganzouri. Standing: Ricardo Altieri, Luiso Rosello, Jose Yanes, Darko Zuazo, Maverick Wong, Carmen Lund, Heiner Skaliks, Patricia Pumarada, Jose Maria Castro Ceron, Ricardo Avarez, Marcelo Trigo. Not pictured: Stacey Reed, Zulma Herrera, Chamindra Dassanyake. WSND Sitting: Chris Coppula, Pete Matthews. Standing: Laura Williams, Mike Schmeideler, Brian Banigan, Elizabeth Wholihan, Bridget Morrey. Women ' s Choir Front Row: S. Burgar, T. Doan, C. Remegio, C. Furay, T. Krywaruczenko, C. Reali, T. Aleman, K. Geeza. Row 2: A. Rauth, A. Stoeckl, L. Van Heldorf, L. Hogan, J. de los Reyes, M. Duman, V. Pratte, C. Swetonic. Row 3: L. Beaudoin, L. Kirner, R. Tapia, D. Parisi, K. Ramsey, C. Caruso, E. Hogan, A. Paneel, E. Westrich, K. Carel. Row 4: L. Schultz, H. Stewart, L. Mufti, C. Finneran, L. Jensen, J. Raney, L. Lindley, J. KlaesK. McCarthy, Sr. Trish Clark, M. Loranger, H. Mar- tin. Multicultural Executive Council Sitting: Patricia Acosta, Annette Semanchin, Tyler Farmer, Atim Appio, Maria Santos. Standing: Michael Swanson, Kimberly Thornton, Christophe Kougniazonde, Claris Arvayo, Dionne Smith. Photo by: Bill Mowlc 58 Organizations The Notre Dame Irish The tradition of the Irish Guard, in- corporated into the Marching Band in 1949, has proven to be a fascinating and integral part of the total Notre Dame foot- ball experience. During the season opener against Northwestern at Chicago ' s Sol- dier Field, the ten Guardsmen proudly kept in step and led the band onto the field. In riveting synchronization, they marched and jigged their way through their first, and unexpectedly one of their last, games. After only the third contest in this year ' s football team ' s national champi- onship drive, the 1992-1993 Irish Guard was disbanded. Citing alleged violations of the University ' s alcohol policy, the Office of Student Affairs under Vice- President Patty O ' Hara removed the five veteran guard members, Patrick Bednarz, Lou Blaum, Chris Boone, Chris Bouffard, and Mike Maier, from the squad. Amid confusion and controversy, the five re- Pholo by: Bill Mowle maining rookies, Vinnie Romeo, Bill Kempf, Greg Scherle, Dan Thuente, and Brad Metz, found themselves permitted to continue marching on alone. They remained uncertain as to what the near future would hold for this forty-three- year-old fixture of Notre Dame spirit and tradition. This clash with the administration marks the second time in five years in which the Office of Student Affairs has intervened in the activities of the Irish Guard. In the 1987 season, the group was also disbanded for suspicion of initiation rights mimicking hazing. Since the Guard has been the recipient of such unflattering attention from Uni- versity officials, questions necessarily arise as to whether this particular tradtion will live on at Notre Dame. For this year, the administration decided to keep all of the first year guards on, while forbidding the rest of the squad from further partici- pation. -Anne Green IN STEP. The ten guardsmen proudly stand at attention at the Michigan game, their first and last home game of the season. UNITY. The five veteran guardsmen - Chris Boone, Lou Blaum, Pat Bednarz, Mike Maier, and Chris Bouffard- are now spectators at the Purdue game because of the University ' s decision to disband the Irish Guard. VICTORY CLOG. The famous Irish Guard performance after a Notre Dame victory is a ritual the fans look forward to at every home game. Organizations the Student-Run Businesses The three University-supported student-run businesses located in LaFortune Student Center reflect the in- novation of Notre Dame students. Through the hard work of its three co-managers, Kirsten Lebsack, Maureen Long, and Suzanne Vieira, and almost fifteen other employees, Irish Gardens brings smiles to all involved. Bright cheerful balloons, flowers, cards, and stuffed animals can be seen being deliv- ered across campus on their way to a dorm dance, to wish a Happy Birthday, or for other meaningful occasions. Irish Gardens takes many calls from far away parents or friends as well as the ones nearby and is a great way to get someone ' s attention or send a message. Catching the students ' eye is what Adworks is all about. Under the guid- ance of the President Scott Keegel, and Vice-President Mike Batz, over forty em- ployees smoothly run a complete adver- tising agency. All aspects of business are operated by the students including man- aging, accounting, designing, and dis- tributing. Their advertising can be seen on everything from posters to cups to T- shirts at locations and events all across campus. The newest of the businesses, ND Video Rental is managed by Pete Grace and his staff of eight employees. Open SERVICE WITH A SMILE. Student employee Steve Krauss helps a customer in Irish Gardens. ACTION! Dan Gonzalez rents a movie from ND Video employee Sandi Burgar. only in the evenings, the comedies, hor- rors, dramas, and action films available can be a great escape from studying! With something for everyone, the videos can be rented for dorm activities, indi- vidual parties, or simply for personal enjoyment. All three businesses are self suffi- cient and provide both convenient ser- vice for the students and invaluable work experience for the employees. -Christy E. Frederick 60 Organizations Balet Folklorico Azul y Oro Front row: PetraAnaliaGarza, Mari Garcia, President Lupita Magallon, Vice-President Jacqueline Martinez, Anita Verdugo. Row 2: Martin Vela, Jr., Daniel Ortiz, Jaime Rincon, Secretary Treasurer Robert B. Escalera, Ramira Alamilla. Muslim Students Association Front Row: ZuIfiquarBokhari, Dr. A Kareem. Row 2: Syed M. Marij, Maryam Ishaq, Abid Yousuf Italian Club Joseph Cataldo, Grace Donair, Paul Carraro, Frank Agastino. Spanish Club Sitting: Carol Smoller, An- gelica L. Gutierrez, Sally Oeschger. Standing: Treasurer Liliana Lojo, Co-President Alejandro Armas, Director of Activi ties Omar Munoz, Co- President Jose Maria Castro Ceron, Keith Eppich, Secretary Marina Guerra. Photo by: Mall Bower Photo by: Bill Mowlc Organizations 61 Dome Front Row: Anne Green - Year in Review Copy Editor, Matt Mohs - Academics Edi- tor, Dan Pagan - Sports Editor, Susan Boudan - Seniors Edi- tor. Row 2: Bill Mowle - Managing Editor Photo Edi- tor, Anne Ouellette - Editor- in-Chief, Irene Kowalczyk - Groups Editor, Angle Scalise - Student Life Editor. Observer Front Row: Marguerite Schropp - Photo Editor, Monica Yant- Editor-in-Chief, Jeanne Blasi - Production Man- ager, David Beliveau - Con- troller. Row 2: Rich Riley - Business Manager, Anna Marie Tabor - St. Mary ' s Edi- tor, Jahnelle Harrigan - Ac- cent Editor, Mike Hobbs - Ad- vertising Manager. Row 3: Kevin Hardman - Ad Design Manager, David Kinney - News Editor, Joe Moody - Viewpoint Editor, Mike Scrudato - Sports Editor, John Rock - Managing Editor, Pat Barth- Systems Manager. Not Pictured: DanShinnick-OTS Director. Juggler Sitting: Laura Merrit, Ann Marsh, Ann Evans. Stand- ing: Al Berres, Angela Statz, James Sheridan, Anne O ' Neill, Molly Peeney, Kathleen Bauer. Not Pictured: Scott Boehnen, Joanna Hillman, Karen Lawrence, Cathy McDonagh, AnnMarie Zell, Adworks Andrew Iliff, Mike Batz, Scott Keegel. 62 anizations Photo by: Todd Ramhesek on Amcrie The long-lived and long-loved tra- dition of the Notre Dame band continues in its 146th year of existence. Proudly known as " America ' s Oldest Band, " it first performed at the 1846 graduation ceremony, and in 1 887 it began playing at home football games. Now in its 105th marching season, the band plays at all home games and usually attends one away game. This year, however, they were invited to play at Chicago ' s Soldier Field against Northwestern and also at Michi- gan State due to the proximity of both games. The marching band typically attends special events such as bowl games. Over 200 Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s students comprise the marching band, practicing at least nine hours per week to give the fans great performances. They also play at pep rallies and at the traditional " concert on the steps " under the Golden Dome, as a special perfor- SOUND OFF! After an Irish touchdown, the band eagerly performs the Fight Song on the sidelines. LOUD AND CLEAR. Michelle Wong toots her horn during the band ' s half-time performance. mance before home games. Playing songs like Paul Simon ' s " You Can Call Me Al " and a rousing " Shout, " the band entertains the fans dur- ing time-outs, half-time, and at the end of the football game. The " Imperial March " is a favorite this year, inspiring the " Pac- Man " clap heard from the student sec- tion. At every game another crowd fa- vorite, the 1812 Overture, is played after the third quarter; the band strikes up and is soon accompanied by spectators doing the " Lou Cheer. " No game would be complete without the spirited Fight Song or our stirring Alma Mater " Notre Dame, Our Mother. " The rich tradition of inspiring the fans and showing the true spirit of ND lives through the 1 992-93 Marching Band. The band continues building upon its proud past as the second oldest organiza- tion at Notre Dame. -Allison Moran IRISH! Hours of practice lead to the marching band ' s precise half-time formations, a definate crowd-pleaser for the ND fans at Michigan State. Organizations Photo by: Bill Mowle 63 of the Hurricanes = This past summer, two hurricanes struck within a month of one another leaving parts of America in total destruc- tion. The first hurricane, Andrew, struck in late August hitting primarily Miami and parts of Louisiana. Many Notre Dame students joined the relief effort to help the quarter of a million people left homeless in the hurricane ' s wake. CAUSA, the Cuban American United Student Advocates, played a ma- jor role in the effort to offer relief for the estimated $30 billion dollars worth of damage. They collected two truckloads of water and raised approximately $4,000 dollars which they then personally deliv- ered to Miami ' s Catholic charities. The funds were actually broken down so that 2 3 of the money went to the Miami area and 1 3 to Louisiana. CAUSA President Bert Alberola Lopez said it " was a rewarding experi- ence to be part of. " Many Miami citizens were impressed with the effort. Most people felt a duty to contribute and as- TEMPORARY SHELTER. Many of Miami ' s citizens evacuated to tent cities where food, wa- ter, and health services were provided. DEMOLISHED. Several of Miami ' s stores and businesses were completely destroyed, forcing the owners to either rebuild or relocate. MASS DESTRUCTION. This community was entirely wiped out by Hurricane Andrew. Most citizens were evacuated from the area, while the disarray prompted some others to loot the vacant homes and stores. RELIEF EFFORT. Two Hawaii Club members sell football raffle tickets in the cafeterias in order to raise money for Hurricane Iniki relief. sist there were so many friends making a difference. According to Bert, many avoided using the term homeless and preferred the term houseless, since ev- eryone still had family, that larger family called humanity. Another hurricane, Iniki, struck in late September delivering Kauai, Ha- waii a crushing blow. Although there were not as many affected, the damage inflicted was just as severe as Hurricane Andrew ' s. This time Notre Dame ' s Ha- waii Club started an effort for relief. A raffle was held for two Penn State general admission tickets to raise money. All proceeds went directly to the victims for food, clothing, and reconstruction pur- poses. One volunteer stated, " I think the only good thing out of the disasters is the togetherness I see from everyone. " Al- though the Notre Dame community could not be the solution, it provided hope for the victims of these tragedies. -Allison Moran Pholo by: Bill Mowlc 64 Organi ations American Society for Mechanical Engineers President Brendan Moriarity, Secretary Ryan Mapes, Trea- surer Alison Miller, Vice-Presi- dent Gary Larson. Joint Engineering Council Front Row: Allison Barbeau, Emerson Quan, Alison Martin, Beth Brandes, Mick Koster, Maren Schutte. Row 2: Paul Merlitti, Michael Sheliga, Scott McMahon, Thomas Looby, Mark Preln, Brooke Brandes, Darren O ' Neill, Christine Miller, David Vassen, Mike Fenocketti. Physical Therapy Club Kath Anne Baumel, Michelle Dion, Jean Keaveney, Julie Risler. Ballroom Dance Club Maureen Heil, Nicole Schuster, Rob Bleile. Photo h : Mall Bower Organizations 65 NROTC Colorguard Front Row: Kim McGuire, Melanie Meigs, MaryBeth Luce. Row 2: Julie A. McCarthy, Kristin A. Beary, Robert A. Silva, Kathleen M. McGuire, J. Lynn Cherry. Row 3: Carolyn Z. Keiper, Paul D. Mackenzie, Lawrence E. Palmer, Daniel W. Cook, William W. Wertz, Joe Carroll. CILA Front Row: Bill Brennan, Eric Schimmel, Phil Tonsik, Vinny Herman. Row 2: Joe McCarty, Nancy Studnicki, MaryBeth Ficco, Cara Schaffer. Row 3: Cindy Malecki, Liz Clifton, Jen King, Woody Pier, Darren Cook, Katie McBride, Kelly McCabe, Heather Rakoczy, Elizabeth Boyce. Habari Gani Front Row: Kimberly Dawson, Kara Keeling, Karen S. Holness. Row 2: Anita P. Pace, Thomas D. Bowers, Geofrilyn M. Walker, Shonda Wilson. Not Pictured: Tom Steele, Marie Hardy, Kendra Washington, Lehia Franklin, Professor Erskine Peters, Ad- visor. Students Against Drunk Driving Sitting: Mark Pogue, Sunita Nijhawan, Theresa Lie. Standing: Bevin Kovalik, Lisa Mehl. 66 Organizations Photo by: Rita Fernandez Each year, the Multicultural Ex- ecutive Council sponsors the Multicultural Fall Festival, a week-long event educat- ing the community about various cultures and ethnic groups. Organized and paid for by the MEC, the Festival combines the artwork, songs, dances, food, and religions of various cultures to produce an educational experience for the Notre Dame students and faculty, as well as the South Bend community. This year ' s Fall Festival began with a spiritual ceremony led by Fr. Tom McDermott, featuring a Hawaiian spiri- tual dance, a Hispanic choir, and a Mus- lim speaker who discussed his religion. Culture on the Quad and Enter- tainment on the Quad were week-long events which featured ND organizations providing the food, dance, and culture of their ethnic groups. Participants included the Italian Club, the Japan Club, and the Asian American Club. The Hawaii Club, Troop ND, Balet Folklorico Azul y Oro, and the Philippine Club entertained the campus with their native dances. The African Students Association displayed clothing, artwork, and books from their culture. Other week-long events were the ' Fireside Chats ' in which guests spoke about assorted cultural topics. Various groups were sponsored by the MEC, International Student Orga- nization, African Students Association, the Office of Minority Affairs, and other organizations to participate in the Cul- tural Cafe on Tuesday and Thursday. A reggae band, the African Dance Troupe, and Puerto Rican storyteller actress folk- lorist Carmen Alicia Morales all joined in the festivities. The South Bend children ' s song and dance group, Infancia, was also featured. Wrapping up the Festival was the Taste of Nations, MEC ' s major event of the week. Entirely sponsored by the MEC, all of the food and entertainment was free to the public. Along with food typical of various cultures, an Irish band, a salsa group, a reggae band, and a dance troop provided music and entertainment for the guests. Patricia Acosta, a member of MEC, stated that, " It was a lot of hard work since ten group members were re- sponsible for organizing the whole thing, but it was definitely worth it. " She summed up the importance of the Festi- val when she said, " If we get one person to an event, it is a success. As long as we can educate and have fun with that one person, and have him educate us, we ' ve accomplished our goal. " -Irene Kowalczyk SALSA! Visitors enjoyed the assortment of bands entertaining at the Taste of Nations. CULTURAL CAFE. The popular African Dance Troupe was difficult to book, but their talented performance was well worth the effort made by MEC. FOOD FOR THOUGHT. A guest samples the cultural dishes available at the Taste of Nations. Organizations 67 for our e3 I 1 ' 4 I I iri I With every aluminum can dropped in those white boxes instead of the trash can, Notre Dame students join together in working with one of the larg- est organizations on campus, Recyclin ' Irish. The program, begun in 1989 to complement activities of the Students for Environmental Action, is designed to in- crease awareness of environmental prob- lems and to create a means for students to help solve these problems. The capacity of the program has doubled since its in- troduction, and plans for the near future include recycling office paper. Recyclin ' Irish receives money for different amounts of aluminum col- lected, and this money goes directly to the university, not to the organization. Student Government provides funding for Recyclin ' Irish, and this money goes toward education about the environment, promotion for the group, and celebration of Earth Day. AWARENESS. Recyclin ' Irish tries to inform the students and faculty about its recycling efforts by posting up signs all over the campus. The idea of conservation and re- cycling has become an integral part of life on the Notre Dame campus. Large white boxes are scattered throughout nearly every classroom building on campus, so students as well as faculty have no ex- cuses for not recycling their drink cans. Dining hall officials have added large plastic bins near the dishbelt so that stu- dents may leave their Observers to be recycled. Also implemented in the din- ing hall have been the napkins created form recycled paper. Through various activities on campus, Recyclin ' Irish enlists the help of students and faculty members to share the responsibility for the care of the world now and for a cleaner world in the fu- ture. -Katie Morrill and Beth Rhode STUDENT WORKERS. Kristin TePas and Alisha Eisert collect the cans and plastic in Lyons Hall. MAKE AN EFFORT. Thanks to Recyclin Irish, these cans will not join the garbage overflowing the landfills. YOUR OLD PHONE BOOKS! PLACE IS THIS CO P.! ER! PHONEBOOKS ONLY! Pholo by: Irene Kowalczyk Pholo hv: Bill Mowlc Voices of Faith Front row: L. Stewart, V. Clark, S. Swinton, S. Dunn, T. McKinney, I. Wade, T. Tynes, K. Hunt, C. Hollingsworth, T. Mitchell. Row 2: A. Appio, C. Redis, J. Leo, B. Bolden, K. Mallet, D. Murry, J. Knight, S. DuBose, L. Wiedel, C. Baytop. Row 3: R. Stewart, L. Whitfield, C. Smith, T. Callahan, E. Johnson, J. Davidson, K. Walker, N. Leising, E. Heard, D. Sanders. Row 4: D. Johnson, T. Davis, N. Semien, L. Ball, C. Hart, C. Coleman. R. Johnson. A. Chancy, A. Barrett, M. Crook, D. Holmes, R. Antoine, B. DuBose, K. Johnson. Pep Rally Committee Club Richard Christenson, Brett Moraski, Adam Ward. Asian American Asso- ciation Sitting: Emily Liu. Katia Nakahodo. Standing: Lily Mark, Jeannie Wong. Kathy Fong. Model United Nations Sitting: Co-Presidents Dave Certo and Rick Conners. Stand- ing: Vice-President Ken Roach, Secretary JeffO ' Donnell, Vice- President Kathy Rutkowski, Treasurer Tim Chasteen. PhocobviBillMiralc Organisations Scholastic Front Row: Departments Edi- tor Kate Wiltrout, Managing Editor Margaret Kenny, Editor in Chief Patricia Doyle. Row 2: News Editor Mark Mitchell, Campus Life Editor Mollie Mudd, Business Manager Eileen Shelley, Advertising Manager Karen Riley, Sports Editor Jim Kuser. Row 3: Graphics Arts Manager Jake Frost, Photography Editor Ken Osgood, Copy Editor Chris Blanford. Row 4: Executive Editor David Holsinger, En- tertainment Editor J. Bradley Keck. Feminist Forum VicePresident Lori Hanchin, President Tonya Callahan, Public Relations Erika Effler, Treasurer Amy Vosburg. Computer Applications Honor Society MikeFalcione.Lou Berzai, M ike Ferletic, Rita Moya, Luke Conway. Amnesty International Michelle Burbe, Michelle Cano, Huong Mai, Faye Kolly, Gregg Behr. 70 Organizations the Dome and the Observer Photo bv: Bill Mowle Even if you subscribe to The Chicago Tribune or watch CNN every night, the only way to learn about all the news on campus is by picking up a copy of the Observer at lunch. Perhaps the most well-known publication on campus, the Observer is the only daily news- paper devoted solely to Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s. It ' s convenient - delivered to the library, cafeteria, and LaFortune; it covers all of the major events nationally, locally, and at ND SMC; and best of all, it is paid for through Photo bv: Bill Mowle the student accounts (so that students don ' t have to dish out the money everyday). 12,500 copies are circulated Monday through Friday, so there is little chance of not finding one. Editor-in-Chief Monica Yant and Manag- ing Editor John Rock supervise a staff of over 200 ND SMC students. Humorous security beats, controversial viewpoints, and off-beat columns accentuate the Observer ' s news and sports ar- ticles. The Observer also features a dozen special issues throughout the year, covering events such as the football games, Valentine ' s day, commence- ment, and Christmas. The Dome, Notre Dame ' s yearbook, is run by Editor-in-Chief Anne Ouellette and Managing Editor Photo Editor Bill Mowle. This year is The Dome ' s 84th year of publication, and features the theme, " Through Irish Eyes. . . " Six section editors and approximately 30 student workers form the rest of the staff. Together they work year- long to produce a reflection of the ' 92- ' 93 school year. The Dome features sports, academics, se- niors, student life, groups, and the year in review. With constant deadlines, the editors spend at least ten hours a week designing layouts, cropping photos, and editing articles to produce the final result, a yearbook which captures the memories of a year in the life of the Notre Dame student.. -Irene Kowalczyk CROPPING. Sizing photos is a tedious but necessary job that has to be done in order to make photos presentable. Angie Scalise, Student Life Editor of the Dome, crops the photos she is planning to use in her layout. KEEPING LATE HOURS. Members of the Observer editorial staff go over last minute details for the next day ' s issue. Students often work until the wee hours of the morning in order to meet daily deadlines. Organizations 71 Eye over the Notre Dame SafeWalk is a free security escort service provided by ND students working for ND Security Po- lice, and designed to promote the safety of all who walk on the Notre Dame cam- pus. Founded by 1991 graduate Gina Mahoney, SafeWalk began operating on January 15, 1990. Safewalk is a program run by students to serve the students. A series of incidents on campus prompted Ms. Mahoney to devise the program. She served as Director of Safewalk until her graduation, after which Matt Farina and R.G. Starmann were appointed Director and Assistant Director, respectively. Some changes occured in the pro- gram during the 1991-92 school year. The flourescent vests originally worn by all SafeWalkers were retired and replaced with new jackets with the SafeWalk logo imprinted on them. SafeWalk began to address security concerns of students on campus. R.G. Starmann and Ed Flynn became Director and Assistant Director in the spring of 1992. Flashlights were issued to SafeWalkers and the SafeWalk Frequent Walker Program was started. This is a program for students and faculty with regular schedules needing SafeWalk. This is just one of the ways SafeWalk is attempting to become more convenient and accessible for the students and fac- ulty. Safewalk sponsors Sexual Assault Awareness Week, the Take Back the Night March, and Health and Safety Awareness Week. In addition, the group offers several on- and off-campus safety clinics for students throughout the school year. ND SafeWalk employs 25 men and women, all of whom are Notre Dame students. A team of two students, equipped with flashlights, two-way ra- dios, and ID badges, will accompany anyone to and from any location on cam- pus. Operating everyday from 8:OOPM to 2:30PM, SafeWalk can be reached through the security gate, an emergency call box, or through their number, 283- BLUE. -R.G Starmann NIGHT OWLS. SafeWalkers Rex Rempel and Karen Kipp, equipped with their flashlights and two-way radios, walk Johnny Cruz back to his dorm. ON DUTY. Lamar Guillory and Denis Lynch walk throughout the campus while waiting for a call. Their blue SafeWalk jackets can be easily spotted around campus for students in need of an escort home. Photo by: John Cluver Photo by: Matt Bower Pom Pon Squad Front Row: Roxanne Mendez, Krista Hood, Jennifer Albrecht. Tiffany Polydoris. Row2:Suzie Lechowski, Katherine Newland, Maura McHugh, Katy Carey, Lynn Wilder. Row 3: Missy Pumphrey, Stacey Tischler, Maria Brennan, Rosella Portolesi, Natalie Brohl, Valerie Semmer, Angie Smith. Baptist Student Union Sitting: Kristen Nester, Laura Guyer, Jim Robinett, Lijing Liu, Yanxi Gu. Standing: Rebecca King, Doug Dieterly, Lauri Berry. Technical Review Front Row: Diane Peters, Tracy Fisher. Row 2: Amanda Clark, Mike Fenocketti, Tony Stornetta, Matt Connor. Row 3: Victoria Erkman, Steven Boness, Dan Kelly, David Grover. Democratic Socialists of America Front Row: Amanda Clark, Kelley Gartland, Tiffany Matula, Kimberly Rivers. Row 2: John Dugan, Allison Rigo, Dominic Manzo, Joe Cannon. Not Pictured: Dave Holsinger, Chris Goodwin, John Kinney, Ted Leo, Mason Evans, Marg- aret Dillon, Patty O ' Hara, Ken O ' Hara. Organizations 73 Campus Alliance for Rape Elimination Front Row: Jenny Witt. Ivonne Justus, Lara Sweedo. Row 2: Jennifer Sypolt, Candace Novak, Ann Lyle, Ashley P. McAnaney, Sonia Weber, Michele Cummings, Sheila Buckman. Row 3: Joanie Straka, Mike Reback, Scott Rudich, Brandi D. Wil- son, Stacy Jones. Medieval Club Paul Phillips, David Lopez, Dan Maloney, Heather " Casey " McMurray. Alpha Epsilon Delta Officers: Jeff Simerville, Michelle Rossi, Michael Moser, Michael Epperly, Brian Brophy. Advisor: Rev. Jo- seph Walter. NAACP Sitting: Kara Smith, Elisabeth Heard. Standing: Donald Ayres, James Taliaferro, Earl Johnson. 74 Organizations The Big Brothers Big Sisters pro- gram matches student volunteers with chil- dren from the South Bend Community. Big Brothers Big Sisters provides a positive role model in the children ' s lives by giving them attention, guidance, support, and time. Chris Zepf is president of the on- campus program, run out of St. Joseph County. The Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s community provides 66% of the volunteers to the program There is even a waiting list of Watch over South Bend Kids potential participants. Students active in the pro- gram are screened through an application process involving two interviews. The participating chil- dren, mostly from single-parent homes, must be referred to the program, usually by their mother or aunt. Because Big Brothers Big Sisters and their matched-up child stay together for the entire time they are in the program, strong bonds form be- tween the two, allowing them to feel as if they are actually true brothers or sisters. They are encour- aged to stay in touch through the summer months and over breaks. From the relationship, positive aspects of the children ' s lives are enhanced, such as their self esteem, behavior, and skills. The sense of personal satisfaction is enough reward for the students involved. A Big Brother expressed, " Big Brothers Big Sisters is a unique program in which Notre Dame students get a chance to interact on a per- sonal level with less fortunate members of the South Bend community all while learning a lot about themselves and the community they live in. " He is fulfilled by having the opportunity to give special gifts to a young boy who, in return, allows his Big Brother to know and help him. -By Christy E. Frederick with contributions from David Rondeau LINKING PIECES. Ann Verkamp and her Little Sister Sara put together a puzzle in Lyons Hall. FUTURE STAR? Dave Rondeau throws the football around with his little brother Danny. Organizations 75 on the future through ROTC The ROTC program is much more than just another activity it is a full- fledged academic program in its own right. The time and attention that stu- dents in Notre Dame ' s three programs devote to developing the leadership skills required of an officer in the U.S. military, testify to the seriousness of their commit- ment. Though the content and style of military education differs between the three service branches ( Army, Navy, and Air Force), one objective is universally paramount the granting of an officer ' s commission in the Armed Forces to each graduate of the program. Toward this end, students are instructed in military affairs by a cadre of " real-life " career officers and specialists. The officers are faced with a dual FLAG RAISING CEREMONY. The members of the NROTC Colorguard perform before the Notre Dame vs. Lake Superior State hockey game. FIELD TRAINING. Army ROTC students await further instructions during the fall training exer- cises. " YOU ARE NOT FORGOTTEN. " An Air Force ROTC cadet raises the Prisoners of War Missing in Action flag before a Notre Dame football game. mission. They must diffuse technical knowledge, and just as importantly, they have a responsibility to lead by example. The standards each officer candidate is expected to uphold are intended to be models for cadets to use in molding pro- fessional behavior. As a child must learn to crawl before it can walk, so a future leader of troops must first learn to be a follower. The first two years of ROTC at Notre Dame typically emphasize acculturation to military customs and procedures. In the junior year, cadets begin to assume some leadership roles and gain insight into the nature of leadership through prac- tical exercises. Seniors, in preparation for their commission, are given com- mand authority through supervisory po- sitions. Organizations -4U American Institute of Architecture Students Front Row: Executive Team Mem- ber S. Laucirica, M. Kim, Execu- tive Team Member M. Sanderson, Executive Team Member K. Fitzpatrick, Executive Team Mem- ber B. Mitchell, J. Vandervelde, J. Viola. Row 2: Executive Team Member M. Dingle, E. Smith, C. Eatinger, D. Etsitty, A. Wong, M. Tepe, C. Thorell, C. Murdy. B. Meyer, J. Kasman, J. Westervelt. Row 3: B. Crossen, L. Schmitt. 2nd Year Co-Representative J. Mitchell, B. Amico, K. MacNeil. L. Butler, J. Smith, J. Ducar. S. Yoshizu, D. Klostermann. Row 4: M. Sacksteder, M. Fitzgerald, M. Diez, H. Mizelle, H. Galles, A. Perez, D. Moore, 1 st YearCo-Rep- resentative S. Nohelty, 1st Year Co-Representative D. Molaison. Row 5: E. Summers. D. Cook, A Bucci, J. Cruz. J. McDougal. M. Vankoolbergen, S. Steindorf, D. Lee, J. Curran, T. Lanahan, S. Green. K. McLaughlin. R. Bartylla. T. DiChiara. Row 6: R. Bolgar, B. Bolgar, K. Malpass, D. Klewzusky, R. Alvarez, E. Christensen, N. Kanaras, M. Cully, L. Walbridge. J. Cluver, U. Tran, E. Sockalosky. T. Kaywood. 2nd Year Co-Repre- sentative C. Milligan, C. Hartz. Pre-Law Society Aaron Bullwinkel, Andrea Sullivan, Mary Jo Loranger, Kevin Kreikemeier. Japan Club Sitting: Tina Wojciechowski, Fr. George Minamiku. Stand- ing: Marisol Ejercito, Ann Marie Gravo, Richard Mathurin. Not Pictured: Matt Marr, Kay Wakatake. WVFI Sitting: Ed Broderick, Dan Langrill, James O ' Brien, Joe Cannon. Standing: Johnny Tran, Noah Cooper, Kevin McDonough, Kim Massonan, Annemarie Benson, Marvin Miranda. Organizations 77 Campus Fellowship Front Row: Christine Stahl, Beth Go, Sara Leitsch, Niki Voelz, Kristin Trimberger, Jenny Kreskai, Anne Charbonneau, Mitsi McAndrew, Sonya Wilson. Row 2: David Shaw, Wendy Heinrich, Allison Dilling, Lauren Kalberer, Esti Mutidjo, Tanya Wilson, Kristen Kelleher. Row3: Todd Larkin, Steve Koller, Blair Boyle, Basil Davis, Deirdre McQuaid, Amy Trojanowski, Glen Rymsza, Fr. Jim Connelly, Tim Gonzalez, Pat Clark, Steve Romine, Denise Frantonius, Steve Carroza, Elizabeth Fecks. Row 4: Jim Manifold, Bill Denton, Mae Cheung, Kathleen Sweeny, Tara McDonald, Beth Purcell, Dennis Heinrich, Steve Hendrickson. Finance Club Susan Jester, Justin Farley, Albert Pisa, Amy Listerman. American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics Sean Ryan, John Prette, Elena Quirk, Dan Kelly. Club Coordination Council Sitting: Cathy McDonaugh, Erica Cain, Jennifer Blanchet. Standing: TimChasteen, Anne Marie McMorrow, Veronica A. Guzman, Frank McGehee. Photo bv: Anne Ouelette ' : Pholo by: Bill Mi AE10S PACE ' Photo by: Bill Mowle 78 Organizations ft Photo by: Jeff Roth through Each of the three ROTC programs models its structure on its parent service branch. For example: the Navy unit is composed of midshipmen, under a cadet Captain; the Air Force unit is organized into squadrons; training in Army ROTC is conducted by juniors as " sergeants. " Cadets receive two to three hours of class- room instruction each week from their officer cadre, and are encouraged to make use of the various extracurricular activi- ties offered in ROTC. Each branch has its own Drill Team and Rifle Team, and can organize intramural athletic teams to com- pete in interhall sports. In addition to building esprit de corps with such mandatory functions as weekend training, Military Balls, andTri- Military masses, ROTC cadets fully inte- grate themselves into the Notre Dame Community by performing service. Blood INSTRUCTION. Paul Chisholm instructs the freshmen Army ROTC members on the proper usage of an M- 1 6. HOLD ON TIGHT! Army ROTC cadets rappel off of a 45 foot tower during the fall field training exercises in Fort Custer, Michigan. drives, tutoring, and homeless assistance are examples of past and present ROTC service projects that, although rarely pub- licized to the student body at large, subtly exemplify the character demands made on professional leaders. The premise of military training is that warriors are made, not born. Like most other avocations, the profession of arms is a learned trade: motovation and expert guidance, rather than killer in- stincts, are the key factors in molding a citizen into a soldier. The uniqueness of this calling, however, lies in its extraordi- nary ability to demand of its practitioners a risk of immense sacrifice-perhaps even the ultimate one. It is this element of danger, required by a dangerous world, that forges in officers a dedication to peerless professionalism-and makes ROTC indispensible. -Anthony Alfidi PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT. Joe Sobreski practices shooting the M- 16 at the fall field train- ing exercises. Photo by: Jeff Roth Photo by: Jeff Roth Organizations 79 The Planner-Siegfried Hall Play- ers brought holiday cheer to campus a little early this year with their production of " The Importance of Being Uncle Roscoe. " It was a story of the gift of giving with a slight twist. Dexter Holly was an escaped conman who conveniently hid out in the Kendall household by pos- ing as a long-lost relative, Uncle Roscoe. A comedy of errors evolved as he trans- formed the unspirited Kendall family with the magic of Christmas. Directed by Greg Ripple and produced by Bert Kohler, the cast was essentially underclassmen who were non-theatre majors. The group donates all proceeds from their produc- tions to the Dismas House of S outh Bend. January brought the production of " Out of the Frying Pan " by the St. TOO MUCH CAFFEINE? The St. Edward ' s Hall Players gave a spirited performance of " Out of the Frying Pan, " humorously depicting the maniacal efforts of star-struck actors trying to make it to Hollywood. Edward ' s Hall Players. The play re- volved around six young people, three males and three females, living platoni- cally in a New York City apartment. The three act comedy dealt with their hopes to attract the attention of the famous pro- ducer who lived in the apartment below them and their intensity in striving for their big break in the theatre. The charac- ters were all humorously and stereotypically exaggerated, adding to the laughs. Director Kevin Huie, producers Bob Maida and E.L. Chaffee, and the twelve cast members put together a tal- ented and comically realistic production. -Christy E. Frederick DON ' T WORRY, I DO THIS ALL THE TIME. A Planner resident applies his stage make-up before the performance of " The Importance of Being Uncle Roscoe. " LIGHTS, CAMERA, ACTION! Siegfried teamed with Planner to produce this year ' s Christ- mas play, " The Importance of Being Uncle Roscoe. " 80 Organizations The Alumni Senior Club Staff Front Row: Jeff Squyres, Sally Goethals, Mary Glode - Man- ager, Larry Briggs - General Manager, James Gruver - Man- ager, Carrie Dwyer, Keri Latherow, Kate McLean. Row 2: Chris Barry, Julie Longstreth, Jay Lubanski, Tom Ward, Darin Harnish. Row 3: Kelly Hol- land, Dora Martinez, David Bibbs, Chris Dellicarpini, Nicole Higgins, Dennis Feerick. Doug Montgomery, Cam John- son. Not pictured: Al Pisa. Katie Hart. American Lebanese Club Louay Constant - President. Mark Naman - Treasurer, Rasha El-Ganzouri - Vice President. Rana Goussous - Secretary. College Republicans Front Row: Katie Pratt, Jerry Boyle, Dave Gerardi, Brian Majorsky. Row 2: Maureen Annunziata, Matt Stumpfl, Liz Bernhard, Denny Wheeler, Andy Hagerman. Row 3: Wil- liam Sheahan, Jesse Barrett, Karl Eichelberger, Jeffrey O ' Donnell, Chris Seidensticker, Mark McGrath. Fellowship of Christian Athletes Front Row: Francis Hoar. Row 2: Pam Andert, Ethlyn Barrett, Bernadette Naval. Row 3: Steve Tankovich, Eddie Wetzel, Tom Bradshaw, Steve Schelonka. Organizations 81 Chorale Front Row: S. Samson, S. Hoge, A. Walpe, V. Tran, M. Pledger. M. Duyongco. L. Eberhardt, A. Cragen, T. Sorenson, E. Trahan. Row 2: C. Miller, N. Sokal, A. LaFreniere, K. Hood - Treasurer, J. Eckelcamp, T. Boita, A. Vosburg, S. Tschaen. N. Principe, M. Ring - Director. Row 3: P. Hamill, R. VonWeiss, J. P. Morrissey, M. Towey, D. Jaspersen, B. Lanahan. S. Wasito, L. Williams, E. Lord. Row 4: C. Michuda. J. Sharp, D. Corkin, J. Stessman, C. Taggart, J. Doppke, C. Wallace, C. Walpe, A. McShane - Graduate Assistant. Row 5: P. Gilbert - Secretary, C. Smock, M. Keating, M. Arnone, M. Arnone, E. O ' Neill - President, M. Krejci, C. Nicpon, R. Dickinson. Not Pictured: J. Craft, J. Becker, T. Healy, M. Meadows. M. Miles, J. Mucillo. C. Lupo, M. K. Morton, M. Rodgers, T. Lara, J. Van Lieshout, R. O ' Brien. Math Club Eileen Marmora - Co-Presi- dent, Sarah Holland - Co- Presi- dent. Biology Club Kristen Murphy - Social Chair, Steven Carozza - President, Molly Duman - Secretary, Megan Frost - Academic Chair. Not pictured: David Plas - Vice President, Andrew Klein - As- sistant Vice President. Minority Pre- Professional Club Standing: Lisa Wiedel, Patrick Mixon. Sitting: Sherida DuBose, Kelli Barber. RACHEL ' S WOMEN ' S CENTER , Photo by: Mali Bower 3tos courtesy of: Eugene P 82 Organizations for one another The Notre Dame student body volunteers a large amount of its time to help the elderly, homeless, disabled, and many others in the surrounding area. There are over thirty volunteer organiza- tions in which approximately 70% of students participate. Anyone concerned about the environment, illiteracy, teen pregnancy, abortion, underprivileged children, or people living in poverty can easily become involved in one or more of the groups on campus. Here is a sample of the many organizations from which one can choose: Amnesty International is a non- political, non-partisan group which works for the release of people imprisoned for their religious or political sentiments through letter writing and education. Its FUTURE DOMER? A Notre Dame volunteer helps an elementary school student with her home- work at La Casa, a Hispanic community center. A SUMMER WELL SPENT. While most stu- dents spent their summers lounging in the pool or working, Susan O ' Connor volunteered for a Sum- mer Service Project at Rachel ' s Women ' s Center in San Diego. members write to various people and governments in order to help free these prisoners of conscience. This past year, A.I. had a holiday card action, planned two vigils for the rights of the indigenous and for international human rights day, sponsored a Guatemalan import sale, and adopted a citizens rights campaign that included booths to inform people of hu- man rights violations. A.I. has also planned to have a concert on the quad, a write-a-thon, and more vigils in the spring. The Center for Basic Learning Skills group tutors Monday through Thursday at a local convent. The volun- teers help prepare adults for the GED. Student Tutorial Education Pro- gram (STEP) tutors teens who are cur- rently in the Juvenile Detention Center (continued on page 84) NOTRE DAME AND MIAMI -SIDE BY SIDE?? The Center for Social Concerns, along with the alumni clubs of Greater Miami and Fort Lauderdale, sponsored a trip to Miami over Octo- ber Break. Forty-seven ND SMC students volun- teered their time and hard work to help reconstruct areas destroyed by Hurricane Andrew. Organizations 83 (continued from page 84) in South Bend. The members of STEP also provide moral support to these troubled youth. Feeding the hungry is the goal of many organizations on campus, includ- ing Foodshare. This group takes left over food from the dining halls to homeless centers. The World Hunger Coalition asks students to fast each Wednesday lunch in order to raise money and inform people of the hunger problem in the world. Students may volunteer overnight at the Center for the Homeless, serve meals, spend time with the residents, or take care of the desk during the day. Many other students choose to tutor and play with children at the Madi- son Center, the Logan Center, and St. Hedwig ' s. Other tutoring programs are sponsored by the Neighborhood Study COOKING 101. Volunteers are needed at the Center for the Homeless to collect fresh food from donors, prepare meals, and spend time with the residents. Help Program, Center for Basic Learning Skills, and Volunteers for Language and Literacy. Some students volunteer over the semester breaks and work in Appala- chia, Chicago, and Washington D.C. Oth- ers take part in Summer Service Projects, spending eight weeks working in home- less shelters, soup kitchens, spouse abuse shelters, Headstart programs, childrens ' camps, and various other service pro- grams. All provide large and small ways for N.D. students to interact with and aid their fellow human beings. -Allyson Hardin FUN IN THE SUN. Melissa Pumphrey spent her summer in Pittsburgh, helping children through a Focus on Renewal Summer Service Project. AT LEAST IT ' S NOT CALCULUS. A Notre Dame student takes time out of her busy schedule to help others with their homework at La Casa de Amistad. A BUSY AFTERNOON. Many Notre Dame Students do volunteer work at St. Hedwig ' s Neigh- borhood Center. Here, a student spends his after- noons tutoring neighborhood children afterschool. 84 Organizations jurtesy of: Eugene McCIory Photo by: Matt Cashore Glee Club Front Row: Mark Ring - Con- ductor, A. Lara, ML Meade, M. White, J. Taijeron, J. Dziedzic, C. Beck, R. Bernardo. Row 2: R. Calico, J. Ujda, J. De Riso, A. Budzinski, C. Mehl, M. Guide, D. Haas, N. Tricker. Row 3: K. Kearns, T. Wil- liams, K. Finley, R. Hennings, W. Lumpkin, J. Sage, K. Punahele, M. Vo, B. Epping. Row 4: P. Carroll, J. Coleman, J. Crowe, J. Long, T. Bell, T. O ' Neill, P. Babka, F. Williams. Row 5: B. Wardell, S. O ' Brien, J. Henderson, D. O ' Neill, D. Jenson, C. Settlemier,M. Talarico, R. O ' Brien, J. Rohr. Pre-Professional Society Joseph DeSimone - Vice Presi- dent, Paula Lapinski - Presi- dent, Mike Wagner - Secretary, Mark Noller - Treasurer. Shenanigans Front Row: Rob Hennings, Denise Paulin - Publicity Man- ager, Anthony Garces, Brian Capozzi, Mary Beth Wegner, Mark Hedahl. Row 2: Frani McLaughlin, Shannon Hamer, Betsy Mittendorf, Michele Pot- ter - Choreographer Staging Director, Jenny Kooiker - Mu- sical Director, Tracey Drohan, Mairin Ocheltree, Shelly Myslewski. Row 3: Matt Wood, Jeff Graham, Mark Wegner, Mike Barley, Dean Sipe - General Manager, Francis Kelly, Matt Sorentino. League of the Latin American Citizens Fred Gaona, Nancy Rocha, Veronica Guzman, Alex Montoya. Organizations 85 Mock Trial Association Front Row: Robert Sweeney- Co-President, Jennifer Ruppel, Merrie Dwyer, Ryan Browne, Laurie Mackenzie, Carrie Wagner, Patti Pierson - Vice President, Laura Boeckman, Michael Moreland - Co-Presi- dent. Row 2: Chris Werling, Michael Wong, Dave Barter, Dave Horan, Eileen Deane, Amy Deboer, Al Pisa. Row 3: MarkCotrell, Katie Moreland, Mike DeFranco, Marisol Ejercito, Ivan Hofmann, Lisa Powers, Kim Godey, Maggie McDonald. Not Pictured: Martha Conlin - Secretary, Melanie Laflin, Robert Bliel, Pete O ' Connor, Janet Hathaway, Amy Maypother, Kay Zolkowski, Don Zimmerman, Andrew Klein, Tony Pottinger, Cindy Dubell, Molly McConville, Matt Bosse, Daniel DeBow. Geology Club Jeannine L. Trezvant - Presi- dent, Eric P. Leitz - Vice Presi- dent, Coleen M. Evale -Secre- tary. Jazz Band Front Row: Charles Beck, Matt Umhofer, Kevin Hoffman, Jim McKiernan, Maria Santos, Stacey Sloan, David Blersch, John Currey. Row 2: Kevin Fleming, Cristina Mendoza, George Smith, Greg Ginocchio, Brian Hammel. Row 3: Rich DuBrava, Chris Mueller, Angelia Cartwright, Craig Heinzen, Greg Goger, Sam Pennington, Jim Nichol. Not Pictured: Harrison Keller. Accounting Association Sitting: David Kisch, David Beliveau. Standing: Claire Heil, Ashley Kocevar, Mark Engel, Eric Staub. It Pholo by: Bill Mowlc PI IO by: ugg erfall 86 Organizations Studei The Juggler is a literary and artis- tic magazine published semiannually and funded by Student Activities. The staff consists of approximately fifteen students, many of whom are English majors or simply interested in literature. These students volunteer their time to edit and review the many entries of poetry, es- says, fiction, prose, drama and artwork. Faculty, graduate students, and under- graduates may submit their creative works. The staff itself is not allowed to contribute so that there is a fair assess- ment of the submissions and an equal opportunity to get into the Juggler. The staff looks for art or literature which expresses new ideas or uses unique per- spectives. Of the variety of topics cov- ered, some tend to be quite controversial. Yet the faculty is still very supportive of the Juggler and its judgement. This is CUT AND PASTE. Scholastic workers spend many hours putting together each week ' s edition of the magazine. Here a student works on the football layout for the next deadline. A WORK OF ART. Each year the Juggler produces two editions of its magazine, publish- ing fiction, prose, artwork, photography, poetry and essays. important in helping the magazine to maintain its creativity and its uniqueness. The main objective which the Juggler achieves is to print quality works that provoke thought and reflection. The Scholastic is another student magazine, but unlike the Juggler it is published weekly and focuses on campus news. It is an informative and creative magazine which goes in depth to raise student awareness of important and cur- rent issues. The Scholastic is in its 126th year of publication and consists of a fairly large staff - around 40 editors, writers, and artists. Its topics cover campus life, humor, sports, entertainment and general news. Produced entirely by the students (except for the actual printing) the aver- age worker spends about 15 hours per week putting the magazine together. The staff works well with one another, which helps produce one of Notre Dame ' s en- tertaining and informative magazines. -Allison Moran THE FINISHING TOUCHES. Editor-in-Chief Patti Doyle and Sports Editor Jim Kuser go over a layout on the computer before the final copy is printed out. Photo by: Bill Mowle Organizations J 87 Co-sponsored by Student Gov- ernment and the Student Alumni Rela- tions Group (SARG), Alumni Aware- ness Week ran from January 24-30. The goal of the week was to increase aware- ness of the Notre Dame Alumni Associa- tion as an important presence on campus. Events began with a scavenger hunt and a " say hello drive. " This drive attempted to revive the old tradition of saying hello to fellow students as one passes on the quads. The Notre Dame Alumni Asso- ciation Board Members were present on campus for the week and participated in an open Career Night for interested stu- dents. The Dooley Award winners, Sean and Julie O ' Brien, held a lecture seminar to discuss their lives of service. Alumni Awareness Week closed with a spirited students versus alumni volleyball game IT AIN ' T JUST PLAID PANTS! Chuck Lennon and two SARG members discuss events planned for the upcoming Alumni Awareness Week. during Late Night Olympics. In cooperation with the Notre Dame Alumni Association, SARG was formed in 1 980 to support and promote the University through student-alumni interaction. SARG is the Notre Dame chapter of a national organization, the Student Alumni Association Student Foundation Network. One way that SARG strives to increase student-alumni interaction is the Extern Program. This one week program matches alumni spon- sors with Notre Dame students whose career goals parallel that of the sponsor. -Christy E. Frederick MATCHMAKERS. Extern Committee Co- Chairs Nisha Patel and Elaine Maldonado review fall break extern matches with SARG President Mauricio Valdes. BUMP, SET, SPIKE! The students challenged the alumni to a volleyball game, which took place at the end of Alumni Awareness Week. 88 Organizations Society of Women Engineers Front Row: Brooke Brandes, Jill Naughton, Jennifer Martin, Maren Schulte, Lynn Wilder, Erica Gressock. Row 2: Mike Sheliga, Kara MacWilliams, Eileen Hanrahan, Sara Kurokawa, Michelle Osmanski, Tracy Fisher, Danielle Walker, Kristen Larsen, Alex Welsko, Tracy Payne. Row 3: Sandy Yost, Linda Raven, Aoife Maloney, Mary Zawadzki, Alison Martin, Allison Barbeau, Carolyn Smith. American Chemical Society Front Row: Stephanie Sullivan, Theresa Lie, Vanessa Le, Tamara Golden, Bret Feranchak, Charlene Leahy, SarahKohls, Diane Wagrowsicz,Al Carrillo. Row 2: Art Faccone, Mike Semo, Jeff Ryan, Mike Grogan, Karl Scheldt, Ryan Hilbelink, Mary Colalillo, Mary Zawadzki, Elise Metzler, Paula Black. Hawaii Club Front Row: Carolyn Punahele, Justin Malley, Noel Remigio, Emilio Ganitano, Ryan de la Pena. Row 2: EdPascua. Row 3: Brenda Lynn Toribio, Joshua Sagucio, Zoraida Radona, Melchior Perias, Diane Wong, Jamesner Dumlao, Randall Billy. Hispanic American Organization Sitting: Israel Verver, Jr. - President, Anita Verdugo - Vice President. Standing: Raquel Rocha - Secretary, Eva Vargas - Treasurer. Photo hv: Bill Mowle Organizations 89 Psychology Club Front Row: Michelle Drury, Kristin Drnevich, Kathleen Kanis, Sheila Cain, Alicia Caputo, Marisa Patrizio - Co- President, Kelly Costello, Michael Vassallo, Cynthia Cavazos, Mary Heaton, Dr. Bill Webb - Faculty Advisor. Row 2: Liz Bishko, Megan Farrell, Lori Lindley, Mary Switek, Sarah Christie, Christine Willard, Paul Notaro - Co- President, Dennis Ciancio, Pe- ter DeLucia, Kjirsten Hanson, Jamie Sotis. Black Cultural Arts Festival Sitting: Geofrilyn Walker - Committee Member, Deborah Johnson - Committee Mem- ber. Standing: Marie Hardy - Co-President, Thomas Steele - President, Angel Smith - Sec- retary. India Association Sitting: Seema Shah - Presi- dent, Nina Telang - Treasurer. Standing: Narayanan Kutty - Vice-President, Jaishanka Raman - Secretary. Dance Collective Front Row: Chris Vogel. Row 2: Molly Freeman, Kristen Mikolyzk. Row 3: Kathy Wolk, Sara Niemeyer. Not pictured: Stephanie Drum- mer, Meredith Lowe. 90 Organizations Among the many musical groups on campus are the Notre Dame Concert Band, two jazz bands, and the Notre Dame Orchestra. The approximately sixty per- son concert band practices three times a week during second semester. Under the direction of Director of Bands, Dr. Luther M. Snavely, Associate Director James Phillips, and Assistant Director Rev. George Wiskirchen, C.S.C., the band members spend their spring break on tour. This year they participated in the Irish Gala at Radio City Music Hall in New York, among other places. They com- pleted the tour with a concert on campus. The Concert Band also performs for the PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT. A cellist in the orchestra practices for an upcoming concert in the spring. The orchestra practices once a week to produce their talented performances. THE SWEET SOUNDS OF MUSIC. These flutists, along with the rest of the sixty member Concert Band, play at a wide variety of perfor- mances, including Radio City Music Hall, Bacca- laureate Mass, and a graduation concert. Baccalaureate Mass and at a graduation concert during senior week. There are two jazz bands on cam- pus, each with about twenty members, which play anywhere from six to eight concerts per year. The jazz bands are featured at the Junior Parents Weekend concert and the Jazz Festival every April. The members also sometimes travel to Michigan and Chicago. The Orchestra rehearses once a week for their five yearly concerts. This year, they held a Fall Vesper Concert in Sacred Heart Basilica and performed the Messiah together with the Chorale in time for Christmas. The approximately sixty five member group, conducted by Dr. Guy Bordo, performs most of their concerts in the concert hall. As in the other groups, membership in the orches- tra is by audition. -Dana Powell KEEPING RHYTHM. Harrison Keller, a mem- ber of the Jazz Band, plays the xylophone during one of the band ' s many concerts of the year. Organizations Pholo by: Bill Mowlc 91 the Student Body Election Six tickets ran in the 1993-94 Student Body President election. Some innovative ideas from the Frank Flynn and Nikki Wellman platform included the course evaluation guide, the job bank, book fair, and on-campus student stor- age. Joseph Karian and Samuel Thomas focused on reforming the D.A.R.T. sys- tem. Dave Reinke and Laura Dickey centered on the issues of undergraduate education, gender relations, and the lack of a sufficient meal plan. The ticket of Stephanie Gallo and Chris Browning promised refined internship programs and enhanced alumni networking. The Chris Murphy and Emily Bloss platform in- cluded a smoking room in LaFortune Student Center and more options for meal THE WINNERS. After a close run-off against the Dave Reinke and Laura Dickey platform, Frank Flynn and Nikki Wellman won the Student Body President and Vice-President election. A HEATED DEBATE. The student body elec- tion debate featured a discussion between the six presidential candidates and their running mates. Here, three of the six tickets - Reinke Dickey, Flynn Wellman, and Gallo Browning - present their platforms and campaign promises. plans. Michael Connelly and Thomas Kovats, running as co-presidents, claimed to put the students first and listen to what the students wanted. During a tight run-off election between Flynn Wellman and Reinke Dickey, the Flynn Wellman ticket won with 54% of the votes. " Our programs and initiative are designed to make sig- nificant and lasting contributions to the quality of student life. We hope to effec- tively serve the community by seeking students whose perspectives and talents will make our administration success- ful, " Flynn and Wellman said. 92 Organizations -Christy E. Frederick Toastmasters Front Row: Meg Garzelloni, Sean Ryan, Patricia Rangel, Lisa Drury, Bob Scalise, Colleen Caruso, Jama Williamson. Row 2: Mike Ferletic, Kelly Conway, Tim Dunn, Braden Parker, Steve Smith, Craig Gillard, Ritamaureen Holmes, Jennifer Philbin. Photo by: Bill Mowle Army ROTC Rifle Team Cadet Captain Lisa Valenta, Joe Soberalski, Alex Andriechuk, Pete Goyer, Craig Roman, Steve Carozza, Sfc Franklin McCullough. Student Body Officers Teri Niederstadt - Student Body Treasurer, Greg Butrus - Stu- dent Body President, Molly O ' Neill - Student Vice-Presi- dent. Judicial Coucil Executive Committee Andrew Alters - Co-Election Chairman, Kristopher Hull - Ethics Chairman, Pete Castelli - Judicial Council President. Not pictured: Casey Ryan - Training Chairman, Andrea Sullivan - Co-Election Chair- man. Pholobv: Bill Mimic Organizations 93 cS ook Out World! Senior year is the most stressful year of all. There are mixed emotions about leaving the home that seniors have learned to know and love for the past four years. Just like the anxiety felt when leaving home for the first time for college, seniors have to cope with the fact that they are entering that " real world " they ' ve heard so much about. One option that many choose is to continue on with their edu- cation. The other is to search high and low for a job opportunity and hope to hold onto it. No matter what they do, they will always look back on their years at Notre Dame as the best years of their lives. The Career and Placement office becomes quite a familiar place for seniors. There, they get help with resumes, career counseling, and job referal research. Seniors 95 Diane E. Abbey Accountancy Jeffrey S. Abbot Accountancy Michael C. Abbott Antonio J. Acevedo Lloyd Adams Electrical Engineering Psychology and History Spanish Andrew J. Adamson PreProfessional and Science, Technology, Values tftfai Matthew T. Adamson Government and History Christopher J. Adolay PreProfessional Marcus E. Adrian Architecture Antonio G. Agostino Accountancy and Sociology Anthony J. Aguilar Marketing here do you expect to be twenty years from now? " I ' ll be living in Indy and working as a hospital administrator, with a wife and a few kids. " -Robert Yang " Page 1, The New York Times. " -Monica Yant " Probably still interviewing in Career and Placement. " -Jennifer Blanchet " Liuing off my parents at their nursing home. " -Christian Langlois " Gathering the kids into the family room at 12:30 p.m. on autumn Saturdays, taping their eyelids open, and turning on NBC. " -Chris Degiorgio " Making money and enlightening young people ' s lives. " -Curly Ramirez " Chicago. " -Ron Freeman " Sleeping. " -John Prette " Back at the Commons on a beautiful, sunny football weekend, doing body shots. " -Kim Steel " Practicing medicine somewhere warm. " -Rich Szabo Jeffrey M. Ajhar Management 96 Seniors Ruinira M. A lam il la Program of Liberal Studies Eloy R. Alaniz, Jr. Accountancy Paul T. Alban PreProfessional Kathryn M. Albertini English and Economics Brian J. Alesia Government Daniel J. Alesia English Staci S. Alford Economics MnvMAih " ' Alexander Chris Allen English and Philosophy William A. Allen, Jr. Accountancy and Computer Applications Veronica R. Alvarez Psychology Victoria Amankwa Arts Letters PreProfessional Studies, Government Matthew J. A maim Accountancy Stephen C. Amer Accountancy Leslie A. Ames Accountancy and Russian Gerald R. Andersen Aerospace Engineering Katherine L. Andrew Psychology Paul V. Anthony Government ft! ;. Kim Steel Francis P. Anton Finance John J. Anton English and Economics JoLynn M. Antonik Theology Brian M. Antonson Communications Theatre and English David L. Appal Philosophy Kristin Appelget Government Seniors 97 Filipinas R. Aquino Finance and Japanese Charles F. Aragon Government Laura Arambula Accountancy Daniel J. Archambeault Physics Julie A. Arendarczyk Psychology Mary L. Arens Government and Psychology Computtr Applies Joseph D. Aresco Civil Engineering Ignacio M. Arias Civil Engineering Andrea M. Armento Marketing and Computer Applications Robert A. Arreola Science James D. Ashburn Mechanical Engineering Joseph C. Ashby Accountancy Tahira M. Aslam Psychology and German Jeffrey A. Austin Economics and History Andrea J. Auyer Management Jennifer L. Avegno Sociology Suzanne M. Baase Government Mark B. Babka Finance and French Christopher D. Bachtel Accountancy and Government Amy L. Bacigalupi English Bernard B. Baez Biological Sciences Samuel R. Bagby Government and History John P. Bagley History and Government Curtis L. Baker Accountancy 98 Seniors HwdCBa Goverarae Lifeissho Don ' t st rades in UMeai Don ' t ever RW Jonathan A. Baker Accountancy and Computer Applications John T. Balhoff Finance Joseph C. A I Kdward c . Barnidge Program of Liberal Studies and Government Megan S. Bannister American Studies Kelli S. Barber PreProfessional and Sociology John C. Barker English Rebecca J. Barnes English Ellen J. Barresi Finance Ethlyn D. Barrett Mathematics Michael E. Barrett Government and Economics Christopher M. Barry Chemistry Curtis L.l r hat advice would you give to the incoming freshmen? " Get involved and make a difference! " -Maria Santos ' Life is short; play hard. " -Dawn Overstreet I ' lt ' s always good to listen to advice; just don ' t live by it. " -Colleen Ho " Don ' t study too much, relax a lot, and convince your parents that everyone gets lower grades in college. " -Jennifer Avegno ' If you cannot convince them, confuse them, " -Catherine Hechmer ' Don ' t ever turn down an S YR date. " -Mollie Mudd " Figure out what is important to you and work hard at that - the rest is just details. " -Tracy Fisher Know your priorities, but don ' t study too hard. The friends you make here will last a lifetime. " -Susan Lochner " Always do what you want to. Even if you ' re nervous or unsure, just do it. " -Corey Braun " Hang loose! " -Kerry Hagan Seniors 99 Michael F. Bartley. English , Computer Applications Christopher M. Bartoli Mechanical Engineering Edward J. Barton Finance Amy C. Baruch Biological Sciences John W. Bash Mechanical Engineering Michael A. Batz Finance and Japanese Kathleen A. Bauer Philosophy and English Kathryn A. Baumel Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Eve M. Beaie Program of Liberal Studies and English Christopher J. Beaudet History and Philosophy hat piece of advice would have made your classes easier? Ili MI MHHH HM M " Ignore class descriptions; they ' re bull! " -Kevin Moran " Don ' t worry ahead of time - it ' s only wasted time. " -Anonymous " Get organized early and stay on top of things. " -Kris Hull " It ' s easier to sleep in class if you bring your own pillouj. They don ' t pass them out like the airlines do. " -Hnony- mous " NEVER take an 8:00 a.m. class. " -Rex Rempel " Be friends with a football player because he will have all of the old tests. " -Anonymous " Attend. " -Patrick Walsh " Take the easiest teachers because grades, not knowl- edge, matter the most. " -Paul Darno Lise M. Beaudoin Patrick F. Bednarz |tanemrieC.B Computer Electrical Engineering I Commumarion Engineering Gm - Jennifer A. Beisty Biological Sciences Dina A. Belefonte Government David M. Beliveau Accountancy and Computer Applications Christopher J. Bell Accountancy 100 Seniors Vernon Bell Electrical Engineering Frank Bellafante English and Computer Applications Joseph J. Benco Civil Engineering Eniko B. Bende PreProfessional Lisa M. Benner PreProfessional Thomas B. Bennett Mechanical Engineering rid F. Bete ncaltamig Annemarie C. Benson Communications Theatre and Government Kiimila K. Benson Finance Kevin J. Berch Computer Engineering Jeffrey Bergamotto Mathematics Matthew E. Berger Accountancy David J. Bergman Accountancy and History G0KHBBI Jeffrey R. Bergmann Management Joseph J. Berhalter Marketing Dennis D. Berry Mechanical Engineering Lauri D. Berry Mathematics Peter P. Bevacqua English Laura M. Bevelock Finance Kimberly A. Beyer Marketing Anthony T. Bianca Communications Theatre and English David G. Bibbs Chemical Engineering Anne Bibler Electrical Engineering Emmanuel P. Bidegain French Thomas E. Bidinger Accountancy Seniors 101 Randall E. Billy Geological Sciences Kirsten A. Binda Psychology Brian W. Bird Accountancy John E. Biscan Electrical Engineering Joseph C. Bishara Economics Jason W. Black Government and Electrical Engineering I-:- ' ' Michael F. Black Mathematics Paula M. Black Biochemistry Sterling D. Black Civil Engineering Katherine P. Blakey Communications Theatre Jennifer L. Blanchet Economics and Government Volker U. Blankenstein PreProfessional Studies, Psychology ff 1J Jeanne M. Blasi English and Computer Applications Louis C. Blaum PreProfessional Studies and Psychology David M. Blersch Civil Engineering Brendan D. Blockowicz Management William G. Blum Biological Sciences James M. Bockrath Psychology Nicolas M.B Anthony J. Boczkowski Design Mary E. Bodach History and Medieval Studies Francis P. Bodine Psychology Scott E. Boehnen English Christopher E. Boettcher English and Communications Theatre Susan M . Bohdan Mathematics 102 Seniors John A. Boita Biological Sciences Zulfiqar Bokhari Government Matthew Bomberger Christopher C. Bone Mechanical Mechanical Engineering, Engineering and Government Psychology Steven E. Boness Communications Theatre and Electrical Engineering Patricia L. Bonnefil Preprofessional Studies and Philosophy ._ Brian A. Bonvechio Finance Christopher M. Boone PreProfessional Mario R. Borelli PreProfessional Ruth G. Borromeo Accountancy Jared P. Bottarini Accountancy Brice T. Boughner PreProfessional iKMri Kvctiolosy Nicolas M. Bourton English Thomas D. Bowers Finance Jamie L. Boyd Marketing Elizabeth E. Boyle Preprofessional Studies and Spanish hat one piece of advice would you give to incoming seniors? " Relax. Stop and smell the roses. " -Pat McHugh ' It ' s too late to change your major now. " -Kristin Larsen " Coach ' s on Tuesday night, Senior Bar on Thursday, and the ' Backer on the weekends. " -Jeannette Jacot " Never take someone out on a formal for a first date. " -Corey Braun " Moue off campus, take as few hours as possible, and road trip for any reason. " -Sarah Holland " Senior year is not a blow off year. You do have to study. " -Todd Rice " Hang loose! " -Kerry Hagan " Resist the urge to replace every item of your wardrobe with something plaid, or something bearing the N.D. logo. " -Alix Martinez Seniors 103 Jennifer M. Boynton Douglas M. Bozick English Accountancy Timothy L. Brackney Accountancy Bruce A. Bradley Psychology and Computer Applications Julie A. Bradley Biological Sciences and English Sheryl A. Bradtke Government and German tefl fe Beth D. Brandes Chemical Engineering Sara E. Brann Andrew G. Brannen Tanya R. Braukman Christopher N. Robert A. Braun III English and Government and Psychology Braun Government Psychology Computer Chemical Engineering Applications Kevin M.Brnv ::: hich dorm had the best on-campus parties? mmmm mm mammmmmmmHmm f m mmi mi m m imm mm mimmmmmmHmii m mmmmmmmmmmmmammmi mi " None. They were all crowded and full of guys. " -Rene Lim " B.P. with its Big Bird punch. " -Dave Shepard " The words ' on-campus 1 and ' parties ' are an oxymoron. Go off-campus. " -Michael Fisk " Corby. It ' s the only hall with a keg. " -Joe Turbeyville " Sorin, room 239, extension 2254. " -Ron Sarrazine " Alumni. " -Colleen Lynn " Zahm ' s ' The Winter Solstice Crypt Bash! ' " -Kevin Moran " Siegfried - especially section 4A! " -Andrea Sullivan " Dorm parties? Huh? They were all exactly the same - bad beer, Billy Joel, and two Saint Mary ' s women in the corner getting hit on by drunk Domers. " -Dave Holsinger ' 1 personally prefer Cavanaugh ' s...NOT! " -Anonymous 104 Seniors !: ' , Brent L. Brennan PreProfessional Patrick J. Brennan PreProfessional Studies and Philosophy Frank A. Brenninkmeyer Finance Michelle M. Bresnahan Psychology and Computer Applications Charles A. Bright Sociology and Computer Applications John L. Brislin Electrical Engineering at A. ton! Government Kevin M. Brisson Computer Engineering Edward M. Broderick Government Kristin M. Broderick English and Philosophy Amy E. Brogan Accountancy Brigid T. Brooks Chemical Engineering David A. Brooks Government Brian J. Brophy PreProfessional Todd M. Broski Biological Sciences Casey M. Brown Civil Engineering Christopher S. Brown Communications Theatre Daniel G. Brown Civil Engineering and German Maureen E. Brown Economics omen in Michael S. Brown Ryan E. Brown Chemical Engineering Electrical Engineering Stephen J. Brown American Studies Robert E. Browne Government and History Ryan J. Browne Government and Science, Technology, Values Christopher E. Bruno Government Seniors 105 Patricia A. Brynjolfson Government Thomas J. Buccellato Mechanical Engineering Sheila M. Buckman Government and Philosophy Andrew P. Bucolo Finance Jaye B. Budd Economics and Anthropology Joseph J. Budzinski Mechanical Engineering Katherine M. Bukolt Government Aaron J. Bullwinkel Economics Vincent P. Buonaccorsi Biological Sciences and Theology Alexandra M. Burgar PreProfessional and Psychology Steven J. Burian Civil Engineering James T. Burke English Era T. Clio nS . Jay M. Burke Economics Jennifer A. Burke PreProfessional Joseph S. Burke Accountancy Kevin T. Burke Government and History Theresa M. Burke Psychology and Russian James A. Burkhart , Jr. Accountancy Jason R. Burmis Electrical Engineering Alisa M. Burns English and Computer Applications J. Bracken Burns, Jr. PreProfessional Studies and Anthropology Jeffrey M. Burns English and Japanese Megan M. Burtchaell Psychology Elizabeth A. Butler Architecture 106 Seniors Laura L. Butman PreProfessional Gregory P. Butrus History Janice L. Cabaltica Government and Computer Applications Jeffrey A. Cabotaje PreProfessional Kyle T. Cadman Finance Anne M. Cahill Mathematics and Theology ml Burke Erica T. Cain ociology and African American Studies Joseph F. Calacat Brady D. Caldwell Accountancy Finance Ralph L. Calico Economics Kelley A. BurkhartJr. Campanaro Government Timothy J. Calmeyn Heather L. Cameron Chemical Management Engineering and Philosophy Andrew K. Campbell Marketing and Computer Applications hat is the best place on campus to study? " Sitting in the big old tree next to the Grotto. ' -Michelle Bresnahan " N.D. Ave. at 3:00 a.m. (I ' m a criminology major). " -John Scheerer " It depends on what (or whom) you want to study; but overall, I prefer the photo classroom in Riley. " -Tom Faller II " Your dorm room. Plenty of people, T.U., and telephones for the uery important study breaks. " -Terese DeCoursey " Eighth floor of the ' Brare. " -Geofrilyn Walker " During classes! " -Tony Stornetta " The language lab. You can do other homework while getting credit for your language class! " -Patricia Moran Orval W. " The Eck Tennis Pavillion. " -Christa Lopicollo Campbell, Jr. Materials Science " You name it, I ' ve tried it! " -Darcy Mehling Engineering Seniors 107 Richard J. Campbell Physics Mark E. Campos Mechanical Engineering Jose L. Candelaria Mechanical Engineering Michael Canzoniero Communications Theatre Jon M. Capacci Government Mary-Colleen Carey Psychology and Computer Applications ending at the Heart Senior Rap-Up Groups offer a sense of enjoyment for perspective graduates " You ' re doing what next year? " This overasked question can be even more frustrating to answer in the confines of a crowded bar. Unfortunately the opportunity for small group discussions does not arise often outside of the classroom or the bar atmosphere. The existence of the Senior Rap-Up Groups, organized through the CSC, presents a new setting for graduating seniors to engage in discussion. One or two nights a month, seniors from all over campus with various backgrounds and interests come together at the home of a faculty member for dinner and conversation. The students determine the course of the meetings: from what to make for dinner to what topics will be covered throughout the evening. Discussion topics may range from the ever popular, " So what are you doing next year? " to debates about political foreign affairs to recollections of freshmen year. The Senior Rap-Up Groups provide participating seniors with an environment conducive for meeting others who may be in similar situations with similar experiences, yet at the same time, with different perspectives. Overall the meetings guarantee an evening of quality sharing in a relaxed atmosphere. And if the prospect of conversation is not enough to bring the students together, there exists the added incentive of a home cooked meal. Spaghetti with wine and candle- light beats the dining hall any night. -Kirsten Binda BETTER THAN THE DINING HALL... Tony Gentine, Karen Riley, Tony Yang, Jen Beisty, and Heather Jablonski share stories with one another of their experiences at Notre Dame. IhomasK,Carr ( ' . A U. ! " Pholo by Bill Mowlc 108 Seniors tyctologyaDd Computer Applications Ilona M. Carlos Biological Sciences J. Matthew Carr Mechanical Engineering Joseph Carrigan Government Richard E. Carrigan Government and German Francisco Carrizo Computer Engineering Bridget M. Carroll Mathematics crowded barj assrooraorthi reentsanei e the course of ig. Discussion iliticalreign ;e for meeting! with different: :osphere, And Thomas K. Carroll Government Matthew J. Carson Mechanical Engineering Matthew A. Casey Government Anthony J. Casiano Economics and Computer Applications Danielle C. Cassidy Government and Spanish Eileen M. Cassidy PreProfessional Studies and English Elaine F. Cassidy Program of Liberal Studies and Psychology Peter M. Castelli Finance and Government Aida I. Castillo Biological Sciences Joseph D. Cataldo Accountancy Jason A. Catania Music David D. Cathcart Accountancy : Andrea J. Cavanaugh Government Cynthia A. Cavazos Psychology Kristin J. Cebulla Chemical Engineering and Mathematics Kimberly A. Cenedella English and Computer Applications Matthew J. Cenedella Accountancy James Cernugel Accountancy Seniors 109 David J. Certo Government Diana Cespedes PreProfessional Studies and Psychology Denise J. Chabot Marketing Scott E. Chando Biological Sciences Archie G. Chancy III Management Matthew J. Charles PreProfessional Studies and Latin Patricia K. Chern English Gary D. Chirhart Computer Engineering Paul N. Chisholm Chemical Engineering Matthew P. Chlystek Mechanical Engineering Maria C. Chou Biological Sciences Kevin L. Chouinard Mathematics Monlma I). OHM H:-: - Gou- . Carl C. Christensen PreProfessional Peter N. Christensen Psychology Eugene R. Christopher Psychology and Government Dana M. Ciacciarelli Biological Sciences Michael G. Ciampa Finance Christine M. Ciervo Biological Sciences Letting used webSenan Douglas G. Ciocca Marketing Nathan J. Citino History Christina R. Clark Psychology Darrell J. Clark Mathematics Douglas L. Clark Spanish and Computer Engineering Edward J. Clark PreProfessional Studies and Anthropology 110 Seniors p m Kristen M. Clark Government Amanda B. Clarke Aerospace Engineering Theresa A. Clarke PreProfessional Studies and Psychology Colin N. Clary English Sean M. Cleary PreProfessional Keith R. Clements Accountancy Montoya D. Clemmons History and Government Joseph R. Cline Finance Sally L. Clowdsley Mathematics John H. Cluver Architecture Lance H. Cochran Stephen G. Cochran Theology and Biochemistry Philosophy hat was the biggest adjustment you made in coming to N.D.? Gluing up my dull rights. " -Tracy Fisher ' Getting used to my feet being wet because of the lakes that form on the sidewalks when it rains. " [ Angela Senander imM.Citrvo| iical Sciences ' Having to share a cubicle with barely any closet space. " -Debbie Sus Feeling thrilled just to get a B! " -Jennie O ' Hea ' My belt size - that ' freshman fifteen ' knocked me for a loop. But don ' t worry, it goes away. " -Tricia Joseph " had to learn to eat bagels for three meals a day. " -Dana Ciacciarelli The climate. My southern blood is too thin for this arctic weather. " -Kathleen Vogt ' Learning to love the smell of ethanol. " -Sarah Holland ' Having to put up with ' regional ' coverage of college football - who really cares about Purdue and Indiana inyway? " -Yvette McNeill Seniors 111 Amy E. Cogswell Psychology Christopher M. Colville Mechanical Engineering Charles S. Coleman II Accountancy Patrick M. Coleman David T. Colgan Marketing Architecture Kathleen A. Collins Government and Russian C. Remard Colston III Management and Sociology lephenJ-l- 1 Melissa E. Comer Christian G. Comito Elizabeth A. Compo Maureen L. Connelly Allison L. Connolly Economics and Psychology Mechanical English and English and French English Engineering Communications Theatre hat is your biggest fear about graduating? " Talking to women. " -Mark Hoffman " Having to cook food for myself. " -Edward Clark " Not having parietals to protect me from evil. " -Brian Dineen " That I will have to move back home, jobless and prideless. " -Anonymous " Having my lenders come after me. " -Geofrilyn Walker " Finding a job where I actually have to wake up at 6a.m. " -Tony Stornetta " That I ' ll lose touch with all the great friends I ' ve made over the past four years. " -Christa Lopiccolo " Finding a job and having to wait in bookstore lines on football weekends. " -Terese DeCoursey " Alumni club letters asking for donations before I have the chance to make any money. " -Timothy Connolly " Being plagued with the ' Plaid Pants Syndrome. " ' -Molly Flecker 112 Seniors Stephen J. Connolly Finance Timothy A. Connolly PreProfessional Ann-Marie Conrado Design Luke R. Conway French and Computer Applications Christine M. Cook Finance Katherine S. Cook English ifcoiiL Connolly klish and French Colin S. Cooley Philosophy Douglas J. Cooper Government Patrick D. Cornelius Anthony J. Cornetta Economics and Biological Sciences Japanese Gregory A. Cornick Finance and Computer Applications William P. Corrello Accountancy Michael J. Coullahan Biological Sciences Alysia D. Courtot PreProfessional Studies and Anthropology Anthony J. Coury Communications Theatre Michael K. Cox Marketing and Japanese Jason R. Coyle Government John Coyle Government and Economics jpiccolo Daniel V. Coyne Economics Steven C. Cozzolino Design Marilyn E. Cragin Management Brian C. Crandall Economics John P. Creel Marketing Kin-nan A. Cressy Psychology Seniors 113 Richard J. Cretella PreProfessional Michael L. Cristofaro Mechanical Engineering Christopher G. Cronk Finance Marlon E. Crook Management Peggy A. Crooks Program of Liberal Studies Lara E. Crosby PreProfessional Studies and Government tftk Daniel J. Crow Mechanical Engineering Timothy J. Crowe Accountancy Gregory D. Crowley Mechanical Engineering Jill A. Crowley Design Anna M. Cruz Accountancy Raymond J. Cummings Biological Sciences Randal LDi 1 MM0 I Elecreai h. ' .. . Eric Cunningham Communications Theatre Jeannie Cunningham French Matthew J. Cunningham Mathematics and Biological Sciences Melissa A. Cusack Finance Megan E. Daane English John B. DaCosta Computer Engineering Jennifer M.D French Joseph F. Bailor Government Darren V. D ' Amato English Catherine A. Danahy Marketing Dennis M. Danieluk Government Christine M. Darcy Mathematics and Economics Christian Darlington Civil Engineering Jennifers. M 114 Seniors Paul A. Darno Accountancy I. Scott Date Management Charles P. Datz Management Marc A. D ' Auteuil Aerospace Engineering Holly P. Davies Communications Theatre Matthew T. Davis Finance Randal E. Davis Philosophy and Electrical Engineering Gregory L. Dawkins Management Kimberly A. Dawson Accountancy Michael C. Dawson Economics Christopher J. Dayton Accountancy Dianne E. Dean English and Government Jennifer M. Dean French Eileen M. Deane Economics and Japanese hat is the biggest mistake the adminis- tration made in your four years here? " Not making co-ed dorms. " -David Shepard " Dropping the wrestling program. " -Geoff Slevin " Letting my roommates into the school. " -Jeremy Smith " Not negotiating with SUFR responsibly. " -Kris Hull " Screwing over the Holy Cross and the Pangborn guys. " -Rex Rempel " Banning snowball fights. " -Anonymous " Signing a contract with NBC which made all home games at 1 2:30 p.m. so that we could not tailgate as long. " -Mike Bartley " Taking away Bo, Zahm ' s dorm dog. " -Andrea Sullivan Jennifer S. DeBruyn Becky A. DeChellis " Giving me the first DART day every semester but one - like anyone wanted my Economics Management Geology classes. " -Jeannine Trezvant Seniors 115 Terese DeCoursey Mathematics Peter B. Dedman English and German Kristine L. De Gange English Christopher M. Degiorgio Aerospace Engineering Steven D. Deick Electrical Engineering and Government Aimee Delach Biological Sciences Ryan M. de la Pena Computer Engineering Eric D. DeLau Finance Richard P. Delevan Government and Philosophy Christopher J. DelliCarpini Government Christopher M. De Luca Finance Melissa L. DelVecchio Architecture hat would you change about Notre Dame? " The dating scene. " -Anonyomous " The Alcohol Policy. I ' d make kegs allowed. " -Mike Hartley " Parietals, dining hall food, campus parking. " -Patrick Hund " Refuse to admit students with Irish last names from suburban Chicago - basically get an entirely new student body. " -Dave Holsinger " Give Senior Bar a drive-thru window. " -Kevin Moran " DART! " -Claire Konopa " Taco Bells in every room. " -Patrick Walsh " Make football an all-season sport.. .or at least tailgating! " -Anonymous " Make going to class more adventurous; turning N.D. into a game reserve with roaming wild tigers, buffalos, and bears, rather than squirrels. " -Michael Fisk Susan L. deMink PreProfessional Steven R. Demski Mechanical Engineering Joseph M. Dennen Accountancy Paul G. Denvir Psychology 116 Seniors Jose A. De Pool Accountancy Lewis J. Derbes Accountancy John M. De Riso Government and French Joseph M. De Santis Douglas H. Descalzi Joseph P. DeSimone Finance Aerospace PreProfessional Engineering Melissa L WVecchio Ardiiiecmre Jay D. Dettling Economics and Computer Applications Tara K. Deutsch Accountancy and Sociology Michelle L. Devers Design Katherine Diase Preprofessional Studies and Anthropology Dennis C. Diaz Electrical Engineering Giovanni F. Di Censo Philosophy Mectaical Michael R. Dichiara Economics Thomas A. DiChiara Architecture Robert T. Dickinson English Michael L. DiDonna PreProfessional Studies and Psychology William L. Dietz Accountancy Brendan J. Dillmann Finance and Sociology Dana L. Dillon Theology Meredith A. Dincolo English and French Brian R. Dineen Marketing Mary J. Dingle Architecture Michelle M. Dion Biological Sciences Seniors Jean C. DiTuIlio Mathematics and Spanish 117 Alison Divney Economics and Computer Applications Christopher Donohoe Mathematics David E.Doyle History Karl J. Domangue Economics Grace T. Donaire English and Italian John E. Donlan Government and French Tyelise V. Dorsey Spanish Michael T. Dougherty Finance Christopher A. Down Design Derek J.Doyle PreProfessional John D.Doyle Chemical Engineering Kathleen G. Doyle American Studies and Theology Graham R. Drozeski Electrical Engineering Elizabeth N. Duane PreProfessional Studies and English Michael D. DuBay Economics Richard DuBrava Economics Molly A. Donnelly French and Government Michael W. Donnino PreProfessional Studies and Psychology Andrew C. Doyle Accountancy Kevin F. Downs Mathematics Brenda L. Drake Management Patricia K. Doyle Mathematics John R. Ducar Architecture Jacqueline A. Dudon PreProfessional Studies and Psychology r 118 Seniors Steven E. Duenes Design Erin B. Duffey French and Philosophy Shawn J. Duffy Finance and Government John E. Dugan Government Nadine L. Duhan Biological Sciences David J. Dukat Mechanical Engineering i mdmtC.Dovle I Joseph W. Dummer Christian A. Dunbar Joseph C. Durand Peter F. Durning John L. Dusett English Aerospace Anthropology History Marketing Engineering Brian S. Dwyer Civil Engineering hat was the best college social event you attended? " My 21st birthday...! think! " -Keith Jarosik " Second floor of the library every finals week. " -Molly Flecker " Keenan Revue party freshmen year. " -Alicia Rauth ' JPW, because a tremendous sense of the Notre Dame spirit was shared with both family and friends. " -Krista Hood " Notre Dame us. Miami game: October 28, 1990. -Joseph Laur " Dissfunktion at Senior Bar. " -Deborah Johnson " Pig Tostal in the rain our sophomore year. " -Elizabeth Boyle ' The annual snowball fight, our freshmen year! " -Tony Stornetta The freshman t-shirt signing party. (Four years in a row! It got harder and harder to pass as a freshman ach year.) " -Tom Faller II ' The Bodeans concert last Spring! " -AndrewDoyle Seniors 119 Carrie B. Dwyer Finance Daniel J. Dwyer Philosophy Christopher A. Ebberwein Psychology and English Scott A. Ecker Accountancy Terry A. Edwards Biology Stephen J. Egan Accountancy and Anthropology Govenuwta Cynthia M. Ehrhardt Art History Karl J. Eichelberger Rebecca M. Eifert Government PreProfessional Thomas A. Eiseman Mathematics and Biological Sciences Marisol G. Ejercito Economics and Japanese Morris P. Elevado PreProfessional and Science, Technology, Values Brian Lf.ppi hat was your favorite dining hall meal? " Those nutty, crazy, kooky, zany circus lunches. " -Karl Mass " Hamburger soup - because I always enjoy the third or fourth generation of a food. " -Michael Kennedy " Chicken strips. Need I say more? " -Susan Sattan " Fruity pebbles! " -Martin van Koolbergen " GRILLED CHEESE RULES! " -Alix Nunez " Breakfast (but I usually slept through it). " -Paul Pearson " California El Dorado Cassorole - the food of the gods! " -Chris DelliCarpini " Candlelight dinners on football Saturdays. " -Anonymous " Breakfast: egg-n-bagelwich with a soft yolk; dinner: chicken fa-HEE-tahs! " -Mar Beth Wegner |Des oodC.Et Architect Seniors J.EBU Christopher P. Elmore Government and History Sigfrido A. Elmufdi Civil Engineering Thomas P. Emmerling Finance Curtis J. Engler PreProfessional Adrian T. Enzastiga Michael E. Epperly Accountancy Biological Sciences lorrisP.Etado Brian E. Epping Physics Deswood C. Etsitty Architecture Julie S. Epping Accountancy and French Andrea K. Ericson English Kari L. Esbensen Theology and Biological Sciences Eric J. Eschinger Government Christopher J. Estes Accountancy and Anthropology Katherine J. Eustermann Communications Theatre Mason M. Evans Government Lysle R. Everhart HI Finance Michael A. Faccenda Government Adanna C. Fails Management and Computer Applications ini Lucas W. Fairborn Civil Engineering r ' . EL-,. 1 J Melissa D. Falb German Mark S. Falcione Gregory J. Falkner Finance and Computer Marketing and English Applications Thompson M. Faller II Design William N. Farabaugh Program of Liberal Studies Seniors Vfe| 121 Justin G.Farley Finance and Computer Applications James R. Farmer Finance Kristin N. Farrell Pre Professional Lisa D. Faucher Accountancy Joseph A. Favazzo PreProfessional Laura A. Favret Marketing r,. ' ..- Michael J. Fay English and American Studies Vincent C. Fazio Art History Thomas H. Fean Management Julianne M. Feck Biological Sciences and English Jane M. Feeney English Dennis M. Feerick Electrical Engineering Thomas D. Fellrath Government Vincent E. Femenella Management Elizabeth A. Fennelly English Maura E. Fenningham English Rita L. Fernandez Finance Anthony T. Fertitta Finance AtNotre acrediblyfii jfanRAgo wenty-four An RAJ meeting mai tA ' saresu the long app lallengedo RA ' smi disorders, Al ubiquitous.! to meet a lot lean bust th because she! Jessica E. Fiebelkorn Marketing John V. Fieno Economics and Philosophy Paul J. Filbin English and Mechanical Engineering William M. Finlay Mathematics Jennifer C. Finn Economics and Computer Applications Patrick M. Finn Mathematics I 122 Seniors a.Favret Marteto John P. Fischer Government Tracy L. Fisher Electrical Engineering Michael J. Fisk Biology and Science, Technology, Values John F. Fitter Preprofessional Studies and History James D. Fitzgerald Civil Engineering Robert J. Fitzgerald Government eaders of the Pack iihon T.Fertilta An R.A. ' s job just never seems to end At Notre Dame, the words " On Duty " immediately create a picture of an R.A. who is lucky enough to get the incredibly fulfilling job of " door monitor " on football weekends. However, the duties which encompass the life of an R.A. go far beyond I. D. -checking and bong-busting. In fact, once one becomes an R.A., he or she is an R.A. twenty-four hours a day, seven days a week. An R.A. ' s precious time is spent organizing section events, listening to upset or worried students, and meeting many dorm residents (mainly freshmen) whom they would probably never otherwise know. Because R.A. ' s are such an important and integral part of administration and dorm life, they must be qualified. Thus, the long application process requires essays, interviews, recommendations, and a 3.0 G.P.A. Once chosen, the challenge does not end. R.A. ' s must maintain good standards (yes even at off-campus parties!), be educated in depression, eating disorders, AIDS, etc. , and have a listening ear ready at all times. Yet even though the job of an R.A. is practically ubiquitous, they truly do love the job. Robert Fitzgerald, an R.A. from Alumni Hall, states, " I am in a position to meet a lot of new people and make contributions to the dorm. " He also jokes, " People like me more because I can bust them! " Lyons Hall R.A. Ann Verkamp claims that being an R.A. will help her for the rest of her life (because she has gained a valuable understanding for the unique problems which people have presented to her. However, after reflecting on the many training programs she and the other R.A. ' s have undergone, Ann laughingly admits, " They give us all this knowledge, but have never taught us how to change a light bulb! " -Laura A. Merritt B.P. BUDDIES... These Breen-Phillips Hall R.A ' s demonstrate that the most exciting part of be- coming an R.A. is the close bonding with all of the other R.A. ' s. Front: Christa Lopiccolo. 2nd row: Kris Sherwood, Asst. Redress Mary Rielly, Rectress Judy Hutchinson, Elizabeth Boyle. 3rd row: Michelle Rossi, Katie Mcbride, Mary Rogers. Photo by Bill Mowle Seniors 123 KelaineM. Kelly A. Fitzpatrick Sarah A. Fitzpatrick T. Sean Fitzpatrick Fitzpatrick Accountancy PreProfessional Accountancy and Architecture Philosophy Daniel J. Fitzsimmons Biological Sciences James D. Flaherty Mathematics hat was your most memorable dorm experience? " Late night talks with friends and roommates about life, the future, and how many tatoos Cher really has. " -Michael Fisk " Snuggling under a blanket, drinking hot chocolate, singing Christmas carols with my fauorite roommates on our awesome horned couch. " -Rnonymous " Breaking parietals with three girls at the same time. " -Matthew Seng " Security officers stormed into my room and confiscated my CD as evidence that I was disturbing the peace. " -Patrick Bednarz " All the freshmen in the back of a moving van, going for pizza and almost tipping over the truck... all in my first day in Stanford! " -Patrick Hund " The masses - an amazing experience every time. " -Anonymous " St. Ed ' s Mob Caroling - dressing as bizarre as possible to sing very loudly and badly. " -Rex Rempel " Once, freshman year, I slept in my bed (and not in Gushing Hall). " -Geoff Slevin " When a flaming computer was thrown from a fourth floor window. " -Ryan Sweeney John J. Flanagan PreProfessional and Anthropology Molly K. Flecker Accountancy and Computer Applications Scott D. Fleming Government Thomas A. Fleming Finance Eduardo Fletes PreProfessional Jonathon A. Fligg Government 124 Seniors D. Flaherty ftfeggfa Barbara A. Flis Louis J. Flores Brian P. Flynn Edward A. Flynn Thomas M. Fogarty John C. Foley Psychology Physics Mathematics Mechanical Accountancy PreProfessional Engineering Gownal Richard C. Foley inglish and Computer Applications Stephen P. Foley Government James W. Follette Accountancy Christopher D. Ford Management Theresa M. Forst English Willard L. Forsyth History and Philosophy Justin E. Fortier Patricia A. Fosmoe Mathematics Accountancy Deanna L. Foster Marketing Brian G. Fought Accountancy Joel W. Foust Aerospace Engineering Kevin D. Fowler Finance Clinton M. Foy Art History and Philosophy Michael C. Fraizer Biological Sciences and Theology Timothy A. Frank American Studies Ronald P. Freeman Civil Engineering Ann E. Frick Government and Computer Applications Mark A. Frigo Marketing Seniors 125 Suzanne M Frossard Economics and Government John T. Fry Economics and History Richard E. Fulcher Computer Engineering Daniel H. Fulkerson Aerospace Engineering and Government David R. Fulton Aerospace Engineering Jennifer K. Furey Program of Liberal Studies and Government Timothy M. Furlong Finance Paul F. Galamaga Management Edmund D. Galka Aerospace Engineering Megan M. Gallagher American Studies Sean S. Gallagher Philosophy Joseph G. Gallatin Theology and Philosophy Thomas P. (,ib! H 1 1] . Heidi M. Galles Architecture Matthew J. Garberina Mathematics Benjamin L. Garcia Government Cristopher J. Garlitz PreProfessional Kelley A. Gartland Government Kristin B. Garvey American Studies Mienlfouix Michael J. Gaunt History and Theology Aaron J. Gauthier Music Susan J. Gehl History Scott J. Gelling Finance Daniel P. Genovese Architecture Philip L. Gensheimer Government rani Uhenifei 126 Seniors timv Tara M. Gentile Finance Vincent P. Gentile Finance Tony A. Gentine Anthropology Robert T. Gephart Electrical Engineering Jeffrey P. Gerber Computer Engineering James P. Gerth Finance Thomas P. Giblin History and Government John B. (.ilk-it Aerospace Engineering Paul C. Gimber Psychology and Anthropology Tracy L. Giovanoni Economics and French Robert A. Giroux Accountancy Catherine A. Gleixner Accountancy r hat was your most embarassing moment while at ND.? " Having my roommate sophomore year tell my mother that she was ' breaking parietals ' for coming up to our room to visit me on a home football weekend at 9 a.m. in the morning. " -Tom Faller II In a daze and suffering from exhaustion, I called my professor " Herms " rather than Fr. Herman leith. " -Sandi Burgar When I found myself naked in the library during finals week. " -Mark Hoffman Running from the shower, after my towel had been taken, into a room full of girls (ith a camera! " -Andrew Doyle Hey Loppo, what ' s that on your neck??? " -Christa Lopiccolo Wearing my lab apron across campus to Zahm Hall. " -Timothy Connolly Having a bouncer at the Commons tell me that my I.D. was the worst fake he had ever seen and e hoped I hadn ' t spent too much money acquiring it. " -Michelle Bresnahan Explaining to everyone how an iron fell on my face freshman year. " -Darcy Mehling When I fell down the back steps of the Huddle into a pile of leaues. " -Deborah Johnson Seniors 127 Diane N. Glennon Psychology Mary J. Glode PreProfessional Paul B. Go Philosophy John A. Godfrey Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Christopher C. Godino Management Robert J. Goes Biological Sciences Sally A. Goethals James P. Goetz Tamara R. Golden Sean C. Goldrick Robert S. Benjamin C. Finance Accountancy Biochemistry and History Golembeski Gonring Theology Mechanical Government Engineering hat was your favorite form of exercise in campus? " Running around the lakes, stoppingatthe Grotto, and sprinting back to my dorm. " -Patrick Hund " Using bungee cords to propel water balloons at other people tai gating. " -Anonymous " Walking to the dining hall. " -Jeremy P. Smith " Playing hoops. " -Paul Darno " I follow Mark Twain ' s philosophy on exercise: I sleep until the desire to exercise goes away. " -Dave Holsinger " 12 ounce curls. " -Andrew Campbell " Bustin ' a move wherever, whenever, and just because. " -Jeannine Trezvant " Putting on my blue jogging suit and going for a run. " -David Shepard " Boxing; ' Strong bodies fight so that the weak may be nourished. ' " -Lou Hall Nirmala Gonsalves Biological Sciences and Science, Technology, Values Gabriela M. Gonzalez Management Isabel C. Gonzalez Marketing Joanna Gonzalez PreProfessional and Spanish 128 Seniors al Sciences Maribel Gonzalez Accountancy Donald S. Good Mechanical Engineering Michael L. Goodwin English John Gorkowski Accountancy Lisa M. Gorski Accountancy and Spanish Stylianos S. Goules Finance Benjamin C. | Nancy A. Gozdecki _ English Ginerameni Peter J. Grace Mechanical Engineering William J. Grannan Aerospace Engineering Keith E. Grant Management Peter J. Grant PreProfessional Studies and History William M. Grantsynn Accountancy and Computer Applications Udktt Carolyn Graves Architechture Ann Marie Gravo Finance and Japa- nese Scot M. Graydon Government John S. Greaney Government Kristin M. Greeley Psychology Roderick S. Green Accountancy and Philosophy Eric A. Gregoire Marketing Michael P. Griffin Program of Liberal Studies and Government Michelle L. Griffin Government and Anthropology Jennifer A. Groark Economics Michael J. Grogan Biochemistry and Philosophy Seniors 129 James P. Gruver Psychology and Economics Bernard J. Grzelak Accountancy Joseph N. Guariglia Accountancy Douglas J. Guarnieri Biological Sciences and Government James P. Guerrera Marketing Kevin M. Guilfoyle Sociology and Computer Applications Shannon C. Guiltinan History Stephen P. Gund Marketing Veronica A. Guzman Anthropology David M. Haas PreProfessional and Medieval Studies Anne C. Haban Electrical Engineering Timothy W. Haegen PreProfessional and Science, Technology, Values Marie LHii Kerry L. Hagan Chemical Engineering Marianne E. Haggerty English Stephen G. Hahm Biochemistry Fawaz R. Halazon Architecture Christine J. Hall Program of Liberal Studies and History Louis K. Hall American Studies Robert S. Hall English William W. Hall Accountancy Amy K. Hallenbeck Mathematics Thomas S. Halligan PreProfessional and Spanish Stephen P. Hallisey Civil Engineering Jordan W. Halter Marketing 130 Seniors ' Michael A. Hamilton Economics and Computer Applications Michael W. Hancock English Eric T. Hansen PreProfessional Erik W. Hanson Government Eric Q. Happel Government and Philosophy Amy K. Hardgrove English Marie E. Hardy American Studies and Computer Applications Darin O. Harnisch PreProfessional Jahnelle I . Harrigan American Studies Robert P. Harrill Finance Joyce M. Harris Finance Karen F. Harris Finance Melissa J. Harris History Chinetta L. Hart Management Kathryn A. Hart Government and French Ann M. Hartman American Studies hat was your favorite class and why? " Psychology of Learning. I laughed, I cried, it was much better than ' Cats. ' I ' ll go again and again. " -Susan Lochner " Stephen Fredman ' s Passage to India. He ' s great at getting students to think for themselves. " -Eileen O ' Connor " Prof. Morris ' s philo class. He understands the concept of ' senior time. ' " -Lisa Hawrylak " Freshman Seminar with Father Malloy - an awesome experience. " -Mercedes Payne " Children ' s Literature. Pooh is God. " -Maria Santos " Calculus and Finite Math. They were the only two classes I got A ' s in without studying. " -Kimberly Dawson " Spanish for Near Natives because not only did I learn my language a little better, but the whole class learned about each other and became a family. " -Laura Puente Seniors 131 Michael G. Hartmann PreProfessional Studies and History Tracy L. Hartmann Accountancy and History Edwin D. Hartwell Marketing Christopher R. Hatty Program of Liberal Studies Margaret M. Haugh French Lisa M. Hawrylak Mathematics " Trying so hard to win in the first round of Bookstore Basketball. " -Dan Fitzsimmons " My friends and I proudly gawking at the lighted ' 1 ' on top of Grace Hall for the first time. " -Karl Nass " Sliding down the frozen ACC dome late one night. " -Michael Kennedy " If it wasn ' t Rome, it was driving the library mail cart off the loading dock my freshman year. " -Martin van Koolbergen " Tailgating with the swim team in a hot tub before the freezing Penn State game my senior year. " -Tom Whowell " Sliding down Holy Cross Hill on dining hall trays and ending up on the frozen lake. " -Beth Brandes " Sitting behind an absolute babe in one of my math classes. " -Terry Walsh " Getting engaged. " -Tanya Braukman " Learning how to play Euchre during a liquid lunch ' happy hour the Friday afternoon before the Miami game my sophomore year. " -Chris Degiorgio 132 Seniors Jack E. Hay PreProfessional and Philosophy Tara C. Healy Civil Engineering Mary C. Heaton Psychology and Spanish Catherine A. Hechmer Program of Liberal Studies Daniel S. Heenan Finance Sean M. Heffelfi nger PreProfessional % M hat is your favorite memory of your college years? Kevin V. Heffernan Christopher Hegeman English and Theology Accountancy and Computer Applications Claire A. Heil Accountancy Thomas G. Heim Mechanical Engineering Laura A. Heimann Biological Sciences David S. Heit Architecture Donald J. Held Finance Christopher J. Heller Accountancy Sarah Heller Accountancy Matthew S. Helminiak Management and Art History Michael F. Hemsey Government Robert F. Hendel Accountancy Joshua M. Henderson Government Theresa A. Hennessey Government and French Robert F. Hennings Government Jerome J. Heppelmann Finance Andrea A. Hernandez Architecture Christopher W. Hesburgh Accountancy Christopher J. Hevezi Accountancy Laine E. Hickey Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Nicole Higgins Finance and Italian David M. Hilal Mechanical Engineering Joseph D. Hill Finance Joanna M. 1 1 ill man English and Art Studio Seniors 133 Elizabeth K. Hinchey Biological Sciences Kathleen M. Hipp Psychology Kathleen Hitselberger English and Computer Applications Thomas E. Hitselberger Accountancy and Psychology Carolyn E. Ho Biological Sciences Colleen H. Ho Design Peter J. Hoar Aerospace Engineering Janet R. Hoban Government Michael E. Hobbs Finance and Psychology Michael A. Hochstetler Marketing Jeffrey R. Hoelscher Accountancy and History David S. Hoerster Accountancy Karen M. Ho teti | Mark D. Hoffmann Biological Sciences and Anthropology Dylan J. Hogan Management Laura M. Hogan French Karen E. Holderer English Arthur L. Holland Economics Jeffrey A. Holland Management Kelly A. Holland History and Economics Sarah A. Holland Mathematics Michael C. Hollis Mechanical Engineering David J. Holsinger Government and German David J. Holzweiss Physics Krista L. Hood Finance . - 134 Seniors c cnH,Ho George A. Hopkins Monica A. Homey Daniel J. Horning Robert E. Horton English Government PreProfessional History Brian J. Horvath Eric C. Horvath Civil Engineering Civil Engineering and Psychology wd$,Hoerster Accountancy Karen M. Houk Finance and English Amy L. Houm Biological Sciences Andrew D. Howard Architecture Christopher E. Howard Finance Matthew H. Hughes Mechanical Engineering Michael S. Huie Biological Sciences Kristopher S. Hull Bernard P. Hund Government Mathematics William J. Hungeling Government William J. Hunnicutt Government and History ho was your favorite professor and why? " Wesley Kirkpatrick, because he ' s one of those who didn ' t act like a professor. " -Paul Pearson " David O ' Conner. He taught me that you can never really go home again. " -Tanya Braukman " haven ' t had any good ones - I ' m a math major! " -Terry Walsh " Dr. Dunn. He made Propulsion and Compressible Flow interesting classes. " -Elena Quirk " Those without attendance policies. " -Rob Kuennen " Clive Bloom, from the London program, for his wealth of knowledge about McDonald ' s. " -Michael Hancock " Jeffrey Blanchard. I never met a man who knew so much and could keep us so physically fit! " -Martin van Koolbergen " Father Scully - the guy who really cares about every student. " -Karl Nass Seniors 135 Michael J. Hunniford Aerospace Engineering Pamela A. Hunt Biological Sciences and Theology Christopher R. Hunter Finance and Economics Karen A. Huppe Biological Sciences and Anthropology Charles T. Hurley Government and Computer Applications Sean P. Hurley Biological Sciences n search of a job Seniors begin to worry about the " real world " of life after college And then it was down to.... With Ross Perot ' s resignation, presidential candidate Bill Clinton and incumbent George Bush immedi- ately rushed to grab Perot ' s supporters in their search for their seat in the Oval Office. Meanwhile, at the start of the fall se mester, seniors packed Career and Placement Services. The search for a seat in any office became a three credit hour course in itself. Resumes had to be finished, a task which can be extremely time-consuming. " It ' s like writing a paper... but this one ' s more important to you, " described senior Sally Clowdsley. The race was just beginning, but the polls showed no change. The morning news shows raced to book the already busy Bush and Clinton for live interviews. Companies nationwide held on-campus interviews throughout the fall, scheduling several seniors to don the business suits and smiles in the relatively early morning hours. Afterwards, the smiles gave way to sighs of relief. But the fear of the unknown and frantic thoughts of life after graduation soon intertwined as seniors sat, impatiently twiddling their thumbs. The end of the race was nearing. Still, no change in the polls. Clinton and Bush campaigned even further in select states. Some seniors resorted to mail campaigns. As Alicia Rauth explained, " You can ' t expect people to search you out. Bang on those doors. You have to find them! " Now, the polls start to show a change.... Suddenly the campaigns become tainted. Clinton ' s passport files were in question as were seniors ' futures when rejection letters started to arrive. The media exposed the scandals. Rejection letter after another was taped to a senior ' s " wall of shame. " A drop in the polls. The fear of the future. Finally, the polls closed. After months of publicity, revitalized campaigns, and inescapable scandals, Clinton ' s search victoriously brought him to the world of Washington B.C. And after a number of interviews, mail campaigns, and rejections, some seniors found them- selves finally packing for the world outside of Juniper Road and U.S. 31. -Jeffrey Cabotaje KEY TO THE FUTURE.. .Seniors spend much of their spare time discussing career options with local employers. father VJal P te I teferi F v . : . Photo by Bill Mowle Seniors Go a uP.Huin - Sdaw Eric B. Hurtt Program of Liberal Studies Joseph M. Huston Economics Matthew J. Hynes Government David P. Indelicate Accountancy Eric S. Ivanovich Biological Sciences David G. Iverson Accountancy lushimmedi- The search a task which Heather N. Jablonski PreProfessional Studies and Psychology Rhonda L. Jackson Accountancy Jeannette L. Jacot Management Justin P. Jakovac Mechanical Engineering Matthew A. Janchar Finance and English Douglas D. Janicik Civil Engineering the business ofreMBut : seniors sat, .even further Curtis A. Janicke Finance Margaret E. Jarc Psychology Keith R. Jarosik Mechanical Engineering Adrian M. Jarrell Management Alise R. Jarvis French Timothy J. Jaster Mechanical Engineering Jenifer A. Jefferies Government Joanne M. Jen Marketing Shannon L. Jenkins Government and Computer Applications Gretchen A. Jesick PreProfessional Studies and Economics Brian S. Jockisch Accountancy Deborah L. Johnson Government Seniors 137 Kellene M. Johnson Psychology Lance H. Johnson Finance Marc P. Johnson Philosophy Mamie L. Johnson Psychology and Philosophy Matthew S. Johnson Psychology Rahman M. Johnson Accountancy lift I Will H. Johnson Philosophy Per A. Johnsson Marketing Angela N. Jones PreProfessional Studies and Anthropology Kevin L. Jones Architecture William M. Jones Electrical Engineering Ashby M. Jordan II History and PreProfessional KM F. for Tricia L. Joseph Design and Communications Theatre Jennifer A. Joyce Psychology Eric C. Jubin Mathematics Barry G. Jungels Accountancy Suzanne M. Juster Finance and Computer Applications Ivonne C. Justus Mathematics ' Being ant Jennifer R. Kadlec Biological Sciences Paul D. Kaemmerer Accountancy Charles G. Kahl Mathematics Timothy E. Kalamaros Management Scott D. Kamenick Accountancy and Computer Applications Michael W. Kane Mathematics " to Ufa 138 Seniors John E. Kasman Architecture Jason C. Kaull Daniel M . Kavanagh Christine A. Chemical Mechanical Kavanaugh Engineering Engineering English and Theology I odd J. Kazmierski Management Laura M. Keane English Kevin F. Kearns Philosophy Sean B. Kearns Finance Jean M. Keaveney Biological Sciences and Psychology John B. Keck American Studies Anne Marie Keefe Finance Kevin P. Keefe Accountancy hat was your biggest goal before graduating? " Know someone on every page of the dogbook. " -Rex Rempel " To run the Marine Corps Marathon - and I did it! " -Andrea Sullivan " To find out what happened to the money I paid for room condition fines. " -Claire Konopa " Not letting schoolwork get in the way of a good education. " -Kris Hull " Steal the Fisher ' F. ' " -Patrick Bednarz " Being an extra in a major motion picture. " -Geoff Sleuin " Run naked through the fountain. " -Joe Turbeyville " Getting a job. " -Scott Ecker " To get my picture in The Observer. It never happened. " -Anonymous " Filling out this form. Thanks, I can die happy now. " -Kevin Moran " Same as every other guy ' s. " -Jeremy Smith Seniors 139 Scott A. Keegel Marketing Sean C. Kelley Finance Kara Keeling English and Computer Applications William J. Keen English Edwin M. Keener Aerospace Engineering Sue L. Kehias Art Studio Braden R. Kelly Finance Erin E. Kelly Government Erinn C. Kelly Biological Sciences and Theology Johanna C. Kelly Government Matthew E. Kelley Accountancy John P. Kelly Biochemistry hat does graduation mean to you? " Probably more work. Independence. Becoming what I called an ' old 1 person in the fourth grade. " -Corey Braun " It means the end of one era of my life, and the beginning of the next. It also means accomplishing something I believed to be unfathomable. " -Todd Rice " A reality check, coupled with unemployment, and the horror of the singles bar scene. " -Alix Martinez ' 1 have no income, a shoebox full of bills, and my parents turned my room into a den. What would you like graduation to mean to me? " -Kim Dawson " Just another pit stop on the highway of life. " -Jennifer Avegno " Leaving security behind and trying to make my way in a world that I ' m not sure I ' m prepared for. " -Susan Lochner " Getting a job (hopefully). " -Debbie Sus " Being able to say ' Notre Dame, Class of ' 93 ' when people ask. " -Yvette Mcneill " REALITY!! " -Laura Puente 140 Seniors Lisa K. Kelly Biological Sciences and Science, Technology, Values Robert W. Kelly Philosophy Michael L. Keltos Electrical Engineering Gregory P. Kennealey Psychology Michael B. Kennedy Finance and Computer Applications Patrick A. Kennedy Accountancy Karen P. Kenney Mathematics Erin K. Kenny Psychology and English Maureen P. Kenny Accountancy Mary M. Keough Psychology and Sociology Christina M. Kerger Psychology Christopher M. Kerner Mechanical Engineering Daniel R. Kerner Biological Sciences, Science, Technology, Values Donna L. Kerney Biological Sciences and Theology Elizabeth A. Kessler Psychology and English Aristotle R. Kestner Government and German Roy W. Ketchum Program of Liberal Studies Michael R. Keverline PreProfessional Diana L. Kiel Sociology Jason M. Kies English and Music Caryn M. Kikta Mathematics and Economics Kevin C. Kim Economics and German Yoo-Kyoung Kim Psychology Dreama W. Kinney English and Theology Seniors 141 James M. Kinney Architecture Carrie L. Kinsella Government Alison J. Kirby History James M. Kirk Government Laura A. Kirkdorfer American Studies Lisa A. Kirner Marketing DaridG.Kci Kristin M. Kirwan Accountancy Colleen A. Kitch Accountancy and Computer Applications Kenneth K. Klechka Electrical Engineering Anne M. Klein Spanish Shannon T. Klinger Psychology Jeffrey K. Klotz PreProfessional Studies and English Anne M. Krai a . Gregory J. Knapp Accountancy Colleen M. Knight English and History Yolanda Knight Psychology and African American Studies Bert E. Koehler English and Computer Applications Laurence J. Koller History Michael J. Kolodziejski Finance Claire M. Konopa English David J. Koo Accountancy Jennifer R. Kooiker PreProfessional Studies and Anthropology John E. Koryl Psychology and Computer Applications Theresa M. Kovscek Economics Kurtis L. Kowalski Chemical Engineering . p . v 142 Seniors David G. Kowert Philosophy Mark C. Kozak Pre Professional Albert J. Kozar Biochemistry Christopher M. Kozoll Government Catherine M. Krach Marketing Christina M. Krakowiecki Computer Engineering Anne M. Krauza Government Bryan A. Krayer Accountancy Eric W. Kreidler Design Kevin K. Kreikemeier Finance Rebecca M. Krieg Government Steven T. Krumenacker Civil Engineering Sara J. Kubik Design David A. Kuhn PreProfessional Studies and Psychology bout how many hours per week did you study? flre you going to show this answer to my parents? " -Hnonymous " 500,000,000. . . " -Laura Puente Robert D. Kuennen Psychology " Seemingly enough at the time, but never enough at the sight of a blue book. " -Yvette McNeill " About 30. More if I had a test. Science does that to you. " -Cora Lewis " I think my second major was social studies, and I accumulated enough hours. " -Anonymous " 40 - 50. What else is there to do in South Bend?? " -Katherine Bukolt " can easily tell you how many hours per week I spent procrastinating! " -Eileen Marmora " I ' d have to get out my calculator. " -Tracy Fisher Natalie A. Kuhtmann English Seniors 143 Jennifer A. Kulbieda Accountancy Jeffrey G. Kupper Finance Eric Kurowski Mechanical Engineering Susan M. Kurowski Accountancy Robert T. Kurtz Accountancy Richard M. Kurz History and English James A. Kuser American Studies Michael J. Kuzmits Accountancy Colleen A. LaBrecque Psychology Mary A. LaBrecque Economics and Computer Applications hat was the most important issue which occurred during your ND years? " The tearing down of the Berlin Wall, and the end of Communism. No two events could have brought more joy to people all over the world. " -Susan Lochner " The Rodney King verdict. " -Kimberly Dawson " The election in November of ' 92. " -Alix Martinez " It ' s a toss up between my brother ' s graduation and going to the NCAA ' s for fencing. " -Kathleen Vogt " The swim team bus accident. I ' ve never seen something affect so many people. " -Jennie O ' Hea " The Sesquicentennial, what else? " -Anne Marie Bibler " Spending the Gulf War in France among many Arab immigrants. " -Julie Longstreth " What bowl game we were going to. " -Kerry Hagan Ingrid E. Lacy Anthropology and Sociology William D. LaFever Finance and Computer Applications JoAnne E. Laffey English and History Matthew D. Lahey Finance Lauren M. Laliberte Terrence P. Lally Accountancy English 144 Seniors ' -. u ;!i.ii Edward J. Lamb Accountancy Nicole M. Lamborne Biochemistry Elizabeth C Lament English Thomas J. Lanahan Architecture Michael P. Lane Marketing Jon A. Langenfeld Mechanical Engineering iuaD.Lafew Christian T. Langlois Psychology Daniel J. Langrill Computer Engineering Karen A. Lanni Biological Sciences Paula K. Lapinski PreProfessional JohnE. Larkin IV Marketing Melissa E. Larmoyeux English tfvt Finance Kristin E. Larsen Chemical Engineering Gary A. Larson Mechanical Engineering Megan J. Larson Government Stephen L. Laucirica Architecture Joseph R. Laur Accountancy Edward P. Lavelle American Studies Mark S. LaVigne Economics and Philosophy Kathleen M. Lawler Aerospace Engineering Yolanda S. Lawler Government Andrew M. Lawrence Chemistry Cory T. Lawrence Accountancy and English Emily J. Lawson Architecture and Art History Seniors M 145 Ann E. Leahy English David M. Leahy Economics James D. Leahy Accountancy Thomas A. Leahy History and Theology Jeanne M. Leavey Psychology Andrea M. Lebiedzinski Accountancy Kirsten M. Lebsack History Barnard M. Leddy Government David W. Lee Program of Liberal Studies and French Dean B. Lee Architecture Donny C. Lee Finance and Computer Applications Danny C. Lenard Communications Theatre Christian F. Lenhart Biology and Philosophy Bryce A. Lenox Accountancy Theodore F. Leo English Bradley T. Leshnock Accountancy Robert E. Letherman Marketing Teresa A. Leugers Government and Spanish Cara L. Lewis PreProfessional and English Michael J. Lewis English and Computer Applications Michael T. Lewis Finance Michael A. Lexa Electrical Engineering Matthew R. Leyser Economics Arthur P. Licygiewicz Mechanical Engineering 146 Seniors Rene M. Lim PreProfessional Timothy Lin Finance Curt G. Lindgren Mechanical Engineering Amy T. Listerman Finance Joleen N. Littig Chemistry Paulita A. Llopis Pike Government Agnieszka Lobaza Chemical Engineering Suzanne G. Lochner Psychology and Sociology Brian S. Locke Accountancy and Government Michelle R. Lodyga Colleen H. Loeffler Theodore R. Loehrke English Communications Chemical Theatre Engineering hat is the most important thing you have learned in your four years at Notre Dame? " It is when you are pushed to your limits that you find your strengths and who you truly are. " -Jennifer Blanchet " Always keep 3 things handy: a hot cup of coffee, a good sense of humor, and the knowledge that someone loves you. Everything else is optional. " -Paul Pearson " Stand by your beliefs even if it ' s against popular opinion. " -Rich Szabo " God made Notre Dame 1 " -Lori Miller " In the Notre Dame family, the students are the children. " -Chris DelliCarpini " How to arrange my schedule so that I can sleep in every day of the week. " -Laura Williams " How to sneak past the dining hall ladies when I ' ve forgotten my I.D. " -Karl Nass " I ' m not as smart as I was four years ago. " -Mary Beth Wegner " Sleep is for the weak. " -Curly Ramirez " ' No ' might mean ' maybe 1 if you complain enough. " -Monica Yant Seniors 147 Dylan P. Lohonen Management Maureen Long English and Biological Sciences Julie A. Longstreth Government and French Charles A. Lonsdale American Studies Thomas L. Looby Chemical Engineering Carolyn M. Loosbrock English and History Christa M. Lopiccolo Theology Mary J. Loranger Spanish Brian J. Lorigan Accountancy Timothy M. Loughran PreProfessional Studies and History Michael A. Loungo Accountancy Amber R. Loyd Marketing hat are you most looking for- ward to after graduation? HBHBH " Getting some sleep! " -Tony Stornetta " Returning as a parent of an ND student. " -Darcy Mehling " Living in a world in which Yo-Cream isn ' t the central part of so many people ' s lives. " -Joseph Laur " Being able to talk to my girlfriend past midnight on Thursday - which brings up the close second of actually having a girlfriend. " -John Scheerer " Finally being able to drive my car again. " -Tom Faller II " Coming back!! " -Jim Guerrera " My own, personal, more liberal version of DuLac. " .-Brian Dineen " Moving to N. Y.C. and working for NBC sports on Rockefeller Plaza during the week, and calling N.D. football games, " -Jim Kuser " Bungee jumping off the top of the library in front of Touchdown Jesus. " -Edward Clark Carlos E. Lozada Economics and Government Jason K. Lubanski Aerospace Engineering and Psychology Aimee M. Lucas Marketing Melissa C. Lucke English 148 Seniors Loosbrock Stephen A. Luigs Finance and Computer Applications Carmen K. Lund Government and French Eric J. Lutts Mathematics Jeffrey L. Lyman PreProfessional Studies and English Kara M. Lynch Marketing Colleen M. Lynn English! Maiketinf Patricia A. Lynn Program of Liberal Studies and Government Kathleen Y. Mackle English Joseph J. Macchiarola Government Michael W. MacDonald Mathematics Joy S. Maclntyre Account ancy Michael P. MacKinnon Accountancy John C. Mackle Finance and History Stephen P. Macmanus Computer Engineering Katherine M. MacNeil Architecture Patrick C. Madden III Physics and English Michael E. Madigan Finance and Computer Applications Maria G. Magallon Psychology Meghan M. Maguire Art History Brian J. Maher Economics James V. Maher Mechanical Engineering and Government Joseph A. Maida Accountancy Adam G. Maisano Management Kathy A. Majcina PreProfessional and Science, Technology, Values Seniors 149 Colleen A. Malloy PreProfessional and Government Kevin R. Malloy Government Michael R. Malody Economics Brian J. Malone Finance Mary M. Malone Communications Theatre and English Daniel C. Maloney PreProfessional Paul T. Maloney Government and Computer Applications Matthew P. Malouf Management Gabriel L. Man Communications Theatre Michelle C. Mandeville Finance Dominic M. Manzo Art History John F. Marchal Government Edward A. Marcheschi Biological Sciences Brian G. Markley Accountancy Eileen F. Marmora Mathematics Molly L. Marostica Program of Liberal Studies and Spanish Allan N. Marques Accountancy and Government Matthew Marr Government and Japanese Ifpri I Jennifer R. Martin Aerospace Engineering Michael J. Martin English Alexandra Martinez English and History Charmaine M. Martinez Design Dora B. Martinez Government and French Joseph P. Martinez PreProfessional vearo 150 Seniors Reynaldo Martinez Finance Deane F. Martire Finance Michele L. Martone Accountancy Christopher E. Mascio PreProfessional Samantha A. Mason Marketing and Spanish Kathleen L. Massa English and Philosophy oommates Forever Some seniors survive all four years with the same roommate ltheMarr i p. Marti Sessional Photo Courtesy of Andrea Ericson Photo by BUI Mowle FRIENDS AND ROOMIES...Breen-Phillips residents Andrea Ericson and TALK ABOUT DEDICATION...Richard Fulcher and Patrick Hund have Susan Bohdan have proved that roommates can be friends forever. They done the ultimate: they ' ve lived in the same room together in Stanford Hall have lived together every year that they ' ve been at Notre Dame. for four years! " I wonder what my roommate will be like next year at N.D. " Everyone spent the end of his or her summer before freshman year wondering what excitement the next year would hold. We all worried about what our roommates would be like, and whether or not we would get along. After all, a year is a long time to spend with the same person. The majority of people can peacefully coexist with their roommates freshman year. There are a handful of seniors out there who have actually managed to live with each other for all four years of their college career. This is quite an accomplishment when one thinks of all the possible conflicts when two people are randomly assigned to live together in a dorm room. There is something even more impressive than two students such as Andrea Ericson and Susan Bohdan who have lived together all four years; Richard Fulcher and Patrick Hund have even gone so far as to live in the same room for all four years. Seniors 151 Nicole E. Mastej Aerospace Engineering Nikiforos Mathews Richard A. Mathurin Michael G. Mattheis Government Finance and Japanese Marketing Peter J. Matthews English and Philosophy Joseph F. Mattio Marketing Kimberley A. Maxie Government Cynthia May Marketing Kristen L. Mayer Marketing and Spanish Brian W. Mayglothling Finance Curtis E. Maynes Electrical Engineering Edward L. Mazuchowski II Mechanical Engineering hat was your major and why? PLS, because it ' s the easiest one to abbreviate. " -Catherine Hechmer " Electrical Engineering, because I liked the guy to girl ratio. " -Anne Marie Bibler " Finance and Japanese, so that I could get involved internationally. " -Pat McHugh " Government and French; Gov ' t. because I wanted to change the world and French because I had enough credits. " -Julie Longstreth " Pre-med. I was brainwashed in the womb. " -Maria Santos " Math, because you don ' t have to write papers or do labs. " -Sarah Holland " English and history, because a psychic once told me that I was going to die of a combination eye strain and severe writer ' s cramp. I figured I ' d meet my destiny head on, rather than do the cowardly thing and become an engineer. " -Alix Martinez " Chemical engineering because I checked the wrong box on my ND application. " -Kerrg Hagan 152 Seniors pfcF.Mattio Jeffrey M. Mazurek Architecture Amy D. McAuliffe Economics and Computer Applications Katherine T. McBride Chemical Engineering Kathleen V. McBride Biological Sciences Robert T. McBride Mathematics Dennis M. McCann Civil Engineering Edward L Jennifer A. McCarter PreProfessional and French Joseph J. McCarthy Chemical Engineering Michael J. McCarthy Government Patrick J. McCarthy History Scott M. McCarthy Accountancy Thomas M. McCarthy Electrical Engineering ; Timothy J. McCarthy Economics and Russian Joan T. McCasIand English andCommunications Theatre Erin M. McCauley Accountancy Thomas J. McConnell Accountancy and Government Allison L. McCurdy Biological Sciences Catherine M. McDonagh Psychology and Philosophy jtioneye ; cowardly Dennis D. McDonald Program of Liberal Studies Eileen L. McDonald French and Economics Keith O. McDonnell American Studies Kelly A. McDonough Accountancy Kevin M. McDonough English and Psychology Jennifer L. McDougall Architecture Seniors 153 Alison L. McGarry English and Psychology Michael P. McGarry Accountancy Hugh M. McGowan Finance Kristin L. McGowan English Kenneth J. McGrath Mechanical Engineering Patrick R. McHugh Finance and Japanese Patrick M. Mclnerney Management William J. Mclntyre A! n N. McKellar English Government Joy E. McKenna English Joseph J. McKeon Kevin B. McKeown Finance Finance Kenneth P. McKinney Finance William P. McKinney Government Kelly McLaughlin Architecture Kathleen M. McLean Psychology Jean M. McLoughlin American Studies and Spanish Thomas J. McMahon Economics T. Scott McMahon Civil Engineering Anne Marie McMorrow Biology Heather K. McMurray History and Medieval Studies David J. McNamee Philosophy Mary K. McNeill Psychology Yvette M. McNeill Finance 154 Seniors Laurie M. McNeilly Financ e Daniel F. McNeive PreProfessional Studies and History Sheila A. McVeigh PreProfessional Latauna D. Mead Chemical Engineering Kathleen T. Meaney Art Studio Matthew A. Mechtenberg Preprofessional Studies, Philosophy inB.McKeou ; BE Ludgero M. Medeiros Government and Sociology Jennifer E. Mee Economics Darcy J. Mehling Roxanne E. Mendez Berta I. Mendez Inoa Economics Spanish Finance Laura Mendoza Marketing McMabon ; . :, OB Finance hat will you miss most upon graduation? " Being able to do nothing or everything anytime I want to. " -Jennie O ' Hea " Seeing the Dome from my bed each morning. " -Mercedes Payne " The late-night rap sessions with friends. " -Angie Pearson " Being able to sleep in. " -Lisa Hawrylak " Hearing the band play the fight song on Saturday mornings. " -Kerry Hagan " Friendly squirrels, chicken patties, and DART. " -Susan Lochner " Singing the Alma Mater after home football games in the stadium. " -Yvette McNeill " The fact that there were about 8000 men my age within a four mile radius, and I didn ' t know half of them. " -Anonymous " Omelette to order. " -Kristin Larson " Vo-Cream. " -anonymous Seniors 155 Jennifer K. Mercado Accountancy Frank L. Merrill Philosophy Kevin J. Mewborn PreProfessional Studies and Psychology James B. Meyer Architecture Robert A. Mich Psychology David F. Michael Theology Shannon A. Mickey Electrical Engineering Patrick E. Midden PreProfessional Mark D. Milbocker Theology Jay T. Millar Electrical Engineering Alison L. Miller Mechanical Engineering Deloria D. Miller Psychology f you could move the campus to anywhere else in the world, where would you move it? M " Leave it here. ..South Bend needs something to be proud of. " -Jennifer Blanchet " Ireland, where the grass is always green and the beer always flows. 1 -Kim Steel " Lake Charles, LA. " -John Prette " Right next to the University of Miami. " -Robert Yang " North Carolina - all four seasons, mountains, and the ocean. " -Dave Cathcart " Across the street from the Pope. " -Lori Miller " Closer to the University Park Mall, " -Kevin Keefe " Australia. I always wanted to see a real duck-billed platypus. " -Tanya Braukman " Anchorage, Alaska. The winters aren ' t as cold. " -Anonymous Erich E. Miller Finance Jennifer E. Miller Accountancy Lisa R. Miller Marketing Lori A. Miller Management Tyler 156 Seniors wlF. Michael Ttoloty Martin L. Miller Biological Sciences Sonia L. Miller Government and Russian Daniel T. Milton PrepPofessional Studies and Program of Liberal Studies Thomas L. Miniscalco Finance and Japanese Joseph A. Minutoli Management Julie M. Mirabito Art History dona D. Miller Psychology Kristi M. Misiewicz Sociology Brian Mitchell Architecture James P. Mixon Pre Professional Holly L. Mizelle Architecture Donald J. Modica English and History Philip J. Mohr History nniferE. Miller Vcounlfflcy Carrie Mokry Mathematics Arthur R. Monaghan Accountancy Melissa L. Mong Accountancy Vaneeta B. Monteiro PreProfessional and Science, Technology, Values Douglas D. Mont- gomery Biological Sciences Michael P. Montroy Civil Engineering WiiM Tyler O. Moore Management Jacqueline V. Moran PreProfessional and Psychology Justin M. Moran Finance Kevin P. Moran History and Communications Theatre Patricia A. Moran Government Patrick P. Moran Chemistry Seniors 157 Michael P. Moreland Philosophy and Theology Michael S. Morelli Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Brendan C. Moriarty Mechanical Engineering Dennis M. Morrissey Finance Michael W. Moser PreProfessional William F. Mowle Finance Rita N. Moya Government and Computer Applications John F. Moynihan Accountancy Mollie Mudd English and American Studies Eduard K. Mueller Government Thomas D. Mueller Accountancy John H. Mulhern Accountancy ;.- . Sean J. Murdock Economics and Mathematics Christopher J. Murdy Architecture Christopher R. Murnen Management Brendan M. Murphy History Brendon F. Murphy Physics Brian D. Murphy History Gregory R. Murphy Communications Theatre Mary C. Murphy English and Communications Theatre Michael P. Murphy Accountancy and English Michael E. Murphy PreProfessional Stephen T. Murraine Computer Engineering Richard P. Murray II Accountancy " Larger c; ten men ' s Ron Sarr " Hie same c % campus i th ( br 158 Seniors Sean D. Murray Biological Sciences Trevor T. Murray Philosophy and Computer Applications Christa A. Muscato Michele M. Mustillo Bernard J. Myrter PreProfessional Accountancy Accountancy Studies and Economics Robert L. Nabors Government and Computer Applications Bernard C. Nacionales Government Patrick J. Nash Philosophy Karl L. Nass Economics Jill R. Naughton English and Electrical Engineering Laura L. Navarro Government and Spanish Michael S. Navarro Accountancy hat do you think Notre Dame will be like in thirty years? " Grass less, due to the need for more concrete paths across the quads. " -Colleen Lynn " Larger campus, 50 50 men to women, co-ed dorms, Papa John ' s on campus, top ten men ' s basketball team with an NBC contract, and an unchanged DuLac. " -Ron Sarrazine " Moving walkways, with a large dome over the entire campus for climate control. " -Ryan Sweeney " The same old place with a bigger bank account. " -Anonymous " The campus will be dotted with NBC peacocks. " -Rene Lim " Full of buildings bearing the name ' Turbeyville. ' " -Joe Turbeyville " With the way the dorms are changing now -- all women! " -Jeremy Smith " A big military base, if ROTC has its way. " -Dave Holsinger " Fun for all ages. " -Patrick Walsh Seniors 159 Brendan J. Nelligan English Kevin M. Nelson Government Lara K. Nelson Mechanical Engineering Robert H. Nelson Marketing Emily E. Neufeld Theology David M. Neville Government J AimT I Colleen M. Nevin History and Sociology Thomas A. Nevins Philosophy and Mathematics Bradley P. Newcomer Government Michael L. Newman Benjamin E. Nichols Keith D. Nicholson Mathematics Accountancy History ow would you define the " Notre Dame student? " " Someone who wants to do a minimal amount of work, take no tests, and get all A ' s. " -Kim Steel " Someone who knows how to work when the work needs to be done and knows how to have fun when the work is done. " -MaryBeth Wegner " Like most other ND students. " -Alex Nunez " A pinch of love, determination, spirit, integrity, and humility all rolled into one. " -Michael Hobbs " Someone mho came from an upper-middle class family, is concerned about their career, and likes to haue a good time. " -Dominic Manzo " Mr. or Mrs. J. Crew. " -Keisha Shelton " Khaki pants, red tie, and a blue blazer. " -Jennifer Blanchet " There are two types: first, the tools on this campus who roller blade, and then everybody else who is fairly cool. " -Terry Walsh " Committed, creative, and cute as a button. " -Rob Kuennen 160 Seniors Amy T. Nicknish Design Paul R. Nickodemus Accountancy Nancy N. Nicotra English Teri L. Niederstadt Accountancy John C. Nobilski Finance Aimee M. Nocero Government Hislorv Mark W. Noller PreProfessional Paul E. Noonan Government Christopher S. Norborg Program of Liberal Studies Elizabeth K. Norian Architecture Todd M. Norman English Adam R. North Marketing Kerry L. Norton Accountancy and Computer Applications Michael J. Nuss Chemical Engineering Kenneth P. Novak Aerospace Engineering Bryan K. Nowicki History Michael E. Nugent Accountancy Alexander G. Nunez English and Government Cara E. O ' Brien Design James C. O ' Brien Program of Liberal Studies Michael P. O ' Brien Accountancy Michael P. O ' Brien Economics and Government Joseph A. Nunez PreProfessional Studies and Psychology Philip J. O ' Brien Mechanical Engineering . Seniors 161 Tara C. O ' Brien Economics and French Thomas M. O ' Brien Accountancy Peter E. Obringer Computer Engineering John B. O ' Callaghan Marketing Erin C. Ochoa Marketing Daniel E. O ' Connell Government Sno Eileen P. O ' Connor History John K. O ' Connor PreProfessional Susan E. O ' Connor Management John H. Odell Finance Richard E. Odgers Finance Robert W. Oesterle Chemical Engineering hfeC.01 Katherine E. O ' Gara English and Economics Jennifer A. O ' Hea Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Brian R. O ' Hearn Finance Hideki Okamoto Marketing Michael E. O ' Keeffe PreProfessional Studies and Psychology Thomas R. O ' Leary PreProfessional Robert H Overtauj Jon M. Oleksyk Accountancy James A. Olivas PreProfessional Mark C. Oliver Preprofessional Studies and Economics Craig S. Olkiewicz Accountancy Erica Olson Biological Sciences Kerry S. O ' Neil Marketing ni 162 Seniors Michael B. O ' Neil Government Erin E. O ' Neill English and Latin Molly A. O ' Neill Philosophy Gregory J. Opiteck Chemistry Denise Oquendo American Studies Brendan P. O ' Shaughnessy English wiH.Oesterlf Katie C. O ' Shea Mathematics Michelle M. Osmanski Electrical Engineering Robert H. Overbaugh Biological Sciences Stephanie L. Overmyer Biological Sciences Dawn V. Overstreet Management Michael D. Owen English Luisa M. Ossa English and Spanish Tamarra Otey Management Christopher E. Ott PreProfessional Studies and History Craig L. Otto Accountancy f you could take one picture with yo u to remember your years at Notre Dame, what would it be? " The marching band stepping off the steps of the Dome on a crisp, fall football Saturday. " -Mary Beth UJegner " My roommates, across the lake, with the Dome and Sacred Heart in the background. " -Dave Cathcart " A picture of all my friends sitting in a big circle giving each other back rubs. " - Tanya Braukman " The ' God Bless Our Swimmers ' sign hanging outside the Knights of Columbus after the swim team bus accident. " -Anonymous " Sunset over campus from the Grace Hall penthouse. " -Tim Slentz " Chris Zorich, in tears, after we lost to Colorado in the 1991 Orange Bowl. What a player and a person! " -Anonymous Seniors 163 Joseph G. Owens Physics Patrick D. Owens Accountancy Anita P. Pace Sociology Keith J. Pagel Marketing Marianne J. Palabrica Accountancy Leslie C. Palmer Mathematics or Seniors Only Senior Bar is the place to be on Wednesdays, Thursdays, and Fridays " Where are they now? " This question often pops into our minds when we reminisce about childhood friends, grade school teachers, and old neighbors. Here, sometimes the inquiry can pertain to people encountered at freshman orientation, SYR ' s freshman year, or in Comp. and Lit. class. For some seniors, the answer is SENIOR BAR. Having no car and being stuck on campus undoubtedly takes away the time that could be spent at Coach ' s or Club 23, but Senior Bar does provide the prime convenience for 21 -year-old seniors to " get away. " Located behind the stadium, Senior Bar is simply a minute ' s walk away. " You don ' t have to worry about dragging your friends out when they want to stay in and you don ' t. You ' re free to walk home at any time, " remarked senior Gloria Ramirez. Other worries are left behind at the dorms as well. Books and papers are traded in for an hour or two during Karaoke Night, or the highly popular " Cup Night. " Wednesday evenings are often reserved for free burgers or Papa John 1 s pizza while the nights cater to imported beer. Campus bands, such as Dysfunktion and Access Denied, are showcased on Thursday nights, providing dance to go with the drinks which come in the token cups that seniors carry with them every Thursday night. Friday afternoons boast lunches to help seniors launch the weekend off right. Definitely not Cheers of TV fame, but several steps above the Theodore ' s of freshman year memories, Senior Bar still provides a casual chance for seniors to v once again gather and see friends of two to three years past before ultimately going their respective ways. -Jeffrey Cabotaje HAVE ANOTHER...Seniors flock to Senior Bar every Thursday for the popular " Senior Cup Night. " photo by Bill Mowle 164 Seniors it ieC. Palmer Maria B. Paluselli PreProfessional Marc P. Pantarotto Mechanical Engineering Melissa Paredes Finance Christopher M. Parent Government and English Marisa A. Patrizio Psychology Chad S. Patterson Mechanical Engineering ids, grade school ientation.SyR ' s litiR Senior Bar ) tay in and you i at the dorms as fifkt 1 si beer. Campus [kdrinks which inches to help Senior Bar still Teresa A. Pawlik Accountancy and English Mercedes V. Payne PreProfessional Tracy M. Payne Mechanical Engineering and French Angela C. Pearson Accountancy Paul J. Pearson American Studies Geoffrey A. Pechinsky PreProfessional Studies and English Christopher A. Peckham Accountancy John A. Pellecchia PreProfessional Kevin F. Pendergrast Accountancy Timothy J. Pepper Finance Priscilla A. Peralta History Alejo Perez Architecture Alfredo J. Perez Veronica A. Perez Government Finance Aimee I. Pernicano Psychology Timothy Perozek Philosophy and PreProfessional Studies Vito A. Perriello Government Diane L. Peters Mechanical Engineering Seniors 165 Anne Peterson English Ellen E. Petraitis Biological Sciences Susan E. Petti Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy Laura L. Pfouts PreProfessional Studies and Psychology Kathleen M. Phares Accountancy Daniel J. Phillips Chemical Engineering Carl A. Picconatto Robert F. Pierce Edward T. Pierpont Chemistry Electrical Engineering PreProfessional Andrea M. Pietraszewski Accountancy Paulita Pike Government Kathryn K. Pilot American Studi es and Computer Applications Jeffrey B. Piper Economics and Computer Applications Albert A. Pisa Finance Thomas G. Pitstick Mechanical Engineering David R. Plas Biological Sciences and Science, Technology, Values Jonathan R. Pojak Economics and Computer Applications Eric P. Poley Finance Justin I. Politi Accountancy Rosella Portolesi Management Timothy J. Povich Mechanical Engineering David L. Powell Program of Liberal Studies Jill A. Poyadue Finance Darin A. Prado Accountancy Seniors ' n i Vanessa M. Prado Finance Christina M. Prask Design Mark R. Prein Civil Engineering Kevin P. Prendeville Mechanical Engineering and Design John F. Prette Aerospace Engineering Michael J. Pries Economics and Spanish Robert D. Prock PreProfessional Laura I. Puente Aerospace Engineering Amy C. Puetz History Douglas E. Puffer PreProfessional Matthew J. Price PreProfessional Maria S. Pugliese Psychology f you could take one tangible object from this campus after graduation, what would it be? " An orange juice machine, so that I could have it for LUNCH and DINNER! " -Tony Stornetta " One of those neon orange lazy chairs from the second floor of the library. " -Edward Clark " The Dome! " -Joe Macchiarola " A yo-cream machine! " -Krista Hood " Cauanaugh Hall ' s list of fines, just so that I can laugh euery once in a while. -Keith Jarosik " The business building ' s supers zed globe. It spins! " -Patricia Moran " The goalpost from the Rockne stadium. " -Dina Belefonte " A candle from the Grotto. " -Michelle Bresnahan " The view of the Dome outside of my window. " -Anonymous Seniors 167 Martin E. Pulido Accountancy Patricia C. Pumarada Finance Tracy L. Pycik Computer Engineering Megan A. Quaile English Timothy J. Quenan Computer Engineering Carol J. Quigley Architecture Brendan O. Quinn Economics Joseph F. Quinn Accountancy Kristi E. Quinn Marketing Maureen E. Quinn Government and Economics Sheri B. Quinn Communications Theatre Robert F. Quintos PreProfessional and Theology hat makes you most proud about graduating from Notre Dame? " The fact that I know I ' ve had to work at it. It means that I really earned it. " -Todd Rice " I had a chance to play in the stadium for an inter hall football final game. " ' -Dana Ciacciarelli " That it would make my grandfather prouder than anything else in the world. " -Angie Pearson " The excellence of the school. Not just academic, but an all-around integrity that only ND offers. " -Corey Braun " The reaction I get from people when I tell them I went here. " -Susan Lochner " I stayed liberal " -Katherine Bukolt " The traditions, values, and friendships made here. " -jeannette Jacot " I made it through this academic torture. " -Anita Pace " Although there are many who have done it before me, there are more people out there who haven ' t. " -Yvette McNeill Brian L to 168 Seniors Elena M. Quirk Aerospace Engineering Monica M. Quirk Design Paul J. Radich Physics and Program of Liberal Studies Nicholas E. Radkewich Management Christopher R. Radzik Mechanical Engineering Michael S. Rafford Economics Rajinder S. Rai Materials Science Engineering Heather M. Rakoczy Philosophy and Theology Gloria Ramirez Biological Sciences Rolando Ramirez Biological Sciences Lynn M. Ramsay Marketing Jessica L. Raniszeski Mechanical Engineering Brian L. Ratigan Marketing Alicia S. Rauth PreProfessional Marianne N. Ravry American Studies Brian E. Ray Program of Liberal Studies and Japanese Michael D. Ray Government Jose R. Raymundo Finance ) offers. " n ' t ' Karen L. Ready Accountancy Alicia M. Reale American Studies Jennifer A. Ream French and Government Bryan C. Reardon Psychology Steven H. Reed Biological Sciences and Anthropology David B. Reeder English and Anthro- pology Seniors 169 Thoma R. Reeg Joseph P. Regalbuto David R. Regnier Finance Accountancy Accountancy Robert L. Reilly Accountancy 1 : 1 1 i J. Reichelt PreProfessional Studies and Anthropology John W. Reichert Art Studio Meredith E. Reid Government Vincent J. Reilly Civil Engineering Janice A. Reis Accountancy Sara E. Remick PreProfessional Studies and English Rex J. Rempel Philosophy and Theology Valerie R. Renegar History Timothy J. Renfree Daniel J. Renouard Nancy J. Reuscher Christopher T. Rey PreProfessional Mechanical Accountancy Economics Studies and History Engineering Rosalinda M. Reyes Todd H. Reynders Government Finance Catherine S. Rhoades English Jeffrey M. Rhodes Psychology and Philosophy William M. Rhomberg Mechanical Engineering Christopher F. Rice Mechanical Engineering Todd W. Rice Biological Sciences Gene L. Richards Mechanical Engineering 170 Seniors f-. ' m Melanie Richardson Management Rory D. Richardson Government Matthew L. Rieser PreProfessional Studies and Psychology Luis Rigales III PreProfessional Kevin M. Rigney Mechanical Engineering Karen E. Riley PreProfessional Richard M. Riley Accountancy Roseanne M. Riordan French and Economics H Julie C. Rister Psychology Rebecca A. Ritzert Psychology Francisco D. Rivera Aerospace Engineering Kenneth I. Roach Mechanical Engineering Joseph L. Roberts Architecture Ryan N. Roberts Mechanical Engineering and Design Claire F. Robinson Sociology and English Sean W. Robinson Mathematics ow would you like to be remembered after you graduate? l l H H HH HHIIMMHMMMnH HHHHH lHHHMMHHBHMMMMM " As a man who could lighten a stressful situation and put a smile on your face in the process! " -Michael Hobbs " As ' Danger Boy ' or ' The Lonesome Deranger. ' " -Michael Hancock " Someone striving to find truth, love, and beauty. " -Dominic Manzo " Pathetically average. " -Keuin Keefe " The guy who went as Jeffrey Dahmer for Halloween. " -Terry Walsh " As someone who still had a lot of fun, even though I ' m a dork magnet. " -Kim Steel " As someone even loopier and wackier than Marty G Sprunck. " -Christian Langlois " As anything but a grumpy, defensive Observer editor. " -Monica Yant Seniors 171 William H. Robinson Economics and English John P. Rodarte Design and History Mary J. Rodgers PreProfessional Studies and Theology Kamala M. Rodrigues Biological Sciences and Psychology Andres G. Rodriguez Government and Computer Applications Marta D. Roemer Psychology Clarke M. Rogers Jennifer L. Rogers Architecture Government Maria L. Rogers Program of Liberal Studies Eric A. Rojas Accountancy Jennifer M. Rolph Accountancy Vincent J. Romeo Accountancy hat was your most memorable road trip? " Trying to find Beacon Bowl first semester freshman year. " -Alix Martinez " Going to Michigan State, we used The Observer ' s wrong directions and ended up at ' Pancake House of America. ' " -Mollie Mudd " Nik Matthews and myself getting a parking ticket while sleeping in his car at Michigan State. " -Scott Ecker " Fall Break in New Orleans. Enough said. " -Debbie Sus " Eighteen hour fly by night caravan to the Air Force Academy - 85 mph and 3 $50 tickets. " -Kathleen Sachs " Sugar Bowl, our Junior year (or maybe that was the least memorable). " -Pat McHugh " Northwestern game. Leaving an article of clothing at a bar called ' Hangups. ' " -Dana Ciacciarelli " My 16-year-old brother ' s first time driving on the expressway. It was the most relaxing ride I had ever had until he pulled into my parents ' driveway and ran into the garage door. " -Kimberly Dawson 172 Seniors Ronald R. Rosas Matthew B. Roscoe William J. Rosemann Mark J. Ross Matthew F. Rossano Christine M. Rossi Finance Mechanical Eng. English and Theology Civil Engineering and PreProfessional Design Science, Technology, Sociology Values Acootinuiicv Michelle L. Rossi PreProfessional and Philosophy Margaret A. Rotator! Design Catherine M. Roumell Government Michelle D. Rovang Communications Theatre Paul A. Rowe Philosophy Roman G. Rubio Biological Sciences Jaime A. Ruiz Finance and Government Maricelle Ruiz Government and Spanish Kevin A. Rule Accountancy Thomas J. Runtz English and Economics Majenica J. Rupe Government Herman F. Rusche Mechanical Engineering JJ50 eter bff Tony Russo PreProfessional Thomas J. Russo Biological Sciences Jon K. Ruterman Mathematics Catherine S. Ryan English Kathleen M. Ryan PreProfessional Melinda A. Ryan PreProfessional Seniors 173 Sean M. Ryan Aerospace Engineering Sean P. Ryan Chemical Engineering Sean P. Ryan Finance and Spanish Shannon M. Ryan Economics and Philosophy Lisa M. Sabol Psychology and Economics Richard J. Sacher Accountancy Kathleen S. Sachs Finance Peter A. Saine Civil Engineering Marta C. Salazar PreProfessional Studies and Spanish John S. Salem English and Philosophy Kyle W. Sanders Philosophy Ida J. Sandoval English and Computer Applications Michelle L. Sanosi Marketing Maria T. Santos PreProfessional Mark D. Santulli Architecture Ronald L. Sarrazine PreProfessional Susan M. Sattan Chemical Engineering Stanley G. Sawicki Chemistry larbaraj.v, f ... Daniel A. Sawyer Marketing Kevin C. Sax Angela C. Seal ise Timothy G. Schaefer Joshua M. Schafer Accountancy Marketing and Design Civil Engineering PreProfessional Studies and German Cara A. Schaffer Psychology 174 Seniors ford J, Sacher Timothy Schaffler English and Mechanical Engineering Stephen A. Scharfenberg Government John A. Scheerer Mechanical Engineering Jenifer L. Schellenberger Accountancy Stephen P. Schelonka Accountancy William P. Schenher Government and Economics hlMNl English and Computer Barbara J. Schleifer Communications Theatre Mark A. Schmidt Gilpatrick Schmidtke Shane R. Schoeneck Nichol M. Accountancy PreProfessional Accountancy Schoenfield Studies and Government Psychology Daniel J. Schoettle Accountancy inkvG.Savricki PS) ' hat was your scariest dining hall experience? mmmmmm m m m f m mmmmmm i m mmmm HRHtmmmHmmm mmmmmmm mmmmmmmmmmmmmm mm m m " I tripped going up the stairs, dropping my tray and breaking all four of my glasses. " -Anonymous Finding a rat trap under my table at North Dining Hall. " -David Shepard ' When a clown at Circus Lunch turned out to be one of my freshman year SYR dates. " -Andrea Sullivan ' Every time I work. " -Paul Darno Seeing the new carpet in North Dining Hall for the first time. " -Claire Konopa ' Looking at my tray and realizing that I had just eaten flue full plates of Neapolitan jpaghetti. " -Colleen Lynn Waking up for breakfast. " -Scott Ecker The day a little mouse ran across the room and a dining hall worker killed it with a tray. " -Anonymous Sports lunch - my arteries still hurt from all the cholesterol, " -Dave Holsinger ' One time I tried to take an apple and an orange out of the dining hall... " -Kristin McGowan Seniors 175 Jason R. Sch ruder Kevin L. Schroeder Christopher D. Computer Engineering PreProfessional Schuering Studies andEconomics Marketing Mary K. Schultze David M. Schumerth Jennifer P. Schuster American Studies Accountancy Accountancy Michael H. Schwabe Brian C. Schwartz Daniel B. Schwartz Susan M. Schweizer Patrick B. Sciarra Finance Electrical Engineering French and Music Electrical Engineering Finance hat do you do in your spare time? " What ' s spare time?? I ' m an engineer! " -John Prette " I think of ideas that I can bring into reality so that life is a little easier for everyone else. " -Michael Hobbs " Notre Dame is a 24 hour a day experience, so there is no spare time. " -Rich Szabo " Recite Shakespeare and debate the metaphysical questions raised by Star Trek: The Next Generation. " -Chris DelliCarpini " Play piano and go for walks. " -Ron Freeman " Mock people. " -Rob Kuennen " Answer stupid survey questions. " -Dominic Manzo " Tell blonde jokes. " -Terry Walsh " I build up the charges on my phone card. " -Anonymous James W. Scott Sociology Paul R. Seckinger Art Studio and Psychology Christopher L. Seguin Accountancy Annette M. Semanchin Angela M . Senander English and Marketing Psychology 176 Seniors Matthew D. Seng Biochemistry and Philosophy Peter D. Senger Economics Mark S. Sepeta Mechanical Engineering Laurie A. Sessa Government k J J Elizabeth A. Seymour Accountancy Daniel J. Shanle Economics JMW.SBJ! Sociology F ' rederick J. Sharkey Accountancy Jason A. Shaw Ying Shaw John P. Shea Shannon D. Shea Accountancy Chemical Engineering Marketing and History Accountancy W. Chris Shea History and Government Christopher L Accountancy Keisha R. Shelton Mathematics Joshua W. Shenk Mechanical Engineering David M. Shepard Physics Shannon E. Shepherd Psychology Kristin E. Sherwood PreProfessional and Theology James P. Shiely Electrical Engineering Ronald S. Shin PreProfessional Daniel P. Shinnick Government Leslie A. Shubert Government Jonathan E. Shultz Economics and Psychology Jennifer J. Sievers Mathematics Paolo M. Silva PreProfessional Studies and Economics Seniors 177 F tftfc Jeffrey A. Simerville Biological Sciences and Anthropology Russell J. Singer Accountancy David A. Sinnes American Studies Darin J. Sipe Finance and Computer Applications Dean E. Sipe Finance and Computer Applications Heiner W. Skaliks Mechanical Engineering Michael D. Si Govamffl Kevin A. Skurski Economics and Computer Applications Stefanie L. Slebodnick Mechanical Engineering Timothy J. Slentz PreProfessional Geoffrey T. Slevin Chemical Engineering Stacey L. Sloan Mechanical Engineering James D. Slover Mathematics cuKsonietir be legal pnul totten into the Anotherfo nobbing with lame or Ik UnfoituM people like Su inallyarmeo Thomas R. Smarz Biological Sciences and Philosophy Jane E. Smiley Biological Sciences and Theology Angela M. Smith Accountancy Christopher L. Smith Mathematics Craig S. Smith Accountancy and Psychology Dionne Smith Government Edward A. Smith Accountancy James W. Smith Electrical Engineering Jeremy P. Smith Accountancy Joseph F. Smith Architecture Kimberlee L. Smith Margaret E. Smith Architecture Psychology and English Seniors Mechanical ( Mathematics Michael D. Smith Government Michael L. Smith Finance Nicholas J. Smith Marketing Robert M. Smith Electrical Engineering Tyrone M. Smoak Accountancy Patrick H. Smyth Accountancy ecoming Legal At Last MMMMMH MHM MMMMMi MHHMIM HMMHHMIMH MMMMHl HMil B Every senior looks forward to using his or her own I.D. to go out to the local bars Everyone at some point or another goes through that period called " I ' m almost 21. " For many of the seniors, this phenomenon occurs sometime during the second semester of junior year or early first semester of senior year. With this rite of passage comes the legal privilege of admittance to Senior Bar, Coaches, the ' Backer, the Commons, and Bridget ' s. Wait a minute, we have all gotten into the Common ' s and Bridget ' s since freshman year, so scratch that one. Another benefit of " turning 2 1 " arrives five or six times each year with the home football games. For most, this means hobb- knobbing with the intoxicated, big-spending alumni while hearing of all the good ol ' days when women were not yet at Notre Dame or those raucous parties before the alcohol policy existed. Unfortunately, there is one other small group of people included in the " Turning 21 At Last " category. Specifically, these people like Susan and myself do not turn 21 until after football season or sometime during the second semester. When their time finally arrives, they are greeted with the cold brutal South Bend weather and the choices of the South Bend bars. -Michael Hobbs and Susan Bohdan TWO BUCKS...Upon turning 21, se- niors discover the added expense of going out to the bars every night. Government Enzlisb Photo by Bill Mowlc Seniors 179 Adrian D. Snyder Accountancy Karen A. Snyder Civil Engineering Emil A. Soehnlen Accountancy Catherine A. Sokoloski Psychology Angela M. Solano Accountancy and Computer Applications Ellen J. Sommerland Marketing and Theology Matthew Sorrentino Architecture Timothy P. Sosnowski Electrical Engineering Adam K. Spahn Finance Nicholas J. Spangler Psychology and Art Studio Matthew J. Spellman Biological Sciences Adrienne D. Speyer Accountancy bout how many hours a week did you study? " I think my second major was social studies, and I accumulated enough hours. " -Anonymous " 500,000,000... " -Laura Puente " About 30. More if I had a test. (Science does that to you.) " -Cara Lewis " Seemingly enough at the time, but never enough at the sight of a blue book. " -Yvette McNeill " 40 - 50. What else is there to do in South Bend? " -Katherine Bukolt " I ' d have to get out my calculator. " -Tracy Fisher " Senior year - zero. The rest - 24 X 7. " -Anne Marie Bibler " I can easily tell you how many hours per week I spent procrastinating! " -Eileen Marmora " Are you going to show my parents this answer? " -Anonymous 180 Seniors Martin G. Sprunck Aerospace Engineering and Comm. Theatre Jeffrey M. Squyres English and Computer Engineering Eve M. Stack Biological Sciences Erik S. Staffeldt Accountancy Mary Stager Civil Engineering J. Brian Stalter History Allison B. Stambaugh Mathematics and Theology Patricia A. Stanford Biological Sciences Leslie Stark Mechanical Engineering Richard G. Starmann Marketing Angela D. Slat English and Communications Theatre Julianne Stavisky Biological Sciences and Anthropology Kimberlee A. Steel Accountancy Regina Steele Accountancy Stephanie A. Steindorf Architecture Scott A. Stengel Economics Kerri L. Sterling Computer Engineering Paul J. Stettin Accountancy DeShawn K. Stewart PreProfessional Studies and Psychology Heather J. Stewart Chemistry and French Ted A. Stinson Economics and Japanese Todd M. Stoker American Studies Jason K. Stokes Mechanical Engineering Jennifer L. Stone Program of Liberal Studies and Russian Seniors 181 Tony L. Stornetta Mechanical Engineering Jennifer A. Strasser Biological Sciences Michael R. Stravino Accountancy Christine M. Strick Economics and Russian Elizabeth M. Strom English Albert F. Stumm Aerospace Engineering MictaelE- Jennifer L. Stumm Accountancy and Sociology Robin D. Stumpf American Studies Matthew E. Stumpfl PreProfessional Chakthorn Sukapanpotharam Electrical Engineering Christopher J. Sukow Accountancy Andrea M. Sullivan Government Anne K. Sullivan Mathematics and Theology Courtney A. Sullivan Program of Liberal Studies David J. Sullivan Accountancy James X. Sullivan Economics and Government Kyle F. Sullivan Mechanical Engineering Margaret E. Sullivan Accountancy Robert J. Sullivan Finance Shannon E. Sullivan Architecture Susan E. Sullivan English Timothy P. Sullivan Finance Todd F. Surritte Aerospace Engineering Deborah J. Sus Materials Science Engineering 182 Seniors Mymothei otakealr " Because Dwaeim It was the Michael E. Swanson Communications Theatre Margaret H. Sweeney Marketing and English Robert D. Sweeney English and Philosophy Ryan M. Sweeny Psychology Christopher C. Swetonic Mathematics Richard M. Szabo Matthew J. Szpindor Anthony P. Szweda Christine M. Taafe Biological Sciences Accountancy Accountancy Biological Sciences Gregory L. Taddonio Finance and Government Jennifer L. Swize History Lisa Tako Biologi cal Sciences hy did you decide to come to Notre Dame? " I visited during St. Patrick ' s Day and fell in love with the place. " -Amber Loyd " My mother decided that I was too out of control to attend Berkley. So, she strongly encouraged me to take a trip to Catholic Disneyland. " -Anonymous " Because the guys were rated 3 in Playboy. " -Eileen McDonald " I wanted to skip my math class, so I went to a college information meeting about ND. It was love at first sight. " -Elizabeth Boyle " Divine revelation. " -Andrew Bucolo " Brainwashed! Plus my family wanted to make sure that they could get football tickets every year. " -Kevin McKeown " I couldn ' t get into St. Mary ' s. " -Keith Jarosik " It was the farthest from home my parents would allow me to go. " -Geofrilyn Walker " To fulfill a life long dream - much like ' Rudy. ' " -Joseph Laur Seniors 183 Victoria S.Talbert Sociology James D. Taliaferro Finance Stephen M. Tann PreProfessional Studies and Psychology David E. Tarantino John M. Tarasiewicz Chemical Engineering History Michael J. Tartaglione History Agnes L. Taylor Psychology Matthew J. Taylor PreProfessional Studies and Philosophy Kristin M. TePas Psychology Manette A. Tepe Architecture Mark C. Terzola Civil Engineering Randi C. Tharaldsen Accountancy hat was the one thing you wish you had done at Notre Dame? " Hugged Lou Holtz! " -Elizabeth Boyle " Climbed the Dome. " -Amber Loyd " Gone through the tunnels under Notre Dame campus. " -Jim Guerrero " Dropped my finite math class. " -Dina Belefonte " Majored in accounting - they all have jobs! " -Terese DeCoursey " Played one down (and made QB sack) at home against Miami sophomore year. " -Jim Kuser " Had a date with Jim Kuser. " -Anonymous " Participated in a foreign studies program. " -Bill Moujle " Streaked during finals week. " -Darcy Mehling Joseph T. Theby Accountancy Marilou A. Thielen Psychology and French Patrick T. Thomas English Shannon K. Thompson Design 184 Seniors r Chandon S. Thorell Design and Architecture Kimberly S. Thornton Anthropology John C. Thurston Finance and Japanese Christopher C. Tidrick Government and Philosophy Brian S. Tierney Civil Engineering Mark R. Tierney Mechanical Engineering liC.Ibjrata Melinda L. Tierney Psychology and Computer Applications Tricia J. Tilford Accountancy James F. Tilton Computer Engineering Nancy M. Tisa Finance Maureen F. Titler Economics Beth A. Tluchowski PreProfessional French Michael A. Tognarelli Aerospace Engineering Angela M. Tomasi Biological Sciences Robert T. Topel Electrical Engineering Margaret A. Tortorella English and Government Mary Margaret Tosiou Biological Sciences Edward J. Townley Civil Engineering Kimberly J. Tracy PreProfessional and Science, Technology, Values Jeannine L. Trezvant Geological Sciences Laura J. Trozzolo PreProfessional Ryan J. Trzaskowski Psychology Peter J. Tulchinsky English Joseph C. Turbyville PreProfessional Seniors 185 Alicia R. Turner Marketing Indira D. Tyler English and Government Stuart D. Tyner Biological Sciences Christopher J. Uhas Electrica l Engineering Aras P. Ulenas Economics Andrea L. Ullery Mathematics fc A. ftffe A ft t Matthew K. Umscheid Civil Engineering Jonathan K. Underly Finance and Philosophy Natalie L. Updike American Studies William A. Updike Communications Theatre and English Ann M. Vahala Accountancy Mauricio Valdes Computer Engineering Lisa Valenta Aerospace Engineering Anthony Valle Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy Kathleen M. Vanderbosch Psychology Barton S. VanderBurg Accountancy Matthew R. VanderGoot Economics Lynn I. Vandermeulen Accountancy and French AiweLVta BqH ' ' ' - " Anthony J. Van-Es PreProfessional Martin J. van Koolbergen Architecture Brian D. Van Oss American Studies and Computer Applications Christine Van Patten Accountancy and Computer Applications Matthew Van Trinn Economics and Computer Applications Steven M. Varga Biological Sciences and History 186 Seniors ndreaLl ' Um Eva L. Vargas Accountancy and Spanish Timothy T. Veccia Electrical Engineering Joe E. Vasquez Materials Science Engineering Laney M. Vaughan Government and Spanish D. Marcus Vaughn Anthropology Shahrzad Vazirzadeh Biochemistry Anthony M. Vazzana Mathematics Andrew J. Veitch Biological Sciences, Science, Technology, Values William C. Vens History Anita L. Verdugo Management and Spanish Ann C. Verkamp Psychology Wendy E. Verkler Program of Liberal Studies bun I. Aimee L. Vezina English and Government Elizabeth A. Vida English Suzanna Vieira English Douglas F. Viggiano Accountancy hat words of wisdom did you learn at Notre Dame? " Don ' t take anyone or anything at face value. " -Kris Hull " Neuer drink the punch - you neuer know who ' s mustache could be in there. " -Hnonymous " The compulsion to know everything is the road to insanity. " -Jeannine Trezvant " From the South Bend police department in the fourth quarter of the football games: ' When you go out drinking, be careful not to have too many glasses because you might make a spectacle of yourself. ' " -Kirsten McGowan " Beer is food and sleep is for wimps. " -David Shepard " WIN - What ' s Important Now (from Lou Holtz). " -Ryan Sweeney " Never make things harder than they have to be. " -Diane Peters " Money and connections are more important than knowledge could ever be. " -Anonymous Seniors 187 Liliana C. Villarreal Government Joseph Y. Viola Architecture Mark C. Vives Biological Sciences and Theology Christine M. Vogel Aerospace Engineering Kathleen P. Vogt Philosophy Thuy H. Vu Economics and Spanish Tracy H. Wadleigh Mechanical Engineering Daniel C. Wagner Sociology and Computer Applications Jason G. Wagner Chemical Engineering Michael T. Wagner PreProfessional Alan J. Walania Finance Stacy J. Waldron Sociology and Spanish hat was your worst college dating experience? " Having my pants ripped off by an upperclassman during my first S.Y.R. in front of my date. " -Edward Clark " The dog book. " -David Belivue " Calling my formal date ' Jill ' all night freshman year. Her name was ' Beth. ' " -Keith Jarosik " Missing the bus home from a barn dance. Eueryone, including my date, made the bus. " -Jim Kuser " When I found out an ' admirer ' threw his telephone through his 1 1th floor Planner window when my line was busy. " -Darcy Mehling " Asking the wrong guy to a dance when I mixed up his name with someone else ' s. " -Dina Bellafonte " I ' ll tell you when I actually get a date! " -Andrew Bucolo " The Notre Dame campus, in general, is not conducive to dating. Therefore, I refrain from anything which remotely resembles dating. " -Anonymous 188 Seniors tommies and Jeofrilyn M. Walker English Scott E. Walker Marketing Joanne Wallace Electrical Engineering John S. Walsh Accountancy Margaret M. Walsh Accountancy Patrick T. Walsh Accountancy and Computer Applications taoj.Haldron kiolosyaiid Spanish Terrence P. Walsh Mathematics Daniel M. Walter Accountancy John H. Walton English Stephen P. Wanaski PreProfessional Studies and Psychology Megan T. Ward Psychology Thomas P. Ward Finance : WQS the bus. " to was lichael Warmerdam Accountancy and Computer Applications Aaron C. Warren Government Anita M. Warren Government Daniel G. Watson Psychology William A. Watson Finance Eric M. Watts Mechanical Engineering ll Paul A. Webb Accountancy and History Heidi H. Weber Marketing MaryBeth Wegner Geological Sciences Kenna E. Weidner Economics Karen R. Weigert Government and Science, Technology, Values Kevin C. Weinman Accountancy and History Seniors d 189 Michael W. Weisbecker Accountancy Timothy F. Wells Government Diana L. Weltin Psychology Scott E. Wenderfer Biological Sciences Michael E. Wendowski Accountancy Julia C. Weniger Accountancy Jason E. Werner Finance Gregory S. Wessels Biochemistry Joel D. Westervelt Architecture Elizabeth A. Westrich French and History Edward C. Wetzel Biological Sciences and Theology Jerome S. Whalen Finance EricJ Nora J. Whalen PreProfessional Studies and Psychology Kathryn E. Wholihan English Thomas G. Whowell Sandra E. Wiegand Finance American Studies Daniel B. Wietecha American Studies Chad C. Wilber Economics Laura M. Williams Music and Communications Theatre Lisa A. Williams Economics and French Tanya N. Williams Design Tavares M. Williams Communications Theatre Robert M. Williamson Government Scott M. Williamson Government 190 Seniors QadC.Mber Economics Eric J. Willman Chemistry Joseph R. Wilson Government Shonda L. Wilson Kenneth S. Wincko Shannon K. Windsor English and Computer Accountancy Marketing and Applications Psychology Kristopher K. Winningham Accountancy Thomas A. Winter Aerospace Engineering John W. Wiseman Computer Engineering Chad T. Wishchuk Government and Computer Applications Allison A. Wisk PreProfessional Diane M. Withum Communications Theatre Jenny R. Witt Government and Philosophy Tina M. Wojciechowski Accountancy and Japanese Christopher R. Wojtalik Biological Sciences Juan E. Wolf Chemical Engineering and Art Studio Diane K. Wong Management! and Japanese hat was your worst roommate experience? " The one that the registrar didn ' t haue on file - the roommate ' s boy- friend. " -Rlicia Rauth " In attempt to get better reception from the radio, my roommate made this massive tin foil antenna that took over our room. " -Sandy Burgar Waking up one morning to find him brushing his teeth with my toothbrush. " -Joe Macchiarola " Dave Beliveau ' s alarm clock - turn it down! " -Brian Dineen " The night I accidentally bludgeoned my freshman year roommate to death with his soap-on-a-rope while chanting, ' It don ' t mean a thing... it don ' t mean a thing... ' Oops! " -John Scheerer " Having my roommate drop my stereo into his fish tank freshman year. " -Andrew Doyle " Rooming with a person who knew my boyfriends better than I knew them myself. What a nightmare she was! " -Anonymous Seniors 191 areer and Placement Office Seniors spend countless hours here in hope of finding some direction towards future employment For most of the senior class, memories of spending more weeks than they woul like to remember at Career and Placement is still fresh in their minds. I would not lying if I said that on more occasions than were comfortable to mention, the mos important name that you could think of was not on the invitational list ... yours, o course. When things were really going badly, that most precious name did not eve appear on the open list. In addition to those great moments were the unavoidable pre-interview jitter (little butterflies flying in the stomach, clammy hands, and anxiety). How about the proverbial, " Now what was your name again? " or " Tell me what your favorite course was and why. " Then, there came the moment of truth. For most seniors, this was a single piece of paper that the decreed the company ' s lack of interest in you, despite your being one of many qualified candidates. Yet when it was all over, Katie was still there to tell you what a fine job you have done and to send you on your way with a smile. -Michael Hobbs Vincent J i; " .; " " " . CHOOSE YOUR DESTINY...A vital part of find- ing a job is signing up for interviews at the Career and Placement Office. HELPFUL HlNTS...Senior Kelly Fitipatrickpays close attention as a friend offers a few tips on registering for on-campus inten ' iews. Robert l PreProfc Photos by Bill Mowle 192 Seniors Allison l 10 ion,thenioj tod list... yours, q rcnamedidaotevfl itta MU How about the liywirfavoriiecoiw -single pi bpiiejour being B still thae to teltyj to a smile. -Michael Hoi Vincent J. Wong Government and Economics Mark A. Woodmansee Government Michael S. Wosje Economics and Computer Applications Brett A. Wujek Aerospace Engineering I -imin Yan Computer Engineering Anthony A. Yang Aerospace Engineering and Anthropology Robert M. Yang PreProfessional Monica Yant American Studies Shern K. Yoshizu Architecture John W. Zaller Program of Liberal Studies Allison M. Zima Psychology Daniel M. Yawman PreProfessional Studies and History Sonia B. Ybarra Accountancy Clement T. Yoo Accountancy Kiih N o HI Finance Lawrence J. Zeiser Government Christopher F. Zepf Economics Kathleen M. Ziegler English and French Jessica S. Ziembroski Government and Spanish James H. Zink Finance Darko I. Zuazo Management J. Andrew Zurcher Economics Douglas J. Zych Accountancy Seniors 193 hrough The Looking Glass Aside from all of the distractions of college life, the main reason for choosing to attend college is to better oneself and learn skills needed for a specific area of concentration. Students do not choose Notre Dame because of its football tradition. Rather, they choose it because Notre Dame is one of the top universities in the country. With all of the different programs offered, there is some- thing for almost every interest. Here at Notre Dame, students take their studies seriously. There is plenty of time for fun, but first priority is success. There ' s nothing worse than sitting in a hot classroom on a gorgeous spring day. Students often sit outside to study between classes. Places such as the fountain outside O ' Shaughnessy are perfect academic settings. Academics 195 APMINISTRATIONKEYTOCHANGE Twenty years ago, Notre Dame admitted women for the first time. This story looks at some of the male-female ' issues students feel the administra- tion needs to address. In the fall of 1972, the first women were allowed to enroll as undergraduates at the Uni- versity of Notre Dame. They faced a school completely dominated by men, as it had been for 130 years, so theirs was a uniquely difficult expe- rience. The status of women on this campus is vastly im- proved from that of two de- cades ago, yet most women will say that some problems remain, even today. The biggest problem seems tobethatofinclusiveness. The language aspect of this prob- lem, of course, carries over from society as a whole; some women feel frustrated that the fight song, heard a dozen times or more on football Saturdays, still says, " While her loyal sons go marching onward to vic- " We can ' t count on random classroom encounters to improve gender relations here. " Tim McCarthy tory. " Another problem of in- clusiveness is present in ath- letics as well. Dana Dillon wishes that the next two de- cades would bring " more equal attention to both men ' s and women ' s varsity sports, par- ticularly women ' s basketball . " Academic life, too, may be changed over the next 20 years. Maureen Connelly sees class- rooms becoming exploratory situations, sparking more dia- logue between women and men as they become more comfort- able with each other ' s opin- ions. Thuy Vu sees the atmosphere at Notre Dame as still biased towards men " because of our history as a male school and because of the feeling that men were here first. " She sees it as improving, however, as the male-to-female ratio evens out. She, like many others, sees co- residential housing as a way to bring about more social inter- action between the sexes. Tim McCarthy says " We can ' t count on random classroom encounters to improve gender relations here. " Co-residential housing would lift the barriers of tan brick walls that separate the everyday lives of women and men at Notre Dame. The most important issue both men and women feel needs to be addressed lies in the so- cial arena. The interaction be- tween men and women at Notre Dame can be strained, and most students feel the ad- ministration must play a role in improving the relationship. Joe Gallatin Pholos by Slc e Connelly OFFICE OF STUDENT AFFAIRS. (L-R): Sister Jean Lenz O.S.F., Assistant Vice President - Student Affairs; Ms. Iris Outlaw, Director, Minority Student Affairs; Ms. Evelyn Reinbold, Director of Student Residences; Ms. Carol Seager, Director of University Health Services; Mr. Rex Rakow, Director of Security; Mr. Mark Pogue, Coordinatorof Alcohol and Drug Education; Professor Patricia O ' Hara, Vice President for Student Affairs; Reverend Richard Warner C.S.C., Director of Campus Ministry; Ms. Elizabeth Pawlicki, Director of Residence Life; Ms. Kitty Arnold, Director of Career and Placement; Dr. Patrick Utz, Director of University Counseling Service; Mr. Joseph Cassidy, Director of Student Activities; Reverend Peter Rocca, C.S.C., Assistant Vice President - Student Services. Academics ressed lies in the so] ilk interaction be] icn and women students feel the ad- nomistplayaroleii ' the relationship. I JotGdJ OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY. Front Row (L-R): Mr. Thomas Mason, Vice President for Business Affairs; Professor Patricia O ' Hara, Vice ' resident for Student Affairs; Reverend Edward Malloy C.S.C., President; Dr. Philip Faccenda, General Counsel; Mr. Matthew Cullinan, Assistant to the 3 resident. Middle Row (L-R): Dr. Roger Schmitz, Vice President and Associate Provost; Dr. William Sexton, Vice President for University Relations; Reverend Paul Doyle C.S.C., Local Holy Cross Superior; Dr. Nathan Hatch, Vice President for Graduate Studies and Research. Back Row (L-R): Reverend i. William BeauchampC.S.C., Executive Vice President; Dr. Roland Smith Jr., Executive Assistant to the President; Professor Timothy O ' Meara, Provost; Reverend Richard Warner C.S.C., Counselor to the President. PROVOST ' S OFFICE. (L-R): Reverend Oliver F.Williams C.S.C., Associate Provost; Sister Kathleen Cannon O.P., Associate Provost; Professor Timothy O ' Meara, Provost; Dr. Isabel Charles, Associate Provost; Dr. Roger A. Schmitz, Vice President and Associ- ate Provost. Academics 197 IN. PU RSU IT OF HAPPINESS Arts and Letters majors seek truth before bucks " We get a lot of flack!! ' pro- claims senior Dora Martinez about her decision to become a member of Notre Dame ' s pres- tigious, oldest, and tradition- ally largest college: the Col- lege of Arts and Letters, often referred to as " the College of Arts and Leisure. " Senior Ann Verkamp be- lieves that this facetious re- mark is somewhat unjust in that " engineering and business might be for some people, but definitely not for others, and you have to major in some- thing you truly enjoy. " Reading large quantities of material and writing a seem- ingly endless number of pa- pers is the typical workload of an Arts and Letters student. There are those, such as junior PLS major Jessica Hoida, who usually read 100 to 200 pages of material per class meeting. She is fascinated with the unique challenge, and views Arts and Letters work as sift- ing through enlightening and stimulating ideas in a quest of the truth. " I don ' t know if you can ever find it, " she says, " but the college helps you sort through priorities in life to see " The college helps you sort through priorities in life to see things more clearly. " Junior Jessica Hoida things more clearly. " Dora Martinez believes that her work is analyzing, discussing, think- ing creatively, and being able to express information orally and in writing. This prized " sharing in the life of the mind, " as Dean Harold Attridge eloquently elu- cidates, is the essence of a lib- Coffee talk. Many Arts and Letters students stop by Waddick ' s on the first floor of O ' Shaughnessy to socailize with fellow students and discuss issues of the day. The best gifts for Mother ' s Day. Stu- dents make a variety of different items in the Art Studio classes. Ce- ramics and similar classes are some of the most popular electives on cam- pus. 198 Academics eral arts education. Students are given the opportunity to gain insights about the past, present, future, themselves, and others through a wide range of courses. Dean Attridge states that one of the college ' s goals is not only to inform students, but more importantly, to form them as well. This task is ac- complished through the college ' s 17 departments, which range from social sci- ences to fine arts. Thus stu- dents are exposed to diverse disciplines " which form the heart of the intellectual tradi- tion. " Requirements push stu- dents to explore new realms and broaden their life spec- trums. Consequently, they are able to obtain a broad and firm foundation based on abstract notions, facts, and communi- cation skills which are appli- cable to everyday life. Laura Merritt It ' s always a good idea to have a back-up career planned. Students take sculpture classes that sometimes include wood-working for the univeristy art requirement. oto by Todd Rambasek Harold Attridge Dean, College of Arts and Letters COLLEGE QUICK FACTS: Enrollment: 2247 Males: 1177 Females: 1070 Largest major: Government Smallest major: Arabic Celebrating the disappearance of the Permacloud. When the weather gets nice in early fall and late spring, students try to take advantage of it as much as possible. Some spend their time outside studying until sunset. Academics 199 OPENING THE JOB MARKET ' A Internships give students needed experience " The major objective of the College [of Business Admin- istration] is the development of responsible and ethical busi- ness executives whose primary tasks include the diagnosis of business problems, the mak- ing of balanced decisions, and the planning and direction of the work and effort of other people. " For those individuals who choose to pursue this ca- reer path, they can major in Accountancy, Finance, Man- agement, or Marketing. With today ' s tough job market some current majors have made ex- cellent use of their college edu- cation by securing internships to increase their occupational experience. John Mulhern chose to use his concentration in Accoun- tancy to become a tax intern with Ernst Young. When asked about his daily workload, John stated, " I prepared a lot of tax returns and extensions in addition to a summary of new hospital plans for current cli- ents. " " By applying my general ac- counting knowledge from school, " John summed up, " I developed a working under- " I now have a better understanding of how my major is directly applicable to the career opportunities available. " Lisa Miller standing of the public account- ing field and enhanced my mar- ketability for permanent jobs upon graduation. " Deane Martire applied his Finance major to a corporate internship at Citicorp. " I worked in securitization of credit while performing peer studies, case studies of other transactions, and client focus studies. " He continued, " I found my major to be crucial in landing this job. " Jeannette Jacot found that her Managment concentration opened some formidable doors for her at Dow Corning. " As a systems intern, I designed in- terfaces between accounts re- ceivable and customer data- bases. I found that my courses in computer languages offered me strong practical work expe- riences once I got my intern- ship. " Jeannette said of her job, " The internship was a great investment utilizing my col- lege experience that jumps off the resume while allowing me the opportunity to apply my real world knowledge. " By utilizing their major in a summer internship, these stu- dents made the commitment to realize their future. -Mike Hobbs The art of the deal. Business stu- Freedom. These free-birds finished dents can often be found standing in an accounting test early and headed front of Hayes-Healy conversing home to nap after the trying experi- between classes. ence. 200 Academics %SWEATSHIKTS40 CAMPUS Buzz Putting knowledge to practice. Busi- ness students get the chance to sell some fashionable wares to raise some money for clubs while getting some practical experience in the laws of supply and demand. Photo by Bill Mowle John G. Keane Dean, College of Business Administration COLLEGE QUICK FACTS: Enrollment: 1500 Seniors: 536 Juniors: 460 Sophomores: 505 Largest Concentration: Accountancy Smallest Major: Human Resource Management Programming for dollars. Business students have a number of computer projects due during the semester in preparation for the business world. Academics 201 ENYJRQNMENTALISM ARRIVES College of Engineering creates new major in response With twelve faculty mem- grams. The decision was con- jor. Although most under- m ' bers, civil engineering is a rela- tively small program at Notre Dame. It, however, contains a major which focuses on an area which many students find ex- tremely relevant today- the environment. The recently created Engi- neering and Environmental Science major, approved by the Academic Council last spring, was made available for the first time this academic year. The program considers the treat- ment of waste water, toxic chemicals, and the problem of contamination in sub-surface and surface water flow. The major stemmed from the school ' s goal of encouraging multidisciplinary work. The Center for Bioengineering and Pollution Control had been well received and the university decided to let undergraduates take advantage of related pro- nected to a growth in enroll- ment as well. Chairman of the Department of Civil Engineer- ing, William G. Gray, attributes this growth to external forces, namely the job market ' s de- mand for engineers. " People have to be slightly inconvenienced to act responsibly. " Chairman William G. Gray The proposal to create the Engineering and Environmen- tal Science major cited the fact that " more traditional civil en- gineering programs do not provide ideal undergraduate preparation for advanced study in environmental engineering " as reason why Notre Dame should implement the new ma- Engineering career day introduces students to a number of possible paths to follow after graduation. Compa- nies, such as General Mills, set up tables for question and answer ses- sions with students. students work through the night in the engineering computer lab to fin- ish computer projects and labs. graduates will concentrate on laboratory problems and will not go out into the " real " world, Gray maintains that they are prepared for jobs as private consultants and workers in gov- ernment agencies, which are the most common post-gradu- ate occupation, allowing the engineers to plan and imple- ment programs. Gray observes that in mak- ing a meaningful difference, " people have to be willing to be slightly inconvenienced to act responsibly. " That involves more than just recycling cans and newspapers. While every individual should attempt to " minimize the irreversible use of resources, " it is the civil engineer who can have a greater impact by " working in tech- nology to develop plans " for the entire world community. Dyan Rohol Breakfast cereals and engineering? Late in the evening. Engineering 202 Academics Scanning new horizions. One advan- tage for the College of Engineering is the exposure it gives its students to expensive, hi-tech equipment. Photo by Bill Mowle Anthony N. Michel Dean, College of Engineering COLLEGE QUICK FACTS: Enrollment: 824 Males: 699 Females: 125 Largest major: Me- chanical Engineering Smallest major: Geo- logical Sciences Extracting secrets. Many engineer- ing students have to spend hours in the laboratory to discover the infor- mation needed for their lab reports. Academics 203 BRjGHTENING L THE .FUTURE Research opportunities during the school year and over the summer give a valuable edge to aspiring scientists For many science majors, the Paul Helquist of the chemistry tion to programs sponsored by most exciting and valuable aca- demic experiences they have revolve around the laboratory. Hands on experience with equipment and putting theo- ries to work enhance the learn- ing process more than any lec- ture could. The College of Science makes every effort to give students ample opportu- nities for these important re- search positions. In the course of a school year, most science majors must take a number of vigorous labora- tory classes. These labs give students the chance to investi- gate the wonders of science in a controlled environment. The faculty in the College of Science hopes that these op- portunities persuade some stu- dents to go to gradute school in the laboratory sciences. Dr. department says that with the genuine shortage of qualified people in the sciences, the re- search programs may enhance " the students interest in sci- " This research opportu- nity helped me imple- ment some knowledge I ' ve learned in school. " Matthew Seng ence and give those consider- ing careers in science encour- agement to pursue further study. " For some students, the sum- mer provides the best time to pursue a lab research position. A number of national programs which help fund individual summer projects exist, in addi- All photos by Bill Mowle The rise of the machine. The College of Science prides itself on having state-of-the-art lab equipment to en- sure all students receive the best edu- cation possible. each department in the Col- lege. Seniors Matthew Seng and Al Kozar both spent the sum- mer working in the chemistry department with Dr. Marvin Miller. Kozar felt the research gave him enough information to make informed decisions about his future. Seng sang the praises of his chance. " I couldn ' t have hoped for a better summer job. This research opportunity helped me implement some knowl- edge I ' ve learned in school as well as giving me a chance to work with some grad students. " Research, no matter when it is undertaken, enhances the learning process, and the trend is for students to take advan- tage of the opportunities. Matthew Mohs X I I Cleanliness is next to godliness. At least these science students follow the old adage. Making sure that all equipment is clean is very important for accurate lab results. 204 Academics A percolating experience. These budding scientists performed an ex- acting laboratory in which precise measurements of each liquid were necessary to the success of the ex- periment. Pholo by Bill Mowle Francis J. Castellino Dean, College of Science COLLEGE QUICK FACTS: Enrollment: 1001 Seniors: 285 Juniors: 350 Sophomores: 366 Largest Concentration: Preprofessional Studies Smallest Major: Physics What ' s the difference between cross- over and cross-dressing ? A couple of Genetics students in the Library study the laws of inheritance for a major exam. Academics 205 N QT JUST A NOT HER N UMBER Freshman Year of Studies helps new students adjust Arriving on campus can be a little overwhelming to a fresh- man who is not used the disci- pline, organization, and time management that academic success requires. Recognizing that it is impor- tant to start one ' s undergradu- ate career off on the right foot, Notre Dame requires that all first year students apply to the Freshman Year of Studies and sample a number of subject areas before declaring a major. The college assigns each freshman to an an academic adviser who helps the student plan his or her program of study. Adviser Michelle Martin sees freshman year as " a time of exploration and a time for fresh- men to find out what they can do and what they want to do. " With the direction of their ad- visers, freshmen can make in- formed decisions about the fu- ture and decide which of the university ' s programs and courses best meet their needs. Advisers also offer freshmen plenty of support to help make the transition from high school to Notre Dame a little easier. Many freshmen who excelled " Freshman year is ... a time for freshmen to find out what they can do and what they want to do. " Adviser Michelle Martin academically with little effort in high school find that the intellectual atmosphere of the university is very different. Cramming the night before a test is not sufficient if one ex- pects to do well. Fortunately, the Freshman Year of Studies offers a num- ber of seminars and workshops All olhcr photos by Vincc Melody An overwhelming environment. One of the biggest shocks for a first year student can be the first two hundred person lecture course, such as Phi- losophy 101 or introductory phys- ics. How about the Twist? The physical education credit gives freshmen a chance to a number of different ac- tivities. The most popular activity is Social Dance which instructs stu- dents in the art of ballroom dancing. designed to help students learn how to manage their time, get organized, and improve their critical reading, note-taking, and test preparation skills. In 1992, the Collaborative Learning Program was imple- mented under the direction of Dr. Sue Mau to help groups of students improve their math and problem solving skills in a fun and relaxed setting. In addition, an estimated 75% of freshmen receive help, mainly in math and science courses, over the school year from upperclassmen tutors available through Freshman Year. Undoubtedly, the individual attention and the resources available to first year students through the Freshman Year of Studies contribute to the suc- cess that students enjoy at Notre Dame. Christina Lenko Phiilo by Rita Fernandez 206 Academics Giving freshmen a rare treat. When the weather gets nice, many discus- sion-type classes move outside to the quads. This Freshmen Seminar class discovers the treat early in their academic career. Photo by Todd Rambasck Eileen Kohlman Dean, Freshman Year of Studies COLLEGE QUICK FACTS: Enrollment: 1882 Males: 1058 Females: 824 (Largest number in Notre Dame history) Percentage of class in top ten percent of their graduating class: 80 Average S.A.T. score: 1210 The endless wait. Freshmen are required to see advisers in the Fresh- man Year of Studies office at least a couple times per semester. They usually have to wait for a few min- utes before the first meeting, but they are used to waiting in lines by now. Academics 207 THE EVOLVING ..QUAD DeBartolo Hall opens, relieves space crunch on campus When students returned from heavily. The high-end com- in Notre Dame ' s history, un- summer vacation, few recog- puter cluster provided the uni- derwrotepartofthecostof the nized the campus south of versity with numerous addi- new classroom building. The Gushing and O ' Shaughnessy. tional Macintosh and IBM ter- University has planned to fin- Just a few months before, a minals. In addition, the build- ish the quad with a new per- road cut through campus, di- ing was built to have a couple forming arts center and a new viding the Post Office and the of computer classrooms to in- College of Business building. future site of Debartolo Hall from the rest of campus. In August, the road was gone- replaced with an expansive sidewalk leading to the re- " The classrooms are perfect for lecture-type classeseveryone can cently completed DeBartolo look right at the teacher. " building. Arts and Letters Junior The new classroom building A large sitting area and foun- tain were built where the road used to be to round out the quad. " DeBartolo Hall is a beauti- ful building, " said a junior Arts and Letters major. " The class- rooms are perfect for a lecture- type classeveryone can look stood across from Notre Dame stadium, eagerly awaiting crease students ' computer lit- right at the teacher. Some of throngs of students to fill its eracy. the classrooms, however, " he halls in the last week of Au- The building is the second to continued, " are not very good gust. It has been touted as the be completed on the new aca- for promoting discussion. " future in education with 84 demic quadrangle. This large- state-of-the-art classrooms scale construction has been and equipped with audio-visual will continue to be financed by Notre Dame continues to equipment. a $33 million gift by Edward evolve to keep pace with trends DeBartolo Hall was also de- DeBartolo, a 1 932 Notre Dame in higher education, signed to utilize computers graduate. The gift, the largest -Matthew Mohs The opening of DeBartolo Hall reminded everyone that All photos by Bill Mowle Peace and quiet amid the hustle and bustle. Students use the " interac- tion " lounge in DeBartolo Hall to relax before and after classes. Exploring the new building. A stu- dent wanders through the hallways of DeBartolo Hall. The three-story building opened in August for the fall semester. Academics Spying the new " cluster. " Students check out the state-of-the art com- puter lab in DeBartolo Hall. The lab is open 24 hours a day for student use on Maclntoshs and IBM per- sonal computers. Nathan O. Hatch Dean and Vice President, Graduate School COLLEGE QUICK FACTS: Enrollment: 1616 Males: 1030 Females: 586 Largest Concentration: Theology Smallest Area of Study: German and Russian Searching for great discussion. An upper level philosophy class uses a Seminar Room in DeBartolo to en- courage discussion among the group. ONTO THE NEXT .LEVEL The growing trend for a number of students has been to get a post-graduate degree before starting a career By the time they enter their fourth year of college, many students are more than willing to begin the unfamiliar process of interviewing with Career and Placement Services. They feel that they have been students forever, and as seniors they look toward their careers be- yond graduation as the light at the end of a long tunnel. But for other students that light takes a different form: namely, graduate education. Students may choose to pur- sue graduate studies for a vari- ety of reasons. They may go on solely to avoid entering the job market immediately after opportunities. But graduate school offers much more than a few extra years of undergraduate educa- tion. Senior Michael Moreland, who is considering " If you ' re interested in something, graduate school is the first time you can concentrate on that single field. " Michael Moreland law school or an M. A. in t heol- ogy, says, " If you ' re inter- ested in something, graduate school is the first time you can graduation. Given the state of concentrate on that single the economy, this is a popular field. " choice for the Class of 1993. Thus graduate school can be a way of buying time until stu- dents have a greater number of The test that stole a weekend. Senior John Flanagan finds that studying for the GRE takes a little bit of sacrifice, sometimes a weekend night, in order to be well-prepared for the test. More and more students, especially from the College of Arts and Letters, find themselves moving on to the next level of higher education rather than starting a career right out of school. This is a marked difference from the four undergraduate years, in which students must spread their efforts over sepa- rate requirements for the uni- versity, their college, and their major. Graduate education can also be a way for studen ts to con- tinue in their major. The chance to focus on a field at the under- graduate level may enhance a student ' s love for a subject so that he or she will pursue fur- ther study in that field. Finally, many students hope for careers that require profes- sional education, such as law or medicine. Senior Matt Rieser, who has applied to den- tal school, says that sudents who want careers in such competetive fields are as anx- ious about the result of their applications as other students are about their search for em- ployment immediately after graduation. -Joe Gallatin 210 Academics Presidential pow-wow. The presi- dential campaign provided for some interesting and heated discussions as Annette Brands, Chris lamarino, Copper Trainor, Laura Salava, and James Smith discovered in a Law School lounge. Pholo by Bill Mowlc Fernand N. Dutile Dean, University of Notre Dame Law School COLLEGE QUICK FACTS: Enrollment: 583 Males: 345 Female: 238 Average LSAT percentile and score: Ninetieth percetile 163 180 Average undergraduate grade point average: 3.5 Discussing the finer points of Con- stitutional Law. David Kennedy and Michael Schrenk study for their law school classes in small discussion groups. Academics 211 IQ U Rl N G THE WORL D Students abroad write " home " telling of experiences This year approximately 3 00 Notre Dame students took a chance and went abroad, leav- ing friends and family behind to experience the world. All of the programs with the excep- tion of two are run through the International Study Programs office. The London program is run through the College of Arts and Letters, and the Rome pro- gram is a division of the School of Architecture. In addition, new programs to Australia, Athens, Chile, and Ireland were added for the 1992-93 year. Some of the students in the programs have written back to Notre Dame to share their ex- periences with those in South Bend. On the following pages, their words and their photos tell the story of their experi- ences. Here is a letter from Matt Cashore in London: We may not have the Golden Dome, but we ' ve got Big Ben. We may not have South Quad, but we ' ve got Kensington Gar- dens. We may not have Sacred Heart, but we ' ve got Westminster Abbey. We may " Even the McDonald ' s in town cannot be called a ' fast-food 1 restaurant. " Daniel Gott, Toledo Program not have Papa John ' s pizza, but we ' ve got Mickey ' s Fish Chips! Notre Dame students in Lon- don take a full load of classes by day, but nights and week- ends are open to explore the many possibilities in London and the surrounding areas. We could perhaps catch a West- From the rooftops of the world. The Innsbruck group poses for a photo against the backdrop of the majestic Austrian mountains. On the steps of the Australian quad?! Domers discuss weekend plans in front of Notre Dame Australia. End performance of " Phantom of the Opera " or " Les Miserables " on Friday night, then take the train to Oxford or Leeds Castle the next day. Then on Sunday, why not visit the Tower of London or see some world-famous art at the Na- tional Gallery? There is never a dull moment in London. From Dan Gott in Spain: My experience in Toledo has been greatly varied. The cul- ture continually surprises me. The Spanish are such a relaxed people that even the McDonald ' s in town cannot be called a " fast-food " restaurant. Each day the language becomes easier to understand. I have not been disappointed by Spain. With televised Notre Dame games and a Chicago pizza in Madrid, I am also learning that the world is a smaller place than I thought. w All photos courtesy of the individual foreign study programs 212 ACADEMICS sure isn ' t a doll. Some of the American students enjoy a real " Aussie Barbie " with some friends on the beaches of Australia. 1 The " Brare, " French style: Some Notre Dame students go to study at their school in Angers. Katie Floyd relates her experience in France: Greetings from Angers. I ' ve been here almost 3 months. I can ' t express how happy I am that I ' ve made the choice to study abroad it ' s an experience like no other! Sure, you miss your family and friends (a lot at first), you miss Notre Dame, and the convenience of knowing your way around and understand- ing what others say, but such a change in lifestyle really is exciting. How can you let a year of opportunities to travel to Paris, Germany, or Spain for the weekend pass you by ? Don ' t even begin to believe that a roadtrip to the Michi- gan game is the same. " He reminds me of the Irish Guard. " Sara Burke, Nikki Ebright, and Rose Dillenschneider pose with one of the Palace Guards at St. James ' Palace. ACADEMICS 213 CLOSER TO THE HEART Irish abroad relish opportunities given by the Interna- tional Study Programs, remember those left behind. f ' Here are a couple more letters from friends abroad: G ' day Mates! Greetings from the Land Down Under. Studying abroad in Australia has exceeded our greatest expectations. It seems just like yesterday when twenty-five Domers stepped foot on this vast continent. In August we felt as if December was ages away, but it is amaz- ing how quickly each day has passed. If you think life back at Notre Dame is busy, just imagine trying to fit all this into one semester: Touring Perth and King ' s Park, coed living in the Port Lodge (Fair Dinkum!), hold- ing koalas and feeding kanga- roos at Cohunu Wildlife Park, riding bikes along the Swan River, four-wheel driving through the outback, surfing at Cottlesloe Beach, at the Fremantle markets, getting " fire in our bellies " from En- trepreneurial Technology class, experiencing Sydney ' s nightlife in King ' s Cross, sun- " The most important thing we have learned is that . . . people are the same everywhere. " Shannon Hensley bathing at the Gold Coast, scuba diving off the Great Bar- rier Reef, white-water rafting through the Daintree Rainforest, bungy-jumping in Cairns, enjoying a true " Aussie Barbie, " sending e-mail to our friends back home, snorkelling at Rottnest Island, and so much more! Into the big blue. Mark Meenan, Jennifer Retterer, and Brenden Maher prepare to scuba dive off Rottnest Island in Australia. A little taste of America in Angers. Susan Hansen, Sarah Badger, Paula Gambacona look out the window of a popular hangout of the Notre Dame students in France. As you can tell, studying aboad in Australia is an experi- ence we will never forget. " See ya! " Your mates from Down Under. Shannon Hensley shares from Nogoya: From seeing a Japanese base- ball game, to watching Kabuki theater, to making Japanese paper everyday has brought something new. Sure, we miss ND football and our friends most of all, but we have come to love our temporary home. We have gotten used to the stares and even some of the food (I ' m sorry, but if it is look- ing at me, I just can ' t eat it). The most important thing we have learned is that beyond the barriers of language and cul- ture people are the same every- where and a smile is universal. i . V All photos courtesy of the foreign study programs 214 ACADEMICS In search of rock trivia in London. Chris Kanis, Mark Hachman, and Ken Bugajski pose along the actual Abbey Road. A similar photo of the Beatles was used on the " Abbey Road " album. Dress like the natives. A couple of the Notre Dame Innsbruck students try out the fashion of the Austri- ans. Ed Miehle shares some of his thoughts about Austria: " Why on earth did I ever consider not coming here? " Throughout the course of our stay here in Innsbruck, the occasion for such a remark has often arisen. Here are justafewoccasions: While enjoying a Cappucino in a Viennese Cafe watching the world go by While at- tending a government class with a 15-1 student-teacher ratio While skiing on the soft powder snow of the Stubai glacier While at- tending a Strauss Operetta in the Viennese Volksoper for the price of a Friday night movie at Gushing. Always looking for a party. Darnell Boyton and Shannon Hensley visit a cultural festival in Takayama, Japan. ACADEMICS 215 Champions If there is one aspect of life here at Notre Dame in which we all have " Irish Eyes " , it is sports. Irish spirit is contageous! From older alums with plaid pants, to current students, to future Domers, Irish pride spreads like wild fire. Not only is it promi- nent on football Saturdays, but wherever there is an athletic event, Irish fans are there. What makes sports so special at Notre Dame? Perhaps it is the tradition of excellence continually executed by Notre Dame atheletes. Perhaps it is the dedication of the athletes combined with the academic achievement they display. Or perhaps it is the great sense of family that all Irish have for each other. Whatever it is, it is definitely one of a kind. Sophomore Lee Becton returns a kickoff for a touchdown during the Michigan State game. The Irish beat the Spartans 52-31 in a game that wasn ' t as close as the score indicates. Sports 217 Baseball A National Power Irish make it to the NCAA Final Four past four years for the Irish squad, and it earned them an auto- matic bid to the NCAA Tourney, where they Few things could stop the 1992 baseball team - not in- timidating opposition, not exhaustive road trips, and not glaring national pressure. This year ' s Irish had too much talent and deter- mination to let anything get in their way. The impressive ' 92 edition of the Fight- ing Irish boasted the strongest top-to-bottom team assembled in re- cent memory, claims fifth year coach Pat Murphy. He would know. After engineer- ing four straight 45-win seasons during his ten- ure, including this year ' s final 48-15, he has firmly returned Notre Dame baseball back to its place in the upper tier of college hardball. The Irish lived up to high expectations once again, in clinching several tournament championships. The titles include the Col- lege Baseball Classic and the MCC Tourna- ment. The season-cap- ping MCC victory came after a clean 4-0 sweep of inter-conference ri- vals of the top-seeded ND team. This was the third MCC crown in the Firing it home. Pitching ace Pat Leahy fanned 80 batters on his way to a 9-3 record. Read my lips. Head Coach Pat Murphy argues his case. Murphy holds a 226-84-1 record at Notre Dame. went 3-2 in Regional play. Coach Murphy welcomed back all the essentials, including an experienced and gifted pitching corps, led by Pat Leahy, Chris Michalak, Dave Sinnes, and Al Walania. This group, considered by many to be the deepest and most talented jun- ior class of hurlers in the nation, combined for 36 wins this season. All proven stars and prob- Continued on p. 221 Photos Bv Matt Cashore 218 Sports Kiss that one goodbye. Freshman Craig DeSensi connects on a pitch. DeSensi hit .292 while playing the outfield for the Irish. Almost a Giant. Freshman Tim Kraus winds up for delivery. Kraus was an 1 1th round pick of the San Francisco Giants, even after signing with Notre Dame. He had a 2-1 record in ' 92. A ' i ft. 1991-92 Baseball Team: Front Row: Bob Lisant, Kasey Clevenger, Edwin Hartwell, Cory Mee, Mike Rooney, Dan Bautch, Craig Counsell, Greg Layson. Second Row: Adam Maisano, Craig OeSensi, Robby Birk, David Sinnes, Rob Naticchia, Tim Kraus, Steve Verduzco, Matt Haas. Third Row: Tom Price, Derek Rakow, Coach Gary Tuck, Head Coach Pat Murphy, Asst. Coach Mike jibbons, Asst. Coach Brian Cleary, Trainer Mike Bean, Manager Celine Lenehan. Back Row: Chris vlichalak, Craig Allen, Joe Binkiewicz, Dan Adams, Pat Leahy, Paul Failla, Marty DeGraff, Alan Walania, Eric Danapalis. Eric Danapalis I I At the end of the 1992 season, Eric Danapilis, then a junior, led the team both in batting average (.377) and fielding percent- age (.990). His career batting average, .394, is the second highest in Notre Dame history, as is his impressive single-season average of .429, which he achieved during his fresh- man year. Danapilis was a 1992 Honors Candidate, as well as a 1991 1st Team All- MCC pick. His most prestigious recogni- tion, however, came in the summer of ' 91, when Danapilis was one of only forty colle- gians invited to try out for Team USA. Unfortunately, Danapilis was forced to cut his tryout short because of an injury to his left elbow, and his hopes of playing in the Olympics were shattered. In Danapilis ' own words: " Al- though it ' s always been said that I have a lot of ability as far as baseball is concerned, I pride myself more on the way I play the game. Being a good athlete takes more than skill - you have to be tough mentally. " Eric Danapilis has what it takes to be a great athlete, and he is an invaluable asset to Irish baseball. Looking Like a Champion Sports 219 1991-92 Baseball (48-15) Mfi Opp Army 2 1 Navy 7 6 Air Force 12 4 Memphis State 10 Louisville 3 2 Kentucky 1 8 Indiana 4 1 Kentucky 6 2 Washington 4 BYU 3 7 Yale 13 7 Washington St. 9 6 Arizona St. 2 16 Arizona St. 5 10 Arizona St. 5 9 Miami (Fla.) 2 1 Miami (Fla.) 6 IS Miami (Fla.) 5 6(11) Ball State 7 1 Ball State 3 West. Michigan 9 1 Toledo 13 7 Purdue 4 5 Evansville 6 Evansville 5 1 Evansville 7 3 Evansville 4 Illinois 2 7 Purdue 7 Butler 10 Butler 4 3 Butler 1 Butler 6 2 Indiana St. 18 7 Illinois 12 13 Xavier 1 Xavier 5 3 Xavier II 5 Xavier 9 1 Ill.-Chicago 2 1 Ill-Chicago 9 2 East. Michigan 6 1 Cleveland St. 22 3 Cleveland St. 20 9 Detroit Mercy 16 1 Detroit Mercy 20 Detroit Mercy 11 2 Detroit Mercy 5 1 Michigan 5 3 Dayton 2 5 Dayton 7 5(11) Dayton 7 1 Dayton 10 5 Bowling Green 6 5 MCC Tournament Xavier 3 2 Dayton 10 1 Detroit Mercy 11 2 Evansville 8 1 NCAA Atlantic Regional, Miami, Fla. So. Carolina 1 5 Miami (Fla.) 6 3 Delaware 12 6 So. Carolina 11 2 Miami (Fla.) 1 5 |jani ensure Letobeaforc feseoftenniK [ifficuluosii froi Lhittasl i Craig C( EncDa leaisaitk ills ' fin I 1 ' : CoKll charts 1-trippent Photos B Mat! Cishore Look of concentration. Sophomore Greg Layson demonstrates the forrrpret that allowed him to steal 14 of 20 bases for the streaking Irish. Back in time. Junior Eric Danapalis retreats back to first on a pick of attempt. Danapalis led the team with a .377 batting average and .99C fielding percentage while playing the outfield. ' - ' 220 Sports iaseball LA National Power alent and hard work result in a 48-15 record Danapilis proved him- time home runs (33) and Continued from p. 218 able future pro players, their return to the 1993 team ensures Notre Dame pitching will con- tinue to be a force to be (reckoned with in the Midwest. Though the of- fense often times found lit difficult to steal the [limelight from the nound, hitters like se- liors Craig Counsell ind Joe Binkiewicz, and junior Eric Danapilis i ' ere threats at the plate. )anapilis ' firepower ;arned him a team high .377 batting average, Iwhile Counsell topped Jthe charts with 12 round-trippers and 63 RBI. Junior center- fielder Dan Bautch gave a significant boost to the running game, racking up 23 stolen bases. Sec- ond baseman Greg Layson and freshman standout Paul Failla each made his presence known in contributing 14 stolen bags to the team effort. Defensively, Murphy ' s squad truly did come into their own. Layson and Bautch may be two of the most daz- zling glovemen in the region. Add Counsell at shortstop and the Fighting Irish had a solid trio up the middle. Patrolling right field, self to be a force on both sides of the plate. The 1992 sea- son saw a slew of land- mark achievements reached, both indi- vidual and team. A sweep against Butler in April provided Notre Dame with its 1500th all time win and Coach Murphy with his 200th Division I win. Craig Counsell took over the top spot in ND ' s record book with games played (237), while leaving his mark in several other columns. Binkiewicz closed out his college career second in all- RBI (176). Coach Pat Murphy will continue on under the Golden Dome. The success enjoyed by Notre Dame baseball over the past five years will ensure another go-round for the fiery head coach. Just look at the accom- plishments in his term, and you ' ll see why Notre Dame has be- come a fixture in the national rankings and a power to be feared in the Midwest. Murphy boasts over 200 wins in his ND career, good for a winning percentage of close to .730. By: Anne Green The 1992 Irish baseball team came face to face with challenges only to emerge victori- ous. A demanding road schedule, tough oppo- nents, and national ex- pectations see m enough to wear down almost any baseball club. But Notre Dame ' s talented squad continued to play the kind of gutsy, hard- nosed baseball they love. Personal achievements and an overall standard of ex- cellence made this sea- son one of their best, and makes next year one to look forward to. An- other outstanding year under Coach Murphy is practically guaran- teed. Stretching out. Freshman Paul Failla dives after a grounder while playing shortstop. Also |ia backup quarterback for the Irish football team, Failla hit .292 and successfully stole 14 of 16 bases. I Eye on the ball. Team captain Craig Counsell awaits his pitch. The hard-hitting shortstop pit .339 while leading the squad in RBI ' s (63) and home runs (12). Sports 221 Softball A Winning Spirit Lady Irish place second in MCC despite difficult schedule With two MCC titles and a " Coach of the Year " award, the Notre Dame softball team and coach Brian Boulac started the 1992 season ready for action. Coming off of an in- credible finish to the 1991 season, the team had developed a win- ning spirit that would continue with them throughout the follow- ing year. Leading the team during the fall sea- son and winter condi- tioning programs were three seniors. Amy Folsom, Ruth Kmak, and Missy Linn all re- turned, bringing with them an array of re- markable talent and ex- perience. Folsom and Kmak served as co-cap- tains and Linn returned as leader of the pitching staff. With their tough- est schedule ever, the se- niors showed outstand- ing leadership and abil- ity from the start. Liz Miller made a new addition to the Irish coaching staff. Her help as assistant coach through the season proved invaluable to the team and head coach Boulac. The Lady Irish got off to a relatively uneventful start, with a record of 1 3 - 1 2 for their first 25 games. This mark includes the chal- lenging Birmingham Invitational, in which the team scored three wins and three losses. After the Sy- camore Classic and Creighton Invitational, the team ' s record stood at 24-20.Although not as impressive as the previous season, the Notre Dame softball team still proved dan- gerous to their oppo- nents, especially within their own conference, finishing the season with a 34-30-1 record. Throughout the 1992 season, a number of in- dividual talents were prominately displayed. Second starter Staci Alford continued the success of the pre- vious season. Her con- trol and off-speed pitches kept even the best batters at bay. Re- turning as catcher and co-captain, Folsom con- tinued as a solid player By Mark Pledger both offensively and d fensively. Other standout included Christ Connoyer on secon base, Kmak at shortstop Debbie Boulac on thir and Sheri Quinn as thi top designated hitter f the Irish. Although th Notre Dame softba team did not win th MCC title, they did pla; hard and worked as team. With such a dif ficult schedule and developing program the Fighting Irish man aged well against thi odds. Ready for action. Sophomore Melissa Cook anticipates making the big play on the " hot corner. " 1992 Softball (34-30-1) Bowling Green Southern Illinois Western Illinois 3 Bowling Green 4 Rhode Island 6 Rhode Island Oklahoma 1 Oklahoma Rhode Island 15 Rhode Island 1 Princeton 1 Army 4 Bowling Green Bowling Green Ball State Indiana State Wis. - Green Bay 4 Indiana State 2 Ball State 3 South Carolina 4 North Carolina 1 Georgia Tech 6 Winthrop 3 Winthrop 3 S.W. Louisiana St. 1 St. Xavier 2 Detroit Mercy 1 Detroit Mercy 3 Evansville 2 Evansville 1 Northern Illinois 1 Northern Illinois Western Michigan 2 Western Michigan 1 Opp 4 3 5 1 1 2 3 8 3 1 3 5 2 1 4 1 3 2 7 2 4 1 5(8) 2 7 4 Nebraska Creighton Missouri - K.C. DePaul Valparaiso Valparaiso DePaul DePaul Butler Butler Northeastern HI. Northeastern 111. Loyola Loyola Eastern Illinois Eastern Illinois Indiana State Indiana State DePaul DePaul Dayton Dayton MCC Tournament Evansville Detroit Mercy Evansville Detroit Mercy NIC DePaul N.E. Louisiana Coastal Carolina Western Illinois Northern Illinois ND 2 10 2 2 10 7 1 2 2 6 3 1 6 2 9 7 Opp 2 1 1 1 1 2 2 1(9) 1(15) 4 1 2 6(9) 1 4 1 222 Sports . Irish. Although KDame n did no! Me. they did Sara Hayes Arriving at Notre Dame as a fresh- man, Sara Hayes had to adjust to both cold winters unlike her native California, and high expectations following high school sea- sons in which she hit .6 1 6 and lettered in four sports. Sara had an outstanding first season with the Lady Irish, leading the team in at bats while posting the second highest batting average (.296). Sara also recorded the most homeruns (6), RBIs(27), hits (60), and runs (20) while starting all 65 games. She played both behind the plate and in the outfield. Looking forward to a bright Notre Dame career, Sara says, " I feel honored to be on a team that ' s in the process of building, and lucky to be on a team with such great national potential. " Looking Like a Champion Crunch time. Junior Sheri Quinn intensely eyes an incoming pitch. Quinn chalked up 1 7 RBI ' s on the sea- son. 1992 Softball Team: Front Row : Staci Alford, Michele Cline, Missy Linn, Amy Folsom, Ruth Kmak, Lisa Miller, Amy iueter, Ronny Alvarez, Aimee Terry. Back Row : Coach Brian Boulac, Assistant Coach Liz Miller, Assistant Manager Jen Quinn, Andrea Keys, Melissa Cook, Casey McMurray, Stephanie Pinter, Sara Hayes, Debbie Boulac, Christy Connoyer, Sheri Quinn, Liz Goetz, Carrie Miller, Manager Mike Hellan, Assistant Coach Joe Speybroeck. Sports 223 Men ' s Tennis A Season To Remember Places third in NCAA; Di Lucia earns third Ail-American title Nowadays, singles players as last the Midwestern Colle- nessed the 10th- seeded American title w; popular blockbuster movies often yield high- profile sequels. The question about a sequel ' s brilliant suc- cess, however, lies un- answered until its anx- iously awaited opening day. Likewise, the men ' s tennis team could only speculate what the 1991-92 season may hand to them while still glowing from the pre- vious blockbuster sea- son. Returning for a fifth year, coach Bob Bayliss was once again mentor to the same six year - David Dilucia, Will Forsyth, Chuck Coleman, Andy Zurcher, Mark Schmidt, and Ron Rosas. The men ' s team began their crusade with a Volvo Tennis Collegiate pre- season ranking of 11. With his two Ail- American titles and his silver medal in singles along with a gold medal in mixed doubles with Pam Shriver in the 1 1 th Pan Am Games, senior captain DiLucia cap- tured the spotlight al- most immediately. On April 11-12, giate Conference was held at the men ' s home courts of the Courtney Tennis Center. Despite DiLucia ' s absence, the tennis team captured the MCC Champion- ship for the fourth con- secutive year. Zurcher, Coleman, Forsyth, Tommy North, Rosas, and Chris Wojtalik con- quered all singles flights plus all three doubles flights. Athens, Geor- gia welcomed the men ' s tennis team in mid-May for a second time at the NCAA ' s, and wit- Irish defeat three top ten teams, including 1 USC, only to lose to 2 Stanford in the finals. DiLucia ' s se- nior year, indeed, ended with strong tennis acco- lades. His 27 season matches had put him against 22 ranked op- ponents with DiLucia winning all but three. His overall singles record of 29-5 and 21-1 in dual matches earned him a 2nd-ranking at season ' s end. His ca- reerrecordis 146-33 for singles and 73-30 for doubles. A third All- By Jeff Cabotaje awarded to him as weB the team ' s MVP for I fourth straight yeal making him the first Nl athlete in any sport I receive such an honofl With DiLucia prominence, Baylissj guidance, and the fas growing talents Zurcher, Colemaij Forsyth, Schmid Rosas, Wojtalik, ar North, the sequel to tf men ' s previous seasc proved to be eminent successful. From a 1 12 season record of la year to this year ' s the men verified tha anything can be bettd the second time arounc 1991-92 Men ' s Tennis (23-4) Jffi Opp. Minnesota 9 Colorado 6 1 Michigan State 7 Texas 8 1 Florida 6 LSU 4 1 TCU 4 Northwestern 7 2 Illinois 9 Florida State 5 1 Colorado 6 Ball State 5 1 North Carolina 5 3 North Carolina 4 5 Ohio State 7 2 Oklahoma State 6 Florida 1 5 Drake 5 1 West Virginia 9 Wisconsin 5 2 Ball State 6 3 MCC Championships 1st Place Michigan Purdue 5 Postponed Rain 2 Indiana 5 4 A real ace. Junior Andy Zurcher utilizes his strong backhand to return a shot. Zurcher finished the season with a 30-14 record and the team ' s Student- Athlete Award. NCAA Championships Mississippi State 5 3 Georgia 5 4 USC 5 1 Stanford 5 224 arts liimply the best. Senior Captain Dave DiLucia fires back a serve. DiLucia ended his ' 92 campaign vith a 29-5 record, ranked second in the nation. Among his many accolades are three All-American itles, Region IV Player of the Year, MVP of the H.E.B. Classic, MVP of the Notre Dame Monogram Club, and The Observer ' s Male Athlete of the Year. toe m am ' eiy e such an honor inice.andthef ' ' ing talents rcher, Colem Schrnid . Wojtalik. it the sequel to j ' s previous ved to be eminent! :essful. From a I am record of r to this year ' s men verified thing can be betl Chuck Coleman I i As only the fourth player in Irish history to earn All-American honors, Chuck Coleman has prided himself with his com- mitment to excellence. He started his illus- trious career being named Rookie of the Year for Region IV by Volvo Tennis. He then led the Irish in doubles with fellow All-American Dave DiLucia, with a record of 2 1 -6 to finish off his sophomore year. In the summer following his sophomore year he won the Junior Davis Cup tournament, exhibiting his talent in singles as well as in doubles. Coleman and DiLucia then started the 91-92 season ranked first in the nation, being the University ' s first doubles team to achieve the top ranking. They went on to finish the season with a 10-7 record, rank- ing fourth in the nation. Looking Like a Champion Photo Courtesy of Notre Dame Photographic 991-92 Men ' s Tennis Team: Front Row: Antonio Payumo, Kareem Zakharia, Horst Dziura, Todd Wilson, Allan Lopez, ndy Zurcher, Chris Wojtalik, Mark Schmidt, Chuck Coleman, Team Captain David DiLucia. Back Row: Manager Chris Demling, Asst. Coach Tim Kalbas, Tad Eckert, John Silk, Mike Browne, Will Forsyth, Tommy North, Ron Rosas, Sean vIcGraw, Jack McEreny, Tim Walsh, Head Coach Bob Bayliss. Sports 225 Melissa Harris i i Melissa Harris, now a senior in her fourth year on Notre Dame ' s women ' s tennis team, has been ranked nationally for much of her career. The national spotlight has shined on Harris ever since she ranked 45th in high school. As a Notre Dame sophomore, she ended the season 44th in the Volvo Tennis Collegiate Rankings. She was ranked 14th for most of the 1992 sea- son and won the regional Rolex Champion- ship. Melissa was only the third Irish player to compete in the NCAA Division I tournament, where she posted several wins. She finished the season with an impressive 33-11 record and a 90-32 career mark. Harris ' contributions are well documented and her talent and experience have helped key the success of the women ' s team. Looking Like a Champion Swinging for success. Sophomore Terri Vitale concentrates on her forehand on her way to a 20- 1 3 season mark. High expectations. Sophomore Christy Faustmann returns a shot . Faustmann was 23-14 on the season. 226 Sports 1991-92 Women ' s Tennis Team: Front Row: Kristy Doran, Christy Faustmann, Melissa Harrisl Catherine McGinley, Terri Vitale. Back Row: Assistant Coach Maureen McNamara, Eniko Bendel Laura Schwab, Lisa Tholen, Team Captain Tracy Barton, Ann Bradshaw, Katie Clark, Manager Jillj Beth Hayes, Head Coach Jay Louderback. Women ' s Tennis A Desire for Excellence Irish dominate the MCC; Harris travels to the NCAA tournament The 1991-92 Votre Dame women ' s ennis team featured oung talent with jun- or Melissa Harris, ;)phomore Lisa holen, and standout eshman Laura Schwab leading the ;roup. The Irish dis- )layed fierce competi- iveness, strong team inity and a never end- ng desire to win. Head oach Jay Louderback uid assistant Maureen t IcNamara provided he team with a positive itmosphere which en- uraged everyone to reach their full poten- tial and develop into better all-around play- ers. The women ' s discipline, work ethic, and desire for excel- lence were all key ele- ments in their success- ful season. The addi- tion of the sole fresh- man, Laura Schwab, made an enormous im- pact on the team ' s ef- forts. The season be- gan with the Irish domi- nating the Midwestern Collegiate Conference once again. The Irish clinched all six singles championships, as well as all three doubles. However, the spring season did not go as smoothly. Throughout the course of the spring, the Irish faced heart- breaking losses. One such loss came from top- ten ranked Indiana, in which the Irish lead 4-2 going into doubles play, but lost 5-4. The team encountered several na- tionally ranked teams and with this opportu- nity the Irish pulled out some impressive victo- ries, against such teams as Kansas, Northwest- ern, and Michigan. The team also achieved many indi- vidual accomplish- ments. Melissa Harris represented the Irish at the NCAA collegiate championships at Stanford. Melissa also captured the regional Rolex championship. The Irish ' s number one doubles duo of Christy Faustmann and Lisa Tholen finished the year with a top-forty ranking. However, argu- ably the most impres- sive achievement was by sophomore Lisa Tholen. Lisa lost only By: Terr! Vitale 1991-92 Women ' s Tennis (11-10) Nfi QfiB Illinois 4 5 Kansas State 8 1 Drake 5 2 Miami (Oh.) 5 1 Tennessee 3 6 Kentucky 2 7 North Carolina 2 7 Northwestern 6 3 Indiana 4 5 Davidson 9 Cleinson 3 6 South Carolina 2 7 Kansas 5 4 Wisconsin 3 6 Boston College 7 2 Texas 5 Texas A M 5 2 Western Michigan 8 1 LSU 2 7 South Alabama 6 Michigan 7 2 Fabulous freshman. Laura Schwab sets herself in position for a return. Schwab sported a 20- 1 8 record at 2 singles. one singles match the entire spring season, with a final record of 19-1. For this outstand- ing consistency, she was named the team ' s MVP. Next year should prove to be even more successful for the Irish. The team will gain four promising fresh- man, thus creating an even deeper, stronger line-up. The hopes of qualifying for the team NCAA tournament lie ahead and appear well within grasp. The year will be filled with tough competition, but each year the Irish gain the respect of top programs across the country. Sports 227 Men ' s Track Field Young Guns Underclassmen rise to the occasion for a successful season The men ' s track and field team started the spring season with an abundance of talent and leadership, which manifested itself in the team ' s performances throughout the 1992 campaign. Led by cap- tains Ryan Mihalko and Brian Peppard, the squad posted a number of top five finishes. The Irish opened the season at the Florida St. Relays, where sophomore Dean Lytle impressed every- one with his 21.83 time in the 200 m dash. Fresh- man Lee Becton leaped 21-8 3 4 in the long jump for the best Irish jump of the season. The team then traveled to the Raleigh Relays where they placed third. The lone repre- sentatives for Notre Dame at the Texas Re- lays were Mihalko and sophomore high jumper Todd Herman. They didn ' t disappoint any- one with their top per- formances. Mihalko tossed the javelin 214- 5 and Herman leaped the 7-0 bar, both quali- fying marks for the ICAAAA Outdoor Championships. The rest of the squad was in Indianapolis for the In- diana Intercollegiates, and placed fifth out of twenty teams. Peppard led the squad with a sec- ond place finish in the 800 m, while freshman J.T. Meloro ran for third place in the 10,000m. At the Dog- wood Relays, freshman Nate Ruder showed his determination with a s econd place finish in the 5,000 m and sopho- more Mike Me Williams finished second in the 10,000m. McWilliams ' time of 29:49.67 placed him fourth on the all- time list of Irish per- formers in the event. The underclass- men really shined at the Ball St. Relays. Fresh- man John Cowan cap- tured the 3,000 steeple- chase title, and sopho- more Chris Ross placed first in the 400 hurdles. Other top performances were turned in by Mike Dierks, Jim Trautmann, and Neil Mulrooney. Notre Dame placed sixth at the CCC Outdoor Champion- ships. Sophomore Jon Smerek placed first in the discus and Cowan earned another title in By: Dan Pagan the 3,000 steeplechase Junior Nick Radkewiclj placed second in tha 10,000 m and class! mate J.T. Burke notche a third place finish t the 1,500 m. Seventeen-yez coach Joe Piane hacj much to be proud of ; the conclusion of thd season. Senior Shawr Schneider earned team ' s most improves athlete award and fourl teen Irish athletes qualii fied for the ICAAA I Championships, includl ing the 4x400 relajl team. The underclass men did exceptionallj well, indicatinggreaj things to come for 1992 Men ' s Indoor Outdoor Track Schedule Indoor MCC Championships Meyo Pentathlon Meyo Invitational Indiana Invitational CCC Championships Indiana Intercollegiate Alex Wilson Invitational ICAAAA Indoor Championships NCAA Indoor Championships Outdoor Florida St. Relays Raleigh Relays Texas Relays Indiana Intercollegiate Dogwood Relays Kansas Relays Mt. Sac Relays Drake Relays Ball St. Relays CCC Championships National Invitational Illini Twilight ICAAAA Outdoor Championships Indiana Twilight NCAA Outdoor Championships U.S. Olympic Trials Aiming high. Freshman pole vaulter Dan Grenough accelerates before his vault. The Irish are looking to benefit from Grenough ' s long distance talents, as well. Sports HeCU MigiKlCw Cowan JohnCoyk VoeCun Todd Herman Todd Herman had made his home- town of Linton proud even before he made his first high jump. The junior was the first from the small, southern Indiana town ever to attend Notre Dame. Now they have so much more reason to be proud. Todd cur- rently ranks among the top twenty in the nation in the high jump and stands second on Notre Dame ' s all-time list. He has cleared seven feet both indoors and out- doors, including a 7-1 1 2 leap that provi- sionally qualified him for the NCAA meet last spring. He and senior John Coyle will co-captain the ' 93 team. Todd commented, " ! had a decent season last year and look forward to a better one this year. My goal is to compete in the NCAA ' s, and ultimately, if all goes well, in Atlanta in 1996. " Looking Like a Champion 1992 Men ' s Track Team David Amitie Richard Antoine Jason Baca Lee Becton Michael Borgos Brian Brach J.T. Burke Phil Caspar Craig Christian Will Clark Willie Clark Miguel Conway John Cowan John Coyle Joe Curran Bill Dauphinais Lake Dawson Matt DeAngelis Mike Dierks Michael Drake Shane DuBois Jim Flanigan Chris Graves Dan Grenough Brian Headrick Todd Herman Clint Johnson Patrick Kearns Kevin Keegan Brian Kubicki Christopher Lilly Dean Lytle Oscar McBride Mike Me Williams J.R. Meloro Ross Mihalko Ryan Mihalko (C) Greg Moretti Neil Mulrooney Hugh Mundy Brian Peppard (C) William Pollard Emerson Quan Nick Radkewich Chris Ross Joe Royer Nate Ruder Shawn Schneider John Sierros Jon Smerek Rod Smith Greg Soroka Chester Taff Jim Trautmann Erik Won Keeping his balance. Freshman John Cowan avoids the water hazard in the 3,000 meter steeplechase. Cowan held the best mark in the event for the outdoor season. Determined to succeed. Giving it all his energy, senior Matt DeAngelis prepares to throw the javelin at a home meet . Sports 229 Lisa Gorski I I Lisa Gorski , a prominent mem- ber of the women ' s cross country team, helped the track team to many strong finishes in its meets this season. In this, her third season, she consistently did well in the distance and middle distance events, her specialty areas. Further proof of her strength and experience, Lisa captured fifth place in the 3000 M with a time of 1 0: 1 9.33, at the Sea Ray Dogwood Relays in Knox- ville, Tennessee. In her best performance of the season, Gorski finished fourth in the 5000 m with a time of 1 8: 19. 16 at the Ball State Invitational. Gorski will be able to expand her role as a leader next year, for she and teammate Karen Harris will co-captain the 1993 women ' s track team. Looking Like a Champion 1992 Women ' s Track Team B ecky Alfieri Kala Boulware Diana Bradley Diana Castorina Monica Cox Tyelise Dorsey Eva Flood Lisa Gorski Laure Guyer Karen Harris Tasha Harris Angela Hessler Bethany Hunt Emily Husted Stefanie Jensen Breaking loose. Freshman Susan Maher clears her last hurdle. Maherwas the only heptathlete on the women ' s track team. Over the top. Junior Tye Dorsey eyes the finish line during a home meet in Loftus. 230 Sports dial IK inesper made up for in i Kickins attheM Uodlxn NOTRE DAME Tricia Joseph Lisa Junck Maureen Kelly Kristi Kramer Lisa Labin Susan Maher Erin O ' Connor Polly Rassi Ellen Rice Sarah Riley Kristin Stovall Samantha Spencer Patricia Villarreal Lattice Waters Women ' s Track Field Off and Running Talented squad is impressive in only its second year The women ' s track and field team faced high-powered competition in the 1992 spring season, but the Irish fared well thanks to some impressive in- dividual performances. In only its second year as a recognized varsity sport, what the squad lacked in experience it made up for in talent. Kicking off the season at the Meyo In- vitational here at Notre Dame, the team entered the competition with a concentrated circle of gifted upperclassmen surrounded by a cast of ambitious young new- comers. Despite tough opposition, the Irish came through to grab some top-flight fin- ishes. Junior Karen Harris set a Meyo Invi- tational record in the shot put with a toss of 45-1 3 4 to win the event. Freshman Lisa Junck took third in the 55-meter hurdles with a time of 8.2 and took third in the high jump with a leap of 5-2. Class- mate Eva Flood cap- tured fifth in the mile by finishing in 5:05.28. The Irish continued their success by per- forming well in the relays.The 4x880 relay team, anchored by se- nior captain Daina Bra- dley, turned in an inspi- rational demonstration of a come from behind effort to set another In- vitational record of 9:21.52 and claim an- other first-place finish. The distance and middle distance events proved to be the strongest areas for the Irish women. Assistant Coach Tim Connelly saw this year ' s cam- paign as an opportunity to season his young troops. Led by Bradley and juniors Lisa Gorski and Tye Dorsey , the dis- tance squad made im- provements with every meet. Irish sprint coach John Millar had to work with a thinner corp of athletes, as he continued to engineer the fledgling sprinting squad. Key returners were sophomores Latrice Waters and Kristine Stovall. Ster- ling performances from such standout freshmen as Monica Cox and Lisa Junck held out the prom- ise of great success in By Anne Green upcoming seasons. Junior Karen Harris dominated the field events with her record-breaking abili- ties in throwing the shot put, discus and javelin for the Irish. The multi-talented freshman Junck was a force in the high jump as well as the hurdles, scoring big points for the field team. The young Irish squad fared well in its second season as a varsity sport. Veter- ans combining with improving freshman guarantee more im- pressive performances in future seasons. 1992 Women ' s Indoor Outdoor Track Schedule Indoor MCC Championships Meyo Pentathlon Meyo Invitational Indiana Invitational Purdue Invitational Indiana Intercollegiate Alex Wilson Invitational Iowa St. NCAA Indoor Championships Outdoor Florida St. Relays Raleigh Relays Alabama Relays Texas Relays Indianapolis Intercollegiate Dogwood Relays Kansas Relays Mt. Sac Relays Drake Relays Ball St. Relays Ball State National Invitational Illini Twilight Indiana Twilight NCAA Outdoor Championships U.S. Olympic Trials Closing the gap. Freshman Kala Boulware passes her opponent in the 800 meters. Boulware received the team ' s most improved runner accolades at the end of the season. Sports 231 Randy Colley Sophomore Randy Colley was impressive in his first season after sitting out his freshman year due to a severe knee injury. Colley came to Notre Dame from Wilton High School, having earned Ail- American status and after playing in the North-South National All-Star Game. He lead the Irish to a 10-5 record and a trip to the NCAA tournament, the second in Irish history. In his first season Colley set the single season scoring record of 43 goals and 71 points. With this record he culmi- nated an extraordinary string of 8 straight hat trick games. Colley said one of his more memorable moments was playing lacrosse powerhouse Johns Hopkins, " their team has such a traditional background, its like that which surrounds our football team. " Looking Like a Champion fcNCAAl k Senior enter! the verge scons. I lydidSulli ar Franklin ' s si Photos By Matt Cashore f P f f f C Photo Courtesy of Notre Dame Photographic 1992 Lacrosse Team: Front Row: Robbie Snyder, Marc Pasquale, Chris Nelson, Mike Sullivan, Doug Murray, Brian Schirf, Scott Musa, Tom O ' Brien, Bo Perriello. Second Row: Admin. Asst. Heather Meaney, Dan Gutrich, Todd Bialous, Jeff Taddeo, Patrick Finn, Chris Parent, Ryan Jewell, Chip Lonsdale, Billy Ahmuty, Asst. Coach Kevin Gates, Statistician Nancy Nicotra. Third Row: Kevin Murphy, Willie Sutton, Chris Bury, Mark Carolin, Chris Sforzo, Ed Lamb, Billy Gallagher, Kevin Lynyak, Brian Mayglothing, Tom Carroll, Asst. Coach Matt Gleason. Back Row: Head Coach Kevin Corrigan, Asst. Coach Chip Castro, Pete Snyder, Michael Zilvitis, Mike lorio, Pete Senger, Garrett Reilly, Jason Pett, Chad Clay, Steve Manley, Mark Hexamer, Trainer Eric Hoffman. Looking for the ball. Sophomore Willie Sutton tries to break free to score one of his nine goals for the ' 92 season. Going for the ball. Junior Chip Lonsdale helps anchor the Irish midfield with his aggressive play. 232 Sports [Lacrosse hooting for Success Sullivan leads team to NCAA berth The 1992 la- record for points, but he Academy in a 15-10 prosse team saw its Sihare of highs and lows is the season pro- Dressed. But shining " hrough even the dark- est of moments for the earn stood a crop of ecord setters whose azzling consistency elped the Irish enjoy a 0-5 season and a berth n the NCAA tourna- nent. Senior Mike Sullivan entered the i ear on the verge of be- :oming the Irish all - ime scoring leader. Not only did Sullivan break oe Franklin ' s six year also found his name top- ping the charts for ca- reer assists and games played at 58. Before the start of the ' 92 sea- son, fourth year coach Kevin Corrigan praised Sullivan saying, " He ' s generated our offense. " Returning from a freshman year on the sidelines due to a knee injury, Randy Colley met expectations, and stepped up to the chal- lenge. Colley had a strong year, including a key performance as the Irish marched over the Falcons of the Air Force victory. While it marked the first time in seven games that ND had given up more than 9 goals, Colley liftedhis offensive prowess to new heights as he net- ted his seventh (of ten on the season) hat trick. Only two weeks earlier the ND squad found themselves ranked 22nd in the USILA poll. Much of the credit for this suc- cess, including four con- secutive victories by margins of 26-3, 12-9, 11-5, and 17-5 and eight consecutive games with at least one hat trick, is due to the efforts of goalies Chris Parent and Ryan Jewell. Parent and Jewell were " out- standing " according to Corrigan, in the contests against Denison, Ohio Wesleyan, and 19th ranked Hofstra. Overall, the team had impressive showings throughout the season. In the open- ing round of the NCAA tournament, Jewell and Parent racked up a com- bined 15 saves, and Colley came through with 3 goals. Though the Irish fell to Johns By: Eileen Murphy Hopkins 15-7, rookie Mike lorio put on a strong defense. In addition, Brian Mayglothling added to the list of record setters by posting bests for midfielder goals, as- sists, and points. Considering that Corrigan was com- manding a squad made up of 22 freshman and sophomores on a roster of 37, the lack of expe- rience on the team was not as evident as one might imagine. The true challenge for the coach- ing staff came in devel- oping the potential and transferring it to expe- rience. 1992 Lacrosse (10-5) ND QBE St. Bonaventure 23 4 Villanova 10 14 MD-Baltimore Cty. 7 13 Georgetown 6 10 Lake Forest 26 3 Hofstra 12 9 Ohio Wesleyan 11 5 Denison 17 5 Mt. St. Mary ' s 13 3 Stony Brook 14 3 Air Force 15 10 Denver 25 4 Ohio State 12 6 Michigan State 13 14 NCAA Tournament Johns Hopkins 7 15 Making a move. Freshman Marc Pasquale defends his position against Stony Brook.The Irish had a record nine game winning streak on their way to their second NCAA tournament Sports 233 Practice makes perfect. Dan Couri works out on the punching bag. This year was the 63rd annual edition of the Bengal Bouts. Hands up. Fred Sharkey assesses his opponent in a practice round. Sharkey was a defending finalist in the 150 Ib. division. Photos By Matt Cashore Contact made. Dan Schmidt and Matt Cardone work on their boxing skills with each other. A total of 115 boxers participated in this year ' s event. Weighing in. Jaime Bailey checks to see that he makes weight. The ten weight divisions range from 135 Ibs. to heavyweight. Sports Bengal Bouts LA Proud Tradition Notre Dame boxers continue the missionary work of " Nappy " " Strong bodies forth throughout the help from his assistant times before competi- is able to keep form and fight, that weak bodies may be nourished. " This quote by Dominic " Nappy " Napolitano, the founder of the Notre Dame Bengal Bouts, epitomizes the mission of N.D. ' s box- ing program. Each year, 100% of all ticket proceeds are funnelled directly to the Holy Cross missions in Bangladesh. Hundreds of thousands of dollars ave been raised since ' Nappy created the box- ing team in 1931. His vision of helping those in need has been carried past 64 years. From its begin- nings, the N.D. boxing team has grown into one of the most re- spected collegiate box- ing programs in the United States. Evidence of this can be seen from the multitudes of world champions, such as Mohammed Ali and Rocky Marciano, that have visited the Bengal Bouts competitions in the past to give their good wishes to the club. In his three years as head coach, Terry Johnson, with coaches, captains, and veteran boxers, has made certain that box- ing at N.D. keeps fo- cused on the priorities and goals that were vi- sualized by Nappy. The importance of safety and intense instruction reinforce this philoso- phy. It is no accident that there has never been a serious injury in the history of the Bengal Bouts. Every boxer that enters the ring has learned and practiced every punch, block, slip, and step thousands of tion. Boxers often train five hours a day, six days a week. The work- outs are extremely rig- orous and demanding. Only two-thirds of all who start practice after Christmas each year are still around after the sec- ond week of practice. A tight-knit group of boxers remains. It takes a spe- cial kind of person to compete in this sport. It takes one who is will- ing to subject himself to the most demanding of workouts, and come back for more; one who By: Eric Poley composure while will- ingly accepting pain; one who is able to face fear eye to eye and still push on determinately; and one who accepts the facts that there are no time outs, no substitu- tions, and no one to lay excuses upon but him- self. Although most boxing careers end upon graduation, the lessons learned in the ring will stay with each man for- ever. The tradition of the ND Bengal Bouts has done great things for many people and will continue to do so far into the future. 1993 Bengal Bouts Champions ISOlbs. 135 IDS. 140 Ibs. 145 Ibs. ISOlbs. 155 Ibs. 160 Ibs. 165 Ibs. 175 Ibs. 185 Ibs. 195 Ibs. Heavyweight Eric Garcia JeffGerber Dan Schmidt Lou Hall Steve Clar Brian Antonson Jeff Goddard Brian Weiford Kevin O ' Rourke Eric Poley Jeff Lyman Matt Can- Wrapping up. A boxer wraps his hands during practice in preparation to fight. No boxer has ever been seriously injured in the Bengal Bouts because of their intense training and safety measures. Sports 235 Men ' s Swimming Diving Strength and Spirit Close Irish team swims to successful season Swimming. ' s a solitary sport in which an athlete ' s inspiration must come from within, in which the winner of the race is not only the competitor who reaches the wall first, but the swimmer whose desire for victory is greatest. This is what makes swimming unique in the world of athletics. Yet, in the tradi- tion which makes Notre Dame itself unique, the men ' s swimming team, bound by a love for this disciplined sport, finds strength and support in numbers. The competi- tion here is fierce, but the comraderie is even fiercer. Confronted with a 1991-92 season in which the men watched their friends and teammates suffer after a tragic bus acci- dent, these athletes had to rely on each other and their sense of comraderie. This nec- essary focus not only brought the swimmers closer together but it created the needed en- vironment for one of the team ' s most success- ful seasons yet. The team was led by head coach Tim Welsh, assistant coach Randy Julian, and the team ' s formidable se- nior class. Joined by a group of talented fresh- men, Notre Dame faced a tough schedule and some very challenging opponents with great success. Major contribu- tions this season came from every class, but es- pecially the seniors. Co- captains and backstroke rivals John Godfrey and Tom Whowell brought the team to victory in countless meets, while Greg Connick, Ed Broderick, and Colin Cooley have also pro- vided leadership throughout the year. Diving also played a significant role in the season ' s outcome. Under new head diving coach Adam Hirsch- feld, junior Sean Hyer improved greatly and will dive in zone quali- fiers for the NCAA Championships this spring. The men ' steam finished the dual meet season with a 12-2 record after winning six straight. After the Chi- cago - Illinois victory, By: Allison McCarthy freshman Toi Horenkamp com mented, " This is a ver positive note on whic to enter the champion ship season. " The Irish wer pleased with perfoi mances this season, bi the year is far froi over. " We set out t have a successful, win ning season and we very pleased with t results, " said coac Welsh. Notre Da completes their ye with MCC Champio ships in February, t Eastern Intercollegiat Championships, and th NCAA Championship; both in March. Taking a breather. Freshman Tom Horenkamp rests after a few practice laps. Horenkamp had a top finish in the 1000-yard freestyle against Cleveland St. 1992-93 Men ' s Swimming Diving ( 12-2) ND MCC Dual Meet 1st Notre Dame Relays 2nd Western Ontario 120 Bowling Green 93.5 Ball State 137 National Catholics 1st Arizona St. Invitational 2nd Purdue 106.5 Northern Illinois 140 Cleveland State 114 St. Bonaventure 124 Michigan 142 Wisconsin-Milwaukee 142 Illinois-Chicago 127 MCC Championships Eastern Intercollegiates NCAA Zone Diving NCAA Championships Opp 85 149.5 100 124.5 87 97 117 77 77 100 236 Sports Tenhmp co j " fonoteonwhi P season. " The Irish wi ased with this season! year is far f| i. " We set a successful, | 2 season and we :lsh. Notre npletes their y h MCC Champia in February. lera IntercollegHl impionships.and4 AA Championships h in March. ,. m Tom Whowell For senior co-captain Tom Whowell, being a part of Notre Dame swimming has meant experiencing " a true love of the sport and feeling of family on the team. " Whowell has been a key part of that family. Holder of University and MCC records in the 100 and 200 yard backstroke, he will leave ND as perhaps the finest backstroker in school history. Whowell has been ranked nationally in the top ten since his sophomore year. While proud just to be a team member, it was a greater honor to be elected captain. As captain, he shares his goals of " focusing on athletic excellence, and working hard in the pool . " As his career ends, he will remember " everything we ' ve been through and an awakening of the true feeling of the Notre Dame family. " Looking Like a Champion Jp from the depths. Breastroker Ryan Schroeder comes up for air. The I talented freshman finished second in the 400 1.M. in the MCC Dual Meet. I Fly like an eagle. Junior Sean Hyer prepares to enter the water. Despite buffering a concussion, Hyer dominated many meets and was named I Outstanding Male Diver in the National Catholic Championships. Courtesy of Notre Dame Photographic 1992-93 Men ' s Swimming Team: First Row: Assistant coach Adam Hirschfeld, Ed Broderick, Colin Cooley, Greg Cornick, Tom Whowell, John Godfrey, head coach Tim Welsh, manager Christy Cook. Second Row: Assistant coach Randy Julian, Mike Keeley, Morgan Dailey, Kevin Flanagan, Pat Cady, Sean Hyer, Brian Casey, Alan Shaw. Third Row: Matt Gibbons, Chuck Walczak, Will McCarthy, Andy Kiley, Robin Samaddar, Kris Samaddar, Preston Martin, Kevin Scott. Fourth Row: Jamie Malcolm, Tim Sznewajs, Tom Horenkamp, Rob Flynn, Ryan Schroeder, Ross Parrish, Dave Doherty, George Lathrop. Sports 237 Tanya Williams i ' It was the spirit of Notre Dame that brought Tanya Williams to Indiana. And after four years, that spirit has re- mained. As tri-captain this year and holder of six individual school records, Williams has left an indelible mark on Irish swim- ming. The only ND swimmer to qualify for the NCAA ' s four straight times, she is looking toward this year ' s NCAA ' s and hoping " to go out knowing I did my best. " Primarily a backstroker, Williams also swims the individual medley and the butterfly, and qualified for the ' 88 and ' 92 Olympic Trials. Despite her swimming success, her greatest accomplishment was " learning how to balance the different parts of my life. " As she moves on , her strongest memory will be " the unity of the team, and the spirit of Notre Dame. " Looking Like a Champion Photo Courtesy of Noire Dame Photographic 1992-93 Women ' s Swimming Team: First Row: Assistant coach Adam Hirschfeld, Anna Cooper, Colette LaForce, Victoria Catenacci, Alicia Feehery, Jennifer Stumm, Tanya Williams, Kay Broderick, Susan Bohdan, Kristin Heath, Angela Gugle, Angie Roby, assistant coach Randy Julian. Second Row: Head coach Tim Welsh, Rachel Thurston, Michelle Lower, Diane Walton, Karen Kipp, Amy Bethem, Marcia Powers, Lisa Mancuso, Liane Gallagher, Mary Wendell, Joy Michinowicz. Third Row: Manager Christy Cook, Amber Wiebe, Alisa Springman, Jennifer Dahl, Cara Garvey , Lorrei Horenkamp, Haley Scott, Kelly Walsh, Bridget Casey, Jesslyn Peterson. From the bottom to the top. Bridget Casey stays ahead of the competition. Casey is one member of this year ' s talented freshman class. Splisli. splash. Sophomore Cara Garvey slices her way through the water. Garvey took third place in the 50-yard freestyle at the National Catholic Championships. Sports Women ' s Swimming Diving hish Intensity Balanced team focuses on excellence The 1992-1993 Women ' s Swim Team, ed by tri-captains Su- an Bohdan, Jennifer itumm, and Tanya Wil- iams, was an intense ;roup of athletes while raining and racing hroughout the year. The women dominated he first half of the sea- on, suffering only one !ss, to Bowling Green, hile defeating Ball :ate and winning the ational Catholic hampionship for the ird consecutive year, t National Catholics, enior Tanya Williams trid freshman Lianne Gallagher received the swimmer and diver of the meet awards respec- tively. After a brief break at home in De- cember, the women traveled to Phoenix, Arizona to upgrade and increase their training. Freshman standouts Jesslyn Peterson and Joy Michinowicz and upper classwomen Kay Broderick and Susan Bohdan competed well for the Irish in their dual meet against nationally ranked Arizona State during this training trip. The goal of the second half of the sea- son was to " maintain a strong focus on the com- mitment and dedication to athletic excellence, " according to head coach Tim Welsh. With the help of fast swimming from the " super sopho- mores " - Jenni Dahl, Cara Garvey, Lorrei Horenkamp, and Angie Roby - the Irish were destined for success. While rolling to victo- ries over Northern Illi- nois, Cleveland State, and the University of Wisconsin at Milwau- kee, the Notre Dame women suffered only one loss, to top-ten pow- erhouse University of Michigan. Against Wiscon- sin, AngelaGugle, Diane Walton, and Liane Gallagher all qualified for the Zone Diving Cham- pionship. The women fin- ished their dual meet season with a 9-2-1 record after a big win over Illinois-Chicago. The Irish dominated, winning the first nine events, then swimming the rest of the meet ex- hibition in order to avoid running up the score. Coach Welsh By; Kristin Heath 1992-93 Women ' s Swimming Diving (9-2-1) ND Opp MCC Dual Meet 1st Notre Dame Relays 1st Western Ontario 126 79 Bowling Green 109 134 Ball State 175.5 121.5 National Catholics 1st Arizona St. Invitational 2nd Northern Illinois 173 70 Cleveland State 128 101 St. Bonaventure 149 149 Michigan 131 156 Wisconsin-Milwaukee 149 69 Illinois-Chicago 147 76 MCC Championships Eastern Intercollegiates NCAA Zone Diving NCAA Championships commented, " this week- end we swam like we were Notre Dame swimming. The team was prepared, ready, confident, and the moral was right. It was a nice way to end this part of the season. It was Notre Dame swimming. " Before her final season comes to an end, senior tri-captain Tanya Williams said, " we are ready and psyched to dominate the MCC and Eastern Collegiate Championships. The team has trained and raced well and can ' t wait to send multiple swimmers to NCAA ' s this year. " Taking the plunge. Junior Vicky Catenacci prepares for her next dive. Catenacci is a key member of the talented diving squad, and leads the team academically with a 3.8 GPA. Sports 239 Women ' s Volleyball Reaching New Heights Coach Brown In her second year with the Irish, head coach Debbie Brown guided the Notre Dame volleyball team to its best season ever. Hav- ing earned a top twenty- five national ranking, the Irish entered the season with high hopes. With a stronger conference, the goal of a NCAA berth seemed within reach. The Irish squad was undefeated in MCC competition last year and won the tournament. The Irish began this season with a seven match winning stretch at home. On six leads the Irish to 2nd MCC title and NCAA occasions, the Irish hit above the .300 mark. Notre Dame ' s win over Butler gave the team its second consecutive year of a 20-win or more season. The biggest win in the history of Notre Dame volleyball came on October 1 8 when the Irish knocked off 13th- ranked New Mexico in its own tournament. The Lobos won the tour- nament, but fell to the Irish 3-2 in a two and a half hour match. The Irish captured first place in both the Big Four Tournament and the MCC-MAC Conference Challenge. Christy Peters, Cynthia May and Jessica Fiebelkorn were named to the all-tournament teams, with Peters re- ceiving MVP honors for the Big Four. Following their win over Xavier, Notre Dame was ranked fourth in the Mideast volleyball regional standings behind Illionios, Nebraska and Penn State. This ac- complishment marked the highest regional standing ever for the program. Notre Dame ' s 30-win season marked only the third time in the 13 -year history of the program that it had reached that milestone. The Irish made their second-ever trip to the NCAA tournament af- ter winning their sec- ond consecutive MCC title, but were defeated by ninth-ranked Penn State in the first round. Hard work, preparation, and team unity had certainly paid off for the Irish. They finished with an im- pressive 30-8 record. Assistant Coach Steve By: Andrea Armento berth Schlick had been an in tegral part of the Iris success by constantl motivating the playe: to reach their potential Also aiding th Irish ' s success was Ki Reefer, an assistani coach to the women ' team as well as the hea coach of the men ' s clu team. The main ingre dient in the Irish recip for success had been th team members them selves. The 1992 wom- en ' s volleyball team was one of the most talentec Notre Dame had evei produced. Many more quality seasons are sure to come. 1992 Women ' s Volleyball (30-8) ND OWL ND Opp. Ball State 4 i Hawaii 3 New Orleans 3 Hawaii 3 Louisville 3 2 Evansville 3 Kentucky 3 2 Butler 3 1 Morehead State 3 Michigan 3 Ohio 3 Dayton 3 W. Michigan 3 Xavier 3 Florida 3 Loyola 3 Purdue 4 1 Duquesne 3 Montana 3 LaSalle 3 Northeastern 3 Louisville 1 3 William Mary 3 Georgetown 4 1 MCC Tournament Illinois State 2 3 Evansville 3 Indiana State 3 Dayton 3 Florida State 3 2 Loyola 3 1 Pittsburgh 3 Long Beach St. 3 use 3 Bowling Green 3 2 Cal. St. Northridge 3 NCAA Tournament New Mexico 3 2 Penn St. 3 San Diego 3 A team effort. Middle blockers Majenica Rupe and Julie Harris attempt to thwart the opposition. Teamwork helped the Irish put together a highly successful season. 240 Sports laswellasthe Mihemen ' sc ' The main io t in the Irish rolleyballteamwai jfthemosttalen e Dame had uced. Many ml it - seasonsare Getting it over. Freshman Brett Hensel manages .o fire the ba ll over the Evansville blockers. The rish won the match 3-0. Jessica Fiebelkorn I I Jessica Fiebelkorn, senior middle blocker, had an outstanding four year career on the women ' s volleyball team. She is the all-time Irish leader in digs and second in kills. Fiebelkorn received all- tournament honors after leading Notre Dame with seventeen kills in the upset of 13th -ranked New Mexico. She led the team in digs and blocks to guide the Irish to a 30-8 record. Her 1992 accolades include MCC Tournament MVP, MCC Player of the Year, and a member of the midwest GTE Academic All-America District V team. When the Brooklyn Park, MN, na- tive looks back, she remembers the hard work, unity and determination that pushed her and her teammates to succeed. Looking Like a Champion , game of intensity. Sophomore Nicole Coates spikes one on Evansville. Coates had a team-high lileven digs in the match. Pholo Courtesy of Notre Dame Photographic 1992 Women ' s Volleyball Team: Front Row: Majenica Rupe, Jessica Fiebelkorn, Marilyn Cragin, Alicia Turner, Andrea Armento, Cynthia May, Head Coach Debbie Brown. Back Row: Manager Amy Schenkel, Assistant Coach Steve Schlick, Brett Hensel, Janelle Karlan, Shannon Tuttle, Christy Peters, Julie Harris, Dyan Boulac, Molly Stark, Colleen Bannister, Nicole Coates, Assistant Coach Kim Reefer. (Not pictured Jen Slosar.) Sports 241 Notre Dame 42 Northwestern 7 Notre Dame 17 Michigan 17 Notre Dame 52 Mich. St. 31 High expectations. Tom Carter, Bobby Taylor, and Demetrius DuBose attempt to block a Stanford field goal. Their efforts weren ' t enough, though, as Stanford scored 33 unanswered points to upset ND. ill a solid !orth estern me marked fs first tn| Field in ft i, and tk Ilk In ng streak i v ' Meats to it games. Co ioliz nomed reparation tor lelrishbln ' t jieen yearv. wheadcoacr t " kind of like managed ft, to antki) its ' plays an Hot pursuit. Jerome Bettis is tailed by two Michigan defenders in the ' 92 home opener. Bettis rushed 15 times for 82 yards as the Irish and Wolverines played to a 17-17 tie. 242 Sports Game on the line. Junior center Tim Ruddy shows a face of determina tion during the Michigan game. Ruddy ' s excellence, both athletically anj academically, earned him the Toyota Leadership Award during th Pittsburgh game. Football Waking Up the Echoes Irish pound Northwestern in season opener; tie Michigan The 1992 Irish sively and defensively, football season got off to a stellar start on Sep- tember 5th in Chicago with a solid win over Northwestern. The game marked Notre Dame ' s first trip to Sol- dier Field in fifty sea- sons, and the victory xtended the Irish win- ning streak over the Wildcats to twelve straight games. Coach Lou Holtz worried that the preparation for a team |the Irish hadn ' t faced in sixteen years, particu- arly one under a brand new head coach, might (be " kind of like prepar- ing for ghosts. " The Irish managed, how- ever, to anticipate the ' Cats ' plays and over- power them both offen- The majority of Notre Dame ' s yardage came from its intense ground attack, featuring 157 yards from Reggie Brooks and 130 yards from Jerome Bettis. Northwestern, on the other hand, concen- trated heavily on pass- ing, gaining 327 of its 408 total yards in the air. The Irish racked up 561 yards, which in- cluded scoring drives of 95, 86, 84, and 80 yards. Although the Wildcats only trailed 14-7 at halftime, the Irish defense came alive in the third and fourth quarters. In addition to forcing Northwestern to miss a field goal after reaching the ND eight, they also smothered the Wildcats on four straight fourth-quarter attempts from inside the Irish five. Offensively, the Irish were in com- plete control, with touchdowns by Reggie Brooks, Jerome Bettis, Lee Becton, and Mike Miller. Junior tight end Oscar McBride also caught a pair of five- yard touchdown passes, despite playing with a broken jaw. In the end, Northwestern was de- cisively defeated as the Irish trounced the Wild- cats 42-7. Week two mark- ed the first home game for the Irish as they faced the University of Michigan. Dubbed " an awfully big challenge " by Lou Holtz, the game proved to be a frustrat- ing one for both teams. Notre Dame took an early 7-0 lead over the Wolverines, as Reggie Brooks ran 69 yards for a touchdown, a gallop that Holtz called " one of the greatest runs I ' ve ever seen. " Unfortunately, the Irish lost their fire during the second and third quarters. Mich- igan ' s Elvis Grbac com- pleted 17 of 28 passes for 242 yards and two touchdowns, tempo- rarily paralyzing the Irish as they tried to re- gain their confidence and their early advan- tage. The breakthrough finally came in the fourth quarter, as Jerome Bettis ' touch- down and a Craig By: Sheila Navagh Hentrich 28-yard field goal with 5:28 remain- ing provided the tying points. The Irish fans held their breath as Notre Dame and Michi- gan vied for a winning play, but neither team could overcome the other to break the dead- lock. The Irish had ad- vantages in first downs (25- 1 8) and total yards (398-378) and averaged 5.8 yards per play, showing their superior- ity despite the score. The game ended in a 17-17 draw, the first tie for ND since 1982 at Oregon and the first at Notre Dame Stadium since the 1969 USC game. Holtz was sur- prisingly optimistic. " A tie is disappointing, " he admitted, " but we ' ve got a long season ahead of us. " Breaking free. ReggieBrooksdodgesacrowdof opponents as he leads ND to victory over Purdue with 3 TD ' s and 205 total yards. Double trouble. Karmelleyah McGill and Anthony Peterson anxiously await Tyrone Wheatley of Michigan. Sports 243 Football Waking Up the Echoes Irish trample The Irish returned to the road in week three to take on MSU in East Lansing. From the first few minutes of the game, it was clear that Notre Dame would dominate. Rick Mirer set the tone on the opening play by throwing 43 yards to LakeDawson. The Irish went on to score the next six times they touched the football. Notre Dame made use of big offensive plays throughout the after- noon, highlighted by kickoff returns and long pass receptions. Major MSU and Purdue; Stanford manages an upset Irish gains included a voted Notre Dame fans down runs of 80, 63, took advantage of fiv 78-yard kickoff return for a touchdown by Lee Becton, a kickoff return for 53 yards by Clint Johnson, receptions of 59 and 43 yards by Lake Dawson, and 39 and 38 yard touchdown recep- tions by Ray Griggs and Derrick Mayes. In his 1992 pre- miere, Demetrius DuBose led the defense with nine tackles. By the end of the game, the Irish had soundly de- feated the Spartans 52- 31. Despite the dark sky and driving rain, de- filled the stands for the unbeaten Irish ' s second home game, in which they brought down Purdue to clinch ND ' s third victory of the sea- son. Once again, the 1992 team earned a place in the record books, rolling up 458 yards on the ground. This yardage was the most in Lou Holtz ' s ca- reer at ND, and the most run by the Irish in eigh- teen years. Reggie Brooks was the team ' s superstar in the second half, scoring on touch- and 20 yards. Defen- sively, Notre Dame played one of its best games of the season, holding the Boilermak- ers to a mere 226 net yards. The score re- flected the strength of the Irish defense, as ND shut out Purdue 48-0. The following week saw the end of the Irish winning streak in a tough home game against Stanford. Al- though ND led through- out the first half on touchdowns scored by Reggie Brooks and Jeff Burris, the Cardinals Irish turnovers in the second half to rebound from a 16-point deficit and score 33 points. The final score favored the Cardinals 33-16, send- ing Irish optimism into a temporary downslide Holtz best expresse ND ' s disappointmen in terms of his own dis- couragement, saying, " Nobody feels worse than I do right now. We] lost a game - now wd have to make sure we don ' t lose a football team. ..I feel bad for ou seniors because it means so much to them. It ' s frustrating, it ' s aggra- vating, it ' s life. " Running the show. Rick Mirer looks to hand off against BYU. Mirer owns many Irish records, including the most career TD passes. In a rush. Jim Flanigan makes life difficult for the BYU quarterback. The Irish destroyed the Cougars 42- 1 6 in their first-ever meeting with the team. By: Sheila Navagh 244 Sports Craig Hentrich Rated the second best punter in the nation by the NCAA Football Preview, senior Craig Hentrich is one of the most talented players Irish football has ever seen, hentrich has earned many places in the ND record book, holding the consecu- tive PAT record (130), the single-season PAT record, and the career punting record (44. 1 yard average). He also ranks second in career scoring and career field goals. Hentrich ' s tenacity and dedica- tion make him a standout both on and off the field. His philosophy is that " the discipline and hard work learned from foot- ball can also be used in life " , and, judging from his performance at Notre Dame, Craig Hentrich is bound to be a success in all his future endeavors. Looking Like a Champion Under siege. Mike Miller hauls in a Rick Mirer pass for a touchdown against Northwestern. The Irish pounded the Wildcats 42-7 at Soldier Field in Chicago. Two in a row. Oscar McBride scores a touchdown against Northwestern, stopping the defense in their tracks. McBride caught a pair of five-yard TD passes for the Irish, despite playing with a broken jaw. Fancy footwork. Lee Becton maneuvers around a Purdue defender as the Irish shut out the Boilermakers 48-0. Although only a sophomore, Becton proved a valuable asset to the Irish. Sports 245 Footbai oW Noire Dai Notre Dame 52 Pittsburgh 21 Notre Dame 42 Brigham Young 16 [he den Stanford to true Football ggggfadi pond ihe P- ml for: aandpoviet ftllu Id td lime in hi me Bettis TD ' s.and Bettis. Broo Demetrius DuBose I I " The key to success in football is your attitude in games and practice. Foot- ball is 90% attitude, and this applies every time you play, even when it ' s not in a game. " This philosophy has made senior captain Demetrius DuBose into one of the finest linebackers in the country and the heart of the Notre Dame defense. In 1991, DuBose recorded 127 tackles, the most by any Irish player in six years, and was a Butkus Award semifinal- ist. Although he missed the first two games this season, he led the Irish again with 87 tackles, including 17 in his last home game against Penn State. DuBose earned the 1 992 Nick Pietrosante Award, presented to the player who best exemplifies the former ND All-American ' s courage, loyalty, dedi- cation, and pride. Looking Like a Champion Thunder and Lightning. Jerome Bettis leads Reggie Brooks through the Boston College defense. Brooks rushed 18 times for 174 yards to become only the fourth player in Notre Dame history to rush for 1 000 yards in a season. Notre Dame Football Saturday. NBC ' s John Dockery interviews Lou Holtz after the 17-17 deadlock against Michigan. Holding on. A Boston College runner attempts to elude tackle Bryant Young. Young earned Football News All-America honorable mention honors. 246 Sports Football Waking Up the Echoes Notre Dame outscores Pitt, BYU, and Navy by a combined 132-44 The Irish trav- Becton combined for eled to Pittsburgh in the hopes of rebounding from the devastating ! Stanford loss. They i returned to true " Notre Dame Football, " em- : phasizing fundamentals and a ground attack. Al- i though the Panthers (kicked a first-quarter i i ' ield goal for a 3-0 lead, ' ND quickly took over. The Irish played without a single turn- over and posted a 28-6 halftime lead. For the third time in his career, Uerome Bettis scored i three TD ' s, and the trio [of Bettis, Brooks, and 243 rushing yards. Rick Mirer threw for 1 82 yards and a pair of touchdowns, breaking the ND career touch- down pass record of 3 1 held by Joe Theismann. Notre Dame ' s defense held Pitt to 8 1 rushing yards and off- set the Panthers ' 252 aerial yards with inter- ceptions by Tom Carter and Jeff Burris. The final score favored the Irish 52-21, putting ND back on the road to vic- tory. After a week off, the team main- tained its winning spirit as the Irish faced BYU in their first-ever meet- ing. Although BYU was ranked second in the nation offensively, Notre Dame forced five turnovers and more than doubled the Cougars ' score. Notre Dame led only 14-9 at halftime, but the Irish ground forces came alive after the break behind the " Thunder and Light- ning " combination of Jerome Bettis and Reggie Brooks. Bettis ran for 113 yards and two fourth-quarter TDs, while Brooks added 1 12 yards in spite of a hip injury. The Irish racked up 323 total offensive yards in the third and fourth quarters, scoring 28 additional points. Jeff Burris had two interceptions ( a third was nullified by a penalty), and also scored a rushing TD. John Covington added 13 tackles and Tom Carter intercepted a pass as the Irish defense lim- ited the nation ' s top re- ceiver, Eric Drage, to three catches for 25 yards. Notre Dame emerged victorious By: Sheila Navagh once again, trouncing BYU 42-16. Next the Irish traveled to the Mead- owlands to take on Navy. Mirer complet- ed a season- high 15 of 24 passes for 221 yards and two touchdowns, playing only one series after halftime. The of- fense also had 223 rush- ing yards, with Brooks leading the way with 95 yards and a TD on 20 carries. With the de- fense allowing only 75 first-half yards, Notre Dame dominated Navy, leaving the Midshipmen in their wake with a 38- 7 victory. Grand finale. The Irish de- fense prevents a fourth quarter TD by Penn State ' s Richie Anderson. Notre Dame used a dramatic two- point conversion to win 17- 16, and end the series at 8- 8-1. Sports 247 Football Waking Up the Echoes Irish dominate Boston College; beat Penn State in final seconds Ninth-ranked undefeated Boston Col- lege came to Notre Dame Stadium looking for respect from the eighth-ranked Irish, but left in shame. Notre Dame scored touchdowns in its first five possessions and led 37-0 at half- time. The Eagles had only 1 1 yards total of- fense in the first half, compared to 347 by the Irish. Reggie Brooks ran for 174 yards and two TDs, becoming Lou Holtz ' s first 1000-yard rusher in a season and only the fourth player in ND history to reach that milestone. Rick Mirer completed 13 of 1 8 passes for 1 80 yards and a career-high three touchdowns as the Irish tallied 576 total yards against a BC defense that had been among the nation ' s leaders. Defensively, Notre Dame dominated Boston College. The Irish ended Chuckie Dukes ' string of seven straight 100-yard games, limiting him to twenty rushing yards in the first half and only 74 yards overall. EC ' s only points came in the fourth quarter with less than a minute remain- ing in the game. The final score was 54-7, marking the most points ND has ever scored against a ranked team and the biggest margin of victory over a ranked opponent since 1966. The final home game of the ' 92 season pitted the Irish against rival 2 1 st -ranked Penn State. With freezing temperatures and a snow-blanketed field, ND used a hard-nosed defense to limit Penn State to 238 total yards. The fourth quar- ter brought the crowd to its feet as Penn State scored to break a 9-9 tie with 4:25 left in the game. As the clock ticked away, the Irish marched 64 yards down the field, reach- ing the three- yard line on fourth down. Rick Mirer found Jerome Bettis in the endzone with 25 seconds re- maining, bringing ND within a point of the Nittany Lions. As the capacity crowd held its breath, Lou Holtz called for a two-point conversion. By: Sheila Navagh Miraculously, Mirer| spotted Reggie Brooks! in the corner of the! endzone and unleashed! a pass that landed on I Brooks ' fingertips as hef dove for the one-point! advantage and a place | in Irish history. Freshmanl Bobby Taylor blocked! a PAT try in the first! quarter to set the scene I for the heroics. Craigl Hentrich kicked fieldl goals of 26, 31, and 37 1 yards and Demetrius! DuBose ended his final f home game with 171 tackles . The 17-16 vie- 1 tory ended the series at 8-8-1 as Penn State en- 1 tered the Big Ten. The Golden Boy. The offense huddles around senior quarterback Rick Mirer before the USC game. Mirer completed 41 career touchdown passes, the most ever by a Notre Dame quarterback. Photo By Greg Rosalia Big Irv. Senior tight end Irv Smith rumbles through the Penn State defense. Smith caught four passes for 59 yards in the 17-16 victory. 248 Sports Notre Dame 38 Navy 7 Notre Dame 54 Boston College onds acul ly, Mirj c raeroftlj to ' fingertips as|j : for the Freshmaj Taylor blockd IT try in ' ler to set the se he heroics. :nch ticked fiel of 26. 31. and Demetrii vv ended his fid ; eame with 11 evThel7-16vic- ;nded the series 1 as Perm Slate at the Big Ten. Reggie Brooks l I Before the 1992 season, senior Reggie Brooks had rushed for 1 65 yards on 31 carries. The 1992 season, however, is the one he and Irish fans will remember. Brooks burst into national promi- nence by rushing for 1,343 yards on 167 carries for an incredible NCAA-leading 8.04 yards per carry. His 7.6-yard career average per carry set a new ND record. Brooks had the third best Irish single sea- son rushing total and was the first player under Lou Holtz and only the fourth Irish player ever to rush for 1 ,000 yards. Brooks was one of three finalists for the Doak Walker Award, earned several second team All-America honors, placed fifth in Heisman voting, and was voted team MVP. As Lou Holtz stated: " Is there a better running back in the country? No. " Looking Like a Champion Eyes on the prize. Senior linebacker Brian Ratigan closes in on the Penn State quarterback. ND allowed Penn St. only 7 of 28 completions. Running the option. Junior quarterback Kevin McDougal is taken down by a Texas A M defender. On the season, McDougal completed three touchdown passes in a back-up role. Up the middle. Dean Lytle takes the handoff from Rick Mirer against Penn State. The Irish endured freezing temperatures and snow flurries to pull out the last- minute victory. 249 Notre Dame 17 Penn State 16 Notre Dame 31 Southern Cal 23 Notre Dame 28 Texas A M 3 The key play. Lake Dawson cuts through the Aggie defense on a 40-yard TD screen pass from Rick Mirer to end the first half. Notre Dame ' s Cotton Bowl victory was its fifth consecutive over a Top 25 opponent. Irish AMbush. John Covington pursues an A M runner during ND ' s 28-3 victory. The 25-point margin of defeat was Texas A M ' s worst bowl loss. the regular eluded ie ' s ' Dec; linance ' w ted Souihei Irish pute :ura, earnini straishi a the Trojan- Despiie of the flu earn membcM ame was nib e Irish led I Irome, and I :4-: ; . Phc u sH Bill Mimic After a ; Settis eijhi-y m in the final an mpcr: . fcfense held I consecuinein 1992 Football Team: Front Row: R. Brooks, W. Pollard. M. Lahey, C. Hentrich, J. Hall, I. Smith, R. Mirer, D. DuBose, D. McDonald, M. Johnson, N. Smith, K. McGill, A. Jarrell, R. Griggs. Second Row: O. McBride. J. Guerrera, S. Tyner, J. Halter. J. Bryant, B. Ratigan, T. Norman. L. Knapp, B. Mannelly, R. Lozano, M. Lalli, K. Pendergast, D. l.ytle, J. Bettis. Third Row: M. McGlinn, P. Bercich, D. Fuentes, J. Smith, C. Parenti, R. Leonard. J. Beckwith, R. Hughes, M. Swenson, G. Lane, J. Covington, T. Carter, J. Burris, B. Meter, C. Johnson. Fourth Row: S. Armbruster. J. Baker, M. Andrzejewski, S. Pope. D. Marsh. T. Ruddy, A. Taylor. B. Hamilton, O. Gibson. J. Flanigan, B. Young. A. Peterson. K. McDougal. L. Dawson. Fifth Row: K. Caretta, J. Kouris. D. Parrel 1, D. Quist, T. MacDonald, R. Leahy, P. Failla, J. Kordus. J. Goheen. J. Taliaferro, T. Young, G. Stec, J. Nau, J. Riney. R. Sauget, L. Becton. Sixth Row: R. Wynn. M. Monahan, W. Smith. B. Magee, L. Wallace, M. Holdener, R. Zellars, H. Gibson, M. Miller. J. Sample, C.I Stafford, T. Graham, T. Davis, L. Moore, L. Johnson, G. Holden. Seventh Row: R. Rolle, B. Wagasy, M. McCullough. P. Grasmanis, M. Dieterle, T. Klusas, J. Akers, W. Lyell, A. Kane, S. Misetic, D. Zeigler. Eighth Row: M. Thome, J. Babey, P. Chryplewicz, J. Lynch, B. Poos, A. Jones, D. Mayes, B. Taylor. Ninth Row: M. I McGettigan, D. Mohler, R. Minter, S. Holtz, T. Yelovich, L. Holtz, R. Cooper, M. Trgovac, T. Monken, T. Clements, E. Mosley, J. Wessel, J. Moore, J. Schmidt. Back Row: J. Russ, R. Letherman, J. Bockrath. D. Yawman. T. Forst, Bro. J. Campbell, Rev. J. Riehle, L. Mickey, S. Reed, K. Baumei, C. Nevin, J. Berry, A. | Monaghan, J. Fligg, B. Maher, C. Matlock. 250 Sports Football Waking Up the Echoes Notre Dame defeats USC; slaughters Aggies in Cotton Bowl The final game of the regular season .concluded Notre Dame ' s " Decade of Dominance " over 19th- ranked Southern Cal. The Irish pulled out a close one at LA Coli- seum, earning their tenth straight victory over the Trojans. Despite an out- break of the flu among team members, the Irish game was unaffected. The Irish led 17-16 at halftime, and held a slim 24-23 lead in the fourth quarter. After a Jerome Bettis eight-yard TD run in the final quarter, an impermeable Irish ildefense held USC on 1 1 consecutive downs, but the Trojans came up with tough defense of their own. With the score 31-23, USC got one last chance with the ball at their own twenty and 2:29 re- maining. With nineteen seconds remaining, the Trojans had barreled down the field and were ready for what could have been a USC score and a two point conver- sion for the victory. However, as the Trojan quarterback released his final pass, Tom Carter broke from his man and leaped for a game-sav- ing interception. Tailback Reggie Brooks rushed for 227 yards on 1 9 car- ries and scored on TD runs of 12, 55, and 49 yards to earn MVP hon- ors. Although USC ' s QB Rob Johnson passed for 302 yards on 27 of 41 passing, the Irish ' s running attack was too much for the 6th-ranked Trojan rushing defense, who allowed 330 yards on only 45 carries. The 31-23 victory gave Notre Dame a 9-1-1 regular season record. This record and a fifth-place ranking won the Irish a well- deserved place in the Cotton Bowl against undefeated, fourth- ranked Texas A M. The ND offense was unstoppable as Jerome Bettis racked up 101 total yards and three TDs, while Reggie Brooks ran for 1 15 yards. The Irish piled up 290 yards rushing and 439 total offen- sive yards against what had been called A M ' s " Wrecking Crew " . Defensively, the Irish shut down the Aggies. Senior Devon McDonald recorded ten tackles and a sack to earn Defensive MVP accolades. A M quar- terback Corey Pullig was harrassed all day, completing only 7 of 1 8 passes for 87 yards. Rick Mirer completed 8 of 16 passes for 119 yards and two TD ' s, earning the Offensive MVP award. The key By: Sheila Navagh play in the game was Lake Dawson ' s 40-yard TD pass to end the half. The game mark- ed the end of senior Rick Mirer ' s storied ND career. Mirer fin- ished as the career leader in total offensive yards (6,691) and TD passes (41). He is also second in career pass- ing yards, pass comple- tions, and attempts. The 28-3 victory culminated Notre Dame ' s 10-1-1 season and a fourth place rank- ing in the AP poll. Evaluating his team ' s performance, Lou Holtz said, " I think we ' re the best team in the country. ..End of the year, we were playing better than any team I ' ve been around. " Teamwork. Jim Flanigan and Defensive MVP Devon McDonald tackle an Aggie runner for a loss. The Irish defense allowed the SWC champs only 165 total yards. In memory of Moose. Justin Hall and Lindsay Knapp congratulate Jerome Bettis after his second Cotton Bowl TD. The Notre Dame players wore the word " Moose " on their helmets to honor legendary Athletic Director and All- American Edward " Moose " Krause, who died December 10, 1992. Sports 251 Manaaers Trainers Behind the Scenes Support Managers and trainers keep everything running smoothly The Notre Dame Fighting Irish football team and its opponent are not the only two teams that take the field on football Sat- urdays. Two other teams play integral roles in ensuring that every- thing runs smoothly be- hind the scenes, so that everything can run smoothly on the field. These are the student managers and trainers. The manager ' s primary concern goal is keeping the players and coaches content and concentrating on play- ing and coaching. Es- sentially, the student managers are respon- sible for running prac- tice. This entails set- ting up equipment for the coaches, assisting players and coaches with their individual needs, and keeping coaches on the sched- ule of each daily prac- tice. In addition to prac- tice, managers also work the games, assist- ing coaches and players on the sidelines and in the locker room. While the stu- dent managers do put in a great amount of time and effort, they also en- joy many benefits that any Domer would love to experience. From painting the helmets gold, to listening to Coach Holtz ' s halftime speeches, managers are the behind the scenes people in Notre Dame ' s football tradition. " It ' s a wonderful way to meet players, fellow students, and participate in the great tradition of ND football, " commented sophomore manager Dan Green. Student trainers play a big role in the ND tradition as well. Their goal is similar to that of the managers in that they want to keep play- ers happy, but in terms of medical needs. Like the managers, they as- sist not only the foot- ball players, but the ath- letes of the other varsity sports as well. They, too, travel with the foot- ball team to the away games. The main pur- pose of the student train- ers, however, is vastly different form that of the managers. When an athlete needs minor medical assistance, the first person on the scene will most likely be a stu- By: Greg Antkowiak dent trainer. It is their responsibility to care for the daily minor medical needs of the athletes in incidents that do not re- quire the attention of the professional trainers. The trainers are para- mount in keeping Irish athletes in top physical condition so that they may perform to the best of their abilities. Their efforts make the jobs of the players, coaches, and professional trainers a little less complicated. Every varsity athlete would agree that the trainers and managers play an integral role in ND athletics. 1992 Head Football Managers: Jon Fligg, Art Monaghan, Brian Maher. Providing a link. Dave Walters, a junior manager, listens intently to the instructions of the official. One of the duties ' , u councsy o. D.,me ph-aopruphk of the managers on game day is to provide a link between the | T officials and the field equipment. 252 Art Monaghan r i In addition to working as the three head football managers, seniors Art Monaghan, Brian Maher, and Jon Fligg also take charge of the Student Managers Organization (SMO). As head manager, Monaghan must oversee games and prac- tices to ensure that they run smoothly, lead and coordinate the members of the SMO and their efforts, as well as meet the aca- demic demands required of him. For Monoghan, this juggling act has been difficult and time-consuming, but well worth the sacrifice. " The SMO is a tremendous experience for anyone who is not afraid to work hard behind the scenes. The two aspects I value most from my four years are the real-life work experiences and the great people I have come into contact with on a day to day basis. " Looking Like a Champion Photos By Todd Rambasefc Showing them how it ' s done. Junior manager Terry Baker is shown here giving instructions to a sophomore manager at the Purdue game. Taking a break. In a rare idle moment, junior manager Jay Albian savors a break before the players take the field. Pholo Courtesy of Notre Dame Photographic 1992-93 Student Trainers: Front Row: Rob Leatherman, Dan McKenna, Dan Yawman, Steven Reed, Stephen Dunn, Jim Bockrath. Second Row: Kristin Lefere, Kath Anne Baumel, Theresa Forst, Laine Hickey, Michelle Hiigli, Julie Mayglothling, Shannon Castellano. Sports 253 Cheerleadinq The Irish Spirit Cheerleaders The Notre Dame cheerleaders are a close-knit group of athletes, existing only to enthusiastically root Notre Dame sports teams on to victory. You can always count on catching a glimpse of the squad while they cheer for football, bas- ketball, and soccer games. Becoming one of the chosen cheerleaders is not an easy task. A demanding ten-hour tryout against many tal- ented athletes dwindles the applicants down to a determined few. at the heart of Irish enthusiasm Those who make the team must attend daily practices for a month before the season. Par- ticipation at numerous sporting events, and public appearances, are mandatory for the re- mainder of the season. After being se- lected, practice for the blue gold game in April immediately begins, and the season does not end until the following April. While at sum- mer camp, the cheer- leaders have the oppor- tunity to compete against teams from all over the nation. The cheerlead- ing squad is composed of a varsity and a newly implementedjunior var- sity team. The varsity cheers for home and away football games in addition to men ' s bas- ketball, while the junior varsity alternates cheer for home football games, women ' s bas- ketball, and men ' s soc- cer. Both squads combine to cheer in the pep rallies, bookstore performances, and many other public ap- pearances. The squads must practice daily and maintain their enthusi- asm and energy throughout the long sea- son. During the course of the different s games, the cheerleaders are re- sponsible for motivat- ing the crowd and team, while at the same time intimidating the oppos- ing teams. There are a variety of different strat- egies which they em- ploy, such as the use of signs, different cheers, partner stunts, and gym- nastics. This yea r, the cheerleaders had the unique opportunity to By: Jennifer Durso appear in the upcoming | movie " Rudy " . Cheerleadingl consists of practicing, traveling, and perform- ing. Each member of the squad must concentrate on maintaining high grades and positive at-| titudes. However, Notre I Dame cheerleading would not be complete without the outstanding leprechaun, senior Dan Wagner. " Wags " is the essence of Fightin ' Irish spirit. He is an incred- ible performer who is loved by both students and alumni for his abil- ity to excite the crowd | at any time. ographic Photo By Todd Rambasck Center of attention. Senior Dan Wagner brings out the Irish in everyone at the Northwestern game in Chicago. 1992-93 Cheerleaders: Front Row: Kelly Costello, Mary Malone, Angle Jones, Rebecca Pinkley. Second Row: Julie Radca, Ali Heidbrink, Jennifer Durso, Jennifer Finn. Third | Row: Dana Beltrondo, Daniel Busak. Outer Row: Coach Maria Majerek, Tracy Ellis, Darin Sipe, Robert Arguello, Ryan Roberts, Mike Mugavero, Tyler Moore, Clement Yoo, Darin Prado, Will Robinson, Corey Spence, Dan Wagner. I 254 Sports Dan Wagner Senior Dan " Wags " Wagner, bet- ter known as the Irish leprechaun, truly knows what the Irish spirit represents. Wags can be found at every football and basketball game, in addition to other events. He thoroughly enjoys being the leprechaun and comments that, " the great- est thing about being the leprechaun is getting to know the students and being able to interact with them. " He also noted that, " everything I do out there comes from the heart. It ' s not what you get out of it ,but what you want to do and what you contribute that ' s impor- tant. " Wagner is an integral part of the cheerleading team and an important part of the Irish tradition. When he appears you can be sure that he will motivate and excite Irish fans everywhere. Looking Like a Champion j Ground support. Ryan Roberts hoists three cheerleaders into the air in response to yet another ND touchdown. The squad was vital in exciting the crowds at many Irish athletic events. Leading the pack. As is tradition, the cheerleaders lead the players out of the tunnel at Michigan St. Their enthusiasm paid off with a big Notre Dame win over the Spartans. All smiles. Dana Beltrondo and Ali Heidbrink emit excitement while rallying the Notre Dame fans at a home game. Sports Photo By Bill Mowle 255 Jamie Ling Jamie Ling is only a freshman, but he ' s made quite an impact on this year ' s hockey team. One of only five Irish to play in every game, he leads the team in points, is one of the top rookie scorers in the CCHA, and is a strong contender for CCHA Rookie of the Year. Ling needs just ten assists to tie the Irish freshman mark for assists in a single season. Ling ' s personal highlights for the season were games against top-rated Lake Superior State. He had three assists in a close loss on Oct. 30 and posted a goal the following night. He sees Notre Dame ' s lack of ex- perience and the new competition as a challenge, but finds the coaches very sup- portive and aware of the team ' s " growing pains. " Looking Like a Champion M when iky it itkCCHAthi fidelyconsidei ier conl ' ere idibilit) KK. ' S: tiafer ' siipandc m ftiisyea talented fre 1 jnmediaie imp lie team. Led BweifulCanad: Jamie Line. I Head to head competition. Alternate captain Curtis Janicke faces off against Kent State. Janicke is on the Irish top ten list in career assists. Lighting the lamp. Notre Dame players Jeremy Coe, Brett Bruininks, and Garry Gruber celebrate an Irish score. This season marked ND ' s return to the competitive CCHA. Photo Courtesy of Noire Dame Photographic 1992-93 Hockey Team: Front Row: Carl Picconatto, Greg Louder, Dan Marvin, Sterling Black Curtis Janicke, Matt Osiecki, Dave Bankoske, Eric Gregoire, Dan Sawyer, Brent Lothrop, Wade Salzman. Middle Row: Head Coach Ric Schafer, Strength Coach Eric Youts, John Rushin, Brent Lamppa, Chris Tschupp, Jason Konesco, Tom Arkell, Justin Arcangel, Tim Litchard, Steve Soderling Jeff Hasselman, Carey Nemeth, Manager Dylan Hogan, Assistant Coach Jim Johnson. Back Row. Skate Expert Cyril James, Manager Aimee Lucas, James Morshead, Garry Gruber, Jamie Ling Jeremy Coe, Davide DalGrande, Brett Bruininks, Chris Bales, Jay Matushak, Nata Rajala, Drew Tilson, Office Assistant Gillian Comley. Not Pictured: Assistant Coach Tom Carroll. Ofo State 256 Sports lockey acing New Competition lotre Dame returns to the CCHA; freshmen make an impact The road to the DalGrande, and Jaime fective leadership and defending national plagued by hard luck |op is never an easy one, ut the Notre Dame lockey program took a ?iant step in that direc- ion when they returned the CCHA this year. idely considered the uremier conference in ollegiate hockey, the ]CHA gave instant redibility to coach Ric Jhafer ' s up and coming earn. This year ' s crop If talented freshmen ame in and made an mmediate impact on he team. Led by the ' Owerful Canadian trio f Jamie Ling, Davide Morshead, the class of 1996 looked to be the foundation of a future national contender. The other six freshman played in the majority of games and were important con- tributors. Of course, these highly-touted rookies could never have stepped in as they did if it weren ' t for the leadership of the vet- eran players. Junior Matt Osiecki continued to show why he was chosen as the captain at the end of last season by providing quiet yet ef- stepping up his offen- sive play when the team needed it the most. Join- ing Osiecki in the lead- ership role were seniors Dave Bankoske and Curtis Janicke. Nearthe end of the season, " Banko " topped the 100 career assist plateau and moved into tenth place on the all-time scoring chart. Although their overall record was less than spectacular, it does manifest the incredible level of competition in the CCHA. In their first home game of the year, champions Lake Supe- rior St. fought back to edge the Irish 6-5. The season took a nasty down swing as they lost the next three games to fall to 0-8-1. Then on November 20th, they notched a win over W.Michigan. The season then took an up- swing in December and early January as they won five of seven games. Included in this string was a sweep of the three game series with Ohio State. Although the season seemed to be By: Dave Platt and bad bounces, the Notre Dame hockey program has a bright future. They have al- ready proven that they can be competitive with the best teams in the country. By joining a conference they have placed themselves in a position to bring in some of the nation ' s top re- cruits. They are a young team with a solid core of veteran leaders. The players have formed a nucleus that will allow Notre Dame to forge a name among the perennial collegiate hockey powers. 1992-93 Hockey ND QBE ND QBE Michigan 1 6 Ohio State 3 i Kent State 1 2 Ohio State 4 Kent State 5 7 Miami 2 8 Lake Superior State 5 6 Kent State 3 4 Lake Superior State 3 6 Illinois-Chicago 2 2 Miami 4 6 Michigan 1 7 Miami 3 6 Lake Superior State 1 4 Illinois-Chicago 2 3 Ferris State 3 9 Illinois-Chicago 4 4 Michigan State 1 5 Western Michigan 3 2 Ferris State 4 5 Western Michigan 4 5 Bowling Green 4 7 Michigan State 4 8 Ferris State 3 2 Michigan 1 5 Western Michigan 3 5 Ohio State 5 4 Michigan 2 7 Bowling Green 2 5 Bowling Green Air Force 4 1 Michigan State Denver 1 6 CCHA Playoffs Mankato State 6 3 CCHA Finals The puck stops here. Junior goalie Greg Louder records a save during a tough loss to top-ranked Michigan. Louder was named CCHAJMichigan Hockey Magazine Defensive Player of the Week after recording 49 saves in consecutive Irish wins Jan. 8-9. Sports 257 Men ' s Soccer A Successful Mix Seniors lead young team through tough schedule Behind the con- trols of third year Head Coach Mike Berticelli, tne Notre Dame men ' s soccer team began the 1992 season ranked 20th in Soccer America. The Irish started out their schedule with some of the toughest competition in the coun- try, including an exhi- bition battle against In- diana. " This is a great way to test our young team. When you play the best in the nation, you are only going to get better, " said Berticelli. " With our young team, we will learn a lot this week- end. " Although the Irish lost the three games, learn is exactly what they did. The next four games left the Irish undefeated. Under the lead- ership of the upperclass- men - senior Captain Mario Tricoci, seniors Kevin Pendergast and Brendan Dillmann, and junior M ike Palmer , the Irish, including thir- teen sophomores and outstanding freshmen additions, continued to play at a consistently high level. Bill Lanza and Tricoci both re- ceived all-tournament honors in the Adidas MetLife Classic. Notre Dame ' s balanced scor- ing attack was led by Lanza with Palmer, Pendergast, and Keith Carlson at his heels. Tim Gates, Dillmann, and Jason Fox followed with some impressive scoring. The team had many highlights this season, including hand- ing the then number twenty-four ranked Evansville team their first MCC regular sea- son defeat in three years, putting the Irish into second place in the MCC at the time. The team finished the regu- lar season with a record of 9-6-2 and entered the MCC Tournament as the third seed. In the first round, ND outlasted Loyola 2-1, but fell to Evansville 3-2 in the semifinals to finish at 10-7-2. Several Irish players were closing in on school records throughout the season, including goalie Bert Bader and MVP senior Kevin Pendergast. Pendergast, along with Tricoci and Dillmannl played a key role on 1992 team as the onlj seniors on a team con] sisting mainly of under] classmen. Tricoci alsc had the honor of beinj only the second playej in Irish soccer histor to be named sole cap] tain of the team. While the leader] ship, ability, and expej rience of these three se niors will definitely bd missed next season, the youth of the team, as well as the successful season men ' s soccei enjoyed this year! promise many mord By: Michele Hurst seasons or exciting soc-l cer. 1992 Men ' s Soccer Team 1992 Men ' s Soccer (10-7-2) Kevin Adkisson Josh Landman Bert Bader Bill Lanza ND Opp Art Batista Tim Gates UCLA 1 Shawn Bryden Mike Palmer Duke 1 2 Keith Carlson Kevin Pendergast Illinois (Chi.) 7 Rick Christofer Patrick Polking Valparaiso 5 1 Chris Conway Ray Prado Michigan State 2 2 Christopher Dean Tont Richardson LaSalle Indiana 2 3 Brendan Dillmann Fred Schlicting DePaul 3 Jack Elliot Doug Sidney Xavier 1 Eric Ferguson Mario Tricoci Dayton 4 Jason Fox Nathan Utz Detroit 2 1 Jean Joseph Ben Ketchum Dane Whitley Evansville Kentucky Vanderbilt 1 2 1 3 Loyola (IL) 2 3 Butler 1 1 Miami (OH) 2 1 MCC Championships Loyola (IL) 2 1 Evansville 2 3 258 Sports Mario Tricoci i ' It is often said that actions speak louder than words. This is especially true for Mario Tricoci. Mario ' s play on the field speaks for itself, and the respect shown by his teammates in naming him sole captain attests to his leadership and dedication. One of only three seniors, Tricoci counts among his goals for this year " to win the MCC championship, make the NCAA playoffs, and ultimately win the NCAA Tournament. " Tricoci has come a long way from his freshman year, a time when he " lost a lot of confidence " in his playing ability. Fortunately, he was able to over- come these problems and has become an integral part of the men ' s team. Next year, his talent and leadership will be missed by the Irish soccer team. Looking Like a Champion Pholo By Brian Schneider iReady, aim, fire. With a look of intense Photo By Brian Schneider Keep away. Freshman Bill Lanza pushes the ball upfield. Lanza led the team in scoring this year with 8 goals and 4 assists for a total of 20 points. He earned the MCC Newcomer of the Year Award. Catch me if you can. Sophomore Keith Carlson dribbles away from two opposing players. Carlson concentration, junior Mike Palmer prepares for a had the game . wjnning assist in me important Evansvi ii e ga me and was the second-leading scorer on kick. Palmer earned the Scholar- Athlete Award. the team. Sports 259 Rosella Guerrero I I As theleading scorer for the Lady Irish in 1992, freshman Rosella Guerrero had a lot to make her proud. Her 1 3 goals and seven assists combined to give her 33 points, ranking her 18th in the nation in scoring. She pulled a hat trick in her very first collegiate game, a 4-3 loss to 5th ranked N.C. State. Yet beyond the stats, the highlight for Guerrero was the team ' s 1 - win over 14th ranked Wisconsin. She traces her success to " a lot of hard work. But it helps to have talent. " And while she is quite talented, she ' s still moti- vated. " I ' m looking forward to making the NCAA tournament and improving my skills. " With Guerrero ' s efforts, and those of the rest of the potent Lady Irish, next season may give her the NCAA berth she wants. Looking Like a Champion Photo Courtesy of Notre Dame Photograph! 1992 Women ' s Soccer Team: Front Row: Tania Macioce, Ashley Scharff, Margaret Jarc, Michelle Lodyga, Denise Chabot, Brenda Gorski, Breck Reischman. Second Row: Andi Kurek, Kim Gold, Alison Lester, Emily Linklater, Stephanie Porter, Tasha Strawbridge, Julie Vogel, Robin Mego. Back Row: Jodi Hartwig, Jill Matesic, Rosella Guerrero, Gennifer Kwiatkowski, Michelle McCarthy, Tiffany Thompson, Ragen Coyne, Amy Hughson. wire Daw accer learn h npesforthel ' fleW ie season rank the country recniitit lengthened ;es for s isingfnst Rasent ion? force :ld.and kff.whoa fete 1 1 Tktea jbedidva nail three Pholo By Bill Mowlc Determined competition. Junior Alison Lester and a Stanford player , aggressively pursue the ball. Lester was an integral leader in the season ' s campaign. Irish intensity. Sophomore midfielder Tiffany Thompson looks upfield for a target. Thompson is one of several Lady Irish from Texas. Sports Women ' s Soccer Young Talent Team of fresh After a strong howing last season, the otre Dame women ' s occer team had high opes for the 1992 sea- Ison. The Irish began ic season ranked 16th in the country, and a trong recruiting class trengthened their hances for success, omising freshmen in- luded Ragen Coyne, a strong force in the lidfield, and Ashley charff, who anchored he defense at sweeper. The team expe- rienced adversity early, when all three captains sustained preseason in- faces lead ND juries. Starting goalie Michelle Lodyga suf- fered a separated shoul- der, Margaret Jarc in- jured a knee , and third captain, Denise Chabot, was sidelined with stress fractures. The Irish squad opened its season against fifth ranked North Carolina State with junior Andi Kurek playing defense and acting as interim cap- tain. Notre Dame dis- played offensive po- tency as well as the tal- ent of youth as fresh- man standout Rosella Guerrero scored three to MCC Championship goals. Despite the ef- fort, the Irish lost 4-3. After the disap- pointing trip to the East, the Irish redeemed themselves with two big conference wins against Dayton and Butler. They continued their winning streak by beat- ing rival Michigan State decisively by a score of 4-0. During an ex- tended home stand, Notre Dame faced sev- eral top ranked teams. The squad lost a close match to fourth-ranked Duke. They bounced back, however, by beat- ing 15th ranked Wis- consin. In probably the biggest win of the sea- son, the Irish prevailed 1 -0, proving their power against a reputable re- gional team. Over fall break the Irish travelled to Texas to compete. They finished their trip 1-1, losing to a tough SMU team 3-1, and beating TCU4-0. Their season culminated in two con- ference victories against Xavier and Wright State, allowing the Notre Dame team to claim the MCC Cham- pionship. By: Alison Lester The Irish team finished the season with a record of 13-5-1. De- spite the fine record against the quality, top- rated opponents, the Lady Irish were not among the sixteen teams invited to the NCAA tournament. Notre Dame fin- ished the season ranked in the top twenty for the second straight year. The effective offense of Guerrero, junior Alison Lester, and freshman Michelle McCarthy, along with a strong midfield and an unre- lenting defense, outscored opponents 58-19. 1992 Women ' s Soccer (13-5-1) MD Opp. N.C. State 3 4 Butler 3 1 Wis. -Green Bay 2 Rutgers 1 1 Michigan State 4 Dayton 4 1 Duke 1 2 Portland 1 2 Wisconsin 1 Stanford 3 Loyola (IL) 11 Cincinnati 3 Kentucky 9 Southern Methodist 1 3 Texas Christian 4 LaSalle 4 Providence 2 Xavier 2 1 Wright State 2 1 Fighting for position. Freshman Ragen Coyne attempts to gain control of the ball between two Stanford players. Coyne ' s efforts at midfield earned her four goals and seven assists. Sports 261 Women ' s Cross Country Gaining Experience Young Irish build successful season When asked how this year ' s cross country team differed from last year ' s, sopho- more Emily Husted re- plied, " We ' ve grown into a very close team. " Last year the women ' s cross country team, con- sisting of two upper- classmen and twelve freshmen, had some major obstacles to over- come. With such a young team, it was hard to bring everyone to- gether. With a year be- hind them, they have set new goals, achieved some of these goals, and grown as a team. Much of this growth has been incorporated through the diligent efforts of captain Lisa Gorski. Gorski feels " this team has what it takes to run with best in the country at the NCAA ' s. " Although losing their first meet to Georgetown, the Irish were pleased with the overall performance of the team, especially since it was the best showing the women have had thus far against Georgetown. Led by Sarah Riley, the Irish set out to win the By: Becky Alfieri 1992 Women ' s Cross Country Meet Result Georgetown L 32-23 National Catholic Inv. 1 st ND Invitational 2nd Indiana Intercollegiates 1st MCC Championships 1st NCAA District IV Meet 4th NCAA Championships Two by two. Stefanie Jensen and Emily Husted run in tandem. Jensen finished second in the MCC Champion- ships, contributing to the Irish victory, while Husted ran well all season. And they ' re off. Amid a herd of other runners, the Irish team launches from the starting line. National Catholic Invi- tational and then took second to a tough Michi- gan squad in the Notre Dame Invitational. The women also dominated the Indiana Intercollegiates and won the MCC Champi- onship. The team placed 4th at the Dis- trict IV Meet, which was the highest finish ever for the Irish. This experience gave the team a solid foundation. Sophomore Kristi Kramer believes that " help from incom- ing freshmen will defi- nitely make the Irish a force to be reckoned with in the future. " 262 Sports Sarah Riley i i As the Notre Dame women ' s cross country team begins another season, sopho- more Sarah Riley has emerged as a team leader. Sarah has become the team ' s stron- gest runner, posting career best times in her first three meets, and leading the Irish to the National Catholic Cross Country title. Her 14th place finish at the District IV Meet led the team to a fourth place finish, just shy of a NCAA berth. Riley came to Notre Dame be- cause she " thought it would be exciting to start on the ground level and help build up the program. " She certainly has helped build the Irish program . Her victory in the California High School Cross Country Championships is currently her greatest accomplishment; perhaps that will be re- placed by a victory as an Irish runner. Looking Like a Champion 1992 Women ' s Cross Country Team Becky Alfieri Kala Boulware Diane Castorina Ann Colonna Kristen Dudas Eva Flood Lisa Gorski Laura Guyer Angela Hessler Emily Husted Stefanie Jensen Maureen Kelly Kristine Kramer Karan MacKenzie Polly Rassi Sarah Riley Amy Siegel Elizabeth Silvis Barbara Wilson Leaders of the pack. Becky Alfieri and Lisa Gorski follow closely on the heels of their competitors. Gorski provided great leadership while Alfieri had several top ten finishes this season. Solitude. Sophomore Eva Flood leaves the competition behind. Flood finished in the top ten in four out of five regular season races and placed 17th at the District IV Meet. Sports 263 Men ' s Cross Country Chasing a National Championship Irish place sixth; McWilliams earns third Ail-American title After a disap- pointing fourth place finish at last year ' s N.C.A.A. District IV Meet in Blooming- ton, the 1992 Notre Dame men ' s cross country team set out on a mission. They didn ' t place fourth as hoped for, but showed heart and placed sixth. Led by senior captain John Coy le, the squad has posted im- pressive results in the 1992 season. The year began with a tough vic- tory over a nationally ranked Georgetown squad, 24-31. Mike McWilliams, the two- time All- American jun- ior, won the meet for the Irish. AlsO running well were sophomores Nate Ruder, John Cowan, and Shane DuBois. The Irish harri- ers continued their win- ning form at the Nation- al Catholic meet. The squad defeated a potent Marquette team, scoring an unusually low 19 points. The meet marked the emergence of J. R. Meloro as a force to be reckoned with on the Notre Dame team. The Irish were looking to extend a two year domination of the field, and win their third straight N. D. Invita- tional. This goal was not easily realized. A hungry Eastern Michi- gan team nearly de- voured the Irish. A val- iant effort by senior Nick Radkewich carried the day, as his blazing finish cemented the vic- tory. In the Gold divi- sion, freshman Mike Smedley belittled the competition en route to a sixth place finish. After a two week hiatus, the squad trav- elled to the West Coast to clash with the Uni- versity of Oregon Ducks. The always re- liable trio of Coyle, McWilliams, and Ruder posted solid perfor- mances. With the ex- ception of eager fresh- man Derek Seling, the rest of the team struggled to keep pace and the men ' s team suf- fered its first loss of the season. Meanwhile, at the Indiana State Meet, the Irish " B " team was enduring its second loss to archnemesis Wabash College. Junior Jeff Matsamoto and sopho- more Greg Fennell were By: J. T. Burke and Hugh Mundy the lone bright spots for | Notre Dame. The Irish re- gained championship form at the M C C meet | in Cincinnati, OH. Turning in a gritty per- formance, Notre Dame disregarded the hype and hoopla that goes with the conference meet and posted an easy victory. At the District IV Meet, Notre Dame ran well and placed 2nd to earn a NCAA berth. At the championships, the team started out slow, but the young Irish finished strong with McWilliams ' placing 24th. 1992 Men ' s Cross Country Meet Georgetown National Catholic Inv. ND Invitational Indiana Intercollegiates Jeff Drenth Memorial MCC Championships NCAA District IV Meet NCAA Championships Teamwork in effect. Proving that cross country really is a team sport are Irish harriers Mike McWilliams, John Cowan, John Coyle, and Nate Ruder. Teamwork helped the men ' s cross country team to its 6 spot in the national rankings. 264 Sports John Coyle i i As an All-American in both cross-country and track, senior runner John Coyle is certainly regarded as one of Notre Dame ' s all time greats. In fact, he is only the sixth Irish athlete to earn the All- American distinctions in both sports. As captain of the men ' s cross country team and co-captain of the track team, Coyle helped his team to its 6 spot in the national rankings by finishing first at the MCC Championships in a time of 24:50. Coyle ' s best performance in the five-mile race came last year at the National Catholic Invitational when he finished with a time of 24: 2 1 .5 . The senior posts impres- sive track times as well. He owns three of the top ten Irish times in the indoor 3000m and 5000m. Looking Like a Champion Photos By Bill Mowle 1992 Men ' s Cross Country Team J. T. Burke Andrew Burns John Cowan John Coyle Shane DuBois Joseph Dunlop Jeff Hojnacki Ed Lavelle Tom Lillis Derek Martisus Jeff Matsumoto Jack McMullan Mike Me Williams J. R. Meloro Hugh Mundy Nick Radkewich Nate Ruder Derek Seiling Chuck Seipel Mike Smedley Jim Trautmann Maintaining intensity. Determined not to be beaten, junior Mike McWilliams outruns his competition at the Georgetown meet. After placing 24th in the NCAA, McWilliams is the first person in the history of Notre Dame to win All-American honors in his first three years. Pushing for the finish line. Giving his final kick, sophomore J. R. Meloro heads for home at the Notre Dame Invitational. Meloro played an integral role in the team ' s win at the National Catholic Invitational. Sports 265 Coquese Washington I I As captain of the Irish women ' s squad, it is Coquese Washington ' s respon- sibility to lead and inspire her teammates. Considering the incredible statistics that she has amassed in the last four years, it is not difficult to understand why she is so inspiring. At 5 ' 6 " , the senior guard from Flint, MI is certainly not the tallest player on the court, but certainly one of the best. She is the Irish all-time steals leader and third in career assists. Washington also owns the career high for three-pointers with 70. Coquese ' s abilities have not gone unnoticed. She was selected to a preseason honor squad as a member of the second team all-MCC team by the coaches of the conference. Looking Like a Champion l Eyeing the basket. Andrea Alexander sets the Irish offense in motion against Detroit. Alexander is a tough forward used mainly in defensive situations. Sharpshooter Sherri. Junior guard Sherri Orlosky takes to the air and nails yet another shot at the JACC. Orlosky emerged as this year ' s top scorer for the women ' s squad, including a career-high 27 points vs. Loyola Grace under pressure. Freshman guard Stacy Fields easily handles her opponents attempts to steal the ball. The freshman ' s abilities earned her the opportunity to start in several games this season. The women ' b; I team came ini son with nw . Last; made it i ' 1 ;r lament. 1 squad, how the star pla; ear ago. Df he team b tith a ell- osier that b rable amount After he season eartbreakins larqueitc:.-, ickedupthei tory n an 266 Women ' s Basketball Measuring Up After last year ' s trip to the NCAA, the Irish The Irish women ' s basketball team came into this sea- son with much to live up to. Last year, they made it to the NCAA tournament. This year ' s squad, however, lacks the star players of a year ago. Despite this, the team has produced with a well-balanced roster that has a consid- erable amount of depth. After opening the season with two heartbreaking losses to Marquette and then No. 9 Purdue, the Irish picked up their first vic- tory in an incredible come-from-behind win over the Flames of Illi- nois-Chicago. Starting the first half with a 3-36 deficit, it seemed that they had dug themselves into a hole too deep to overcome. But the Irish women came alive, scoring 40 second-half points to douse the Flames 76-7 1 . Key to this victory was sopho- more forward Letitia Bowen, who scored a career-high 19 points and had 13 rebounds. Junior guard Sherri Orlosky and se- nior guard Coquese Washington combined for 30 points in the win over Michigan. Junior forward Kristin Knapp pulled down a career- high 13 rebounds. In the low scor- ing win over Loyola(MD), the Irish dominated the boards with a 51-28 margin. Knapp contributed with 13 and Stacy Fields grabbed a career-high nine. Despite making a valiant effort, the Irish couldn ' t manage to stop 20th ranked Georgia. Junior Tootie Jones ' career-high 20 points and Bowen ' s 15 re- bounds were not women have enough to stop the Lady Bulldogs. On December 30 , the Irish played host to the Hoyas of Georgetown and man- aged to come through with the win in over- time. Orlosky led the team in scoring with 22 points, and Bowen again dominated the boards, pulling down 18. January 2 be- gan a four game road trip for Notre Dame with a loss to LaSalle. The Irish trip to No. 2 Tennessee also ended in defeat, despite By: Greg Antkowiak high hopes Washington ' s five three-pointers. The Irish women began a four game winning streak at Dayton on January 7. In their first regular sea- son win at Dayton in two years, all five ND starters scored in double figures. In the win over Xavier, Letitia Bowen led the squad with 18 points and 14 rebounds for her fifth double double of the season. In the defeat of Loyola (IL), Washing- ton led all scorers with 20 points. The sharp- shooter sank three of her four three-point at- tempts. Plu B Mall Cashorc Looking for help. Looking for an open teammate is guard Kara Leary. Known f or her ability as an excellent floor general, the junior has also emerged as a shooter. Taking it away. Senior guard Coquese Washington steals the ball out from under her opponent. Averaging over 3 steals this season, Washington is the Irish career leader. Sports 267 Women ' s Basketball Measuring Up Team performs strongly under leadership of Coach Muffet McGraw With several ranked opponents on the 1992-1993 sched- ule, the Irish women ' s basketball team had its work cut out for it from the very beginning. Despite this, the Irish responded with impres- sive playing, particu- larly on the part of the defense. Only Georgia had hit 50% from the field against Notre Dame. On average, Notre Dame had been able to hold its oppo- nents to 38% shooting. In contrast, the Irish of- fense had 43.8% accu- racy from the floor against its opponents. In addition, for the first half of the season, the Irish women averaged 42.7 rebounds per game. While the ND players have demon- strated some impressive talents on the court this year, some of the credit must go to Coach Muffet McGraw. On February 13th, Coach McGraw won her 200th career game against Dayton to bring her ca- reer totals to 200- 1 02 in ten years of collegiate coaching. The Dayton win also brought her within four games of taking over the all-time wins spot among the Irish women ' s basket- ball coaches. McGraw was recognized for her accomplishments by being named a member of the 1993 U.S. Olym- pic Festival women ' s basketball coaching staff. On January 14, the Irish women played host to Detroit Mercy, and simply dominated the Lady Titans. Five Irish players scored in double figures in the 80- 55 win. The most im- pressive statistic of the game, however, was the season low 15 turn- overs. This, along with the team ' s 12 steals, helped the Irish cruise to the easy victory. The four-game winning streak that be- gan January 7 at Day- ton, ended twelve days later at Penn State. It was this game that also began a four-game los- ing streak for the Irish. In three of these four games, Letitia Bowen led the team in scoring. In the loss to DePaul, senior captain Coquese Washington led the By: Greg Antkowiak team with 17 points. The offensive skills of the team were demonstrated on Feb- ruary 6 at the Joyce A.C.C., with a thorough romping of Duquesne. Junior Sherri Orlosky contributed 20 points in the 95-67 win. In the road trip to Dayton on February 13, sophomore guard Audrey Gomez scored a career-high 18 points from the bench, includ- ing four three-pointers, to help the Irish to a 92- 80 victory. Bowen led all scorers with 19, while Stacy Fields tied her career-high with 14 points. On the attack. Sophomore Audrey Gomez brings the ball upcourt. Gomez scored eighteen points in the victory against Dayton after hitting four three-pointers. Making the calls. Irish coach Muffet McGraw shows her enthusiasm for her team ' s performance. McGraw was named an assistant coach for the 1993 U.S. Olympic Festival women ' s team because of her outstanding coaching ability. 268 17 points. The 1 at the Jovj Stieiri Orloi ' 67 win. lore uaii :y Gomez sconi r-hihl Spoiil :he bench, inctt p the Irish !oa9 :tory. BowenH .vr;rs ith IS, Stacy Fields rid ireer-hishwithll Photo Courtesy of Notre Dame Photographic l ' )92-93 Women ' s Basketball Team: Front Row: Jenny Layden, Sherri Orlosky, Coquese Washington, Dionne Smith, Kara Leary, Stacy Fields, Audrey Gomez. Back Row: Graduate Assistant Coach Sara Liebscher, Assistant Coach David Glass, Assistant Coach Sandy Botham, Andrea Alexander, Tootie Jones, Kristen Knapp, Majenica Rupe, Carey Poor, Letitia Bowen, Head Coach Muffet McGraw, Athletic Trainer Carole Banda, Manager Katie Sachs. 1992-93 Women ' s Basketball ND QBE Marquette 62 66 Purdue 41 74 Illinois-Chicago 76 71 Michigan 62 54 Loyola (MD) 55 48 Georgia 75 81 Georgetown 78 72 LaSalle 63 69 Tennessee 48 79 Dayton 72 60 Xavier 64 56 Detroit Mercy 80 55 Loyola (IL) 76 50 Penn State 66 87 DePaul 55 71 Evansville 69 73 Butler 70 82 LaSalle 61 58 Duquesne 95 67 Xavier 68 70 Dayton 92 80 Loyola (IL) 74 60 Detroit Mercy 68 55 Duquesne Butler Evansville MCC Championships m ill Shooting the jumper. Sophomore forward Letitia Bowen scores two in the victory against LaSalle. Bowen earned MCC player of the week honors in January after leading the Irish to wins over Day- ton and Xavier. Going to the line. Freshman Stacy Fields is fouled under the basket. Fields had a strong first season while averaging eight points at the starting guard position. Sports 269 Men ' s Basketball Gunning for the Best Monty Williams returns; Irish win the Sugar Bowl Tournament The men ' s has- toughest schedule in the ter averaging 7. 7 points face the unbeaten Irish, career marks. Boyer hit ketball team faced the 1992-93 season with much uncertainty and many questions. Com- ing off of an 18-15 sea- son and a loss to Vir- ginia in the NIT finals, few people expected the young squad to sur- vive without LaPhonso Ellis, Daimon Sweet, Elmer Bennett, and Keith Tower. The se- nior quartet had ac- counted for 79 percent of the scoring and 65 percent of the re- bounds. Coach John MacLeod faced the nation, but posted the most wins of any Notre Dame first- year coach. There was news even before the first tip- off of the 1992-93 sea- son. Freshman Keith Kurowski suffered a stress fracture in his left foot and would be out for the season. On the flip side, the Irish learned that senior for- ward Monty Williams would be joining them after sitting out two years. Wi lliams was diagnosed with a rare but potentially danger- ous heart condition af- and 3.7 rebounds his freshman year. The Irish an- swered their critics early. Under the lead- ership of co-captains Brooks Boyer and Monty Williams, Notre Dame jumped to a 2-0 record with wins over Loyola and Evansville. Williams poured in 19 points to notch the win at Loyola, while fresh- man guard Ryan Hoover lit up the JACC with a 2 1 point perfor- mance against Evans- ville. Mr. Knight led his Indiana Hoosiers to but barely escaped with a victory. Notre Dame fought back from a first- half deficit to tie the game with two minutes remaining, but couldn ' t pull off the upset. Wil- liams scored 15 points and grabbed 12 re- bounds to lead the surge. MacLeod ' s troops suffered a 7 1 -52 loss to Providence be- fore returning home for an overtime win against Boston College. Sopho- more guard Lamarr Jus- tice had ten assists and Williams was on fire with 31 points, both By: Dan Fagan a clutch free throw in overtime to seal the win. New Orleans was the site for Notre Dame ' s first in-season tournament title since 1955. The Irish de- feated New Orleans in the opening round and St. Joseph ' s (PA) in the championship game of the Sugar Bowl Tour- nament. Williams and sophomores Billy Tay- lor and Malik Russell made the Sugar Bowl all-tournament team with their perfor- mances. Russell led the title charge with a ca- reer-high 20 points against St. Joseph ' s. Three anyone? Freshman Ryan Hoover takes the ball upcourt against Indiana. Hoover nailed three-pointers all season, including seven against Dayton. A Sunday drive. Sophomore Billy Taylor pops in a shot over an Evansville defender. Taylor scored sixteen points in Notre Dame ' s second straight win. Phitlu B Mall mlsMKisler 270 Sports IK ;ctl free throui KbSHifci New Orl ea| he site ft ' s first i: nt til The Irish fe 1 New Orleans i xning round an) pwhipgand usar Bowl Toi 1 Wil imores Billy Taj- id the Sugar Boil mrnament lean their perfor- es. Russell kdlk :harse with a hish 20 points Nt St. Joseph ' s. Monty Williams Senior Monty Williams demon- strated not only his love of basketball, but that of life. Williams had a fabulous fresh- man year while averaging 7.7 points and 3.7 rebounds a game. He was a budding star when it was announced that he had a rare heart condition and was advised to quit competitive sports. Williams sat out two years before the doctors gave him the O.K. to play again. This season, he was voted co- captain and led the team with about eigh- teen points and nine rebounds per game, despite nagging injuries. Williams believes graduating will be the highlight of his college career. When asked about his future plans, he commented, " I live one day at a time, because nothing in life is guaranteed. " Looking Like a Champion Hang time. Sophomore Malik Russell drives for two of his nine points in the 76-70 home win against Evansville. The J ACC was rocking all season with 2,400 student ticket holders, the most since the 1986-87 season. Down to the wire. Sophomore guard Lamarr Justice puts the Irish attack in motion against Indiana. Justice scored twelve points in the near upset of the Hoosiers. We ' re glad you ' re back. Senior Monty Williams tips in two of his fifteen points against Indiana. Williams led the young Irish in scoring and rebounding. Sports 271 1992-93 Men ' s Basketball ND Qpp. Loyola 52 50 Evansville 76 70 Indiana 70 75 Providence 52 71 Boston College 73 70 New Orleans 45 43 St. Joseph ' s (PA) 68 65 Southern Cal 74 77 Xavier 60 75 Detroit Mercy 59 83 Dayton 71 66 Stanford 67 61 Michigan 55 70 Butler 56 70 La Salle 72 63 Missouri 57 73 UCLA 65 68 St. Bonaventure 61 64 Duke 50 67 Dayton 79 69 Kentucky 62 81 Marquette 61 69 DePaul 62 70 North Carolina 56 85 Duquesne 76 80 Valparaiso Louisville Slamming home two. Junior Jon Ross records a dunk against Duke. Ross had six points and seven rebounds in the loss to the 5th-ranked Blue Devils. Chalk up an assist. Freshman Ryan Hoover passes it off during the Duke game. Notre Dame faced the toughest schedule in the nation, including three of the 1992 Final Four teams. Driving hard. Junior Carl Cozen makes a move around a La Salle player. Cozen scored nine points in the victory, but missed the last eight games with a foot injury. 272 Men ' s Basketball Gunning for the Best Irish experience growing pains; nearly upset UCLA After a Sugar Bowl Tournament win ind a 5-2 record, Notre Dame suffered a trio of ough losses. Southern Zal edged the young rish at home despite he continued hot shoot- ng of Monty Williams, A ho scored 27. Travel - ng to Xavier and De- roit Mercy proved dis- leartening, but the Ighting spirit was back n full force with the ' ollowing home game igainst Dayton. Freshman gun- icr Ryan Hoover was jnconscious while hit- dng 7 of 1 3 three-point- ers, both numbers be- ing school records. The 28-point performance was the difference in the 71-66 victory. Notre Dame traveled to California and pulled out the vic- tory against Stanford as Williams poured in 17 with 10 rebounds. The win improved ND ' s record to 7-5 as sev- enth-ranked Michigan waited for the Irish in Ann Arbor. The Irish stayed close in the first half, only to have Chris Webber and friends pull away after inter- mission to win by fif- teen. However, Hoover continued his impres- sive play with 23 points. The Butler Bulldogs weren ' t any kinder as they edged the Irish in Indianapolis by four. Junior Jon Ross was on fire with a career-high 21 points and Williams contributed 20 to keep Notre Dame close. MacLeod ' s team needed a big win at home, and LaSalle obliged. The Irish beat LaSalle by nine points, the largest margin of victory yet, as Williams and Hoover led a bal- anced scoring attack with 17 and 16 points, respectively. Missouri ' s arena proved as crazy and loud as ever as the 8-7 Irish came to town. Billy Taylor found his old touch with sixteen points, but Mis- souri was tough down the stretch and won by sixteen. The road swing continued with a visit to Pauley Pavilion, home of the UCLA Bruins. The Irish almost pulled off the upset, but William ' s three-pointer in the final seconds just missed. The Bruins es- caped with the three- By: Dan Fagan point victory despite another fine game by Monty Williams, who finished with eighteen points. Hoover added seventeen as Notre Dame fell below the .500 mark for the first time this season. St. Bonaventure came to Notre Dame looking for their first- ever victory against the 8-9 Irish, and used a 1 7- 3 run in the second half to squeak out the win. Turnovers and 34% shooting proved the de- mise for the squad. Williams scored eigh- teen and sophomore Malik Russell contrib- uted eleven points. In your face. Junior Joe Ross uses his 6 ' 10 frame to defend against Kentucky. The Ross twins provided size and muscle underneath the basket all season. Team unity. Players huddle together before a game. Team spirit was high all season for the Irish despite key injuries. Sports 273 Men ' s Basketball Gunning for the Best Despite tough Notre Dame continued to stumble as two-time defending national champion Duke came to the J ACC. Poor shooting silenced the raucous JACC crowd in the second half and Duke won by 17. The Irish wer e within four with thirteen min- utes to play, but were shut out for seven min- utes as the Blue Devils ran away. The nation- ally-televised loss dropped ND to 8- 1 1 . The Dayton Flyers were just what the Irish needed after four straight losses. losses and a Notre Dame traveled to Ohio and used a 1-2 punch to win by ten. Monty Williams poured in 21 points in the first half and Ryan Hoover, Jon Ross, and Billy Tay- lor turned it on in the second half to seal the win. Williams finished with a career-high 32 points with Hoover add- ing 18. Second-ranked Kentucky was next on the Irish ' s grueling schedule. Appearing on national TV for the third weekend in a row, ND wore down in the sec- ond half and lost by 1 9. tough schedule, Irish show potential With junior Carl Cozen recovering from foot surgery and sophomore Jason Williams out with a bruised lung, the Irish were forced to play the last twelve minutes with only six scholarship players. Joe and Jon Ross had fouled out, leaving the door wide open. Monty Williams had another great game, scoring 28 and grabbing 10 rebounds. Notre Dame ' s shooting woes in the second half continued against Marquette. De- spite a 1 1-0 run to start the game, 35% shoot- ing overall silenced the Irish as the Warriors beat ND for only the second time in the last nineteen meetings. Jon Ross scored 17 points and sophomore Lamarr Justice contributed 14 as MacLeod ' s squad dropped to 9- 13. After losing to DePaul, ND faced third-ranked North Carolina who proved their strength in Chapel Hill as the Irish contin- ued their second-half shooting slump. ND was held scoreless for eight minutes en route to a 29-point defeat. By: Dan Pagan Williams scored twenty as MacLeod ' s team reached an 0-7 markl against ranked teams. The Duquesne I game proved to be a real thriller, but unfortu- nately, the Irish fell just short. Brooks Boyer hit six three ' s and finished with 24 as ND had its first triple OT game since 1934. The Irish stood at 9-16 with two | games to play. Despite the many losses, the Irish showed potential for] next year. The most difficult schedule in the nation didn ' t prove kind to the young team, but the spirit never died. Not pleased. Coach MacLeod lets the referee know how he feels about the officiating. Notre Dame received many questionable calls during some big games this year. Soft touch. Junior Jon Ross tosses one in against La Salle. Ross had nine points and six rebounds in the victory at the JACC. 274 Photo Courtesy of Noire Dame Photographic 1992-93 Men ' s Basketball Team: Front Row: Malik Russell, Jason Williams, Keith Kurowski, Billy Taylor, Brooks Boyer, Carl Cozen, Ryan Hoover, Lamarr Justice, Matt Adamson. Back Row: Manager Chris Ebberwein, Assistant Strength Coach Bill Martinov, Assistant Coach Jimmy Black, Head Coach John MacLeod, Monty Williams, Jon Ross, Nathion Gilmore, Joe Ross, Assistant Coach Parker Laketa, Assistant Coach Fran McCaffery, Trainer Skip Meyer, Assistant Strength Coach Eric Youts, Manager Joe Favazzo. Not Pictured: Sean Ryan, Pat Keaney. Ryan Hoover i i After guard Ryan Hoover is intro- duced before every game, what seems like a thunderous " boo " is heard in the JACC. In reality, the fans are honoring the talented freshman with " Hoov. " Hoover came to ND after a successful prep career and being named 1 992 Gatorade Circle of Cham- pions player-of-the-year in Illinois. His success continued with the Irish as he averaged over ten points a game, second highest on the team, in a starting role. Hoover cites his 7-13 three- point shooting during the Jan. 9 Dayton victory as his season highlight. Both num- bers are ND records. One of the biggest challenges for him is " getting used to the overall talent night in and night out. " Ryan Hoover certainly is adjusting to that talent quite easily. Looking Like a Champion A real steal. Junior co-captain Brooks Boyer takes the ball from a Kentucky player. Boyer finished the season strong with big games against DePaul and Duquesne. Handling the pressure. Senior Monty Williams escapes a La Salle press. Williams had seventeen points and ten rebounds in the win. Sports 275 Chris Dayton i i The Notre Dame men ' s golf team is making a comeback and senior co- captain Chris Dayton has played an impor- tant role in the revival. Dayton tied for second in both of the fall tournaments that the Irish played in. In the MCC Championships, he was named all-tournament after leading ND to a sec- ond-place finish. Dayton ' s highlights thus far include his team ' s finish at the Firestone Invitational last season and his 1991 MCC Championship. The success of Notre Dame golf is a team effort, and Chris Dayton realizes that. " I think I ' ve been successful be- cause I ' ve put in a lot of hard work and have had a lot of help from my teammates with my confidence. They ' ve been very sup- portive and we get along really well. " Looking Like a Champion Going for birdie. Senior co-captain JoeDennen follows through on his putt. Dennen was named an MCC all-tournament golfer after this year ' s MCC Championships, where the Irish finished second to Xavier for the third consecutive year. Phnlo Courtcsv of Nulrc Dame Photographic 1992-93 Men ' s Golf Team: FrontRow: JoeDennen, Kit Burton, Todd Klem, Chris Marando, Chris O ' Connell, Assistant Coach Tom Hanlon, Assistant Coach Dave Long. Back Row: Coach George Thomas, Fr. Michael Sullivan, Chris Dayton, Jay Johnsrud, John Bode, Mike Chaney, Cole Hanson. Sports Men ' s Golf Making an Impact [Irish place second at Indiana Invitational and MCC Championships After a success- ful fall season, the Notre Dame men ' s golf team is looking forward to the 1993 spring season with a great deal of opti- mism. Although com- peting in only three tour- mments this fall, the rish have proven that hey are capable of shooting low scores and competing for top fin- ishes. Under the lead- ership of co-captains Chris Dayton and Joe Dennen, Notre Dame i ' inished second twice this fall, once at the In- diana Invitational and again at the Midwest- ern Collegiate Confer- ence Championship. The golf team, though, did manage a sub-par performance at the Cincinnati Invita- tional, where they faced tough competition and a very demanding golf course. Nevertheless, the season was seen by the team as a building block for the future. After a summer of numerous tourna- ments and practice, the Irish came into the fall season with a great deal of confidence. Playing with just two seniors, Dayton and Dennen, the Irish have a young team consisting of very tal- ented underclassmen. Throughout the season, the team con- tinued to show their rapid improvement by spending many hours practicing on the course, many times in extremely wet and cold conditions in the latter part of the fall season. Even with these adverse weather conditions, the spirit of the team was never dampened as practice often inspired stiff competition for a qualifying for a spot on the traveling team. With a balance of skill and competition, the mem- bers appeared to ben- efit both individually and as a team from those pressure situations. The season also spurred a lot of dedica- tion and sacrifice. Many times practice would cease only in the ab- sence of daylight. Fur- thermore, the Irish ap- peared to play more as a single unit, as opposed to a team of individu- als. With the off sea- son at hand, the Irish will be preparing forthe By: Jay Johnsrud spring season, which will bring forth a rigor- ous schedule with many ranked teams. By working in the weight room and practicing in- doors with the use of nets, the squad should be ready for a challeng- ing spring season. The golf team will attempt to start where they left off by competing in the Cen- tral Florida Invitational in Orlando during spring break. Several top twenty teams from around the nation will challenge the young team and will prove a benchmark for Notre Dame ' s golf revival. 1992-93 Men ' s Golf Indiana Invitational Cincinnati Invitational MCC Championships Central Florida Invitational Purdue Invitational Indiana Intercollegiates Firestone Invitational 2nd 9th 2nd Concentration. Senior Chris Dayton practices his putting on the Burke Memorial Golf Course. Dayton led the team to a second place finish at the Midwestern Collegiate Con- ference Championships. Sports 277 Women ' s Golf Teeing off Fall season ends with successful finish at Ohio State The women ' s golf team enthusiasti- cally began their sea- son with high hopes. This year ' s team consisted of senior cap- tain Kathy Phares; jun- iors Crissy Klein, Ali- cia Murray, and Denise Paulin; sophomores Katy Cooper, Sara Ruzzo, and Katie Shan- non; and freshmen Julie Melby and Jocelyn Tremblay. Unfortu- nately, Paulin was un- able to play in the fall tournaments because of open-heart surgery she underwent during the summer. The Lady Irish, however, still finished at the top for the fall season. The first tour- nament was held at Illi- nois State, where the Irish finished ninth. Although this year ' s score was 23 shots bet- ter than last year ' s total, the team felt they could have done better. Murray led ND with a three round total of 240. After a week of hard practice, the Irish won their next tourna- ment at Ferris State by three strokes. Notre Dame then traveled to Michigan State where they played in high winds and heavy rain to finish eighth. The last tourna- ment was held at Ohio State and proved to be the best for the Irish. Although they placed only third in the compe- tition, they beat Big Ten teams Michigan, Purdue, and Iowa. They finished behind tourna- ment host Ohio State and Indiana, both ranked high in the Big Ten conference. Furthermore, three of the Lady Irish golfers, Klein, Melby, and Phares, finished tied for seventh overall, with a three-round stroke to- tal of 244. After a success- ful fall season, the Irish move into spring com- petition with confi- dence. The spring season opened with the North- ern Illinois University Snowbird Invitational held in Tampa, Florida, over spring break. Notre Dame faced tough competition from tournament host Northern Illinois and also from Iowa State, Illinois, and the Univer- By: Crissy Klein sity of Central Florida. After a week in Florida, the team re turned to the Midwes to compete at Purdue, Indiana, and Ohio State The Lady Irish hoped t improve their record b; defeating some of th many Big Ten univer- sities that also com- peted at these various tournaments. With anticipated low scores from the up- perclassmen and two new freshmen, and with Paulin returning to the Irish lineup, Notre Dame anticipated moving up in the rankings in the spring season. 1992 Women ' s Golf Illinois State Redbird Invitational 9th Ferris State Women ' s Golf Invitational 1 st Michigan State Spartan Fall Invitational 8th Ohio State Lady Buckeye Fall Invitational 3rd For the love of the game. Senior Kathy Phares shows her form as she watches her ball sail towards the green. Phares was key to the Ferris State win and the Ohio State third place showing. 278 Sports c scores from the of . ' lassmen and tw freshmen, am i Paulin retumi ;he Irish lineup 1992 Women ' s Golf Team: Front Row: FT. Michael Sullivan, Denise Paulin, Katie Shannon, Alicia Murray, Julie Melby. Back Row: Coach George Thomas, Kathy Phares, Jocelyn Tremblay, Sara Ruzzo, Katy Cooper, Crissy Klein, Coach Tom Hanlon. Kathy Phares i ' Senior Captain Kathy Phares, in her four years with the women ' s golf team, has matured into an essential part of the squad. This year she helped bring the team success in several tournaments. She fin- ished second at the Ferris State Women ' s Golf Invitational, and inspired the team to a third place finish at the Ohio State Lady Buckeye Fall Invitational. Phares consid- ers this performance a " major highlight for the team this year. " In the past four years, the East Moline, IL, native recounted her fondest memory as the time she shot a 73 to win a tournament . After graduation, Phares has no professional golf aspirations. " I do not plan on playing professionally, " she said. " But I do hope to continue to play as often as possible in national tournaments. " Looking Like a Champion Practice makes perfect. Sophomore Katie Shannon concentrates on her swing during a recent round. Shannon ' s best outing came at the Ferris State Women ' s Golf Invitational. Putting around. Sophomore Katy Cooper prepares to sink her shot. Cooper played consistently all season. Sports 279 Men ' s Fencing Lunging Toward a National Title With a 23-1 record, Notre Dame anticipates the NCAA tournament The Notre Dame men ' s fencing squad is gearing up for yet another run at the national championship. Going into the Midwest- ern Intercollegiate Championships, the Irish were 23- 1, with the lone loss coming to Princeton. In that stretch, the Irish beat defending champion Columbia as well as several other top-notch East Coast schools. Notre Dame hasn ' t finished below fourth place at the NCAA Championships since 1 982, and it looks to be on pace for a simi- lar stretch run this year. But with many losses to graduation last season, a more youthful squad is going to have to pick up the slack and prove themselves. The foil squad blends youth and expe- rience as well as any of the teams. Buoyed by four-year starter Jeff Piper, the foilists are one of the stronger ele- ments on the team. Piper is sup- ported in the starting line-up by junior Rian Girard who won his third monogram this season after switching back to foil from epee. Sophomore Stan Brunner who, although in his first year fencing for the Irish, has plenty of competitive fencing experience, and has performed well. Jordon Maggio also lends sup- port to the foil squad. The epee squad may also challenge for national honors this season. Junior captain Greg Wozniak is ex- pected to compete for Ail-American honors. But he isn ' t the only force on the epee squad. Swedish import Per Johnsson and senior Geoff Pechinsky pro- vide this team with solid top-to-bottom talent, as does senior Brian Ray in a reserve role. Perhaps the most unpredictable of the weapons, and the one which may ulti- mately decide just how far Notre Dame can go this season is the sabre squad. Without James Taliaferro, an Ail- American, the sabre squad has little experi- ence. Coming into this season, only sopho- more Chris McQuade had ever fenced for the Irish before, going 6-2. But senior Bernie Baez has plenty of fencing experience from his high school days and will be counted on in the number-one role. Junior Chris Hajnik only began fencing sa- bre just before the Christmas break, but has progressed remark- ably well. How far Notre Dame men ' s fencing team will go depends only on itself. They ' ve shown the ability to beat the top teams in the country, and will at- tempt to do so again at By: Rich Kurz the NCAA Champion- ships at Wavne State. i JfHK W Sl 1993 Men ' s Fencing ' V ' (23-1) F W ' ' trJ ND QBE ND QBE gitflE? Northwestern Tournament Wayne State MIT 19 19 Notre Dame Tournament 8 Cleveland State 25 8 Case Western 26 2 1 jfcp - " Tri-State 25 2 Ohio State 16 11 jF 9 " " " Cal St. Long Beach 21 6 Northwestern 1 8 9 r ar UC-San Diego 20 7 Duke , k Michigan State 21 6 Tournament | Illinois Duke 18 9 On the move. Senior Bernard Baez formulates his strategy Tournament Navy 18 9 during the Notre Dame Tournament. Baez finished the Illinois 14 1 3 Air Force 17 10 season with a 49-22 record. Chicago 22 5 North Carolina 16 11 Purdue 22 5 William Mary 20 7 Lawrence 23 4 Midwestern Intercollegiate Columbia 16 1 1 Championships New York Univ. 19 8 St. John ' s 18 9 NCAA Regional Qualifier Rutgers 17 10 -_ Princeton 11 16 NCAA Championships we if " to , going 64 ' OfBernieBaa lne " ce from hi school days and I counted on j " umber-one rolt, or Chris Hajnit just before tht N ' mas break, bit I How e men ' s will go depeni on itself. They ' ll n the ability to lie top teams in tit :ry. and will at- : to do so again 1 QA Champion- jt Wayne State. 1 2 2 26 I 16 II ft r;v I t f V Pholo Courtesy of Notre Dame Pholographic (1993 Men ' s Fencing Team: Front Row: Peter Bajzek, Jordan Maggio, Stanton Brunner, Conor Power, Jeff Piper, James Taliaferro, Grzegorz Wozniak, Brian Ray, Kevin Cammarata, Rich Kurz, Greg Bannon, Chris McQuade. Back Row: Coach Yves Auriol, Manager Tim Quenan, Dan Eklund, Paul Capobianco, Gregory Ripple, Hugo Guevara, Rakesh Patel, Chris Hajnick, Geoff Pechinsky, Bernard Baez, Rian Girard, Jason Arnold, Per Johnsson, Joseph Monahan, Assistant Coach Edward Korfanty, Head Coach Mike DeCicco. Jeff Piper The 1993 foil squad is lead by senior Jeff Piper from Queensland, Austra- lia. Piper has acquired an impressive 7 1-12 record over his first three years on the foil squad, and has compiled a 45-6 record this season. His 1 16- 18 career mark places him eighth on the career wins chart. Piper has reached the NCAA tournament twice in his career and placed 16th in the 1991 tourna- ment. On top of his outstanding achieve- ments, he has become a strong team leader. Coach Mike DeCicco remarked, " Jeff has been an excellent fencer for the past four years and has culminated his hard work with a great senior season, both on the trip and in a leadership role. " A national title can ' t be out of reach this season with Jeff Piper at his best. Looking Like a Champion On the offense. Junior Rian Girard lunges at his opponent during the Notre Dame Tournament. Girard concluded his season at 5 1 - 1 1 . Making a point. Sophomore Jordan Maggio duels during the foil competition at the Notre Dame Tournament. The Irish went 4-0 to win the tournament. Sports 281 Kathleen Vogt I I Spirited senior foilist Kathleen Vogt concluded the regular season with a stellar 45- 15 record, including a 15-1 per- formance at the Notre Dame Tournament. Her career mark stands at 75-31 after competing only three years on the squad. She is the only senior fencer on the 1993 team after being the only underclassman to start in 1992. In her junior year she qualified for the NCAA Championships with a seventh place finish at the Midwest Intercollegiate Championships. Furthermore, she placed third in the Remenyik Open followed by a tenth place finish at the Penn State Open Tournament. Known as one of the toughest competitors on the team, she will play the leader role as the Irish head into the NCAA Tournament. Looking Like a Champion continuing n 1W3NCA ionsnipv V ellonii-m [allingtotopK Siate ; ar ' s natioiu Temple, ' ay. Going festem 1 jateChamp e women lu iledalWrc Youth syear ' ssqiu iCIaudette stepped mi ;po! for l to risen to i Eyes on the opposition. Junior Kim Arndt concentrates during a match at the Notre Dame Tournament. Arndt proved consistent all season for the squad, finishing with a 22-5 record. On the attack. Freshman Mindi Kalogera calculates her next point. Kalogera finished a successful year with a 47-17 record. Photo- ( ' oiincs ol Noire Dame Pholograph 1993 Women ' s Fencing Team: Front Row: Kim Arndt, Noelle Ries, Dinamaire Garcia, Mindi Kalogera. Back Row: Coach Mike DeCicco, Head Coach Yves Auriol, Corinne Dougherty, Maura Gallagher, Danielle Girardi, Marit Fischer, Claudette deBruin, Maria Panyi, Kathleen Vogt, Assistant Coach Ed Korfanty, Manager Tim Quenan. 282 Sports Rutgers Princeton Notre Dame Cleveland $ a Lawrence Women ' s Fencing etting to the Point Talented freshmen and seasoned leadership result in a 17-3 record The Irish I women ' s fencing team is continuing its trek to the 1 993 NCAA Cham- pionships. So far it is well on its way, despite falling to top teams like Ohio State and last year ' s national cham- pion, Temple, on the way. Going into the Midwestern Intercol- legiate Championships, the women had com- piled a 1 7-3 record. Youth leads l his year ' s squad. Fresh- man Claudette DeBruin has stepped into the top spot for the Irish and has risen to the chal- lenge, showing great promise for both this season and the future. Her 50-8 season record tied her for third place for all-time single-sea- son victories. Class- mate Mindi Kalogera, who finished the sea- son 47-17, joins her in the starting line-up, proving herself to be a tough fencer on the col- legiate level in just her first year of college competition. The lone senior on the team, starter Kathleen Vogt, has been called on in a leader- ship role for the Irish. Now in her third year fencing for the Irish, Vogt comes off a 24- 1 5 record last year and will be a key as Notre Dame fences against top com- petition. " The freshman completed an impres- sive season, but Kathleen Vogt really fenced well, which is important because we need her to fence well and be a leader in the post season, " said coach Yves Auriol. One area the Irish have depth in is its junior class. After los- ing three starters from last year ' s squads, the juniors need to step to the forefront for the Irish this season. Cori Dougherty, Kim Arndt, Noelle Ries and captain Didi Garcia all compete for the fourth starting slot, and all have made contributions in both starting and reserve for the Irish. This year also marks a first for the tra- dition-filled Irish fenc- ing program. At the lone home meet of the sea- son, Notre Dame com- peted for the first time ever in women ' s epee. Juniors Maura By: Rich Kurz Gallagher, Marit Fischer, and Danielle Girardi, along with sophomore Liz Caruso, took part in that first competition, which the Irish won. Women ' s epee is also supposed to be competed for the first time at this year ' s NCAA Championships. Notre Dame ' s women ' s team needs this new generation of fencers to continue the tradition of excellence set by earlier squads. So far this season, the younger fencers have picked up where their predecessors left off, and look poised for the NCAA ' s. 1993 Women ' s Fencing (17-3) ND QfiB ND Opp Northwestern Case Western 14 2 Tournament Ohio State 4 12 Wayne State 11 5 Northwestern 13 3 MIT 14 2 Duke Temple 3 13 Tournament Tri-State 15 1 Duke 12 4 UC-San Diego 14 2 Navy 13 3 Michigan State 15 1 Air Force 13 3 North Carolina 15 1 Columbia 7 9 Midwestern New York Univ. 11 5 Intercollegiate St. John ' s 9 7 Championships Rutgers 13 3 Princeton 11 5 NCAA Regional Qualifier Notre Dame Tournament NCAA Championships Cleveland State 14 2 Lawrence 16 Making her mark. Senior Kathleen Vogt lunges to yet another victory at the Notre Dame Tournament. Vogt ' s leadership and talent paced the squad to a 1 7-3 record for the year. Sports 283 Club Sports Working Overtime Crew and rugby exceed expectations Club sports pro- vide Notre Dame stu- dents with the chance to exhibit their talents at a competitive level. Crew and rugby are two such clubs. Few activities entail such physical de- mands and time com- mitments as crew. As a result, few activities provide such team bonds. The Women ' s Heavyweight Eight took fifth at the Head of the Charles regatta in Boston, the nation ' s most prominent crew competition. Notre Dame also raced a Men ' s Lightweight Eight at the Charles. Men ' s coxswain Jen DeBruyn said, " This is the world ' s largest spec- tator regatta. It ' s thrill- ing to row against the sport ' s best in front of 250,000 people. " Super-cox Tricia Starr garnered silver medals at the Head of the Ohio in Pittsburgh with the Women ' s Lightweight Four and Women ' s Lightweight Eight. She also steered the fifth place finish at the Head of the Charles. Women ' s Captain Shannon Guiltinan praised, " That kid re- ally gets us moving. " Several rowers serve as officers of the team and work hard to maintain a competitive program with minimal funding. Seniors Dave Reeder, Kurt Lindgren, Tricia Cody and Tim Soznowski spend much of their time organizing team affairs. This in- cludes fundraising and, of course, hosting par- ties to keep the novice interested and the team unified. It has been said that crew is not a sport, but a way of life. For rowers at Notre Dame that way of life includes sunrises on the river, the excitement of competi- tion, breakfast with teammates and the en- thusiasm of a twenty- seven-year-old legacy. The ultimate lifetime sport, crew alumni regu- larly meet the team at regattas where they, too, are competing. Senior Steve Krumenacker summed it up, " It ' s not something you can quit; it becomes too much a part of you. " Under the lead- ership of Colonel John Stevens, Coach Rommel Nash and club president Mark Babka, the Notre Dame Rugby Club finished the fall semester with an im- pressive 8-2 record. Highlights of the sea- son included the club ' s domination of the Chi- cago Area Rugby Foot- By: Steve Murphy and Matt Reh ball Union (CARFU). In the CARFU tourna- ment, ND crushed Northwestern and the University of Illinios- Chicago by a combined score of 123-0. These victories qualified the Irish for the Midwest Rugby Championships. In the first round of the championships, ND capitalized, de- feating Central Michi- gan and trouncing rival Bowling Green. How- ever, in the second round the Irish faltered and lost to Wisconsin 30-12. Despite ending the season on a disap- pointing note, hard work during the offsea- son should assure the club more success in the spring semester. Photo By Nick Spungler Closing in on a Wolverine. Members of Notre Dame ' s rugby team surround a Michigan player. Exerting all energy. Members of the men ' s crew team give their best effort during the regatta in Boston over fall break. Sports Photo By Amy Stcphan - Western and He LM i qualified tit i for the Midwest Championships. In the first round K championships, capitalized, fr ns Central Midi- ling Green. Ho- . in the second d the Irish faltered 1 Despite endiiij ason on a disap- ting note, haul idoringtheoffs should assure the moresuccessinthe is semester. Lunging with determination. Club president Mark Babka reaches for the ball. The rugby team finished the season with an 8-2 record against a tough schedule. Slicing through the water. Members of the women ' s Light Weight Eight show their true colors at the Head of the Charles regatta in Boston. The teams were well prepared for the event after daily fall practices at 4:45 AM. Photo By Amy Slephan A game of strength. A Notre Dame player fights to keep control of the ball. Although many people are unfamiliar with rugby, it is a popular club sport at Notre Dame. Pholo By Nick Spanglcr Sports r 285 Sailing away. A member of the Sailing Club returns to shore from an afternoon on the lake. The members of the club volunteer their time to teach physical education classes to beginning sailors. Photo By Nick Spangler Practice makes perfect. Angela Cutrona, the | Equestrian Club ' s president, is beginning one of | her numerous practice sessions to prepare for competitions. Typically the riders work on f 1 walking, trotting, cantoring, and small jumps I during practice. Great job. Katie Bradley took first place in Novice Huntseat at Indiana University Horse Show. Although the Equestion Team is young, they have been very successful at competitions. 286 Sports :io riding oth require a love for the E clubs here ame. Relativi ie Equestrian I eeninesisterH ears, averagu 5-30 rnernbei emesier. M mge fa tt ave years of nee to those i ever even 10 h Club Sports A Change of Pace The Equestrian and Sailing clubs offer a new outlet for enthusiasts Riding horses and riding sailboats. Both require a skill and .a love for the sport and are clubs here at Notre Dame. Relatively new, die Equestrian Club has )een in existence for six years, averaging about 25-30 members each semester. Members range from those who fcave years of experi- ence to those who had never even touched a lorse until they came here. The club is )ased nearby at the Censington Riding Center where members ride once a week in a lesson according to their individual skill level. Riders are also given the opportunity to compete at intercollegiate horse shows which offer all levels of competition in both Stockseat (west- ern), and Huntseat (En- glish), styles of riding. The inter- collegiate show season lasts from late October until early April, and over half of the club members compete on a regular basis. Last year the club gained both at- tention and respect in the region by winning competitions hosted by Iowa State and Indiana University. That sea- son the club qualified four riders for regionals, one of whom advanced to zone com- petition which is only one step from the na- tional level. This year the club has already had strong performances, winning Stockseat shows at both Ball State and Indiana University. The club has already qualified three riders for regionals and expects to qualify at least three more before the season is over. The 1992-93 Sail- ing Club had an excit- ing year. In the fall, Notre Dame hosted a two day regatta for teams from the east coast. A freshman ice breaker was held in March for Midwest schools. The sailing club actually consists of a race team and a club. The race team practices a few days a week on St. Joseph Lake and takes part in weekly re- gattas. The club is larger and entails a more so- cial demeanor with By: Megan Turpin and Dan Pagan Excellent form. Erin Montgomery shows her Western style. Although Montgomery is a skilled rider, many members of the Equestrian Club learn the basic of showing by enrolling in the club ' s lessons. members just learning the basics of sailing. Members from both teams assist in teaching P.E. classes for the freshman. Three team members, including race team captain Julie Hurley, will participate in the U.S. -Japan Good- will Regatta over Thanksgiving in New- port Harbor, CA. The teams will consist of the best collegiate sailors. Officers for 1993-94 include Tucker Sned- eker as the commodore, Hurley as the race team captain, Bob Leonard as treasurer, and Christy Frederick as secretary. Precision jumping. Eric Ivanovich guides his horse while practicing for competition. TheND SMC Equestrian Team started in 1 987 and is a member of the Intercollegiate Horse Show Association. Sports 287 Club Sports Setting a Standard Men ' s volleyball and the ski team make their mark at Notre Dame Club volleyball and skiing seem like night and day, but both clubs are successful and well worth it for their members. The men of the Notre Dame volleyball team have once again put together a success- ful squad and are well on their way to a suc- cessful season. Last year ' s team ended the season with a 17-6 match record. This year ' s team returned four starters and many expe- rienced players, and picked up new talent at the beginning of the fall semester. Tryouts for this fifteen member club are held in mid-September and practices run throughout the fall and spring semesters. In ad- dition to practice and game time, club mem- bers must spend time raising money by sell- ing t-shirts and conces- sions. Players must also dig deep to pay for what Notre Dame and fundraising do not. All the effort is rewarded, however, when the games begin. This year, the fall preseason con- sisted of two tourna- ments and four dual matches against one varsity team and three of the toughest club teams the Midwest has to offer. Notre Dame finished the preseason 2-2 with strong show- ings at both tourna- ments. Beginning the first week students get back to school, the vol- leyball club plays in approximately 25 dual matches and five week- end tournaments which last until the middle of April. Only three weeks into the season, this year ' s Fighting Irish were 8-2. The team ' s 1993 goals include a finish in the top four at the Midwest champi- onships and in the top ten nationally. In January the Notre Dame Ski Club ventured to Aspen, Colorado to enjoy some of the greatest skiing the U.S. has to offer. A total of eighty Domers headed West for this adventurous opportu- nity to ski and develop new friendships. Upon their re- turn to South Bend, the travels for the Ski Team were all but over. Each weekend, January through March, this dedicated group of rac- ers traveled to Northern Michigan to compete in the Michigan division of the U. S. Collegiate Ski Association. With each passing year this group of unique and tal- ented individuals im- By: Pat Madden and Chris Boone proves their racing prowess and campu; recognition. Consisting of twenty-eight mem bers, the team has es tablished itself as a re spected member of th college racing scene Both the men ' s an women ' s teams had re peat performances o outstanding seasons. Lead by sopho more Mike Zilvitisjun ior Dave Barry, and se nior Pete Saine, th men ' s team placed i the top three position for the majority of th racing season. In addi tion, representing th women, senior JoJ Gehl and junior Katie Daniel were en route toj the national champion- ships. Photo Courtesy of Chris Boone The Notre Dame Ski Club. Over eighty Domers traveled to Aspen, Colorado in January to take advantage of one of the finest skiing resorts in the U.S. Team effort. Won Suh and club vice-president Brian Ceponis notch a point in a dual match. Notre Dame has one of the finest volleyball teams in the midwest. 288 Sports v es their ues an i campu! insisting . it men. ' to team has 1S W itself as a re. toi member of e ? e racing scene, ' ' he men ' s ai K n ' s teams had re : performances o! landing seasons, lead by )a e Bam and st-H Pete Saine, ' learn placed ii :op three positi he majority of 12 season. In addi-l representing len, senior J I and junior Katie iel were en route to Setting it up. Won Suh and Caley Rogan set themselves for a scoring opportunity. For team members, much time is spent practicing in " The Pit " auxiliary gym. A real spike. Club president Pat Madden scores a kill. Madden and his teammates placed fifth in the Midwestern Intercollegiate Volleyball Association tournament last year. Talking strategy. Members of the volleyball team huddle during a timeout. The team finished last year with a 17-6 record. V, Photos By Bill Mowle 1992-93 Ski Team: First Row: Captains Pete Saine, Chris Boone, JoJo Gehl, Beth Mclntosh. Second Row: Sarah Stock, Tracy Giovanni, Katie Daniel, Anne Delaney, Molly McDonald, Nancy Boehner. Third Row: Tara St. Armand, Dee Dee Vosswinkle, Julie Byrd, Dave Barry, Kevin Biese. Fourth Row: Rich Carrigan, Mike Zilvitis, Kevin Malone, Jim Feldman, Dave Zidar. Fifth Row: Chip Taunt, Lou Chappuie, Dan Thuente, John Starr. Sports 289 " THE DRAFT , Look Back Not many universites have the benefit of being such a national university as Notre Dame. Because of this fact, there are a world of events taking place on campus. Notre Dame is fortunate enough to attract big names in such areas as poli- tics, entertainment, and literature, to name a few. From presidential candidates to rock stars, all find Notre Dame an excellent outlet for self expression. On the other end of the spectrum, such a diverse and enthusiastic student body keeps the campus hopping all year round. Fall brings the exciting football season and groups such as the Multicul- tural Executive Council show students the world for free. As the year rolls on, many dorms find ways to entertain everyone until the final event of the year, AnTostal, allows students to let off steam. Notre Dame was fortunate enough to have both presidential candidates visit the campus. However, each was met with some protest. Supporters and protesters stood outside Stepan Center to voice their beliefs during Clinton ' s address. Year in Review 291 LOG ' C Someti ads 10 isolate Thesp s- aitsofoun rawntoareas lanyofush; fa-torn YOJ lescriptions i Dcusedthe onflici bet ' lovenes. Th Dm b den Iroatians wh Onih eles and tht itedbvihen erdiciandn tens burned ' it the acquit 1 Los Ar PHOTOS COURTESY OF ASSOCIATED PRESS SPRING MAGIC HAS AIDS RIOTS RE: POLITICAL REFUGEES OR ILLEGAL ALIENS?... President Bush ' s administration be- lieves that desperate poverty and not political persecution is causing Haitians to flee their homeland and seek asylum in the United States. In May it decided that Coast Guard cutters would intercept the Haitians at sea and immediately return them to their country. Lawyers represent- ing the Haitians filed a lawsuit to challenge the policy while boat traffic from Haiti virtually stopped. A RAGING EPIDEMIC... A grim new vision of the world AIDS epidemic predicts that more than 25 million people will have the disease by the end of the decade. In a startling announcement this spring, basketball superstar Magic Johnson added his name to the ranks of those testing HIV posi- tive. 292 Year In Review LOOK BEYOND... ORLD IN RUIN Sometimes a college campus tends to isolate itself. In the ever-grow- ing global community we live in, how- jfcver, this grows increasingly difficult to do. The spring and early summer of 1992 saw devastation invade various parts of our world. Our attention was drawn to areas and communities of which many of us had never given a thought. War-torn Yugoslavia and the mortifying descriptions of the death camps there focused the world ' s watchful eye on the conflict between the Serbs, Croats and Slovenes. The country continues to be torn by demands for autonomy by Croatians who oppose Serbian domina- tion. On the national scene, Los An- geles and the entire nation was devas- tated by the now infamous Rodney King erdict and resulting riots. For days citi- zens burned with disgust and frustration at the acquittal of the officers accused, and Los Angeles (particularly South Central) literally went up in flames. The ever-present reality of AIDS was brought into the spotlight with an announcement from Laker ' s superstar Magic Johnson. He, too, had contracted the deadly virus. A study released this summer by Harvard University research- ers envisions an explosive, disastrous spread of the disease, particularly in Asia. By Anne Green HOTS REFUGEES YUGOSLAVIA SPRING DEVASTATION... The war in Yugoslavia has left thousands dead and sent more than a million fleeing and seeking refuge. The fueding between the republics has led to the creation of dreaded detention camps, likened to those of Nazi Ger- many. QUAKES HIT SOUTHERN CAL... Two pow- erful earthquakes rocked Calfornia in June, kill- ing a child and injuring more that 300 people. Because of the unusual occurrence of two major quakes within hours of each other, scienists don ' t know the probability that more powerful jolts could be on the way. THE BREAK-UP OF YUGOSLAVIA... For centuries, the territory of Yugoslavia has been a battleground between the Austro-Hungarian and Ottoman empires. The ethnic diversity has been a source of strife for all of the 24 million people living there, with inhabitants confronted daily by the shelling, sniper fire and death of war. Year In Review 293 AN UNSUCCESSFUL ATTEMPT TO TAME THE ST. MARY ' S LAKE... Not all participants of the Regatta make it to the finish line in the same condition they started out in. These good sports, for example, didn ' t quite make it. WINNING ISN ' T EVERYTHING... Even though Breen-Phillips lost the women ' s dorm crown to Walsh, this B.P. resident shows off her sportsmanship. Wet and cold, Gina Leggio still seems to be having a good time. V PHOTO BY MATT CASHORK APRIL REGATTA SINK OR SWIM LITERALLY BRINGING IN THE BIG GUNS... Never to be outdone, the Knights of Columbus turned heads with a resounding BOOM! ! ! from their version of Christopher Co- lumbus ' Santa Maria. Year In Review A LOOK AROUND... GOTTA REGATTA : 1 PHOTO BY MATT CASHORE What if you were to mix the stern competition of the America ' s Cup, the prestige and honor Columbus experienced in representing Spain in the New World, and the absolute silliness and farce of the S.S. Minnow? Add a colossal green " F " and you get... THE FISHER REGATTA. Organized this spring by Ed Keener and Ted Stumpf, the Regatta has made a splash in student fun for the past six years, with entrance fees aiding Fisher ' s dorm charity the Andre House, a homeless shelter in Phoenix, Az. Boats (and questionable floating devices) filled St. Mary ' s Lake while spectators oohed and aahed along the crowded shores. Revving up the student body the weekend before AnTostal, the Regatta spotlighted races between the men ' s and women ' s dorms and campus clubs and organizations. Buoyancy and durability proved the deciding factors in winning, and in some instances, starting. The unpredict- able seaworthiness of some styrofoam and plastic vessels entertained the crowd at the starting line. " The mentalities (of the partici- pants) in the Regatta, " explained Keener, " are: to float, to move, to win, or simply to be nuts! " Heats went on all afternoon. One by one, dorms failed qualifications. WAOR-FM broadcasted the raging wa- ter wars, as over 1000 people watched from the embankments. By afternoon ' s end, the races finished and the judges conferred. The winners? Zahm claimed the men ' s title, while Walsh broke Lewis Hall ' s winning streak for the women ' s crown. ASME (American Society of Mechanical Engineers) won the glory among the Clubs, while the creative minds of Stanford were proclaimed the most original. It was a long day for the judges. For some participants, it was their mo- ment to show off their seamanship. For others, it was a question of survival on a " three hour tour " from the starting line to the finish. By Jeff Cabotaje WILL THAT FLOAT?! MUD APRIL WOULD YOU TRUST THESE GUYS?... St. Ed ' s came through once again with a creative idea for a boat. A used car lot was their entry this year, used car salesman and grill included. St. Ed ' s can always be counted on to entertain the crowd, even if they don ' t win. Year In Review 295 A LOOK AROUND... NEW ALUMS Graduation at the University of Notre Dame, typically a significant and emotional experience in its own right, was that much more this year as the leader of the free world, George Bush, gave the commencement address to the graduating class of 1992. In the weeks preceding graduation, there was much discussion of the University ' s selection of a commencement speaker who was a candidate for political office in an elec- tion year. These fears were quickly sub- dued as the 41st president of the United States gave a distinctly non-political ad- dress, speaking the the issues that would face the graduation seniors as they left their college careers to face the new and diverse challenges of the future. The graduation ceremonies were not without political opposition. A hand- ful of protesters were overshadowed by rousing standing ovations as the Presi- dent entered and left the Joyce Athletic and Convocation Center. Valedictorian Sarah J. McGrath used the opportunity of having a national audience and sitting president at her disposal to relate her concerns regarding social issues facing the campus and the nation. Also at the ceremonies was Presi- dent Patricio Azocar of Chile who gave a poignant discourse that spoke of Notre Dame and the Latin American commu- nity. And adding to the political fervor of the day was Senator Daniel Patrick Moynihan of New York, who was pre- sented with the Laetare Medal, the oldest award honoring American Catholics. Amidst protests regarding his stance on abortion, the Senator addressed the se- niors and articulated his observances on his Catholic heritage and upbringing. Most importantly, the seniors, seated on the floor of the JACC, sur- rounded by graduating friends, could think back to the last time they had gathered in such a setting freshman orientation mass. This ceremony was distinctively different, serving as the culmination of intense study, camaraderie and friend- ship. For the graduates, the significance was not the event itself but what lay behind it, as well as what lay ahead. by Peter M. Castelli MAY SENOIR WEEK FINALS PHOTO BY BILLMOWLE CAN YOU BELIEVE WE MADE IT?!?!.... These soon-to-be graduates are finding it a little hard to believe that they are really celebrating their last day as Notre Dame students. What do you think? Are they ready yet? Maybe after one more swim in Stonehenge. 296 i Year In Review READ HIS LIPS... Graduates listened with mixed emotions to President George Bush ' s Commence- ment address. Most were appreciative of the first hand opportunity to hear the President of the United States speak . Others felt the University made a political statement by inviting a campagning government official to address the class. AT LAST. . . This enthusiastic alum embraces the " real world " after four years of life under the Dome. LAST CHANCE GOODBYE MAY MSI BlUWU A PARENTS AND FRIENDS HELP GRADU- ATES CELEBRATE... Families able to share the commencement activities with students helped to make the weekend memorable. PHOTO BY BILL MOWLE Year In Review 297 TOP OF THE HEAP... Some enthusiastic stu- dents revel over their victory. There ' s nothing like An Tostal and animal parts to bring out the wild side in a person. BOOKSTORE AT ITS BEST... Keith Tower denies his opponent at the hoop. " The Gauchos " eventually walked away with the title. PHOTO BY MATT CASHORE PHOTO BY MATT CASHORE APRIL AN TOSTAL BOOKSTORE RAIN OR SHINE... These br ave soldiers faced the terrible South Bend weather in their quest for the dorm crown and bragging rights for the next year. 298 Year In Review A LOOK AROUND... SPRING MADDNESS " And then there was MUD ... And it was messy. Yet people gathered from all around and played in the primal goop, messed themselves royally ... and then they were happy. " With these words, AnTostal Chairperson Matthew Bombergerrang in the 25th year of AnTostal the rompish blowout of sport and play held every spring to seduce students into ditching books and class for plain ole fun. Sponsored by SUB and SAB, An Tostal once again transformed the col- lege greens into unending sources of play- ground fun. The air volleyball court and the air-obstacle course at Fieldhouse Mall served as havens from class work. Theodore ' s became An Tostal Central with home video games, recording booths, and the basketball slam shot. South Quad was the place to be for velcro wall jump- ing, golf tournaments, and the mattress drag. Although a celebration of the on- set of spring time, AnTostal was still vulnerable to the notorious South Bend weather. The rainy and unseasonably chilly climate dampened the music of An Tostal Pied Pipers, forcing some students to return to their books. The show resolutely went on, however, with the music of Dissfunktion and other campus bands at the Fieldhouse Mall, the free admission to favorite mov- PHOTO BY MATT CASHORE ies such as " Blues Brothers " and " Rocky Horror Picture Show " , the rollick and romp of Recess, and the ever-popular and ever-growing Bookstore Basketball. A new record of over 700 basket- ball teams entered the world ' s largest amateur sports event this year. The com- petition toughened as the week pro- gressed, until finally " Rattle and Hummus " and " The Gauchos " walked away with the Women ' sand Men ' s Book- store crowns, respectively. And, of course, Mad Mania pre- vailed on Saturday, tempting all to get down and dirty in mud tug-o-war, mud volleyball, and the mud pit chariot parade and race. Alternative Tuesday, Whoopee Wednesday, Thirsty Thursday, Frivolous Friday, Psychedelic P Saturday, and Sud- denly It ' s Sunday - a week for play and little work for students. An Tostal 1992 was not weatherproof this spring. But ... there will always be MUD. by Jeff Cabotaje BLUE GOLD GAME MUD APRIL TOUGH COMPETITION... Though the an nual Bookstore tournament is an all amateur competition, try to tell the participants in the final round that it ' s all a game. ALL WORK AND NO MUD... College is not all studying and books, as evidenced by these two chariot racers. Win or lose, a nice dip in the mud pits is a refreshing way to spend a spring afternoon. Year In Review 299 ERA OF AMATEURISM HAS PASSED... The Olympics were transformed forever this sum- mer when professional athletes were permitted to compete in the 1992 Summer Olympics in Barcelona, Spain. Pictured here are members of the " Dream Team " in action during their semifi- nal game with Lithuania. Countering the attacks of commercialism, Coach Chuck Daly agrued that the persence of pros could do nothing but enhance the event. PHOTOS COURTESY OF ASSOCIATED PRESS SUMMER DREAM TEAM DEVERS RACING TO WIN... Like all the athletes at the games, Gail Devers gave everything she had to win. Here she is on her way to claiming victory in the third heat of the second round 100 meter hurdles, only months after doctors came close to amputating her feet. 1 300 Year In Review Ill I ' J A LOOK BEYOND... GOING FOR THE GOLD The athletes of the 1992 Summer Olympics in Barcelona, Spain, shone as brightly as the precious medals they brought home. America ' s 108 medals surpassed by one the total in 1968 and trailed only the inflated totals of the So- viet-boycotted 1984 Los Angeles Games and the 1904 St. Louis Games, attended by just 12 nations. The United States emerged from its two-decade Olympic slump, finishing only four behind in the closest medals race since America won in 1964 in To- kyo. Now it stands poised to rule the sports world in Atlanta in 1996 after arguably the greatest Summer Games. The American " Dream Team " captivated the audience with its dominat- ing performances. For the first time pro- fessional athletes were permitted into the competition. Taking advantage of the lifted ban were basketball standouts Michael Jordan, Magic Johnson, Larry Bird, and Patrick Ewing. Countering the attacks of commercialism, coach Chuck Daly argued, " There ' s 183 countries and 3 billion people watching these games. And somewhere out there now is a 13- year-old who wants to be a Michael or a Magic... that ' s the role of these games. That ' s what happens in all of these sports. It gives people a dream. " By Anne Green WOULD YOU MESS WITH HIM?... U.S. volleyball player Bob Samuels celebrates his team ' s victory over Canada. The all-star men ' s squad worked hard and proudly brought home a medal. BARCELONA MILLER SUMMER PUTTING HER BEST FOOT FORWARD... Young Shannon Miller showed the world what she could do, emerging from the spotlight of her much-touted teammate Kim Zimeskal to capture the attention and hearts of the audience and judges. Miller became the most decorated American women gymnast in years, claiming the silver medal in all-around individual competation, as well as several other medals. Year In Review 301 WELCOME BACK PICNIC... Courtsey of ND Food Services, students are eased back to dining hall food the right way. The annual fall picnic is held at Stepan field, and this year ' s event was a huge success. MOVING IN... The universial rite of fall has to involve the unloading and unpacking of the moun- tains of junk the typical student cannot do with- out. Furniture and boxes, computers and carpets, no dormroom is complete without them, and no welcome week complete without a scene like the one below. rent; AUGUST MOVING IN WELCOME EVERYONE ' S FAVORITE FRESHMAN ORIENTATION MEMORY... For countless generations of freshman, the graffiti dance has been the Irish rite of passage. Year In Review 1 A LOOK AROUND... WELCOME HOME Each August a number of Ameri- can teenagers undergo a timeless rite of passage. Heading off to college marks a major turning point in the life of the typical eighteen year old, and is a process that will test courage, patience, and social skills, as well as heart, mind, and liver. At many schools, arriving on a big and unfamiliar campus is one of the most painful parts of the ritual. More often than not, students are handed a map and class schedule, given a student I.D. number, and then left to fend for them- selves in the wilderness of academia. Fortunately, this is not the case at Notre Dame, where freshmen are treated with the humanity and compassion they de- serve. This year members of the class of 1996 received enthusiastic welcome to their new homes by the Freshman Orien- tation Team. Official orientation activi- ties began as students flooded onto cam- pus, exploring the university grounds and exotic South Bend Mishawaka area. The luau held on Friday night for first year students and their parents gave freshmen the chance to make new friends and com- pare notes on everything from residence halls to where to find the best bargains on carpets, posters, and refrigerators. On Saturday the class of 1996 received welcome from the Provost and Deans of the University ' s colleges, at- tended an information fair at the new De Bartolo building, and met with their academic advisors and hall staff. The infamous Graffiti Dance that night pro- vided freshmen with the chance to ex- change names and phone numbers and make new friends. Sunday marked the official close of weekend activities as students and their families celebrated mass in the J.A.C.C. and enjoyed a uni- versity sponsored picnic lunch. An in- spirational speech delivered by Lou Holtz made a strong impression on everyone in attendance. The remainder of the after- noon was a time to exchange goodbyes as family and friends left members of the freshman class to start enjoying life in their new home, under the Dome. by Chris Lenko PHOTO BY BILL MOWLE BACK GRAFFITI DANCE AUGUST SCAMMIN ' ON THE FROSH... No freshma n orientation would be complete without the tradi- tional graffiti dance. A chance to meet and write on several hundred other freshman is appealing to many new students, like this young man. Year In Review 303 A LOOK AROUND. POLITICS PEP RALLIES September at Notre Dame marked the culmination of both serious attention to the issues facing our nation and the traditional farce associated with life at Notre Dame. The volatile presidential race inspired many students to form and defend political positions on controver- sial subjects, while the excitement of returning to campus and the beginning of the football season brought out some of the best in campus entertainment. Democratic presidential candidate Governor Bill Clinton ' s visit to campus, and the scattered protests to his speech, seemed to sum up the mixed feelings of the ND " family. " Many stood in line for hours to hear the Democratic Governor ' s presentation. And others, including some Bush-Quayle su pporters and members of the Right to Life group, picketed Stepan Center and interrupted the candidate ' s talk on several occasions to make their disagreement known. Not all of September was engulfed in the political scene. The Dillon Pep Rally and Zahm ' s Odin served to con- tinue old traditions, and liven up the cam- pus. The guys of Dillon worked hard, and contributions by the freshmen sparked hilarity from the crowd. The ritual of Odin, Zahm ' s initia- tion process for incoming Zahmbies, took place on the weekend of the Michigan game. Visitors to campus witnessed the annual parade of toga-clad young men through the reflection pool and around campus. September also brought exciting entertainment to campus. The popular band They Might Be Giants played to an enthusiastic crowd at the JACC, courtesy of the Student Union Board. Football weekends brought herds of alumnae and faithful Irish fans to the Bookstore and Pep Rallies, creating a festive atmosphere all over. This zealousness endured throughout the balmy September days and into blustery fall nights. By Anne Green POLITICS HIT HOME... The national presi- dential race sparked debate here on campus. These students, showing support for their chosen candidates, rally outside Stepan before Gov. Clinton ' s speech. Abortion became a hotly con- tested issue during the campaign, both nation- wide and on campus. PHOTO BY BILL MOWLE SEPTEMBER CLINTON DILLON PE DOWN ON YOUR KNEES... Zahm freshmen bow to their upperclass dormmates during Odin. The traditional ritual for all new students takes place on the weekend before the first home foot- ball game. While parading around campus in togas, the potential Zahmbies are " initiated " with shaving cream. 304 Year In Review IES to campus. CLINTON ' S CAMPAIGN STOPS AT ND... Governor Bill Clinton speaks to a crowd at Stepan Center. The audience was restricted to Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s students, but speakers were set up outside the Center for the general public. THEY MIGHT BE GIANTS... Stopping at Stepan Center on its current tour, the popular band promoted its latest album Apollo 18 . Seen here is the duo John Flansburgh and John Linnell. An innovative sound and creative vidoes have created a large and dedicated following for the group. PHOTO BY BILL MOWLE PHOTO BY TODD RAMBASKK ,LON PEP RALLY ODIN SEPTEMBER piil p j DILLON DOES IT RIGHT... The annual Dillon Pep Rally is held on the Thursday night before the first home football game. Student bands like this one entertained the crowd, along with crazy skits featuring various Dillon residents. The rally also attracted mambers of the football team and Coach Lou Holtz. r " | ' KOI II Year In Review 305 AUTUMN PRES. DEBATES SOMOLIA THERE ' S A NEW FLAG FLYING OVER CANADA... The Toronto Blue Jays took baseball ' s champion- ship outside the United States for the first time ever, beating the Atlanta Braves 4-3 in 1 1 innings in Game 6. A cheering, chanting delirious sea of humanity flooded Toronto ' s city center on Octo- ber 25. HERE SHE IS, MISS AMERICA... On September 19, 1992, 21 -year-old Leanza Cornell of Jacksonville, FL, was named Miss America. A sophomore sludying communica- lions at Rollins College in Florida, Cornell plans a career in acting and modeling. She said her " ultimale goal " is lo gel a group of drama and theater sludents togelher whose performances would " give AIDS kind of a hopeful message. " A LOOK BEYOND... NEWS FLASH!!! The autumn of 1992 was one of lips and downs for the nation and the I " world community. We were witness to individual triumphs of the Miss America Pageant and the World Series. Newly crowned Leanza Cornett and the Toronto Blue Jays demonstrated the capacity hu- man beings have for realizing their dreams. We reluctantly were audience to the pain of massive suffering in Bosnia, Haiti and Somilia, as well. Millions of refugees fled these war-torn areas, vic- tims of devastation beyond their control and our comprehension. The fall of 1992 called to our collective attention the joy and heart- ache of this small world. With the drama of our presidential election, one could not and should not try to escape the reality of life beyond the Dome. BySuziUrbancic FLORIDA HIT HARD... Hurricane Andrew struck southern Florida on August 24, 1992, with wind gusting to 164 mph and a 12-foot tidal surge that flattened many homes, uprooted tees, flung boats into the streets and wrecked an entire Air Force base. Fifty five deaths were directly or indirectly linked to the hurricane. DEVISTATION IN SOMOLIA... In October, the world finally woke up to one of the worst famines in history. More than a million Somalis have fled their homeland for refugee camps in neighboring countries, and hundreds of thousands have perished. THE NINA, THE PINTA AND THE SANTA MARIA... Escorted by more than 1 ,000 private boats, repli- cas of Christopher Columbus ' ships arrived in New York as part of the 500th anniversary cel- ebration of his voyage to the New World. From October through December, 1992, the ships are scheduled to stop in the California cities of San Francisco, Los Angeles, and San Juan de Capistrano. Year In Review 307 A LOOK AROUND... A TASTE OF DIVERSITY The Multicultural Fall Festival, held October 4 through October 9, is an annual week of celebration and educa- tion about the diverse world in which we live. Sponsored and organized by the Multicultural Executive Council, a wide range of events are offered during this week. Various functions, including stu- dent performances and informal discus- sions as well as special guests, encour- aged the student community to partici- pate in the annual festival. Professional dance troupes and bands treated the cam- pus to diverse entertainment, while inspi- rational spiritual celebrations intrigued many. Culminating in the popular evening-long gala known as A Taste of Nations, offering an international sam- pling of foods and entertainment, the 1992 Fall Festival was a huge educa- tional and entertaining success. By Anne Green n nr F L FE OCTOBER MULTICULTURAL FESTIVAL FIRESIDE CHAT... Featured during the festi- val was a noon lecture by author Rosemary Haughton. Widely known for her work with the homeless, she now lives and works in Wellspring House Inc., in Gloucester, Mass., and has earned respect for her pioneering work for the homeless. Year In Review TY CULTURE ON THE QUAD... This student indulges in a little between-class snacking. Fea- turing food and entertainment provided by vari- ous Notre Dame organizations, the event was staged on the Fieldhouse Mall outside LaFortune. Participating organizations include the Japan Club, the Hawaiian Club, and the lalian Club, among others. YOUNG AND OLD ALIKE... Many outside the Notre Dame community enjoyed the Multicultural Festival. This young man seems to be having a great time. As always, the events are free and open to the public. AM I A HOT TAMALE OR WHAT?... This student seems to be getting into the spirit of the week. PI IOTO BY LUKE WOODS " I PHOTO BY RITA I-ERNANDEZ PHOTO BY RITA FERNANDEZ MULTICULTURAL FESTIVAL A TASTE OF WHAT?... Two sombraro-clad students are caught sampling food at the annual Taste of Nations. The popular Friday night event featured delicasies from such exotic places as India and China, as well as down-home favorities from the U.S.A. PHOTO BY RITA I I-RNANDEZ Year In Review 309 GRAVEYARD... Carroll Hall transformed many rooms and bathrooms into mini-horror shows. This room was transformed into a graveyard with a little narration warning those to be prepared for the unexpected during the journey ahead. HIS MOMENT OF GLORY... During halftime of the Boston College game, the film crew of " Rudy " took the opportunity to film several scenes for the movie. In this triumphant scene, a victori- ous Rudy is being carried off the field by team- mates. PHOTOBYBll.LMOWI.F. Al X Even ialcelebratic er. Notre Da lions to keep (alltheNotre :ntkindofev ' f-Rudy. " 1 pung man ' s ndplayonih Jliel976N( E.(RudyRi |e appeared claiming a Scenes fort! campus. ' shoofthel students leu playing the | famous M.W course, the i! chance to sti The Show was I Parent ' s able to viev m. Asi OCTOBER HALLOWEEN RUDY " RUDY " ... The screenwriter, Angelo Pizzo, the star of " Rudy, " Sean Astin, the director, David Anspaugh, and Daniel ( Rudy ) Ruettiger answered questions for a press conference. Rob Fried and Gary Woods, not pictured, are producing the film for Tri-Star Pictures. 310 Year In Review A LOOK AROUND. FALL UNDER THE DOME Even though the Sesquicenten- nial celebration came to a close in Octo- ber, Notre Dame was not without tradi- tions to keep students entertained. This fall the Notre Dame campus saw a differ- ent kind of event come to life, the filming of " Rudy. " This was the true story of a young man ' s desire to attend Notre Dame and play on the University ' s football team. The 1976 Notre Dame graduate, Daniel E. (Rudy) Ruettiger, became a legend as he appeared in the final home game, claiming a victory over Georgia Tech. Scenes for the movie were shot around campus, as well as during the halftime show of the Boston College game. Many students let their hair grow, in the hope of playing the part of an extra for those few famous seconds on the big serene. But, of course, the most important dream was the chance to show off those groovy clothes. The 105th Annual Sorin Talent Show was held on October 2nd, during Parent ' s Weekend. Many parents were able to view their unbashful sons per- form. As usual, all freshmen were re- quired to participate in skits, and many of the upperclassmen expressed their originality as well. Skits, stand up com- edies, and " dance performances " enter- tained parents and students. October also saw a variety of performances presented in Washington Hall. Plays such as, " Ah, Wilderness " and " Comedy of Errors " added to everyone ' s cultivation. The Voices of Faith, the Notre Dame Gospel Choir, performed a concert in which they sang their hearts out before an energetic crowd. Carroll Hall, once again, trans- formed its living quarters into a very isolated haunted house. Other dorms took advantage of the weekend holiday by celebrating with SYR ' s. Creative themes, such as Lyons ' " Who dunnit? " and Planner ' s " Monster Mash Bash Masquerager, " to name just a few, prom- ised fun nights, complete with a little mystery and horror. The campus ap- peared to be overtaken with outlandish costume parties and carved pumpkins. Halloween has always proved a good way to celebrate the end of October and the " coolness of the fall " , as the winter months would soon limit outside festivi- ties. -Kelly Dee PHOTO BY MICHELLE HAYDEN SORIN TALENT SHOW OCTOBER GRACEFUL MOVES... For the Sorin Talent Show, this resident could not help but show off his particular dramatic flair. Who says chest hair isn ' t sexy? TOO SEXY FOR WHOM?... During the Sorin Talent Show many skits were performed to songs. These men chose to strut it out, but on the question, " Are they really too sexy? " - sorry, the jury is still out. Year In Review 311 A LOOK BEYOND. ELECTION DAY The 1992 presidential election proved itself a diversion to the campus and the entire nation. Polls reported a record number of voters, and it seemed everyone was ready with an argument for his her favorite candidate. Notre Dame put its national repu- tation to use in attracting four of the five major candidates. Republican Patrick Buchanan and Democrat Jerry Brown both visited the campus during the pri- mary stage of the election. Former Presi- dent George Bush gave the Commence- ment address in May, and tried to sell his vision of the next four years. Democrat Governor B ill Clinton spoke to a capacity crowd at Stepan Center during his Sep- tember campaign stop. Clinton won narrowly in the popu- lar vote, and with distinction in the electorial college. Bush came in a close second, claiming over thirty percent of the nation ' s votes. Independent candi- date Ross Perot displayed the power of a grass roots campaign, and commanded almost 20% of the popular vote. By Sarrah Williams PHOTO BY BILL MOWLE NOVEMBER CLINTON BROWN BU AND THE WINNER IS... Arkansas Governor Bill Clinton walked away a winner on November 4. The new democratic president ran a campaign promising to work in the name of " all the people who do the work, pay the taxes, raise the kids and play by the rules... the forgotten middle class. " Here Clinton is pictured greeting the crowd after delivering a speech at Stepan Center during his September visit to ND. TRYING TO RAISE A FOLLOWING... Democratic primary candidate Jerry Brown made a campaign stop at Notre Dame ' s Stepan Center in the spring of 1992. While Brown eventually lost the democratic nod to rival Bill Clinton, he did well in the early New England primaries. IT ' S THIS SIMPLE... Independent candidate Ross Perot made his pres- ence known during his unorthodox bid for the presidency. The Texas billionaire suprised many when he received almost 20% of the popular vote. COMMENCING OR CAMPAIGNING?... Then President George Bush spoke to a capacity crowd at Notre Dame ' s 1992 Commencement exercises, as he recieved an honorary doctrate of law degree. PHOTO BY BILL MOWLE BUCHANAN BUSH NOVEMBER HOW FAR RIGHT CAN ONE MAN GO?... Republican presidential candidate Patrick Buchanan maintained a respectible conservative following during his run for the White House. His grass roots campaign came to Notre Dame during the spring of 1 992. Here he is pictured with supporter Pete Castelli. Year In Review 313 A LOOK AROUND. A BIT OF EVERYTHING Several events on campus this fall gave the Notre Dame community a chance to experiment with different kinds of cultural experiences. From Country- Western superstar Billy Ray Cyrus to rising and critically acclaimed talent the Spin Doctors, each Domer had an oppor- tunity to hear his or her favorite loud music emminating from Stepan Center. The campus-wide performance of the clever and hilarious slapstick comedy The Richest Dead Man Alive was put on by the Theatre Grottesco, an eccentric Paris-based company famous for synthe- sizing classic and modern styles into unique forms. Their performance blended mime, dance, slapstick and zany comedy reminiscent of the Marx Brothers and the Three Stooges. The appreciative student audience welcomed the mind-stretchingly new bizarre, and thoroughly enjoyable, production. As usual, campus talent could not be silenced, either. The often dreary days of November were made to be slightly more tolerable with student run produc- tions of drama and music. The Black Cultural Arts Festival provided the stu- dent body with an entertaining and lively few days filled with music and dance, speech and comedy. In many cases, the BCAF offers the typical Domer an op- portunity to view talent which might oth- erwise have gone overlooked. By Jacquelyn Barnette and Jim Dowd NOTRE DAME 17, PENN STATE 16... In one of the most memorable football games in recent years, the Irish pulled out a stunning vic- tory in the last seconds of the fourth quarter to beat the Nittany Lions. DGOESC01 nght to P " P iber.Hisbesi n him nation PHOTO BY MATT BOWER NOVEMBER DEF LEPPARD SPIN LAUGH IT UP N.D... Stand-up comedy acts and student speakers were all part of this years Black Cultural Arts Festival. EN VOGUE LOOK OUT... The Black Cultural Arts Festival gave a unique opportunity for students to display their talents, and for other members of the community to appreciate good entertainment. These women look quite at home on center stage. 314 jfc Yea r In Review GOES COUNTRY... Country-western superstar Billy Ray Cyrus rought his popular tour to the JACC this No- ember. His best selling album, Some Gave All. on him nation-wide acclaim. L PHOTO BY BILL MOWLE SPIN DOCTORS BILLY RAY NOVEMBER POCKET FULL OF WHAT?... The Spin Doctors, a New York Band that mixes funk, blues and rock music, performed at Stepan Center on Nov. 10. Their debut disc, " Pocket Full of Kryptonite, " has earned international success. Year In Review 315 A LOOK AROUND... AN IRISH CHRISTMAS As soon as students arrived back on campus after Thanksgiving vacation, the Christmas season began in earnest. Books and classes were forgotten, and replaced with thoughts of decorating trees, and holiday cheer. Spontaneous decorat- ing parties sprung up in dorm rooms and apartments, and worrying about finals took second place to Christmas shop- ping. Even the South Bend weather, always a source of complaint for Domers, cooperated this season. A refreshing chill was in the air and a thick blanket of snow covered the quads. The traditional North vs. South Quad snowball fight took place, with both sides claiming victory. Many dorms sponsored decorat- ing contests for residents, and some out- standing displays were constructed. Blink- ing lights, miniature trees and festive ornaments came out of the dusty closet to adorn a formerly dreary room. Friends gathered to watch favorite seasonal car- toons, like " The Grinch Who Stole Christ- mas " and " Frosty the Snowman. " Not all of this December was filled with good cheer, however. Shortly before Christmas, the Notre Dame com- munity was forced to say goodbye to a dear friend. Former Athletic Director Edward " Moose " Krause passed away just one day after the J.A.C.C. Christmas party. Though no longer Notre Dame ' s A.D., Moose Krause was an important figure in Notre Dame Athletics, and will be missed for years to come. In honor of Mr. Krause and his many contributions to this school, each member of the Irish football team wore a small sticker on his helmet during the Cotton Bowl victory against Texas A M . A simple " Moose " above the face mask reminded the team of the man and his legacy. All in all, this holiday season was bright and memorable. Finals and papers come and go, but happy Christmas memo- ries of college life stay around forever. By Ryanne Ashton PHOTO BY BILL MOWLE DECEMBER DECORATING SNOW CH OH WHAT FUN IT IS TO RIDE IN A ONE HORSE OPEN SLEIGH... Well, maybe not an open sleigh, but definitely a horse. SUB hired a horse and carriage to ride students around campus. Oh, what fun these four Domers seem to be having on this crisp winter ' s night. OH CHRISTMAS TREE... Volunteers trim the tree at a compus- wide Christ- mas party in LaFortune. Though this tree is full- sized, miniature Christmas trees sprung up every- where. Many students put up impressive displays this holiday season. ND SAYS GOODBYE TO FORMER A.D. MOOSE KRAUSE... Former Athletic Director and long-time friend of Notre Dame Athletics, Edward " Moose " Krause died in December. He will forever be remem- bered for his charm and style, as well as his work in the Athletic Department. PHOTO BY ND SPORTS INFORMATION 3NOI CHRISTMAS FINALS DECEMBER GOD REST THESE MERRY GENTLE- MEN... The ND Glee Club performed its annual Christ- mas Concert Dec. 12 in the J.A.C.C. Due to the event ' s popularity, the concert was moved to the J.A.C.C. this year to accommodate an audience of up to 10,000 people. In past years, it was held in Stepan Center, and many were turned away from the packed facility. A portion of admission proceeds benefited the South Bend Homeless Center. Year In Review 317 A LOOK AROUND... LET IT SNOW. . . Nothing is worse than the mo- notony of winter in South Bend. If it is not snowing, then the wind is blowing a chill of 10 degrees below. And if the wind pauses for a few moments, then it rains an odd combination of sleet, water and dirt. If the weather is not enough to bring you down, then maybe the beginning of a new semester new tests, new papers and new projects can get you down in the dumps. With this thought in mind, vari- ous campus groups and organizations plan activities to divert students ' attention and keep them occupied. The usual array of SYRs and dorm dances makes weekends more interesting, and intrahall sports work as an outlet for many students, as well. Dorm bas ketball is in full swing, and playing or watching friends play can waste away a dreary Sunday afternoon. The Student Union Board hosted the 10th annual Winterfest. This week long celebration offers movies and ac- tivities, ice skating and fun. Winterfest helped to alliviate some of the winter boredom. Late Night Olympics do the same for the campus. Crowds of students participate in and are audience to a vari- ety of dusk to dawn physical contests between the dorms. St. Ed ' s Hall Players contributed their version of " Out Of The Frying Pan " in Washington Hall. The hilarious com- edy captivated an appreciative audience, and earned applause for a fine cast and direction. January can also be a time to look ahead. The Administration announced that NBC nightly news anchor Tom Brokaw will be the principle speaker and the recipient of an honorary doctor of laws degree at the 1 48th Commencement exercises on May 16th. And Student Government Presidential and Vice-Presi- dential elections got underway. This year boasted a record number of tickets. Six teams ran for office in an intreging cam- paign. By Noah Weatherbee ANOTHER HAPPY COUPLE... These two dancers seem to be enjoying them- selves at the Beaux Arts Ball. Judging from the smiles on their faces, this year ' s Architecture student ' s Costume Ball was another success. PHOTO BY JOHN CLUVER JANUARY WINTERFEST DRAMA " OUT OF THE FRYING PAN, " INTO THE SPOTLIGHT... St. Edward ' s Hall Players put on their version of " Out Of The Frying Pan " January 2 1 st, 22nd, and 23rd. Staged in Washington Hall, this production was a campus-wide hit. PHOTO BY JOHN CLUVER WINTERFEST AT ITS BEST... Winter around South Bend can get some students down. When snow and dreary weather day after day proves too much for even the truest of Domers, here comes Winterfest. This winter carnival was designed with just this diversionary purpose in mind. NOT JUST ANY OLD DANCE... The annual Beaux Arts Ball, sponsored by the American Institute of Architects chaired by first and fourth year architecture students, was held this January. Students look foreward to the cos- tume ball every year. IMTOHY JhH- KOI II PHOTO BY JOHN CLUVER AMA KEENAN REVUE SNOW JANUARY THE FACES CHANGE, BUT THE ISSUES STAY THE SAME... In his first week in office, new President Bill Clinton ' s administration team faced a tough tran- sition. Groups celebrating and protesting the 20th Anniversary of the famous Roe v. Wade abortion decision marched on Washington D.C. A bus load of Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s students joined the demonstration. Year In Review 319 A LOOK BEYOND. NEW YEAR, NEW LOOK The winter of 1992-93 brought many changes to the way we view our- selv es, our nation and our world. We all felt the tragedy of the deaths of artistic greats Dizzy Gillespie and Rudolf Nureyev. Their incomparable genius con- tributed infinitely to their respective fields. Gillespie died a legend in jazz, and leaves a legacy of dedication and energy in his wake. Nureyev succumbed to an AIDS related illness after an impressive and prolific career in ballet. The face of the nation was altered forever this January . George Bush stepped aside to make way for the first democratic president in twelve years. William Jefferson Clinton became the 42nd presi- dent of the United States in an inaugura- tion ceremony unlike any other. Two of Clinton ' s favorite performers, Michael Bolton and Kenny G, were ushered into seats above the podium as the ceremony took place. While his daughter Chelsea bounced at his side and waved to the crowd of hundreds of thousands gathered below, Clinton took his oath of office over a King James Bible, a gift from his grandmother. The entire world underwent ex- traordinary changes this winter, as well. U.S. warplanes swept over southern Iraq on January 13,1993, bombing selected military targets. The goal of the attack was to take out the radar and missile sites in southern Iraq that have threatened the planes patrolling the area. Service per- sonnel chalked " to Saddam with love " on a warplane aboard the USS Kitty hawk just before the air strike. Even if the attack did not make an impression on Saddam Hussein, " it will certainly make an impression on his ability to obsruct what we are doing here, " said Rear Admi- ral Philip J. Coady. U.S. Marines arrived in Somolia on December 9, 1992, to assist in curtail- ing the violence and distributing the emer- gency relief shipments. By Derrick Christian ALL PHOTOS BY ASSOCIATED PRESS WINTER PRESIDENT CLINTON SOI DIZZY GILLESPIE, 10 21 17- 1 6 93... Jazz legend " Dizzy " Gillespie passed away early in January. Famed for his innovative trumpting genius and style, Mr. Gillespie ' s impact on the music world will long be remembered. PRESIDENT BILL CLINTON INAUGU- RATED... The air filled with cheers as William Jefferson Clinton was sworn into office as the 42nd presi- dent of the United States on January 20, 1993. RUDULF NUREYEV, 3 17 38- 1 6 93... The world was forced to part company with one of the foremost ballet talents of this century. Arist Rudolf Nureyev. the Russian born dancer lived in Paris after defecting from his homeland. He died of an AIDS related illness, simply the most recent devistating loss to the ballet community. U.S. TROUPS IN SOMALIA... U.S. Marines arrived in Somalia on December 9, 1992, to assist in curtailing the wanton, wide- spread violence and prevent looting of relief ship- ments. Here we see the troops patrolling the meanest streets of Mogadishu with a soft touch. Year In Review 321 LOO R 1 outshined tf dedication o in the skits. Ofw gets of pt- ministratior took a bit o featured tal DRINK UP BOYS... The disbandment of the Irish Guard earlier in the year inspired many Keenanites in this year ' s Revue. KEENAN REVIEW ELVIS A FEW GI DRESSING FOR SUCCESS... Four Keenan guys experiment with some bor- rowed fashion undergarments, trying to discover how the other half really lives. Are they your typical Domers or Victoria ' s Secret model wannabes? Let ' s not dwell on it. 322 LOOK AROUND. tfl ' RUE TALENT The Keenan Revue this year outshined those of years past. The dedication of the organizers was evi- dent in the inventive and humorous skits. Of course, the ever popular tar- gets of jest the Irish Guard, the Ad- ministration, SMC and ND women- took a bit of abuse, but the show also featured talented musicians and sing- ers. Tim O ' Neill stole the show with his Billy Joe style tribute to Patty O ' Hara. Big Dave Okowski in the Maniac Transpo Driver skit offered laughs that only True Domers could appreciate. Owen Rice lived everyone ' s worst night- mare, arriving at school in his underwear. As expected, the Keenan Revue gave students some welcome diversion from the dreary winter months. The Knights did themselves proud once again. Mixed into the usual cheap shots and gags was some genuine humor. By Anastacia Kerns [ALL PHOTOS BY BILL MOWLE GUARD MEN KEENAN REVIEW SCORING IN " THE BOX " ... We don ' t know who these guys think they ' re fooling with this skit, no one really believes Keenan guys get any. Here some envious friends congratulate a dormmate on his successful SYR date. Whatever. WHAT WOULD SIGMUND FREUD SAY ABOUT THIS?... Poor Owen Rice, he is li ving every students worst nightmare arriving to class in his underwear. He had better hope this is a Psychology class, he needs all the help he can get. STRIKE A POSE... Keenan residents, imitation members of the Irish Guard, mimic their idols the Solid Gold danc- ers. The guard was a popular target this year. Year In Review 323 A LOOK AROUND. TOO MUCH TO DO " And February made me shiver... " This line from theclassic rock song Ameri- can Pie by Don McClean was certainly true of this February in South Bend. Tem- peratures dropped to record lows, and snow falls reached record highs. Classes were actually cancelled for the first time in 15 years after an amazing 1 8 inches of snow fell on campus during a 36 hour period of time. Despite the terrible weather, a lot went on around campus during the month of February. The Rev. Jesse Jackson ad- dressed a packed Stepan Center on the fifth, as part of the annual conference of the National Association of Students at Catholic Colleges and Universities. Along with guest speakers such as the Rev. Jackson, student talent went on display in February as well. The an- nual Mr. Stanford contest gave the Studs an opportunity to strut their unusual stuff in front of an audience. Student body elections took cen- ter stage early in the month. Strong inter- est in improving conditions for students prompted six tickets to run. A close gen- eral election narrowed the field down to a run-off between the ticket of Frank Flynn and Nikki Wellmann and that of Dave Reinke and Lara Dickey. Flynn and Wellmann eventually won in a very close contest. By Emily Paige Simms DEBATING THE FUTURE OF ND... Six tickets running for student body presiden and vice president debated February 3rd abou their views and plans for the next school year Pictured here are Dave Reinke and Lara Dickey winners Frank Flynn and Nikki Wellmann, an Stephanie Gallo and Christopher Browning. PHOTO BY BILL MOWI.E FEBRUARY MR. STANFORD JPW THE PRICE WE PAY FOR FAME... The Mr. Stanford contest, put on by our favorite campus Studs, is traditionally marked by skits ranging from the hilarious to the bizarre. This one by Pete O ' Rourke leans more toward the bizarre. 324 Year In Review CULTURAL DIVERSITY IN OUR NATION ' S UNIVERSITIES... The Rev. Jesse Jackson spoke on campus Febru- ary 5th, as part of the annual conference of the National Association of Students at Catholic Colleges and Universities. The Notre Dame stu- dent body was invited to hear his address, as well, and the Rev. Jackson spoke to a capacity crowd at Stepan Center. MICHAEL JACKSON COMES TO ND... Or maybe it is just Paul Darno. Every year the Standford Studs try to out do their campus rivals Keenan, and the Kennan Revue with their always entertaining Mr. Stanford contest. PHOTO BY BILL MOWLE EV. JESSE JACKSON FEBRUARY VOICES OF FAITH... A celebration was held this February on campus to commemorate the extraordinary life and tragic death of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. A champion of the nonviolent civil rights movement, Dr. King remains an inspiration to the continuing struggle for racial equality and harmony in this country. The popular campus group Voices Of Faith per- formed at the celebration. Year In Review 325 A LOOK AROUND. CITY OF LIGHTS The class of 1994 joined their parents for a weekend tour through a City of Lights on February 1 9th through the 2 1 st. Junior Parents Weekend started off with a huge elegant Gala event on Friday night. Campus bands provided live music for dancing late into the night. This was only the beginning, how- ever. Students and their families soon found themselves with more options than time. They were treated to college work- shops on Saturday morning, and Satur- day evening brought everyone together to worship for the first time since Fresh- man Orientation Weekend. University president Father Malloy presided, and addressed the crowd at the fabulous for- mal dinner served following mass. Sunday morning ' s Farewell Brunch, highlighted by a speech by Fa- ther Hesburgh, ended the special week- end for juniors and their families. The Class of 1994 shared time with loved ones, the last opportunity for a similar experience until next year ' s Graduation. By Scott Tyler NIGHT LIGHTS... Along with the excitement and rush of the week- end, some students found time for a moment of quiet conversation. LOOKING PRETTY SHARP... It ' s not often that your average 20 or 2 1 year old student gets dressed to the hilt to go dancing with his parents. That ' s exactly what these Alumni guys did. And they look good doing it. JUNIOR PARENTS WEEKEND AND THIS WAS JUST THE BEGINNING... The Juniors and their parents started off their weedend with an exciting gala event. Food, drink and dancing set the festive tone for the entire weekend. ' SURF. JUNIOR PARENTS WEEKEND LIKE PARENTS, LIKE DAUGHTER... Paige Pelok poses with her parents for a quick picture. Juniors and their parents were kept busy all weekend, with organized campus events and informal dorm activities. SMILE PETTY... JPW is a time for Juniors to spend time with their parents, and for Junior parents to meet their son or daughter ' s friends. Here three juniors pose pret- tily for a photo opportunity during the Friday night gala. Year In Review 327 ? phoio A I M ndrew, the huricane that is, struck southern Florida on August 24, 1992, with wind gusting to 164 mph and a 12-foot tidal surge that flattened many homes, uprooted trees, flung boats into the streets and wrecked an entire Air Force base. Abbey, Diane 96 Abbot. Jeffrey 96 Abbott, Michael 96 Accounting Association 86 Acevedo, Antonio 96 Acosta, Patricia 52, 56 Adams. Dan 219 Adams, Lloyd 96 Adamson, Andrew 96 Adamson, Matt 275 Adamson, Matthew 96 Adkisson, Kevin 258 Adolay, Christopher 96 Adrian, Marcus 96 Adworks 60 Agastino, Frank 61 Agostino, Antonio 96 Aguilar, Anthony 96 Ahmuty, Billy 232 Air Force ROTC 76 Ajhar, Jeffrey 96 Akers, Jeremy 250 Alamilla, Ramira 61, 97 Alaniz, Eloy, Jr. 97 Alban, Paul 97 Albertini, Kathryn 97 Albian, Jay 253 Albrecht. Jennifer 73 Aleman, Teresa 56 Alesia. Brian 97 Alesia, Dan 52 Alesia. Daniel 97 Alexander, Alan 97 Alexander, Andrea 266 Alfieri, Becky 230, 263 Alford, Staci 97, 223 Allen, Billy 350 Allen, Chris 97 Allen, Craig 219 Allen, William, Jr. 97 Almagro, Mel 29 Alpha Epsilon Delta 74 Altieri, Ricardo 56 Alumni 36 Alumni Senior Club Staff 81 Alvarez, Ricardo 77 Alvarez, Ronny 223 Alvarez, Veronica 97 Amankwa, Victoria 97 Amann, Matthew 97 Amer, Stephen 97 American Chemical Society 89 American Institute of Architecture Students 77 American Lebanese Club 8 1 American Society for Mechanical Engineers 65 Ames, Leslie 97 Amico, B. 77 Amitie, David 229 Amnesty International 70 Andersen, Gerald 97 Andert, Pam 81 Andrew, Katherine 97 Andrzejewski. Mark 250 Anne, Kath Baumel 253 Annunziata, Maureen 81 Anspaugh, David 310 Anthony. Paul 97 Antkowiak, Greg 352 Antoine, Richard 69, 229 Anton. Francis 97 Anton, John 97 Antonik, JoLynn 97 Antonson, Brian 97 Appal, David 97 Appelget, Kristin 97 Appio, Atim 56, 69 Aquino, Filipinas 98 Aragon, Charles 98 Arambula, Laura 98 Arcangel, Justin 256 Archambeault, Daniel 98 Arendarczyk. Julie 98 Arens, Mary 98 Aresco, Joseph 98 Arguello, Robert 254 Arias, Ignacio 56, 98 Arkell, Tom 256 Armas , Alejandro 61 Armbruster, Steve 250 Armento, Andrea 98.241 Army ROTC 76. 79 Arnold. Heather 52 Arnold. Jason 281 Arnone. M. 52 Arnone, Matt 82 Arnone, Mike 82 Arreola, Robert 98 Arvayo, Claris 56 Ashburn, James 98 Ashby, Joseph 98 Asian American Association 69 Aslam, Tahira 98 Astin, Sean 310 Auriol, Yves 281 Austin, Jeffrey 98 Auyer. Andrea 98 Avarez, Ricardo 56 Avegno, Jennifer 98 Ayres, Donald 74 B ill Clinton and his running mate Al Gore became the first Demo- crats in twelve years to hold the presidency. Their term in office promises to be one of great change. Baase, Suzanne 98 Babey, Joe 250 Babka, Mark 98, 285 Babka, Patrick 85 Baca, Jason 229 Bachtel, Christopher 98 Bacigalupi. Amy 98 Bader, Bert 258 Badin 22 Baez, Bernard 98, 280, 281 Bagby, Samuel 98 Bagley, John 98 Bainbrick, Kate 52 Bajzek, Peter 281 Baker. Curtis 98 Baker. Dave 52 Baker. Jeff 250 Baker, Jonathan 99 Baker, Terry 253 Bales, Chris 256 Balet Folklorico Azul y Oro 61 Balhoff, John 99 Ball, Lakeza 69 Ballroom Dance Club 65 Banigan, Brian 56 Bankoske, Dave 256 Bannister, Colleen 241 Bannister. Megan 99 Bannon. Greg 281 Baptist Student Union 73 Barbeau, Allison 65, 89 Barber. Kelli 82. 99 Barker. John 99 Barnes, Rebecca 99 Barnidge, Edward 99 Barra. Esteban 99 Barresi, Ellen 99 Barrett, Andre 69 Barrett. Ethlyn 81, 99 Barrett, Jesse 8 1 Barrett. Michael 99 Barry, Chris 81 Barry, Christopher 99 Barry, Dave 289 Barter, Dave 86 Earth, Pat 60 Bartley, Michael 100 Bartoli, Christopher 100 Barton, Edward 100 Barton, Tracy 226 Baruch, Amy 100 Baseball 218, 221 Bash, John 100 Bednarz, Pat 57 Bednarz, Patrick 100 Behr, Gregg 70 Beisty. Jen 108 Beisty, Jennifer 100 Belefonte, Dina 100 Beliveau, David 60, 86, 100 Bell, Christopher 100 Bell, Trent 85 Bell. Vernon 101 Bel lafante, Frank 101 Beltrondo. Dana 254. 255 Benco, Joseph 101 Bende, Eniko 101, 226 Benner. Lisa 101 Bennett, Thomas 101 Benson, Annemarie 77, 101 Benson, Kamila 101 Berch, Kevin 101 Bercich, Pete 250 Bergamotto, Jeffrey 101 Berger, Matthew 101 Bergman, David 101 Bergmann. Jeffrey 101 Berhalter, Joseph 101 Bernardo, R. 85 Bernhard, Liz 8 1 Berres, Al 60 Berry, Dennis 101 Basketball 267, 270, 273, 274 Batista, Art 258 Batz, Michael 100 Batz, Mike 60 Bauer, Kathleen 60. 100 Baumel, K. 250 Baumel, Kath Anne 65, 253 Baumel, Kathryn 100 Bautch. Dan 219 Bayliss, Bob 225 Baytop, Chanza 69 Beale. Eve 100 Bean, Mike 219 Beary, Kristin A. 66 Beaudet, Christopher 59, 100 Beaudoin, Lise 56, 10 Beck, Charles 85, 86 Beckwith, Jason 250 Becton, Lee 229, 245. 250 AP photo Berry, J. 250 Berry, Lauri 73, 101 Berzai, Lou 70 Bethem, Amy 238 Bettis, Jerome 9. 242, 246, 250, 251 Bevacqua, Peter 101 Bevelock, Laura 101 Beyer, Kimberly 101 Bialous, Todd 232 Bianca, Anthony 101 Bibbs, David 81, 101 Bibler, Anne 101 Bidegain, Emmanuel 101 Bidinger, Thomas 101 Biese, Kevin 289 Big Brothers Big Sisters 75 Billings. Troy 59 Billy. Randall 102 328 Index r Binda, Kirslen 102 f Boulware, Kala 230, 231, Browning, Chris 52 Cabaltica. Janice 107 ' T Carlson, Keith 258, 259 Binkiewicz, Joe 219 263 Bruininks, Brett 256 Cabotaje, Jeff 352 Carolin, Mark 232 Biology Club 82 Bourtun, Nicolas 103 Brunner. Stanton 281 Cabotaje, Jeffrey 107 Carozza, Steven 82 Bird, Brian 102 Bower. Matt 352 Bruno, Christopher 105 Cadman, Kyle 107 Carr, Matthew 109 Birge, Pat 49 Bowers, Thomas 103 Bryant, Junior 250 Cady, Pat 237 Carraro, Paul 61 00 EA or uu Birge, Patrick 59 Bowers, Thomas D. 66 Bryden. Shawn 258 Cahill, Anne 107 Carrigan. Joseph 109 Birk, Robby 219 Boyce, Elizabeth 66 Brynjolfson, Patricia 106 Cain, Erica 78,107 Carrigan, Rich 289 100 Biscan. John 102 Boyd, Jamie 103 Buccellato, Thomas 106 Calacat, Joseph 107 Carrigan, Richard 109 Bishara. Joseph 102 Boyer, Brooks 275 Buchanan, Patrick 313 Caldwell, Brady 107 Carrillo, Al 89 Black, Jason 102 Boyle, Blair 78 Buckman, Sheila 74, 106 Calico, R. 85 Carrizo, Francisco 109 101 Black. Jimmy 275 Boyle, Elizabeth 103, 123 Bucolo, Andrew 106 Calico, Ralph 107 Carroll 34. 310 34, s Black, Michael 102 Boyle, Jerry 81 Budd, Jaye 106 Callahan, Tonya 69, 70 Carroll, Bridget 42, 109 i Black, Paula 89, 102 Boynton, Jennifer 59, 104 Budzinski, Andrew 85 Calmeyn, Timothy 107 Carroll, Joe 66 ,a Black, Sterling 102, 256 Bozick, Douglas 104 Budzinski, Joseph 106 Cameron, Heather 107 Carroll, Patrick 85 Blakey, Katherine 102 Brach, Brian 229 Bukolt, Katherine 106 Cammarata, Kevin 281 Carroll, Sean 59 101 Blanche!, Jen 78 Brackney, Tim 350 Bullwinkel, Aaron 77, 106 Campanaro, Kelley 107 Carroll, Thomas 109 11, 101 Blanche!, Jennifer 102 Brackney, Timothy 104 Buonaccorsi, Vincent 106 Campbell, Amy 107 Carroll, Tom 232 01 Blanford, Chris 70 Bradley, Bruce 104 Burbe, Michelle 70 Campbell, Andrew 107 Carson, Matthew 109 Blankenstein, Volker 102 Bradley, Diana 230 Burgar, Alexandra 106 Campbell, J. 250 Carter, Tom 242, 250 IBlasi, Jeanne 60, 102 Bradley, Julie 104 Burgar, Sandi 56, 60 Campbell, Orval 107 Cartwright, Angelia 86 Blaum. Lou 57 Bradley, Katie 286 Burian, Steven 106 Campbell, Richard 108 Caruso, Colleen 56 Blaum, Louis 102 Bradshaw, Ann 226 Burke, Bob 52 Campos, Mark 108 Carvis, Cristin 21 Bleile, Rob 65 Bradshaw, John 52 Burke, James 106,229,265 Campus Alliance for Rape Casey, Brian 237 Blersch, David 86, 102 Bradshaw, Tom 8 1 Burke, Jay 106 Elimination 74 Casey, Bridget 238 Blockowicz, Brendan 102 Bradtke, Sheryl 104 Burke, Jennifer 106 Candelaria, Jose 108 Casey, Matthew 109 Blum, William 102 Brandes, Beth 65, 104 Burke, Joe 19, 55 Cannon, Joe 73, 77 Cashore, Matt 352 Bockrath, J. 250 Brandes, Brooke 65, 89 Burke, Joseph 106 Cano, Michelle 70 Cashore, Sarah 352 Bockrath, James 102 Brann, Sara 104 Burke, Kevin 106 Cantillo, Esteban 59 Casiano, Anthony 109 Bockrath, Jim 253 Brannen, Andrew 104 Burke, Theresa 106 Canzoniero, Chris 52 Caspar, Phil 229 Boczkowski, Anthony 102 Braukman, Tanya 104 Burkhart , James Jr. 106 Canzoniero, Michael 108 Cassidy, Danielle 109 Bodach, Mary 59, 102 Braun, Christopher 104 Burmis, Jason 106 Capacci, Jon 108 Cassidy, Eileen 109 Bode, John 276 Braun, Robert III 104 Burns, Alisa 106 Capobianco, Faust 52 Cassidy, Elaine 109 i j Bodine, Francis 102 Breen Phillips 28 Burns, Andrew 265 Capobianco, Paul 281 Cassidy, Joe 52 ii Boeckman, Laura 86 Brennan, Bill 66 Burns, J. Bracken Jr. 106 Capozzi, Brian 85 Castellano, Shannon 253 m Boehnen, Scott 102 Brennan, Brent 105 Bums, Jeffrey 106 Carel, Kirsten 56 Castelli, Pete 52, 313 r Boehner, Nancy 289 Brennan, Maria 73 Burris, Jeff 250 Caretta, K. 250 Castelli, Peter 109 y Boettcher, Christopher 102 Brennan, Patrick 105 Burtchaell, Megan 106 Carey, Katy 73 Castillo, Aida 109 Bohdan, Susan 60, Brenninkmeyer, Frank 105 Burton, Kit 276 Carey, Mary 108 102, 151, 238, 352 Bresnahan, Michelle 105 Bury, Chris 232 Carlos, Ilona 109 Boita, John 103 Briggs, Larry 8 1 Busak, Daniel 254 m AP photo M B 1 Boita, T. 52 Bright, Charles 105 Bush, George 297, 313 trvmmmmmm cWw ,,Kv V Boita, Tina 82 Brislin, John 105 Butler, Aimee 17 H :--- " Bokhari, Zulfiquar 61,103 Brisson, Kevin 105 Butler, Amy 44 ' Tr- m Boland, Eric 45 Broderick, Ed 77, 237 Butler, Elizabeth 106 m W 1 j ' fy 1 Bolden, Bethany 69 Broderick, Edward 105 Butler, Leslie 77 ' Y ' u ' VSB Bolgar, B. 77 Broderick, Kay 238 Butler, Megan 52 Rv ?KvlP - Bolgar, R. 77 Broderick, Kristin 105 Butman, Laura 107 7 Jr mm Bomberger, Matt 19, 55 Brogan, Amy 105 Butrus, Greg 52 Jim VB VV i Bomberger, Matthew 103 Brohl, Natalie 73 Butrus, Gregory 107 M Bone, Christopher 103 Brooks, Brigid 105 Byrd, Julie 289 ' ? A Boness, Steven 73, 103 Brooks, David 105 MM t a It A Ltt Bonnefil, Patricia 103 Bonvechio, Brian 103 Boone. Chris 57, 289 Boone, Christopher 103 Borelli, Mario 103 Brooks, Reggie 243, 246, 249, 250 Brophy, Brian 74, 105 Broski, Todd 105 Brown, Casey 105 c m x indy Crawford, model and MTV vee-jay, Borger, Tom 22 Brown, Christopher 105 poses for a photographer ' " ' Borgos, Michael 229 Brown, Daniel 105 outside the Pavillion PH 2-1 tm . +m i Borromeo, Ricky 59 Brown, Debbie 241 where the 1992 MTV video fiMJii HI m UM Borromeo, Ruth 103 Brown, Jerry 312 -::.. H l k m mn Bottarini, Jared 103 Brown. Maureen 105 awards ceremony was 11 ' " - ; 1 1 W 1 101 Boudan, Susan 60 Brown, Michael 105 held. In 1992, Cindy also Ml 1 ' IB i i 1 1 Bouffard, Chris 57 Brown, Ryan 105 made her very critcized r iU| Boughner, Brice 103 Boulac, Debbie 223 Boulac, Dyan 241 Brown, Stephen 105 Browne, Mike 225 Browne, Robert 105 singing debut on a Charlie perfume commercial. EBi4 ulfl Boule, Brian 223 Browne, Ryan 86, 105 UMl MiH Index 1| 329 f Castillo, Beatriz 56, 58 Castorina, Diana 230 Castorina, Diane 263 Castro, Chip 232 Cataldo, Joseph 61, 109 Catania, Jason 109 Catenacci, Victoria 238, 239 Cathcart, David 109 Cavanaugh 38 Cavanaugh, Andrea 109 Cavanaugh, Maura 55 Cavazos, Cynthia 109 Cebulla, Kristin 109 Cenedella, Kimberly 109 Cenedella, Matt 52 Cenedella, Matthew 109 Center for the Homeless 84 Ceponis, Brian 288 Cernugel, James 109 Certo, Dave 55, 69 Certo, David 1 10 Cespedes, Diana 110 Chabot, Denise 110, 260 Chando, Scott 1 10 Chaney, Archie 69 Chaney, Archie III 110 Chaney, Mike 276 Chappuie, Lou 289 Charles, Matthew 110 Chasteen, Tim 69, 78 Cheerleading 254 Chern, Patricia 110 Cherry, J. Lynn 66 Childs, Valerie 42 Chirhart, Gary 1 10 Chisholm, Paul 78,110 Chlystek, Matthew 110 Chorale 52, 82 Chou, Maria 110 Chouinard, Kevin 1 10 Christensen, Carl 110 Christensen, Erik 77 Christensen, Peter 110 Christenson, Richard 69 Christian, Craig 229 Christofer, Rick 258 Christopher, Eugene 110 ChristopherAdolay 96 Christopherson, Kara 52 Chryplewicz, Pete 250 Ciacciarelli, Dana 1 10 Ciampa, Michael 110 Ciervo, Christine 110 CILA 66 Ciocca, Douglas 110 Citino, Nathan 110 Clark, Amanda 73 Clark, Christina 110 Clark, Darrell 110 Clark, Douglas 110 Clark, Edward 110 Clark, Katie 226 Clark, Kristen 1 1 1 Clark, Sister Irish 56 Clark, Vanessa 69 Clark, Will 229 Clark, Willie 229 Clarke, Amanda 1 1 1 Clarke, Theresa 1 1 1 Clary, Colin 1 1 1 Clay, Chad 232 Cleary, Brian 219 Cleary, Sean 1 1 1 Clements, Keith 1 1 1 Clements, Tom 250 Clemmons, Montoya 1 1 1 Clevenger, Kasey 219 Clifton, Liz 66 Cline, Joseph 1 1 1 Cline, Michele 223 Clinton, Bill 305, 312 Clowdsley, Sally 1 1 1 Club coordination Council 78 Club Sports 284 Cluver, John 77, 111, 352 Coates, Nicole 241 Cochran, Lance 1 1 1 Cochran, Stephen 1 1 1 Coe, Jeremy 256 Cogswell, Amy 112 Colalillo, Mary 89 Coleman, Camilla 69 Coleman, Charles 112 Coleman, Chuck 225 Coleman, J. 85 Coleman, Patrick 112 Colgan, David 112 College Republicans 81 Colley, Randy 232 Collins, Kathleen 112 Colonna, Ann 263 Colover, Matt 23 Colston, Remard 112 Colville, Christopher 112 Comer, Melissa 112 Comito, Christian 112 Comley, Gillian 256 Compo. Elizabeth 112 Computer Applications Honor Society 70 Connelly, Maureen 112 Connely, Maureen 52 Conners, Rick 69 Connolly, Allison 112 Connolly, Amy 52, 55 Connolly, Dan 52, 55 Connolly, Stephen 113 Connolly, Timothy 113 Connor, Matt 73 Connoyer, Christy 223 Conrado, Ann-Marie 113 Constant, Louay 81 Constantineau, Stacy 59 Contreras, Mirella 59 Conway, Chris 258 Conway, Luke 70, 113 Conway, Miguel 229 Cook, Christine 113 Cook, Christy 237, 238 Cook, Daniel W. 66, 77 Cook, Darren 66 Cook, Katherine 1 1 3 Cook, Kathy 59 Cook, Melissa 222, 223 Cooley, Colin 113, 237 Cooper, Anna 238 Cooper, Douglas 113 Cooper, Katy 279 Cooper, Noah 77 Cooper, Ron 250 Corkin, D. 52 Corkin, Dave 82 Cornelius, Patrick 113 Cornett, Leanza 306 Cornetta, Anthony 113 Cornick, Greg 237 Cornick, Gregory 113 Corrao, Rob 59 Corrello, William 113 Corrigan, Kevin 232 Costello, Kelly 254 Cotrell, Mark 86 Cotter, Mike 59 Coullahan, Michael 113 Council on International Business 58 Counsel!, Craig 219, 221 Courtot, Alysia 1 1 3 Coury, Anthony 1 1 3 Covington, John 250 Cowan, John 229, 264, 265 Cox, Michael 113 Cummings, Raymond 114 Cunningham, Eric 1 14 Cunningham, Jeannie 1 14 Cunningham, Matthew 1 14 Curran, David 59 Curran, Joe 77, 229 Currey, John 86 Curtis, Scott 32, 52 Cusack, Melissa 114 Cusumano, Dino 43 Cutrona, Angela 286 Davidson, Jean-Claude 69 Davis, Basil 59, 78 Davis, Matthew 1 1 5 Davis, Nancy 26 Davis, Randal 115 Davis, Tenesia 69 Davis, Travis 250 Dawkins, Gregory 1 15 Dawson, Kimberly 66, 115 Dawson, Lake 229, 250 Dawson, Michael 115 Cox, Monica 230 Coyle, Jason 52, 113 Coyle.John 113, 229, 264, 265 Coyne, Daniel 113 Coyne, Ragen 260, 261 Cozen, Carl 275 Cozzolino, Steven 113 Cragen, A. 52 Cragen, Amanda 82 Cragin, Marilyn 113, 241 Crandall, Brian 113 Creel, John 113 Cressy, Kiernan 1 13 Cretella, Richard 114 Cristofaro, Michael 1 14 Cronk, Chris 59 Cronk, Christopher 114 Crook, Marlon 69, 114 Crooks, Peggy 114 Crosby, Lara 1 14 Crosscountry 262, 264 Crossen, Brian 77 Croteau, im 25 Crow, Daniel 114 Crowe, James 85 Crowe, Timothy 114 Crowley, Gregory 1 14 Crowley.Jill 114 Cruz, Anna 1 14 Cruz, Johnny 72 Csizmar, Amy 28 Cuban American United Student Advocates 64 Cully, Mandy 77 Cummings, Michele 74 D AP photo emocratic National Convention, held on July 17, 1992, in New York ' s Madison Square Garden was brimming with euphoria as Presidential candidate Bill Clinton and his running mate, Sentaor Al Gore, ac- cepted the nomination " in the name of all people who do the work, pay the taxes, raise the kids and play by the rules-- the hard-working Americans who make up our forgotten middle class. " Daane, Megan 1 14 DaCosta, John 114 Dahl, Jennifer 238 Dailey, Bill 52 Dailey, Morgan 237 Dai lor, Joseph 114 DalGrande, Davide 256 D ' Amato, Darren 1 1 Dampf, Eric 36 Danahy, Catherine 52,114 Danapalis, Eric 219 Daniel, Katie 289 Danieluk, Dennis 1 14 Darcy,Christine 114 Darlington, Christian 114 Darno, Paul 115 Date, Scott 115 Datz, Charles 1 1 5 Dauphinais, Bill 229 Dauphine, Matt 41 D ' Auteuil, Marc 11 Davies, Holly 115 D ayton, Chris 276, 277 Dayton, Christopher 1 1 5 De Gange, Kristine 116 De, JohnRiso 117 De, Jose Pool 117 De, Joseph Santis 1 1 7 de la Pena, Ryan 116 de los Reyes, Jennifer 56 De Luca, Christopher 116 de Riso, John 85 Dean, Christopher 258 Dean, Dianne 115 Dean, Jennifer 1 15 Deane, Eileen 86, 115 DeAngelis, Matt 229 Deboer, Amy 86 DeBruyn, Jennifer 115 DeChellis, Becky 115 DeCicco.Mike 281 DeCoursey, Terese 116 Dedman, Peter 116 Dee, Kelly 352 330 Index DeFranco, Mike 86 Degiorgio, Christopher 116 DeGraff, Marty 219 Deick, Steven 116 Delach, Aimee 116 Delaney, Anne 289 DeLau, Eric 116 Delevan, Richard 116 Delia, Tera Rocca 20 Dellicarpini, Chris 81 DelliCarpini, Christopher 116 Del Vecchio, Melissa 116 DeMarco, Chris 52 deMink, Susan 116 Demling, Chris 225 Democratic Socialists of America 73 Demski, Steven 116 Dennen, Joe 276 Dennen, Joseph 116 Denvir, Paul 116 Derbes, Lewis 117 Descalzi, Douglas 117 DeSensi, Craig 219 DeSimone, Joseph 85, 117 Dettling, Jay 117 Deutsch, Tara 117 Devers, Gail 300 Devers, Michelle 117 Devona, John 59 Diase, Katherine 117 Diaz, Dennis 1 17 DiCenso, Giovanni 117 Dichiara, Michael 117 DiChiara, Thomas 77,117 Dickey, Lara 52 Dickinson, R. 52 Dickinson, Robert 82, 1 17 DiDonna, Michael 117 Dierks, Mike 229 Dieterle, Max 250 Dieterly, Doug 73 Dietz, William 117 Diez. Marco 77 Dillmann, Brendan 117,258 Dillon 24 Dillon, Dana 1 17 DiLucia, David 225 Dmcolo, Meredith 117 Dineen, Brian 1 17 Dingle, Mary 77, 117 Dini, Fred 45 Dion, Michelle 65, 117 DiTullio, Jean 117 Divney, Alison 118 Doan, Thao 30, 56 Doctors, Spin 315 Doherty, Dave 237 Domangue, Karl 1 1 8 Dome 60, 71 Donair, Grace 61 Donaire, Grace 1 1 8 Donlan. John 118 Donnelly, Molly 118 Donnino, Michael 1 1 8 Donohoe, Christopher 1 1 8 Donovan, Kathy 44 Donovan, Shawn 52 Doppke, J. 52 Doppke, John 82 Doran, Kristy 226 Dorsey, Tyelise 118, 230 Dougherty, Michael 118 Down, Christopher 118 Downs, Kevin 1 18 Doyle, Andrew 1 1 8 Doyle, David 118 Doyle, Derek 118 Doyle, John 118 Doyle, Kathleen 118 Doyle, Patricia 87, 118 Doyle, Patti 70 Drake, Brenda 118 Drake, Michael 229 Drohan, Tracey 85 Drozeski, Graham 118 Duane, Elizabeth 1 1 8 DuBay, Michael 118 DuBois, Shane 229, 265 DuBose, Broderick 69 DuBose, Demetrius 242, 246, 250 DuBose, Sherida 69, 82 DuBrava, Rich 86 DuBrava, Richard 118 Ducar.John 77, 118 Dudas, Kristen 263 Dudon, Jacqueline 118 Duenes, Steve 47 Duenes, Steven 119 Duffey, Erin 119 Duffy, Shawn 119 Dugan, John 73, 119 Duhan, Nadine 59, 119 Dukat, David 119 Duman, Molly 56, 82 Dummer, Joseph 1 19 Dunbar, Christian 119 Dunlop, Joseph 265 Dunn, Shannon 69 Dunn, Stephen 253 Durand, Joseph 119 Durning, Peter 119 Durso, Jennifer 254 Duseck, Robin 352 Dusett, John 119 Duyongco, M. 52 Duyongco, Michelle 82 Dwyer, Brian 119 Dwyer, Carrie 52, 81, 120 Dwyer, Daniel 120 Dwyer, Merrie 86 Dziedzic, Joseph 85 Dziura, Horst 225 17 very little bit counts. More than 20 companies, including McDonald ' s Corp., Cola- Cola Co. and Sears, Roe- buck and Co., launched a national campaign in September 1 992 to encour- age U.S. businesses to buy recycled goods. Recycling has produced vast supplies of paper, glass and other reusable trash, but de- mand is still low. Earley, Mike 52, 85 Eatinger, Charlene 77 Ebberwein, Chris 275 Ebberwein, Christopher 120 Eberhardt, L. 52 Eberhardt, Lisa 82 Eckelcamp, J. 52 Eckelcamp, Jill 82 Ecker, Scott 1 20 Eckert, Tad 225 Edwards, Terry 1 20 Effler, Erika 70 Egan, Stephen 120 Ehrhardt, Cynthia 1 20 Eichelberger, Karl 81, 120 Eifert, Rebecca 120 Eiseman, Thomas 120 Eisert, Alisha 68 Ejercito, Marisol 77,86, 120 Eklund, Dan 281 El-Ganzouri, Rasha 81 Elevado, Morris 1 20 Elganzouri, Rasha 56 Elliot, Jack 258 Ellis, Tracy 254 Elmore, Christopher 121 Elmufdi, Sigfrido 56, 121 Emmerling, Thomas 1 2 1 Engel, Mark 86 Engler, Curtis 121 Enzastiga, Adrian 121 Epperly, Michael 74, 121 Eppers, John 52 Eppich, Keith 61 Epping, B. 59 Epping, Brian 85 121 Epping, Julie 121 Epping, Melissa 59 Equestrian Club 287 Ericson, Andrea 121, 151 Erkman, Victoria 73 Ernst, Rosemary 59 Esbensen, Kari 1 2 1 Escalera, Robert B. 61 Eschinger, Eric 121 Estes, Christopher 121 Etsitty, Deswood 77, 121 Eustermann, Katherine 121 Evale, Colleen M. 86 Evans, Ann 60 Evans, Mason 121 Everhart, Lysle 121 Ewan, Jesse 52 AP photo ood relief to the Somalis. U.S. Marines ar- rived in Somalia on December 9, 1992, to assist in curtailing the wanton, widespread violence and prevent looting of relief shipments. The goal is to provide safe passage for food delivery to starving Somalis. Faccenda, Michael 121 Faccone, Art 89 Pagan, Dan 60, 352 Failla, Paul 219, 221, Fails, Adanna 121 Faio, Vince 52 Fairborn, Lucas 121 Falb, Melissa 121 250 Falcione, Mark Falcione, Mike 121 70 Falkner, Gregory 121 Faller, Thompson II 121 Farabaugh, William 121 Farley 40 Farley, Justin 78,122 Farmer, James 122 Farmer, Tyler 52, 56 Farrell, Dan 250 Farrell, Kristin 122 Faucher, Lisa 122 Faustmann, Christy 226 Favazzo, Joe 275 Favazzo, Joseph 122 Favret, Laura 1 22 Fay, Michael 122 Fazio, Vincent 122 Fean, Thomas 122 Feck, Julianne 122 Feehery, Alicia 238 Feeney, Jane 122 Feerick, Dennis 81, 1 22 Fehring, Beth 18 Feldman, Jim 289 Fellowship of Christian Athletes 81 Fellrath, Thomas 122 Femenella, Vincent 122 Feminist Forum 70 Fencing 280 Fennelly, Elizabeth 122 Fenningham, Maura 1 22 Fenocketti, Mike 65, 73 Feranchak, Bret 89 Ferguson, Eric 258 Ferletic, Mike 70 Fernandez, Rita 122 Fertita, Tony 47 Fertitta, Anthony 122 Fiebelkorn, Jessica 122, 241 Index 331 Fields, Stacy 266 Fieno, John 122 Filbin, Paul 122 Finlay. William 122 Finley, Kenneth 85 Finn, Jennifer 122, 254 Finn, Patrick 122, 232 First Aid Services Team 54 Fischer, John 1 23 Fisher 29 Fisher, Tracy 30. 73. 89, 123 Fisk, Michael 123 Fitter, John 123 Fitzgerald, James 123 Fitzgerald, Matthew 77 Fitzgerald, Robert 1 23 Fitzgibbon. Angle 52 Fitzpatrick, Kelaine 77, 124 Fitzpatrick, Kelly 55, 124. 192 Fitzpatrick, Sarah 124 Fitzpatrick, T. Sean 124 Fitzsimmons, Daniel 124 Flaherty, James 124 Flanagan, John 124 Flanagan, Kevin 237 Flanigan, Jim 229, 244, 250, 251 Planner 23 Planner-Siegfried Hall Players 80 Flecker, Molly 19, 124 Fleming. Kevin 52 Fleming, Scott 124 Fleming, Thomas 124 Fletes, Eduardo 1 24 Fligg,Jon 250, 252 Fligg, Jonathon 124 Flis, Barbara 1 25 Floan, Erik 59 Flood, Eva 230, 263 Flores, Louis 125 Flynn, Brian 125 Flynn, Edward 125 Flynn, Frank 52 Flynn, Rob 237 Fodor, Susie 52 Fogarty, Alison 59 Fogarty, Thomas 125 Foley, John 125 Fole y, Richard 1 25 Foley. Stephen 125 Folk Choir 59 Follette, James 125 Folsom, Amy 223 Fong, Kathy 52, 69 Foos, Ben 250 Football 243, 244, 247, 248, 251 Ford, Christopher 1 25 Forst, T. 250 Forst, Theresa 125. 253 Forsyth, Will 225 Forsyth, Willard 125 Fortier, Justin 125 Fosmoe, Patricia 125 Foster, Andrea 59 Foster, Deanna 1 25 Fought, Brian 125 Foust, Joel 125 Fowler, Kevin 125 Fowlie, Ian 45 Fox. Jason 258 Foy, Clinton 1 25 Fraizer, Michael 125 Frank. Timothy 125 Frasier, Michelle 59 Freeman, Ronald 125 Freeney. Jane 22 Freiburger, Joel 25 Frick, Ann 125 Friedewald, Lynn 52 Frigo, Mark 125 Frossard. Suzanne 126 Frost, Jacob 52 Frost, Jake 70 Frost, Megan 82 Fry, John 59, 126 Fry, Pat 31 Fuentes, David 250 Fulcher. Richard 126, 151 Fulkerson, Daniel 126 Fulton, Dave 59 Fulton, David 1 26 Furay, Clare 56 Furey, Jennifer 126 Furlong, Tim 47 Furlong, Timothy 126 Garza, Petra Analia 61 Gates, Kevin 232 Gaughan, Fath er Tom 59 Gaunt, Michael 126 Gauthier. Aaron 1 26 Geeza, Kristin 56 Gehl, JoJo 289 Gehl, Susan 126 Gelling, Scott 126 Genel, Dave 55 Genovese, Daniel 126 Gensheimer, Philip 126 Gentile, Tara 127 Gentile, Vincent 127 Gentine, Tony 108, 127 Geology Club 86 Gephart, Robert 127 Gerardi, Dave 8 1 Gerber, Jeffrey 127 Gerth, James 127 Gibbons, Matt 237 Gibbons, Mike 219 Giblin, Thomas 127 Gibson, Herbert 250 uns N ' Roses celebrate their Michael Jackson Video Vanguard Award for " November Rain, " given to them at the 1992 MTV Video Awards. Gago, Marianela 56 Galamaga, Paul 126 Galatos, Cristina 56 Galinanes, Daina 59 Galka, Edmund 126 Gallagher, Billy 232 Gallagher, Liane 238 Gallagher, Megan 126 Gallagher, Sean 126 Gallatin, Joe 352 Gallatin, Joseph 1 26 Galles, Heidi 77, 126 Gallo, Stephanie 52 Galvin, Jenny 52 Ganc, Gretchen 52 Gangloff, Tony 59 Gaona, Fred 85 Gapasin, Jun-Jun 31 Garberina, Matthew 1 26 Garces, Anthony 85 Garcia, Benjamin 126 Garcia, Mari 61 Garlitz, Cris 59 Garlitz, Cristopher 126 Garner, Lori 352 Gartland, Kelley 73, 126 Garvey, Cara 238 Garvey, Kristin 126 Gibson, Oliver 250 Gilbert, Patty 82 Gillett, John 127 Gilmore, Nathion 275 Gimber, Paul 127 Ginocchio, Greg 86 Giovanni, Tracy 289 Giovanoni, Tracy 127 Girard, Rian 281 Giroux, Robert 127 Gleason, Matt 232 Glee Club 85 Gleixner, Catherine 127 Glennon, Diane 128 Glode, Mary 81, 128 Go, Beth 78 Go, Paul 128 Godey, Kim 86 Godfrey, John 128, 237 Godino, Christopher 1 28 Goes, Robert 128 Goethals, Sally 81, 128 Goetz, James 128 Goetz, Liz 223 Goger, Greg 86 Goheen, Justin 250 Gold, Kim 260 Golden, Tamara 89. 128 Goldrick, Sean 128 Goldschmidt, Erik 59 Golembeski. Robert 1 28 Golf 277, 278 Gonring, Benjamin 128 Gonsalves, Nirmala 128 Gonzalez, Dan 60 Gonzalez, Gabriela 128 Gonzalez, Isabel 128 Gonzalez, Joanna 128 Gonzalez, Maribel 1 29 Gonzalez, Tim 59, 78 Good, Donald 129 Goodwin, Michael 129 Gorkowski, John 129 Gorski, Brenda 260 Gorski, Lisa 129, 230, 263 Goules, Stylianos 129, 351 Goussous, Rana 8 1 Gruver, James 81, 130 Grzelak, Bernard 1 30 Gu, Yanxi 73 Guariglia, Joseph 130 Guarnieri, Douglas 130 Guerrera, James 130 Guerrera, Jim 250 Guerrero, Rosella 260 Guevara, Hugo 281 Gugle. Angela 238 Guilfoyle, Kevin 130 Guillory, Lamar 72 Guiltinan, Shannon 130 Guide, Matthew 85 Gund, Stephen 130 Gutierrez, Anjelica L. 61 Gutrich, Dan 232 Guyer, Laura 73, 230,263 Guzman, Veronica 78, 85, 130 Gozdecki, Nancy 1 29 Grace 43 Grace, Peter 129 Graham, Jeff 85 Graham, Tracy 250 Grannan, William 129 Grant, Keith 129 Grant, Peter 1 29 Grantsynn, William 129 Grasmanis, Paul 250 Graves, Carolyn 1 29 Graves, Chris 229 Gravo, Ann Marie 77, 1 29 Graydon, Scot 129 Greaney, John 129 Greeley, Kristin 129 Green, Anne 60, 352 Green, Roderick 129 Green, Sean 77, 1 29 Gregoire, Eric 129, 256 Grenough, Dan 228, 229 Gresko, Kyle 52 Gressock, Erica 89 Griffen, Mike 52 Griffin, Michael 1 29 Griffin, Michelle 129 Griggs, Ray 250 Groark, Jennifer 129 Grogan, Michael 129 Grogan, Mike 89 Grover, David 73 Gruber, Garry 256 H AP pholo illary Rodham Clinton, shown with her husband and daughter, proves that she can play more than the role of the president ' s wife. President Clinton named her the head of the task force for health care reform. Haas, David 85,130 Haas, Matt 219 Haban, Anne 130 Habari Gani 66 Haegen, Timothy 130 Hagan, Kerry 130 Hagerman, Andy 8 1 Haggard, Pat 59 Haggerty, Marianne 1 30 Hahm, Stephen 130 Hajnick. Chris 28 1 Halazon, Fawaz 130 Hall, Christine 130 Hall, Justin 250, 251 Hall, Louis 1 30 Hall Presidents Council 52 Hall, Robert 130 Hall. William 130 332 Index Hallenbeck, Amy 130 Hallford, Ryan 52 Halligan, Thomas 130 Hallisey, Stephen 130 Halter, Jordan 130, 250 Hamer, Shannon 85 Hamill, Patricia 82 Hamilton, Brian 250 Hamilton, Michael 131 Harnmel, Brian 86 Hanchin, Lori 70 Hancock, Michael 131 Hank, Steve 52 Hanlon, Beth 37 Hanlon, Tom 276, 279 Hanrahan, Eileen 89 Hansen, Eric 131 Hansen, Tanya 44 Hanson, Cole 276 Hanson, Erik 131 Happel, Eric 52, 131 Hardgrove, Amy 1 3 1 Hardin, Allyson 352 Hardman, Kevin 60 Hardy, Marie 131 Harnisch, Darin 81, 131 Harrigan, Jahnelle 60, 131 Harrill, Robert 131 Harris, Joyce 131 Harris, Julie 240, 241 Harris, Karen 131, 230 Harris, Melissa 131, 226 Harris, Tasha 230 Hart, Chinetta 69, 131 Hart, Kathryn 1 3 1 Hartel, Gennie 59 Hartman, Ann 131 Hartmann, Michael 132 Hartmann, Mike 19 Hartmann, Tracy 132 Hartwell, Edwin 132, 219 Hartwig, Jodi 260 Hasselman, Jeff 256 Hatty, Christopher 1 32 Haugh, Margaret 1 32 Haughton, Rosemary 308 Hawaii Club 64 Hawrylak, Lisa 132 Hay, Jack 132 Hayden, Michelle 19 Hayes, Jill-Beth 226 Hayes, Sarah 223 Hazzard, Jean 52 Headrick, Brian 229 Healy, Tara 1 32 Heard, Elisabeth 69, 74 Heath, Kristin 238 Heaton, Mary 132 Hechmer, Catherine 132 Hedahl, Mark 85 Heenan, Daniel 132 Heffelfinger, Sean 132 Heffernan, Kevin 49, 133 Hegeman, Christopher 133 Heidbrink, Ali 254, 255 Heil, Claire 86, 133 Hcil, Maureen 65 Heim, Thomas 133 Heimann, Laura 59, 133 Heinzen, Craig 86 Heit, David 133 Held, Donald 133 Hellan, Mike 223 Hellen, Dave 24 Heller, Christopher 133 Heller. Sarah 1 33 Helminiak, Matthew 133 Hemsey, Michael 1 33 Hendel, Robert 133 Henderson, Joshua 85, 133 Hennessey, Theresa 1 33 Hennings, Rob 85 Hennings, Robert 1 33 Hensel. Brett 241 Hentrich, Craig 245, 250 Heppelmann, Jerome 1 33 Herman, Todd 229 Herman, Vinny 60 Hernandez, Andrea 133 Hesburgh, Christopher 1 33 Hessler, Angela 230, 263 Hevezi, Christopher 1 33 Hexamer, Mark 232 Hickey, L. 250 Hickey, Laine 133. 253 Higgins, Nicole 81, 133 Higgins, Tara 352 Hiigli, Michelle 253 Hilal, David 133 Hilbelink, Ryan 89 Hill, Joseph 133 Hillman. Joanna 133 Hinchey, Elizabeth 134 Hipp, Kathleen 134 Hirschfeld, Adam 237, 238 Hitselberger, Kathleen 59, 134 Hitselberger, Thomas 1 34 Ho, Carolyn 1 34 Ho, Colleen 134 Hoar, Francis 81 Hoar, Peter 1 34 Hoban, Janet 1 34 Hobbs, Michael 134 Hobbs, Mike 52, 60 Hochstetler, Michael 1 34 Hockey 257 Hoelscher, Jeffrey 134 Hoerster, David 1 34 Hoffman, Eric 232 Hoffman, Kevin 52 Hoffmann, Mark 134 Hofmann, Ivan 86 Hogan, Dylan 134, 256 Hogan, Eleanor 56 Hogan, Jack 43 Hogan, Laura 56, 134 Hoge, S. 52 Hoge, Susan 82 Hojnacki, Jeff 265 Holden, Germaine 250 Holdener, Mark 250 Holderer, Karen 134 Holland, Arthur 134 Holland, Jeffrey 134 Holland, Kelly 81, 134 Holland, Sarah 82, 1 34 Hollingsworth, Chiquita 69 Hollis, Michael 134 Holmes, Daron 69 Holness, Karen S. 66 Holsinger, David 70, 134 Holtz, Lou 246, 250 Holtz, Mark 59 Holtz, Skip 250 Holzweiss, David 134 Hood, K. 52 Hood, Krista 73, 82, 134 Hoover, Ryan 270, 275 Hopkins, George 1 35 Horan, Dave 86 Horenkamp, Lorrei 238 Horenkamp, Tom 236, 237 Horney, Monica 1 35 Horning, Daniel 135 Horton, Robert 1 35 Horvath, Brian 1 35 Horvath, Eric 135 Houk, Karen 1 35 Houm, Amy 135 Howard 33 Howard, Andrew 135 Howard, Christopher 135 Hughes, Matthew 1 35 Hughes, Robert 250 Hughson, Amy 260 Huie, Michael 135 Hujarski, Ellen 52 Hull, Kristopher 135 Hund, Bernard 135 Hund, Patrick 150 Hungeling, William 135 Hunnicutt, William 135 Hunniford, Michael 136 Hunt, Bethany 230 Hunt, Kim 69 Hunt, Pamela 136 Hunter. Christopher 136 Huppe, Karen 136 Hurley, Charles 136 Hurley, Christine 16 Hurley, Sean 1 36 Hurly, Christine 52 Hunt, Eric 137 Husted, Emily 230, 262, 263 Huston, Joe 52, 55 Huston, Joseph 137 Hutchinson, Judy 123 Hyer, Sean 237 Hynes, Matthew 137 raq is at it again. U.S. warplanes swept over southern Iraq on January 13, 1993, bombing se- lected military targets in order to take out the radar and missile sites that have threatened the planes pa- trolling the are. Service- men chalked " to Saddam with love " on a warplane aboerd USS Kitty Hawk just before the air strike. Iliff, Andrew 60 Indelicate, David 137 Interhall sports 14 lorio, Mike 232 Irish Gardens 60 Irish Guard 57 Ishaq, Maryam 61 Italian Club 61 Ivanovich, Eric 137, 287 Iverson, David 1 37 Inernational Student Organiza- tion 56 f U cssc ' about m Jackson spoke at Stepan Center in Febru- ary about multi-culturalism on college campuses as part of the NASCCU National Convention. Jablonski, Heather 108. 137 Jachim, Matt 55 Jackson, Rhonda 33, 137 Jacot, Jeannette 137 Jakovac, Justin 1 37 James, Cyril 256 Janchar, Matthew 137 Janicik, Douglas 137 Janicke, Curtis 137, 256 Japan Club 77 Jarc, Margaret 1 37, 260 Jarosik, Keith 1 37 Jarrell, Adrian 137, 250 Jarvis, Alise 1 37 Jaspersen, D. 52 Jaspersen, Dan 82 Jaster, Timothy 137 Jazz Band 86 Johnson, Demond 69 Johnson, Earl 74 Johnson, Eugene 69 Johnson, Jim 256 Johnson, Keith 27, 69 Johnson, Kellene 138 Johnson, Lance 138, 250 Johnson, Marc 138 Johnson, Marnie 138 Johnson, Matt 52, 250 Johnson, Matthew 138 Johnson, Rahman 69, 138 Johnson, Will 138 Johnsrud, Jay 276 Johnsson, Per 138, 281 Joint Engineering Council 65 Jones, Angela 138 Jones, Angle 254 Jefferies, Jenifer 1 37 Jen, Joanne 1 37 Jenkins, Shannon 137 Jensen, Stefanie 230, 262. 263 Jenson, Dan 85 Jesick, Grelchen 137 Jewell, Ryan 232 Jockisch, Brian 137 Johnson. Cam 81 Johnson, Clint 229, 250 Johnson, Deborah 137 Jones, Anthony 250 Jones, Kevin 138 Jones. Stacy 74 Jones, William 138 Jordan, Ashby 1 38 Joseph, Jean 31, 258 Joseph, Tricia 138, 230 Joyce. Jennifer 138 Jubin, Eric 138 Juggler 60, 87 Julian, Randy 237, 238 Junck, Lisa 230 Index 333 Jungels, Barry 138 Junior Class Officers Junius, Megan 55 Juster, Suzanne 1 38 Justice, Lamarr 271, 275 Justus, Ivonne 138 Kelley, Matthew 140 55 Kelley. Sean 140 Kelly, Braden 140 Kelly, Dan 73, 78 Kelly, Erin 140 Kelly, Erinn 140 Kelly, Francis 85 Kelly, Johanna 140 . auat, Hawaii was hit by hurrican Iniki on September 11, 1992, with winds gusting 160 mph and torrential rain. It destroyed buildings and damaged mam others on the island. Kinney. Dreama 141 Kinney. James 142 Kinsella, Carrie 142 Kipp, Karen 72, 238 Kirby, Alison 142 Kirk, James 142 Kirkdorfer, Laura 142 Kirner, Lisa 56, 142 Kirwan, Kristin 142 Kisch, David 86 Kitch, Colleen 142 Klaes, Jenna 56 Klechka, Kenneth 142 Klein, Crissy 279 AP photo Kadlec, Jennifer 138 Kaemmerer. Paul 138 Kahl, Charles 138 Kalamaros, Timothy 138 Kalbas, Tim 225 Kamenick, Scott 1 38 Kanaras, Nicholas 77 Kane, Adam 250 Kane, Michael 138 Kareem, Dr. A. 61 Karlan, Janelle 241 Kasman, John 77, 139 Kaull, Jason 1 39 Kavanagh, Daniel 139 Kavanaugh, Christine 1 39 Kaywood. Thomas 77 Kazmierski, Todd 1 39 Keane, Laura 1 39 Kearns, K. 52 Kearns, Kevin 85, 139 Kearns, Patrick 229 Kearns, Sean 139 Keating, M. 52 Keating, Mike 82 Keaveney, Jean 65, 139 Keck, J. Bradley 70 Keck, John 139 Keefe, Anne Marie 1 39 Keefe, Kevin 139 Keegan, Kevin 229 Keegel, Scott 60. 140 Keeley, Mike 237 Keeling, Kara 66. 140 Keen, William 140 Keenan 41 Keener, Edwin 140 Kehias, Sue 140 Keiper, Carolyn 66 Kelly, John 140 Kelly, Lisa 141 Kelly, Maureen 230, 263 Kelly, Robert 141 Keltos, Michael 141 Kennealey, Gregory 141 Kenneally, Greg 52 Kennedy, Michael 141 Kennedy, Patrick 141 Kenney. Karen 141 Kenny, Erin 141 Kenny. Margaret 70 Kenny. Maureen 141 Keough, Mary 141 Kerczewski, Greg 52 Kerger, Christina 141 Kern, Laura 59 Kerner, Christopher 1 4 1 Kerner, Daniel 141 Kerney, Donna 141 Kerry, Christy 59 Kessler, Elizabeth 141 Kestner, Aristotle 141 Ketchum, Ben 258 Ketchum, Roy 141 Keverline. Michael 141 Keys, Andrea 223 Kiel, Diana 141 Kies, Jason 141 Kikta, Caryn 141 Kiley, Andy 237 Kim, Kevin 141 Kim, M. 77 Kim, Yoo-Kyoung 141 Kimes, Paul 52 King, Jen 66 King, Rebecca 73 Kinney, David 60 Klem, Anne 142 Klem, Todd 276 Klewzusky, D. 77 Klinger, Shannon 142 Klostermann, Douglas 77 Klotz, Jeffrey 142 Klusas, Tim 250 Kmak, Ruth 223 Knapp, Gregory 142 Knapp, Lindsay 250, 251 Knight, Colleen 142 Knight, Janet 69 Knight, Yolanda 142 Knights of Columbus 55 Knott 37 Kocevar, Ashley 86 Koehler, Bert 142 Kohls, Sarah 89 Koller, Laurence 142 Kolly, Faye 70 Kolodziejski, Michael 142 Konesco, Jason 256 Konopa, Claire 142 Koo, David 142 Kooiker, Jennifer 142 Kooiker, Jenny 85 Kordas, Jim 250 Korfanty, Edward 281 Koryl, John 142 Koster, Mick 65 Kougniazonde, Christophe 56 Kouris, John 250 Kovalik, Bevin 66 Kovscek, Theresa 142 Kowalczyk, Irene 60, 352 Kowalski, Kurtis 142 Kowert, David 143 Kozak, Mark 143 Kozar, Albert 143 Kozoll, Christopher 143 Krach, Catherine 143 Krakowiecki, Christina 143 Kramer, Kristi 230 Kramer, Kristine 263 Kraus, Tim 219 Krauss, Steve 60 Krauza, Anne 143 Krauza, Anne Marie 55 Krayer, Bryan 143 Kreidler, Eric 143 Kreikemeier, Kevin 77, 143 Krejci, Mark 82 Kreskai, Jenny 78 Krieg. Rebecca 143 Kroger, Jamie 3 1 Krumenacker. Steven 143 Krywaruczenko, Tanya 56 Kubicki, Brian 229 Kubik, Sara 143 Kuennen, Robert 143 Kuhn, David 143 Kuhtmann. Natalie 143 Kulbieda, Jennifer 144 Kunkel, Scott 38 Kupper, Jeffrey 144 Kurek, Andrea 260 Kurokawa, Sara 89 Kurowski, Eric 144 Kurowski, Keith 275 Kurowski. Susan 144 Kurtz, Robert 144 Kurz. Rich 281 Kurz, Richard 144 Kuser, James 144 Kuser, Jim 70, 87 Kuzmits, Michael 144 Kwiatkowski, Gennifer 260 LaBrecque, Mary 144 Lacrosse 233 Lacy, Ingrid 144 LaFever, William 144 Laffey, Jo Anne 1 44 LaForce, Colette 238 LaFreniere, A. 52 LaFreniere, Aimee 82 Lagges, Ann 59 Lahey, Matt 250 Lahey, Matthew 144 Laketa, Parker 275 Lala, Kristi 52 Laliberte, Lauren 144 Lalli, Mike 250 Lally, Terrence 144 Lamb. Ed 232 Lamb, Edward 145 Lamborne, Nicole 145 Lament, Elizabeth 145 Lamppa, Brent 256 Lanahan, B. 52 Lanahan, Bryan 82 Lanahan, Thomas 145 Landman, Josh 258 Lane, Greg 250 Lane, Michael 145 Langenfeld, Jon 145 Lang ley, Koby 34 Langlois, Christian 145 Langrill, Dan 77 Langrill. Daniel 145 Lanni, Karen 145 Lanza, Bill 258, 259 Lapinski, Paula 85, 145 Lara, Anthony 85 Lareau, Renee 59 Larkin, John 145 Larmoyeux, Melissa 145 p photo ennox wins on her own. Former singer of the Eurythmics, Annie Lennox accepts her award for best female video for " Why " at the 1992 MTV Video Awards. Lennox ' s song is from her best-selling double album, " Diva. " La Casa de Amistad 83, 84 Laberteaux, Ken 59 Labin, Lisa 230 LaBrecque, Colleen 144 Larsen, Kristin 89, 145 Larson, Gary 65, 145 Larson, Megan 145 Latherow, Keri 8 1 334 Index Lathrop, George 237 Laucirica. Stephen 77, 145 Laur, Joseph 145 Laurie, Jason 352 Lavelle, Ed 265 La velle, Edward 145 LaVigne, Mark 145 Lawler, Kathleen 145 Lawler, Yolanda 145 Lawrence, Andrew 145 Lawrence, Cory 145 Lawrence, Peter 36 Lawson, Emily 145 Layson.Greg 219, 220 Le, Vanessa 89 League of the Latin American Citizens 85 Leahy, Ann 146 Leahy, Charlene 89 Leahy, David 146 Leahy, James 146 Leahy, Pat 218, 219 Leahy, Ryan 250 Leahy, Thomas 146 Leary, Kara 267 Leatherman, Rob 253 Leavey, Jeanne 146 Lebiedzinski, Andrea 146 Lebsack, Kirsten 146 Lechowski, Suzie 73 Lecter, Tina 42 Leddy, Barnard 146 Lee, David 146 Lee, Dean 77, 146 Lee, Donny 146 Lefere, Kristin 253 Lefleur, Anne 52 Leggio, Gina 294 Leising, Nicole 69 Leitz, Eric P. 86 LeMena, Mike 55 Lenard, Danny 1 46 Lenehan, Celine 219 Lenhart, Christian 146 Lenko, Chris 352 Lennon, Chuck 88 Lenox, Bryce 146 Leo, Jennifer 69 Leo, Theodore 146 Leonard, Rob 250 Leshnock, Bradley 146 Lester, Alison 44, 260 Letherman, R. 250 Letherman, Robert 146 Leugers, Teresa 146 Lewis 30 Lewis, Cara 146 Lewis, Michael 146 Lexa, Michael 146 Leyser, Matthew 146 Liang, Chris 52 Liau, Jeremy 56 Licygiewicz, Arthur 146 Lie, Theresa 66, 89 Lillis, Tom 265 Lilly, Christopher 229 Lim, Rene 147 Limtiaco, Matthew 59 Lin, Timothy 147 Lindgren, Curt 147 Ling, Jaime 256 Linklater, Emily 260 Linn, Missy 223 Lisant, Bob 219 Listerman. Amy 78.147 Litchard, Tim 256 Littig, Joleen 147 Liturgical Choir 59 Liu, Emily 69 Liu, Lijing 73 Llopis, Paulita Pike 147 Lobaza, Agnieszka 147 Lochner, Suzanne 147 Locke, Brian 147 Lodyga, Michelle 147, 260 Loeffler, Colleen 147 Loehrke, Theodore 147 Lohonen, Dylan 148 Lojo, Liliana 61 Lomenzo, Dave 4 1 Long, Bill Long, Dave 276 Long, J. 85 Long, John 59 Long, Maureen 148 Long, Sara 30 Longstreth, Julie 81, 148 Lonsdale, Charles 148 Lonsdale, Chip 232 Looby, Thomas 65, 148 Loosbrock, Carolyn 148 Lopez, Allan 225 Lopez, David 74 Lopiccolo, Christa 123, 148 Loranger, Mary 56,77,148 Lord, E. 52 Lord, Emily 82 Lorigan, Brian 148 Lothrop, Brent 256 Louder, Greg 256 Louderback, Jay 226 Loughran, Timothy 148 Loungo, Michael 148 Lower, Michelle 238 Loyd, Amber 148 Lozada, Carlos 148 Lozano, Rick 250 Lubanski, Jason 148 Lubanski, Jay 81 Lucas, Aimee 148, 256 Lucas, Doug 59 Luce, MaryBeth 66 Lucke, Melissa 52, 148 Luigs, Stephen 149 Lumpkin, W. 52 Lumpkin, Wally 85 Lund, Carmen 56, 149 Luongo, Pete 59 Luttio, Shirley 59 Lutts, Eric 149 Ly, Hong 33 Lyell, Will 250 Lyle, Ann 74 Lyman, Jeffrey 149 Lynch, Denis 72 Lynch, J. 250 Lynch, John 22 Lynch, Kara 149 Lynn, Colleen 149 Lynn, Patricia 149 Lynyak, Kevin 232 Lyons 42 Lyons, Aoife 59 Lyons, Dave 52 Lytle, Dean 229, 249, 250 Macchiarola, Joseph 149 MacDonald, Michael 149 ?tallica mem- bers, Lars Ulrich and Kirk Hammett pose backstage with the MTV spaceman trophy after winning the Best Metal Hard Rock Video award for " Enter Sandman. " MacDonald, Tom 250 Maclntyre, Joy 149 Macioce, Tania 260 MacKenzie, Karan 263 Mackenzie, Laurie 86 Mackenzie, Paul D. 66 MacKinnon, Michael 149 Mackle, John 149 Mackle, Kathleen 149 MacLeod, John 275 Macmanus, Stephen 149 MacNeil, Katherine 77, 149 MacWilliams, Kara 89 Macy, Jackie 52 Madden, Pat 289 Madden, Patrick 149 Madigan, Michael 149 Magallon, Lupita 61 Magallon, Maria 149 Magee, Brian 250 Maggio, Jordan 281 Maguire. Meghan 149 Magyar, Joe 52 Maher, Brian 149, 250, 252 Maher, James 149 Maher, Susan 230 Mahoney, Bill 59 Mai, Huong 70 Maida, Joseph 149 Maier, Mike 57 Maisano, Adam 149, 219 Majcina, Kathy 52, 149 Majerek, Maria 254 Majorsky, Brian 81 Malcolm, Jamie 237 Maldonado, Elaine 88 Malecki, Cindy 66 Mallet, Keith 69 Malloy, Colleen 150 Malloy, Kevin 150 Malody, Michael 150 Malone, Brian 1 50 Malone, Kevin 289 Malone, Mary 150, 254 Maloney, Aoife 89 Maloney, Dan 74 Maloney, Daniel 150 Maloney, Paul 1 50 Malouf, Matthew 150 Malpass, Kevin 77 Man, Gabriel 150 Managers Trainers 252 Mancuso, Lisa 238 Mandeville, Michelle 150 Manley, Steve 232 Mannelly, Bernard 250 Manzo, Dominic 73, 150 Mapes, Ryan 65 Marando, Chris 276 Marchal, John 150 Marcheschi, Edward 150 Marching Band 61 Margaret, Mary Tosiou 30 Maria Castro Ceron, Jose 6 1 , 56 Marij, SyedM. 61 Mark, Amy 59 Mark, Lily 69 Markley, Brian 150 Marmora, Eileen 82, 150 Marostica, Molly 150 Marques, Allan 1 50 Marr, Matthew 1 50 Marsh, Ann 60 Marsh, Drew 250 Martin, Alison 65, 89 Martin, Heather 56 Martin, Jennifer 89, 150 Martin, Michael 150 Martin, Preston 237 Martinez. Alexandra 150 Martinez, Charmaine 150 Martinez, Dora 81, 150 Martinez. Gil 59 Martinez, Jacqueline 61 Martinez, Joseph 150 Martinez, Reynaldo 151 Martinov, Bill 275 Martire, Deane 1 5 1 Martisus. Derek 265 Martone, Michele 151 Marvin, Dan 256 Mascio, Christopher 151 Mason, Samantha 151 Massa, Kathleen 151 Massonan, Kim 77 Mastej. Nicole 1 52 Matesic, Jill 260 Math Club 82 Mathews, Nikiforos 152 Mathurin, Richard 77, 152 Matlock, Chris 250 Matsumoto, Jeff 265 Mattheis, Michael 152 Matthews, Peter 56,152 Mattio, Joe 19 Mattio, Joseph 152 Matula, Tiffany 73 Matushak, Jay 256 Maxie, Kimberley 152 May, Cynthia 152, 241 Mayer, Kristen 152 Mayes, Derrick 250 Mayglothing, Brian 232 Mayglothling, Brian 152 Mayglothling, Julie 253 Maynes, Curtis 152 Mazuchowski, Edward 1 52 McAnaney, Ashley P. 74 Mcardle, Kerry 52 McBride, Katie 66,123 McBride, Oscar 229, 245, 250 McCabe, Kelly 66 McCaffery, Fran 275 McCarthy, Julie 66 McCarthy, Michelle 260 McCarthy, Patrick 52 McCarthy, Will 237 McCarty, Joe 60 McCoy, Molly 52 McCullough, Mike 250 McDonald, Devon 250, 25 1 McDonald, Maggie 86 McDonald, Molly 289 McDonough, Kevin 77 McDougal, Kevin 249, 250 McEreny, Jack 225 McGarry, Alison 154 McGarry, Michael 48, 154 McGettigan, Matt 250 Index 335 McGill, Karmeeleyah 250 McGill. Karmelleyah 243 McGinley, Catherine 226 McGlinn, Mike 250 McGowan, Hugh 154 McGowan, Kristin 154 McGrath. Kenneth 154 McGrath, Mark 8 1 McGraw, Sean 225 McGuire, Kathleen M. 66 McGuire, Kim 66 McHugh, Maura 73 McHugh, Patrick 154 Mclnerney, Patrick 154 Mclntosh, Beth 289 Mclntyre, William 154 McKellar, Alan 154 McKenna, Dan 253 McKenna, Joy 154 McKeon, Joseph 154 McKeown. Kevin 154 McKiernan, Jim 86 McKinney, Kenneth 154 McKinney, Todd 69 McKinney, William 154 McLaughlin, Frani 85 McLaughlin, Kelly 77,154 McLean, Kate 59, 8 1 McLean, Kathleen 154 McLoughlin, Jean 154 McMahon, Scott 65 McMahon, T. Scott 154 McMahon, Thomas 154 McMorrow, Anne Marie 78, 154 McMullan, Jack 265 McMurray, Casey 223 McMurray, Heather 74, 154 McNamara, Maureen 226 McNamee, David 154 McNeill, Mary 154 McNeill, Yvette 154 McNeilly, Laurie 155 McNeive, Daniel 155 McQuade, Chris 281 McQuade, Joe 52 McShane, A. 52 McShane, Andy 82 McVeigh, Sheila 155 McWilliams, Mike 229, 264, 265 Mead, Kyle 59 Mead, Latauna 155 Meade, Michael 85 Meade, Mike 59 Meaney, Heather 232 Meaney, Kathleen 155 Mechtenberg, Matthew 155 Medeiros, Ludgero 155 Medieval Club 74 Mee, Cory 219 Mee, Jennifer 155 Mego, Robin 260 Mehl, C. 52 Mehl, Christopher 85 Mehl, Lisa 66 Mehling, Darcy 155 Meigs, Melanie 66 Melby. Julie 279 Meloro, J.R. 229 Mendez, Berta Inoa 155 Mendez, Roxanne 73, 155 Mendoza, Crislina 86 Mendoza, Laura 155 Men ' s volleyball 288 Mercado, Jennifer 156 Merlitti, Paul 65 Merrill, Frank 156 Merrit, Laura 60 Meter, Brian 250 Metzler, Elise 89 Mewborn. Kevin 156 Meyer, Bryan 77 Meyer, James 156 Meyer, Skip 275 Mich, Robert 156 Michael, David 156 Michalak, Chris 219 Michinowicz, Joy 238 Michuda, Colleen 82 Mickey, Shannon 156 Midden, Patrick 156 Mihalko, Ross 229 Mihalko, Ryan 229 Milbocker, Mark 156 Miles, Michelle 59 Millar, Jay 156 Miller, Alison 65,156 Miller, Carrie 47, 223 Miller, Christine 65, 82 Miller, Deloria 156 Miller, Erich 156 Miller, Jennifer 156 Miller, Lisa 156, 223 Miller, Liz 223 Miller, Lori 33, 156 Miller, Martin 157 Miller, Matt 34 Miller, Mike 245, 250 Miller, Shannon 301 Miller, Sonia 157 Milton, Daniel 157 Minamiku, Father George 77 Miniscalco, Thomas 157 Minority Pre-Professional Club 82 Minter, Rick 250 Minutoli, Joseph 157 Mirabito, Julie 157 Miranda, Marvin 77 Mirer, Rick 244, 245, 248. 249, 250 Misetic, Steve 250 Misiewicz, Kristi 157 Mitchell, Benjamin 77 Mitchell, Brian 157 Mitchell, Justin 77 Mitchell, Mark 70 Mitchell. Tammy 69 Mittendorf, Betsy 85 Mixon, James 157 Mixon, Patrick 82 Mizelle, Holly 77, 157 Mock Trial Association 86 Model United Nations 69 Modica, Donald 157 Mohler, David 250 Mohr, Phil 47 Mohr, Philip 157 Mohs, Matt 60, 352 Mokry, Carrie 157 Molaison, Danielle 77 Monaghan, Art 250, 252, 253 Monaghan, Arthur 157 Monahan, Joseph 281 Monahan, M. 250 Monahan, Mark 23 Mong, Melissa 157 Monken, Todd 250 Monohan, Kevin 27, 52 Monqibas, Bong 52 Monteiro, Vaneeta 1 57 Montgomery, Doug 8 1 Montgomery, Douglas 157 Montgomery, Erin 287 Montoya, Alex 85 Montroy, Michael 157 Moody, Joe 60 Moore, David 77 Moore, Joe 250 Moore, LaRon 250 Moore, Tyler 157, 254 " Moose " , Edward Krause 317 Moran, Allison 352 Moran, Jacqueline 157 Moran, Justin 157 Moran, Kevin 157 Moran, Patricia 157 Moran, Patrick 157 Moraski, Brett 69 Moreau Seminary 49 Moreland, Katie 86 Moreland, Michael 86, 158 Morelli, Michael 158 Moretti, Greg 32, 229 Moriarty, Brendan 65.158 Morrey, Bridget 2 Morris, Jamie 52 Morrissey 45 Morrissey, Dennis 158 Morrissey, J. P. 82 Morshead, James 256 Morton, Mary Kate 59 Mosely, Anthony 22 Moser, Cheryl 59 Moser, Michael 74, 158 Mosley, Earle 250 Mowle, Bill 60, 352 Mowle, William 158 Moya, Rita 70, 158 Moynihan, John 158 Mudd, Mollie 70, 158 Mueller, Chris 48, 86 Mueller, Eduard 158 Mueller, Thomas 158 Mufti, Lemis 56 Mugavero, Mike 254 Mulhern, John 158 Mulinazzi, Christ! 40 Mulrooney, Neil 229 Multicultural Executive Council 56, 67 Mundy, Hugh 229, 265 Munoz, Omar 6 1 Murdock, Sean 158 Murdy, Christopher 77, 158 Murnen, Christopher 158 Murphy, Brendan 158 Murphy, Brendon 158 Murphy, Brian 158 Murphy, Connor 52 Murphy, Gregory 158 Murphy, Kevin 232 Murphy, Kristen 82 Murphy, Mary 52, 158 Murphy, Michael 158 Murphy, Pat 218, 219 Murphy, Todd 38 Murraine, Stephen 158 Murray, Alicia 279 Murray, Doug 232 Murray, Richard 158 Murray, Sean 159 Murray, Trevor 159 Murry, David 69 Musa, Kimberly 59 Musa, Scott 232 Muscato, Christa 159 Muslim Students Association 61 Mustillo. Michele 159 Myrter, Bernard 1 59 Myslewski. Shellv 85 Nelson, Russ 52 Nemeth, Carey 256 Neptune, Shannon 21 Nester, Kristen 73 Neufeld, Emily 160 Neville, David 160 Nevin, C. 250 Nevin, Colleen 160 Nevins, Thomas 160 Newcomer. Bradley 160 AP pholo ina lands in Miami. Replicas of Christopher Columbus ' ships arrived in the United States on Febru- ary 15, 1992, as part of the 500th anniversary celebra- tion of his voyage to the New World. Miami was the first stop in a 20-city U. S. tour where more than 5, 000 people cheered from the docks and waterfront roads. Nabors, Robert 159 Nacionales, Bernard 159 Nakahodo, Katia 69 Naman, Mark 81 Nash, Patrick 1 59 Nass, Karl 159 Naticchia, Rob 219 Nau, Jeremy 250 Naughton, Jill 89, 159 Navagh, Sheila 352 Naval, Bernadette 81 Navarro, Laura 1 59 Navarro, Michael 159 Navy ROTC 76 ND Video Rental 60 Neiderstadt, Teri 52 Nelligan, Brendan 160 Nelson, Chris 232 Nelson, Kevin 160 Nelson, Lara 160 Nelson, Robert 160 Newland, Katherine 73 Newman, Michael 160 Nichol, Jim 86 Nichols, Benjamin 160 Nicholson, Keith 160 Nicknish, Amy 161 Nickodemus, Paul 161 Nicolai, Stuart 23 Nicotra, Nancy 161, 232 Nicpon, C. 52 Nicpon, Carl 82 Niederstadt, Teri 1 6 1 Nijhawan, Sunita 66 Nobilski, John 161 Nocero, Aimee 161 Nohelty, Sean 77 Noller, Mark 85, 161 Noonan, Paul 161 Norborg, Christopher 161 Norian, Elizabeth 161 Norman, Todd 161, 250 336 Index North, Adam 161 North, Tommy 225 Norton, Kerry 161 Novak, Candace 74 Novak, Ken 59 Novak, Kenneth 161 Novy, Ted 52 Nowicki, Bryan 161 NROTC Colorguard 66, 76 Nugent, Michael 161 Nunez, Alexander 161 Nunez, Joseph 161 O ' Neill, Molly 163 O ' Neill. Timothy 85 O ' Niell, Molly 52 Opiteck, Gregory 1 63 Oquendo. Denise 163 Orlosky, Sherri 266 O ' Rourke. Pete 59 Ortiz, Daniel 61 Osgood, Ken 70 O ' Shaughnessy, Brendan 163 O ' Shea, Katie 163 Osiecki, Matt 256 O pen seaon on the courts. Top-seeded Monica Seles won her second straight U.S. Open women ' s singles title in September, defeating No. 5 A ratxa Vicario of Spain 6-3, 6-3. The victory earned her $500,000 and was the 13th straight Grand Slam tournament Seles has pla ed, as well as her seventh victory. Nuss, Michael 161 Dates, Tim 258 O ' Brien, Cara 161 O ' Brien, James 77, 161 O ' Brien, Michael 161 O ' Brien, Philip 161 O ' Brien. Roderick 85 O ' Brien, Sean 85 O ' Brien, Tara 162 O ' Brien, Thomas 162 O ' Brien, Tom 232 Obringer, Peter 162 Observer 60, 71 O ' Callaghan, John 162 Ocheltree, Mairin 85 Ochoa, Erin 162 O ' Connell, Chris 36, 276 O ' Connell, Daniel 162 O ' Connell, Ted 42 O ' Connor, Eileen 59, 162 O ' Connor, Erin 230 O ' Connor, John 162 O ' Connor. Susan 83 O ' Connor, Susan 162 Odell, John 162 Odgers, Richard 162 O ' Donnell, Jeffrey 69, 81 Oeschger, Sally 61 Oester, Robert 162 Off campus 46 O ' Gara. Katherine 162 O ' Hara, Mike 352 O ' Hea, Jennifer 162 O ' Hearn, Brian 162 Okamolo, Hideki 162 O ' Keeffe, Michael 162 Old College 48 O ' Leary, Thomas 162 Oleksyk, Jon 162 Olivas, James 162 Oliver, Mark 162 Olkiewicz, Craig 162 Olson, Erica 162 O ' Neil, Kerry 162 O ' Neil, Michael 163 O ' Neill. Anne 60 O ' Neill, Darren 65, 85 O ' Neill, Erin 82,163 Osmanski, Michelle 89, 163 Ossa, Luisa 163 Otey, Tamarra 163 Ott, Christopher 163 Otto, Craig 163 Ouellette, Anne 60, 352 Overbaugh, Robert 163 Overmyer, Stephanie 163 Overstreet, Dawn 1 63 Owen, Michael 1 63 Owens, Joseph 164 Owens, Patrick 164 M. .otato Kid. 12 year old William Figuera poses bv a potato vendor ' s cart prior to his appearance on the " Late Night with David Letterman " show where he told his famous story of spelling " potato " correctly during a spelling bee and Vice President Dan Quayle did not. KING Pace, Anita 66, 164 Pagel, Keith 164 Palabrica, Marianne 164 Palmer. Lawrence E. 66 Palmer, Leslie 59, 164 Palmer. Mike 258, 259 Paluselli, Maria 165 Paneel, Antonia 56 Pangborn 2 1 Pantarotto, Marc 165 Paredes, Melissa 165 Parent, Chris 232 Parent, Christopher 165 Parenti, Chris 250 Parisi, Dana 56 Parrish, Ross 237 Pasquale, Marc 232, 233 Pasquerilla East 39 Pasquerilla West 26 Patel, Nisha 88 Patel, Rakesh 281 Patrizio, Marisa 165 Patterson, Chad 165 Paul, Julie 42 Paulin, Denise 85, 279 Pawlik, Teresa 22. 165 Payne, Mercedes 165 Payne, Tracy 89, 165 Payumo. Antonio 225 Pearson, Angela 165 Pearson, Paul 165 Pechinsky, Geoff 281 Pechinsky, Geoffrey 165 Peckham, Christopher 165 Peeney, Molly 60 Pellecchia, John 165 Pellegrini. Stefan 32 Pendergast, Kevin 165, 250. 258 Penilla, Jim 52. 55 Pennington, Sam 86 Peppard, Brian 229 Pepper, Timothy 165 Peralta, Priscilla 52, 165 Perez, Alejo 77, 165 Perez, Alfredo 1 65 Perez, Miguel 35 1 Perez, Veronica 1 65 Pernicano, Aimee 165 Perot, Ross 3 1 3 Perozek. Timothy 165 Perriello. Bo 232 Perriello, Vito 165 Peters, Christy 24 1 Peters, Diane 73, 165 Peterson, Anne 166 Peterson, Anthony 243, 250 Peterson, Jesslyn 238 Petraitis, Ellen 166 Pett, Jason 232 Petti, Sue 59 Petti, Susan 166 Peutz, Amy 59 Pfouts, Laura 1 66 Phares, Kathleen 166 Phares, Kathy 278, 279 Phillips, Daniel 166 Phillips, Paul 74 Phouts, Laura 52 Physical Therapy Club 65 Picconatto, Carl 166, 256 Pickens, Kendra 52 Pier, Woody 66 Pierce, Robert 166 Pierpont, Edward 166 Pierson, Patti 86 Pietraszewski, Andrea 166 Pike, Paulita 166 Pilot, Kathryn 166 Pinkley, Rebecca 254 Pinter, Stephanie 223 Piper, Jeff 281 Piper, Jeffrey 166 Pisa, Al 52, 78, 86 Pisa, Albert 1 66 Pitstick, Thomas 166 Pitstick, Tom 52 Pizzo, Angelo 310 Plas, David 166 Pledger, M. 52 Pledger, Mark 82, 352 Plucienski, Rita 20 Pogue, Mark 66 Pojak. Jonathan 166 Poley. Eric 166 Politi, Justin 166 Polking, Patrick 258 Pollard, William 229, 250 Polydoris, Tiffany 73 Pom Pon Squad 73 Pope, Stephen 250 Porter, Stephanie 260 Portolesi, Rosella 73, 166 Potter, Michele 85 Povich, Timothy 166 Powell, David 166 Power, Conor 28 1 Powers, Lisa 86 Powers, Marcia 238 Poyadue, Jill 166 Prado, Darin 166, 254 Prado, Ray 258 Prado, Vanessa 167, 351 Prask, Christina 167 Pratt, Katie 81 Pratte. Vicky 56 Pre-Law Society 77 Pre-Professional Society 85 Prein, Mark 65,167 Prendeville. Kevin 167 Prette.John 78, 167. 352 Price. Matthew 167 Price, Tom 219 Index 337 Pries. Michael 167 Principe, N. 52 Principe. Nicole 82 Probst. Rich 41 Prock, Robert 167 Puente, Laura 167 Puetz, Amy 1 67 Puffer. Douglas 167 Pugliese, Maria 167 Pulido, Martin 168 Pumarada. Patricia 56, 168 Pumphrey, Melissa 84 Pumphrey, Missy 73 Punahele, K. 85 Punahele, Nathan 3 Pycik, Tracy 168 f uayles wave to their supporters. The Quayle famil y roused the GOP delegates to cheers as Vice President Dan Quayle accepted his party ' s nomination for a second term. The team of Bush and Quayle proposed an across-the-board tax cut to the new Congress that was to convene in January if given a second term. Quach, Hoa 52 Quaile, Megan 46, 168 Quan, Emerson 65, 229 Quasi, Annemarie 52 Quenan, Tim 281 Quenan, Timothy 168 Quigley, Carol 168 Quinn, Brendan 168 Quinn. Jen 223 Quinn. Joseph 168 Quinn, Kristi 168 Quinn, Maureen 168 Quinn, Sheri 168. 223 Quintos, Robert 168 Quirk, Elena 78,169 Quirk. Monica 169 Quist, David 250 Ramirez, Rolando 169 Ramos, Lisa 52 Ramsay, Lynn 169 Ramsey, Keri 56 Raniszeski, Jessica 169 Rassi, Polly 230, 263 Ratigan, Brian 169, 249, 250 Remegio, Clarissa 56 Remick, Sara 170 Rempel, Rex 72, 170 Renegar, Valerie 1 70 Renfree, Timothy 170 Renouard. Daniel 170 Reuscher, Nancy 170 Rey, Christopher 1 70 Riley, Rich 60 Riley, Richard 171 Riley, Sarah 230, 263 Rincon, Jaime 61 Riney.Jeff 250 Ring, Mark 82, 85 Riordan, Roseanne 171 Ripple, Gregory 281 R Rauche, Sam 52 Rauth, Alicia 56. 169 Raven, Linda 89 Ravry, Marianne 52, 169 Ray, Billy Cyrus 315 Ray, Brian 169, 281 Ray, Michael 169 Raymundo, Jose 169 Ready, Karen 169 Reale, Alicia 169 Reali, Cristan 56 Ream, Jennifer 169 Reardon, Bryan 169 Reback, Mike 74 Recyclin ' Irish 68 Redis, Courtenay 69 Reed, S. 250 Reed, Steven 169, 253 Reeder. David 169 Reyes, Rosalinda 170 Reynders. Todd 170 Rhoades, Catherine 170 Rhodes, Jeffrey 170 Rhomberg. William 170 Rice, Christopher 1 70 Rice, Ellen 230 Rice, Owen 323 Rice, Todd 170 Richards, Gene 170 Richardson. Melanie 171 Richardson. Rory 1 7 1 Richardson, Tont 258 Ricker, Andrea 55 Riehle. James 250 Rielly, Mary 123 Rieser, Matthew 1 7 1 Rigo, Allison 73 Riley. Karen 70, 108 Rister, Julie 30, 65, 171 Rivas, Arceli 42 Rivera, Francisco 171 Rivers, Kimberly 73 Roach, Ken 69 Roach, Kenneth 171 Roberts, Joseph 1 7 1 Roberts, Ryan 171, 254, 255 Robinett. Jim 73 Robinson, Claire 171 Robinson, Jenny 59 Robinson, Sean 171 Robinson, Will 254 Robinson, William 172 Roby, Angie 238 Rocha, Nancy 85 Rock, John 60 Rodarte, John 172 Rodgers, Mary 123, 172 Rodrigues, Kamala 172 Rodriguez, Andres 172 Roemer, Marta 172 Rogan, Caley 289 Rogers, Clarke 172 Rogers, Jennifer 172 Rogers, Joe 58 Rogers, Maria 1 72 Rohol, Dyan 352 Rohr, James 85 Rojas, Eric 172 Roland, Pat 38 Rolle, R. 250 Rolph, Jennifer 172 Romeo, Vincent 172 Rondeau, Dave 75 Rooney, Mike 219 Rosas, Ron 225 Rosas, Ronald 173 Roscoe, Matthew 173 Rosello, Luiso 56 Rosemann. William 173 Ross, Chris 229 Ross, Joe 275 Ross, Jon 275 Ross, Mark 173 Rossano, Matthew 173 Rossi. Christine 173 Rossi. Michelle 74, 123, 173 Rotatori. Margaret 173 Roth, Janet 42 Roth, Jeff 352 Roumell. Catherine 173 Roussalis, John 352 Rovang, Michelle 173 Rowe, Paul 173 Royer, Joe 229 Rubio, Roman 1 73 Ruddy, Tim 242, 250 Ruder. Nate 229, 264, 265 Rudich, Scott 74 Rueter, Amy 223 Rufo, Anne Marie 59 Ruiz, Jaime 173 Ruiz, Maricelle 173 Rule, Kevin 173 Runtz, Thomas 173 Rupe, Majenica 173, 240, 241 Ruppel, Jennifer 86 Rusche, Herman 173 Rushin, John 256 Russ, Jim 250 Russell, Malik 271, 275 Russo. Thomas 173 . epublicans sell their vision for the next four years. President Bush appeared on large video screens as he accepted the presidential nomination during the Republican National Conventional at the Houston Astrodome on August 20, 1992. Radca, Julie 254 Radich, Paul 169 Radkewich, Nicholas 169 Radkewich, Nick 229, 265 Radzik, Christopher 169 Rafford, Michael 169 Rai, Rajinder 169 Rajala, Nata 256 Rakoczy, Heather 66, 169 Rakow, Derek 219 Rambasek, Todd 352 Ramirez, Gloria 169 Reefer, Kim 241 Reeg, Thoma 1 70 Regalbuto, Joseph 170 Regnier, David 170 Reichelt, Elli 170 Reichert, John 170 Reid, Meredith 170 Reilly, Garrett 232 Reilly, Robert 170 Reilly, Vincent 170 Reinke, Dave 52 Reis, Janice 170 Reischman, Breck 260 338 Index Russo, Tony 1 73 Rulerman, Jon 1 73 Rutkowski. Kathy 69 Ruzzo, Sara 279 Ryan, Catherine 173 Ryan, Jeff 89 Ryan, Kathleen 173 Ryan, Melinda 173 Ryan, Natalie 59 Ryan, Sean 78, 1 74 Ryan. Shannon 174 s ax player for president? Bill Clinton, sitting in with the band, turned out an impressive version of " Heartbreak Hotel " as Aresenio Hall gestured approvingly in the musical opening of " The Arsenio Hall Show " taping at Paramount Stu- dios in June 1992. Hall said of the presidential hopeful ' s talent on the saxophone, " It ' s good to see a Democrat blowing something other than the election. " Sabol, Lisa 174 Sacher, Richard 174 Sachs, Kathleen 174 Sacksteder, Mary 77 SafeWalk 72 Sage, Justin 85 Sailing club 287 Sain, Pat 59 Saine, Peter 174,289 Salazar, Marta 1 74 Salem, John 46, 174 Salzman, Wade 256 Samaddar, Kris 237 Samaddar, Robin 237 Sample, Jeremy 250 Samson, S. 52 Samson, Sheila 82 Samuels, Bob 301 Sanders. Danielle 69 Sanders, Kyle 174 Sanderson, Mark 77 Sandoval, Ida 174 Sanosi, Michelle 174 Santos, Maria 56, 86, 174 Santulli, Mark 174 Sarrazine, Ronald 174 Sattan, Susan 174 Sauer, Scott 4 1 Sauget, Rich 250 Sawicki, Stanley 174 Sawyer, Dan 256 Sawyer, Daniel 174 Sax, Kevin 174 Scalise, Angie 60. 77. 174, 352 Schaefer, Timothy 174 Schafer, Joshua 174 Schafer, Ric 256 Schaffer, Cara 174 SchartT, Ashley 260 Scheidler, Alicia 59 Scheidler, David 59 Scheldt, Karl 89 Schelonka, Steve 81 Schenk, Tim 36 Schenkel, Amy 241 Schimmel, Eric 66 Schirf, Brian 232 Schlick, Steve 241 Schlicting, Fred 258 Schmeideler, Mike 56 Seipel, Chuck 265 Semanchin. Annette 56, 176 Semien, Natasha 69 Semmer, Valerie 73 Semo, Mike 89 Senander, Angela 176 Seng, Matthew 177 Senger, Pete 232 Senger, Peter 177 Senior Class Officers 55 Senna, Steve 52 Sidney, Doug 258 Siegel, Amy 263 Sieger, Bill 55 Siegfried 35 Sierros, John 229 Sievers, Jennifer 177 Silk, John 225 Silva, Paolo 1 77 Silva, Robert A. 66 Silvis, Elizabeth 263 Simerville, Jeff 74 Schmidt, Dan 52 Schmidt, Jerry 250 Schmidt, Mark 225 Schmitt, Lisa 77 Schneider, Leslie 59 Schneider, Shawn 229 Scholastic 70, 87 Scholer, Doug 52 Schorn, Tim 59 Schott, Maria 4 Schrader, Jason 176 Schroeder, Kevin 176 Schroeder, Ryan 237 Schropp, Marguerite 60 Schuering, Christopher 176 Schulte, Maren 89 Schultz, Lisa 56 Schultze, Mary 176 Schumerth, David 176 Schuster, Jennifer 176 Schuster, Nicole 65 Schutte, Maren 65 Schwab, Laura 226, 227 Schwabe, Michael 176 Schwartz, Brian 176 Schwartz, Daniel 176 Schweizer, Susan 176 Sciarra, Patrick 176 Scott, Haley 238 Scott, James 59, 176 Scott, Kevin 237 Scrudato, Mike 60 Seckinger, Paul 176 Seguin, Christopher 176 Seidensticker, Chris 81 Selling, Derek 265 Sepeta, Mark 177 Sessa, Laurie 177 Settlemier, Christian 85 Seymour, Elizabeth 1 77 Seymour, Tim 59 Sforzo, Chris 232 Shanle, Daniel 177 Shannon, Katie 279 Sharkey, Frederick 177 Sharp, J. 52 Sharp, Jay 82 Shaw, Alan 237 Shaw, Jason 1 77 Shaw, Ying 177 Shea, Chris 177 Shea, John 177 Shea, Shannon 1 77 Sheahan, William 81 Sheets, Whitney 52 Sheliga, Michael 65 Sheliga, Mike 89 Shelley, Eileen 70 Shelton, Keisha 177 Shenanigans 85 Shenk, Joshua 177 Shepard, David 177 Shepherd, Shannon 177 Sheridan, James 60 Sherman, Donna 59 Sherwood, Kris 123 Sherwood, Kristin 177 Shiely. James 177 Shin, Ronald 177 Shinnick. Daniel 177 Shubert, Leslie 177 Shultz, Jonathan 177 AP photo Simerville, Jeffrey 178 Singer, Russell 178 Sinnes, David 178, 219 Sipe, Darin 178, 254 Sipe, Dean 85, 1 78 Skalicky, Sara 52, 59 Skaliks, Heiner 56, 178 ski team 288 Skurski, Kevin 178 Slebodnick, Stefanie 178 Slentz, Timothy 178 Slevin, Geoffrey 178 Sloan, Stacey 77, 178 Slover, James 178 Smariga, Chris 52 Smarz, Thomas 178 Smedley, Mike 265 Smerek, Jon 229 Smiley, Jane 178 Smith, Angela 178 Smith, Angie 73 Smith, Carolyn 89 Smith, Christopher 178 Smith, Courtney 69 Smith, Craig 178 Smith, Dionne 56, 178 Smith, Edward 178 Smith, Ellen 77 Smith, George 86 Smith, Irv 248, 250 Smith, James 178 Smith, Jeremy 178 Smith, Joe 250 Smith, Joseph 77, 178 Smith, Kara 74 Smith, Kimberlee 178 Smith, Margaret 42, 178 Smith. Michael 179 Smith, Nicholas 179 Smith, Nick 250 Smith, Robert 1 79 Smith, Rod 229 Smith, Wade 250 Smoak, Tyrone 179, 350 Smock, C. 52 Smock, Chad 82 Smoller, Carol 61 Smyth, Patrick 1 79 Snyder, Adrian 180 Snyder, Karen 1 80 Snyder, Pete 232 Snyder, Robbie 232 Soccer 258, 261 Society of Women Engineers 89 Sockalosky, Evan 77 Soderling, Steve 256 Soehnlen, Emil 180 Softball 222 Sokal, N. 52 Sokal, Nancy 82 Sokoloski, Catherine 180 Solano, Angela 180 Sommerland, Ellen 1 80 Sophomore Class Officers 55 Sorenson, T. 52 Sorenson, Trish 82 Sorentino, Matt 85 Sorin 32 Soroka, Greg 229 Sorrentino, Matthew 180 Sosnowski, Timothy 180 Spahn, Adam 1 80 Spangler, Nicholas 180 Spanish Club 61 Spellman, Matthew 180 Spenc ' e, Corey 254 Spencer, Samantha 230 Speybroeck, Joe 223 Speyer, Adrienne 180 spiritual life 1 3 Springman, Alisa 238 Sprunck, Martin 181 Squyres, Jeff 81 Squyres, Jeffrey 1 8 1 St. Armand, Tara 289 St. Edward ' s 31 St. Edward ' s Hall Players 80 St. Hedwig ' s Neighborhood Center 84 Stack, Eve 181 Staffeldt, Erik 181 Stafford, Charles 250 Stager, Mary 1 8 1 Stalter, Brian 181 Stambaugh, Allison 59, 181 Stanford 27 Stanford, Patricia 181 Stark, Leslie 181 Stark, Molly 241 Starman, R.G. 52 Starmann, Richard 181 Starr, John 289 States, Bobby 350 Statz, Angela 60, 181 Slaub, Eric 86 Stavisky, Julianne 181 Stec, Greg 250 Steel, Kimberlee 181 Steele, Regina 181 Steindorf. Stephanie 77,181 Index 339 Stengel, Scott 181 Sterling, Kerri 181 Stessman, Jim 82 Stettin, P.J. 32 Stettin, Paul 181 Stewart, DeShawn 181 Stewart, Heather 56, 181 Stewart, Latrece 69 Stewart, Rochelle 69 Stinson, Ted 1 8 1 Stock, Sarah 289 Stoeckl, Amy 56 Stoker, Todd 181 Stokes, Jason 181 Stone, Jennifer 181 Stornetta, Tony 73, 182 Stovall, Kristin 230 Straka, Joanie 74 Strasser, Jennifer 182 Stravino. Michael 1 82 Strawbridge, Tasha 260 Strick, Christine 182 Strom, Elizabeth 182 Student Alumni Relations Group 59, 88 Student Government 52 Student Senate 52 Student Union Board 52 Students Against Drunk Driving 66 Stumm, Albert 182 Stumm, Jennifer 182, 238 Stumpf, Robin 182 Stumpfl, Matt 81 Stumpfl, Matthew 182 Suh, Won 288 Sukapanpotharam, Chakthorn 1 82 Sukow, Christopher 182 Sullivan, Andrea 77, 182 Sullivan, Anne 59, 182 Sullivan, Bridget 20 Sullivan, Courtney 182 Sullivan, Dave, 58 Sullivan, David 182 Sullivan, James 182 Sullivan, Kyle 182 Sullivan, Margaret 182 Sullivan, Michael 276, 279 Sullivan, Mike 232 Sullivan, Robert 182 Sullivan, Shannon 182 Sullivan, Stephanie 89 Sullivan, Susan 182 Sullivan, Timothy 182 Summer Service Projects 83, 84 Surritte, Todd 182 Sus, Deborah 1 82 Sutton, Max 36 Sutton, Willie 232 Swanson, Michael 56, 183 Sweder, Tom 59 Sweeney, Kim 28 Sweeney, Margaret 183 Sweeney, Robert 86,183 Sweeny, Ryan 183 Swenson, Mark 250 Swetonic, Carrie 56 Swetonic, Christopher 183 Swimming Diving 236, 239 Swinton, Sharmien 69 Swize, Jen 40 Swize, Jennifer 183 Sypolt, Jennifer 74 Szabo, Richard 1 83 Sznewajs. Tim 237 Szpindor, Matthew 183 Szweda, Anthony 183 Thorne, M. 250 Thornton, Kimberly 2, 185 Thuente, Dan 289 Thurston, John 185 Thurston, Rachel 238 Tidrick, Christopher 1 85 Toole, Tom 32 Topel, Robert 185 Tortorella, Margaret 185 Tosiou, Mary Margaret 1 85 Tower, Keith 298 Towey, M. 52 Tricker, Nathaniel 3 Tricoci, Mario 258, 259 . Trigo. Marcelo 2 Trozzolo, Laura 185 True, Thea 2 1 Trzaskowski, Ryan 185 T .M. ipr ipper and Al Gore join in the celebra- tion at the 1992 Demo- cratic National Conven- tion. The convention adopted a moderate plat- form reflecting the mes- sage of its baby-boomer ticket. Taafe, Christine 183 Tabor, Anna Marie 60 Taddeo.Jeff 232 Taddonio, Gregory 183 Taff, Chester 229 Taggart, C. 52 Taggart, Chris 82 Taijeron, J. 52 Taijeron, Joseph 3 Tako, Lisa 1 83 Talarico, M. 52 Talarico, Matthew 3 Talbert, Victoria 184 Taliaferro, James 74, 184, 281 Taliaferro, John 250 Tamayo, Eliana 39 Tankovich, Steve 3 Tann. Stephen 1 84 Tapia, Roxanna 2 Tarantino, David 184 Tarasiewicz, John 184 Tartaglione, Michael 184 Tate, Jenny 52 Taunt, Chip 289 Taylor, Aaron 250 Taylor, Agnes 1 84 Taylor, Billy 270, 275 Taylor, Bobby 242, 250 Taylor, Matthew 1 84 Taylor, Paul 3 Technical Review 73 Teibel, Katie 52 Tennis 224, 227 TePas, Kristin 68, 184 Tepe, Manette 3, 1 84 Terraza, Angie 42 Terry, Aimee 223 Terzola, Mark 1 84 Tharaldsen, Randi 184 The Center for Social Concerns 83 " The Importance of Being Uncle Roscoe. " 2 Theby, Joseph 1 84 Thelian, Stephanie 52 Thielen, Marilou 184 Tholen, Lisa 226 Thomas, George 276, 279 Thomas, Patrick 1 84 Thompson, Shannon 184 Thompson, Tiffany 260 Thorcll, Chandon 3, 185 Tierney, Brian 185 Tierney, Mark 27, 185 Tierney, Melinda 185 Tilford, Tricia 185 Tilghman, Jen 3 Tilson, Drew 256 Tilton, James 185 Tisa, Nancy 1 85 Tischler, Stacey 73 Titter, Maureen 185 Tluchowski, Beth 185 Tognarelli. Michael 185 Tomasi. Angela 185 Tonsik, Phil 60 Toohey, Rich 16 Towey, Matt 82 Townley, Edward 185 Track Field 228, 231 Tracy, Kimberly 1 85 Trahan, E. 52 Trahan, Erin 82 Tran, Johnny 3 Tran, Uyen 3 Tran, V. 52 Tran, Vu 82 Trautmann, Jim 229, 265 Tremblay, Jocelyn 279 Trezvant. Jeannine 52, 185 Trgovac, Mike 250 Tricke, N. 52 Tschaen, S. 52 Tschaen, Sarah 82 Tschupp, Chris 256 Tu, Trung 45 Tuck, Gary 219 Tucker, Brother Tom 55 Tulchinsky, Peter 185 Turbyville. Joseph 185 Turner, Alicia 186, 241 Tuttle, Shannon 241 Tyler, Indira 186 Tyner, Stuart 186, 250 Tynes, Torya 69 u, f.S. Open men ' s title goes to Steffan Edberg for the second straight year. It was a new Stefan Edberg who walked off the court in September with the world ' s No. 1 ranking and $500,000. This Stephan Edberg kissed the net cord in his quarterfinal match, kicked a ball, smacked the net and threw a towel. Uhas, Christopher 1 86 Ujda, J. 52 Ujda, John 3 Ulenas, Aras 186 Ullery, Andrea 186 Umhofer, Matt 52 Umscheid, Matthew 186 Underly, Jonathan 186 Updike, Natalie 186 Updike, William 186 Utz, Nathan 258 340 Index v Y unify plates are a very popular item within the Notre Dame family, especially those which have something to do with the Irish. " GO IRSH " is just one example of the many plates that can be seen around campus. Vahala, Ann 186 Valdes, Maurieio 59,88, 186 Valenta, Lisa 1 86 Valle, Anthony 186 Van Heldorf, Lisa 56 van Koolbergen, Martin 186 Van Oss, Brian 186 Van Patten, Christine 186 Van Trinn, Matthew 186 Van-Es, Anthony 1 86 Vanderbosch, Kathleen 1 86 VanderBurg, Barton 186 VanderGoot, Ivfatthew 1 86 Vandermeulen. Lynn 186 Vandervelde, John 77 Varga, Steven 186 Vargas, Eva 187 Vasquez, Joe 187 Vassen, David 65 Vaughan, Laney 187 Vaughn, Marcus 1 87 Vazirzadeh, Shahrzad 187 Vazzana, Anthony 187 Veccia, Timothy 187 Veitch, Andrew 187 Vela, Martin 61 Vens, Bill 59 Vens, William 187 Verdugo, Anita 61, 187 Verduzco, Steve 219 Verkamp, Ann 75, 187 Verkler, Wendy 187 Ve zina, Aimee 187 Vida, Elizabeth 187 Vieira, Suzanna 187 Viggiano, Douglas 187 Villarreal, Liliana 188 Villarreal, Patricia 230 Viola, Joseph 77, 188 Vitale, Terri 226 Vives, Mark 34, 188 Vlamming, Julie 59 Vo, Truong 85 Voelz, Niki 78 Vogel, Christine 188 Vogel, Julie 260 Vogt, Kathleen 188 Voices of Faith 69 Volleyball 240 VonWeiss, R. 52 VonWeiss, Renee 82 Vosburg, A. 52 Vosburg, Amy 70, 82 Vosswinkle, Dee Dee 289 Vu.Thuy 188 Walpe, Court 82 Walsh 44 Walsh, Adam 52 Walsh, John 189 Walsh, Kelly 238 Walsh, Margaret 189 Walsh, Patrick 189 Walsh, Terrence 1 89 Walsh, Tim 225 Walter, Daniel 1 89 Walter, Joseph 74 Walters, Dave 252 Walton, Diane 238 Walton, Gail 59 Walton, John 1 89 Wanaski, Stephen 189 Ward, Adam 69 Ward, Megan 189 Ward, Thomas 189 Ward, Tom 81 Wardell, B. 52 Wardell, Bill 85 Warmerdam, Michael 1 89 Warner, Steve 59 Warren, Aaron 1 89 Warren, Anita 1 89 Washington, Coquese 266, 267 Wasito, S. 52 Wasito, Suzie 82 Waterkotte, Cheryl 52 Waters, Latrice 230 Watson, Daniel 1 89 Watson, William 189 Watts, Eric 189 Webb, Paul 189 F f hit, kite snow covered the campus in February. Instead of hitting during JPW, as is the tradition, it waited until immediately after. Classes were canceled for the first time in fifteen years when about two feet of snow fell in South Bend. Students took advantage of the day by regressing back to childhood. Some had snow- ball fights, or built forts, and others found that the steps of the Administration Building was the perfect place for sledding. Wade, Ira 69 Wadleigh, Tracy 188 Wagasy, Bill 250 Wagner. Carrie 86 Wagner. Dan 254. 255, Wagner, Daniel 188 Wagner, Jason 188 Wagner, Michael 188 Wagner, Mike 85 Wagrowsicz. Diane 89 Walania, Alan 188, 219 Walbridge, Lisa 77 Walczak, Chuck 237 Waldron, Stacy 1 88 Walker, Da nielle 89 Walker, Geofrilyn 189 Walker, Geofrilyn M. 66 Walker, Katara 69 Walker, Scott 1 89 Wallace, C. 52 Wallace, Chris 82 Wallace, Joanne 189 Wallace, Leon 250 Walpe. A. 52 Walpe, Amy 82 Walpe, C. 52 Weber, Heidi 1 89 Weber, Sonia 74 Wegner, Mark 36, 85 Wegner, Mary Beth 85,189 350 Weidner, Kenna 189 Weigert, Karen 37, 1 89 Weiland, Shamus 16 Weinman, Kevin 189 Weisbecker, Michael 190 Wells, Timothy 190 Welsh, Tim 237, 238 Welsko, Alex 89 Weltin, Diana 190 Wendell, Mary 238 Wenderfer, Scott 190 Wendowski, Michael 190 Weniger, Julia 190 Werling, Chris 86 Werner, Jason 190 Werner, Steve 59 Wertz, William W. 66 Wessel, Joe 250 Wessels, Gregory 190 Westervelt, Joel 77, 190 Westrich, Elizabeth 56, 190 photo by Mull Cashorc Index Wetzel, Eddie 81 Wetzel, Edward 190 Whalen, Jerome 190 Whalen, Nora 190 Wheeler, Denny 8 1 White. Mark 85 Whitfield, Latonya 69 Whitley, Dane 258 Wholihan, Elizabeth 56 Wholihan, Kathryn 190 Whowell, Thomas 190 Whowell, Tom 237 Wiebe, Amber 238 Wiedel, Lisa 69, 82 Wiegand, Sandra 190 Wieteeha, Daniel 190 Wilber, Chad 190 Wilder, Lynn 22, 73, 89 Williams, Erin 352 Williams, Francis 85 Williams, Jason 275 Williams, Laura 2, 82, 190 Williams, Lisa 190 Williams, Monty 271, 275 Williams, Tanya 190, 238 Williams, Tavares 190 Williams, Tom 85 Williamson, Robert 190 Williamson, Scott 190 Willingham, Michelle 59 Willman. Eric 191 Wilson, Barbara 263 Wilson, Brandi D. 74 Wilson, Joseph 191 Wilson, Shonda 66, 191 Wilson, Todd 225 Wilson, Sonya 78 Wilson, Tonya 78 Wiltrout, Kate 70 Wincko, Kenneth 191 Windsor, Shannon 191 Winningham. Kristopher 191 Winter, Thomas 191 Wiseman, John 191 Wishchuk, Chad 191 Wisk, Allison 52, 191 Withum, Diane 191 Witt, Jenny 191 Wojciechowski, Tina 77, 191 Wojtalik, Chris 225 Wojtalik, Christopher 191 Wolf, Juan 191 Women ' s Choir 56 Won, Erik 229 Wong, Andrea 59, 77 Wong, Diane 191 Wong, Jeannie 69 Wong, Maverick 56 Wong, Michael 86 Wong, Michelle 61 Wong, Vincent 193 Wood, Matt 85 Woodmansee, Mark 52, 193 Woods, Luke 352 Wosje, Michael 193 Woynerowski, Dave 38 Wozniak, Gregory 59, 281 Wozniak, Steve 351 WSND 56 Wujek, Brett 193 WVFI 77 Wynn, Renaldo 250 M. ns( ugoslavia was a battleground between the Austro-Hungarian and Ottoman empires for centuries. President Tito, who ruled from 1945 until his death in 1980, kept a tight lid on these internal ethnic rivalries. Since his death, however, central power has been eaten away by the feuding republics. Inhabitants of the territory are confronted daily by the shelling, sniper fire and death of war. They take to the streets during the occassional ceasefire, pushing and shoving, trying to buy bread and other staples necessary to live. Yd " YoBtV " s . Yans-to z .. ' . Van, Limin 193 Yanes, Jose 56 Yang, Anthony 193 Yang, Robert 193 Yang, Tony 108 Yam, Monica 60, 193 Yawman, D. 250 Yawman, Dan 253 Yawman, Daniel 193 Ybarra, Sonia 193 Yelovich, Tony 250 Yoder, Genny 59 Yoo, Clement 193, 254 Yoon, Kuh 193 Yoshizu, Sherri, 193 Yost, Sandy 89 AP photo Ztfavto Zepf.Om Zita.Di Sun. All Z ta ZUZO.B Zimta., Zircta., ZvdDo 342 Index 4( . ,,,.:, ' .Ge ' Young, Bryant 246, 250 Young, Tyler 250 Yousuf, Abid 61 Youts. Eric 256. 275 z L V one o o ree frarfe ; ' .v established. President Bush and the leaders of Canada and Mexico participated in a ceremony in October 1992 to spotlight an agreement designed to create the world ' s largest and richest free trade zone. The NAFTA accord would create the free trade area by removing all trade barriers among the countries over 15 vears. Bush savs the agreement ultimately will create jobs in the country, but opponents said it could cost up to 550,000 U.S. jobs over the next decade. Zachlin, Paul 36 Zahm 25, 304 Zahren, Ellen 52 Zakharia, Kareem 225 Zaller, John 193 Zawadzki, Mary 89 Zeigler, Dusty 250 Zeiser, Lawrence 193 Zellars, Ray 250 Zepf, Christopher 193 Zidar., Dave 289 Ziegler, Kathleen 193 Ziembroski, Jessica 193 Zilvitis, Michael 232 Zilvitis, Mike 289 Zima, Allison 193 Zink, James 193 Zintsmaster, Matt 352 Zuazo, Darko 56, 193 Zurcher, Andrew 193 Zurcher, Andy 224, 225 Zych, Douglas 193 AP photo Index 343 As we reflect on our time with our daugh- ter Karen, we remember the importance of love in her life. Karen was always generous with her time and affection. Karen ' s family and friends knew that if they were to make a list of people who really loved them, Karen ' s name would be at the top. She also had plenty of love left over for her dog. Tango, and for a long series of lucky cats. Karen was a serious and conscientious student. She filled her days with class assign- ments, reflection, careful eating, gourmet coffee at LaFortune, exercise, service projects, and a great appreciation of human contact. She had decided on a career in social work a good choice, we think, given her interests and values. Our daughter lived with a repaired con- genital heart defect. Although we will never know for sure what caused her collapse, we feel that her early death was almost certainly related to this problem. Karen expressed no fears about her heart. She chose instead not to let this condition interfere with her life or happiness. She viewed physical problems with impatience when she couldn ' t ignore them. If you ever visited Karen at home or at her room in Lyons Hall, you already know that Karen enjoyed a messy room. Perhaps she was express- ing her independence and her right to choose her lifestyle for herself. Her room at home is now starkly neat. It is our hearts which are cluttered- - with many fond memories of her love, her cour- age, her eagerness to help, her smile, and her wonderful sense of humor. Karen knows how we feel, to her memory all of us in her family say: " You did good, Lovey! We miss you... We love you. " -Kathv and Tom Whitman 344 In Memory John C. Coryn, a Notre Dame Junior from Moline, Illinois, was killed in an auto accident on Illinois Highway 88 in Lyndon Township, Whites ide, Illinois. John was a 1990 graduate of Alleman High School, Rock Island, Illinois and attended the University of Illinois for two years before transferring to Notre Dame. This was a goal that he had harbored all of his life. He was enrolled in the Business School, majoring in Fi- nance, where he achieved scholastic honors for the fall semester. John ' s interests were varied, but sports, business, computers, and his job at the Metropoli- tan A irport in Moline when not in school, were his major areas of interest as he prepared for his last year of college training. John was a caring, loving and fun person. His work ethic and his sense of humor stood out. He will be truly missed by his family, classmates, fellow employees and other friends. He was a good guy, a fun guy, a true Notre Dame man, and as such he will be remembered by all who were fortunate enough to have their lives touched by his. -The Coryn Family In Memory 345 Through extreme conditions, the Virgin Mary remains a sign of hope at the Grotto. Year round, the Grotto attracts visitors and students who feel the need for a place of peace and solitude. ...we see the extremes in climate as well as in people. The school year starts out with temperatures so hot that classes without air conditioning are a chore to get through. The fall brings breezy afternoons and colors beyond compare. By December however, it is a chore to even step outside. Just when students don ' t think that they can take anymore of South Bend ' s tempermental weather, warmer temperatures or and spring break down south have never been so appreciated and welcome. Sacred Heart Basilica stands tail and proud amid the Admin- istration Building and the many statues and trees of the main quad often refered to as the " God Quad. " The winter snow may actually help one call attention to detail around campus. A relief of Jesus Christ appears on the side of a water fountain located at the Grotto. There is nothing like the beauty of a lake frozen over and covered with snow. No one could ever get bored with the changing conditions of St. Mary ' s Lake. Closing 347 ...we see a world of fun and spontaneity. Even on the coldest of winter days, the Notre Dame student finds a way to make it through. This year ' s students were especially lucky when it came to winter snow storms. Snow falls were pretty rare until the end of February when almost two feet of snow fell on the campus. Classes were cancelled for the day for the first time in fifteen years. It was definitely a day to remember, as students took full advantage of this rare day off to regress back to childhood. With the help of shovels and trash cans, some residents of Dillon Hall found the snow just perfect for constructing their very own fort. What better way to insulate themselves from the cold temperatures than with the snow itself. 348 Closins Ken Roach and Dave Certo must have their calendar on the wrong page. A February afternoon is not exactly the best setting for a dip in the pool around here. Football is a favorite past time any time of the year. No matter the weather, there is always a game being played out on the quad. The steps of the Administration Building may not be the best place to go sliding, but it ' s probably the steepest hill around campus. With the mounds of snow that fell it was easy to forget that there were steps under there. Closing 349 Perhaps the epitomy of an Irishman, Dan Wagner, our lepricaun mascot, pledges allegiance to the American flag before a home football game. ...we see a world of people who come together for one purpose: to better themselves. Notre Dame is truly a national uni- versity, with students from every state of the union. It is an international university as well. Students from many countries, cultures, and backgrounds call Notre Dame home. We may be known as " The Fighting Irish " and have a large number of Irish Catholics who attend, but everyone knows that it is not a reflec- tion of the student body as a whole. Here at Notre Dame, one does not have to be of Irish origin to be truly " Irish. " It is more than that. It is a spirit and a sense of family that we all share. Though we may not all be of Irish decent, we all have " Irish Eyes. " Billy Allen, Tim Brackney, Tyrone Smoak, and Bobby States chat behind Fitzpatrick Hall of Engineering near the site of a future fountain. The fountain is being built as part of the new DeBartolo Quad. 350 Closing Slippery sidewalks after a mild snow storm often present problems for students getting around campus. Vanessa Prado and Stylianos Goules don ' t seem to be concerned, however, they appear to be more intersted in their conversation. Steve Wozniak and Miguel Perez take advantage of a brisk fall evening on a bench outside of Fisher Hall. Students know all to well that the nice weather won ' t last much longer. Editor in Chief Managing Editor Photo Editor Photographers Anne Ouellette Bill Mowle Matt Cashore Todd Rambasek John Cluver Matt Bower Jeff Roth Matt Zintsmaster Erin Williams Luke Woods Mark Pledger Copy Writers Editor Staff Year in Review Editor Staff Editor Staff Anne Green JeffCabotaje Dyan Rohol Chris Lenko Jim Dowd Laura Merrit Anne Green Kelly Dee Sports Dan Pagan Sheila Navagh Sarah Cashore Robin Duseck Jason Laurie Mike O ' Hara John Roussalis Greg Antkowiak Student Life Editor Staff Editor Staff Angie Scalise Tara Higgins Organizations Irene Kowalczyk Lori Garner Allison Moran Allyson Hardin Christy Frederick Seniors Editor Staff Editor Staff 352 Academics Staff Susan Bohdan Robin Dusek John Prette Matt Moris Joe Gallatin 1993 Dome Staff- 1st row: Matt Zintsmaster. Bill Mowle. Anne Ouellette. Irene Kowalczyk. 2nd row: Sheila Navagh, Sarah Cashore. Anne Green. Robin Duseck, Susan Bohdan, Angie Scalise, Jeff Roth, John Roussalis, Lori Garner, Christy Frederick, Allison Moran. 3rd row: Jason Laurie. Todd Rambasek, Greg Antkowiak, Dan Pagan, Matt Bower, Erin Williams, Tara Higgins. Through Irish Eves. ..When I first heard the phrase back in August, I knew that it was the perfect way to represent a year of our lives at Notre Dame; after all, everyone united under the Dome is " Irish. " On that day back in August, Bill Mowle and I argued endlessly over theme and cover ideas. I wanted fun, he wanted traditional. We finally made a compromise. Why not literally half and half? That is exactly what we accomplished with our cover design. It is the traditonal leather that everyone loves so much, but as a design major, I could not resist something a little out of the ordinary. I have to admit that I felt quite intimidated taking over the task of editor in chief as a junior. The fact that, for the most part, I had an inexperienced staff didn ' t help my fears any either. But the hard work of all of the section editors and their commitment to learning the ropes proved to be more than any editor in chief could ask for. Anne Green literally came to my rescue by taking on the dual responsibilities of copv editor and Year in Review editor. Since this was the first year with a copy editor in several years, we had to figure out the best way to organize. Though at times it was difficult, it all seemed to work out in the end. Perhaps the most organized and overextended person in the world, Angie Scalise took over the Student Life section like a real pro, and even finished her whole section one deadline early! I don ' t know if Irene Kowalzyck knew what she WGS getting herself into when she took over my old job as organizations editor. She did a great job with my suggestion to cover more clubs, even if it proved to be a monstrous task. Many new ideas, a large staff, and a great layout made Dan Pagan ' s sports section one of the most exciting sections of the book. Among all of the first year rookies, however, were some very experienced staff members. Bill Mowle returned for his third year as photography editor and continued to capture the campus in a way that only Bill could. Along with his job as photo editor, he also took on the responsibilities of managing editor. Matt Mohs also returned for a third year as a section editor, and even managed to spend a semester abroad in London. Susan Bohdan took on the challenge of a 98 page senior section and somehow she completed it on the eve affinal exams. Many other staff members and photographers deserve great praise as well for their hard work and dedication in an almost thankless job. I am more than pleased and extremely proud with the way the! 993 Dome turned out. It could not have been possible without that great staff that 1 just mentioned. Many thanks also go to Adele Lanan our advisor, Carol Taylor and Nancy Jacox in the Student Activities Office, our Walsworth sales rep Valerie Tanke, Mary Kay Tandoiand Vardens Studios, Jamie at Notre Dame Photographic, and the great people at Notre Dame Sports Information, Public Relations, and the Observer. Thanks also to you the student, for without you there would be no Dome. Anne M. Ouellette ' W%USl. falfl Dm is flflrtft Hk m datttmrtmlmasu lUtaeojiheoriimn, I 1 " ' V The 84th volume of the Dome, the yearbook of the 1 Signature Gloss. The cover was Moss Green Leathertone University of Notre Dame, was edited by Anne M. Ouellette. It 907 with Gold Mylar Foil 807 and laminated litho. The two was sponsored by the University of Notre Dame and litho- litho colors were Gold 873 and Forest Green 330. The graphed by Walsworth Publishing Co., Inc. 306 North Kansas shamrocks were blind embossed. The type face was Bickley. Avenue Marceline, Missouri 64568. The Dome is a depart- The binding was Smythe-Sewn, rounded and backed with a ment of the University of Notre Dame, and its yearbook is headband, provided free as a service to all undergraduate students by the The two endsheet spot colors were Gold 873 and University. Forest Green 330. The type faces were Bickley in 72 and 24 The press run of the 1993 Dome was 7300 copies of 352 pts. and Times in 14 and 12pts. pages, 9in.xl2in. size for spring delivery. The paper was 80 Ib. Senior portraits and custum color printing were I -r Moss Green I prformed by Varden Studios, Inc., 28 South Street Rochester, used for the 12 pt. body copy, 10 pt. photo captions and folio York 14607. Color processing was done by Professional tabs, 6 pt. photo credits. Other type styles include Zaph jotographic Materials, Inc. 2 1 West Third Street Mishawaka, Chancery, Courier, Bickley , Avant Garde, New Century School - ||diana 46545. Unless otherwise noted, all black and 1 white book, and Optima. otography was processed and printed by Dome staff photog- Folio tabs and all other graphics were designed by the Dhers. editor in chief on Adobe Illustrator. The Dome staff utilized typestyles and design advan- Questions, comments and inquiries about purchasing jes available through the Macintosh computer system the Dome should be directed to Editor in Chief Dome 315 ; Aldus Page Maker program. Lafortune Student Center University of Notre Dame Notre The type style used throughout the book was Times, Dame, Indiana 46556. m ; wiMf

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