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

 - Class of 1994

Page 1 of 360

 

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1994 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1994 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1994 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1994 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1994 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1994 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1994 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1994 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1994 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1994 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1994 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1994 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1994 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1994 volume:

DO - TOO FOR WORDS 1 i r- Year in Review Student Life Academics Sports Organizations Seniors University of Notre Dame 315 LaFortune Student Center Notre Dame, Indiana 46556 (219)-631-7524 Editor in Chief Anne Marie Ouellette Editor of Photography Matt Cashore The sight of volleyball on the quad is a sure sign of spring. Although it seems to take forever, the first warm day of the year is a celebration on the Notre Dame campus. After about five long months of freezing temperatures, days when the thermometer reaches sixty are considered perfect. photo by Matt Cashore Opening Spring in the Air evenly degrees, sunshine and friends on the quad... it ' s the perfect way to spend a spring Saturday. Unfortunately, those types of days don ' t come soon enough for most students. After a long, cold, snowy winter, it seems that a warm day will never come. When the snow eventu- ally melts in late March, one is tired of being couped up indoors. When the first warm day arrives, an explosion of activity erupts on the campus. The quads are filled with volleyball nets and sunbathers. The dorms are vacant, left only to the blarring stereos that have been placed on window sills. Opening Study time is when most students prefer to be alone. Whether inside or outside on a beautiful spring day, students must set aside moments by themselves, away from the hustle and bustle of college social life. photos by Matt Cashore I Opening Time for Oneself midst all of the homework, parties and responsibilities of being a college stu- dent, it is often too easy to forget the one who is most important in a young person ' s life- the self. The communal living and fast paced lifestyle doesn ' t leave much room for students to look out for oneself. It is very common for per- sonal needs to get lost in the shuffle of academic and social demands. Some- times it is necessary to take time out to be alone. Whether it be a walk around the lake or a private carrell in the library, there are many places students choose to go in order to spend the much needed time by themselves. Opening The beautiful colors of fall make living with the cool temperatures of October worth it. Even though the colors are an indication of the coming winter, there is nothing like this beautiful season in northern Indiana, No matter where ones looks, a spectrum of red, orange and yellow can be seen amoung the numerous trees on campus. photo by Matt Cashore Opening Colors of Autumn oes fall actually exist in South Bend, Indiana? It is quite debatable. Although the changing colors are a sure sign of autumn, the temperatures are not so typical for the season. As students return to campus in early September, they are welcomed by hot and humid weather which lasts well into October. Then, in the blink of an eye, fall comes and goes and the thermometer takes a nose-dive. Not even halfway through the autumn season, winter creeps up on the Michiana area. With snowfall as early as November 6, one feels that he or she has missed fall altogether. The only evi- dence the disappearing season leaves behind is the red, orange and yellow bounty from the trees. Opening Athletes are not found only on the varsity teams, they can be found in the average students. Many students were star athletes in high school, but opted to spend more time on their studies in college. There are still many opportunities for these athletes to show their stuff on campus. photos by Matt Cashore Opening More than Athletes I ith the release of the controversial book, Under the Tarnished Dome, many ques- tions have arisen about the integrity of Notre Dame ' s commitment to excellence in academics when it comes to its athletes. The University contends that it does not lower its standards for the benefit of the athletes. In fact, in the past, top athletes have been placed on academic probation and suspended from participation in competition. On the other hand, many athletes shine in the academic arena as well as on the playing field. Some have extremely high GPA ' s in the toughest of majors. The Univer- sity also boasts an exemplary number of Academic All-Americans. It is tough enough for students to earn high grades at a top university, but to achieve aca- demic excellence while playing on a varsity athletic team is something that only the most committed can do. Opening As winter descends onto the campus, a blanket of white covers everything from trees to statues. Only a few bright colors, such as the red of some silk Christmas flowers placed in the hands of a statue of Mary at the Grotto, are are seen in this field of white. The snow also appears as a cloak covering a statue of Father Sorin on the quad in front of the Dome. photos by Matt Cashore Opening White Winter ecord low temperatures. That pretty much summed up the month of January this year. Sub-zero temperatures with wind chills in the double digits below sent South Bend as well as many other parts of the country into a deep freeze. As dorm windows formed layers of ice, students had to be careful in order to avoid frost bite while simply walking to class. Many off-campus students were stranded at home with cars that wouldn ' t start. Some resorted to taking cabs to campus so as to not miss all their classes. School was cancelled for days in the surrounding communities as well as classes at many colleges in the area. But Notre Dame kept with its tradition of keeping cancellation of classes to only very serious situations. As many apart- ment renters can attest to as heating bills started to come in, the arctic freeze of January was indeed a serious one. Opening k , If ear In Year In Review I V ' . ' - .(? ,; - ' 1 BIG GOALS... Teams of dedicated players participate in the annual campus-wide Bookstore Basketball Tournament. Mike McKinnen of Sorin Hall was a loyal mem- ber of Tequila White Lightening. After reaching the finals three years in a row, they pulled together and won the championship. BIG DREAMS... When the weather holds in the spring, campus is a fury of athletic activity. The new sand volleyball courts provide a great place for tournaments or for relaxing. Joggers, walkers, and bikers use the paths around the lakes to escape the busy quads. Year In Review Bookstore Basketball, named for its old location of play, has in past years been moved to the bigger Stepan Courts to accomodate more viewers. Vast crowds gathered to watch Tequila White Lightening prove that taking more shots t[ng l l n g. ore ction. Copy by Kim Ryan Photos by Matt Cashore Year In Review Copy by Regis Holzgrefe Photos by Matt Cashore " Lochness Monster " afloat as Pangborn residents Jennifer Griffiths, Katrina Worman, Kathleen Bergin, Amy Mont- gomery, and Kathy O ' Prey cheered for the sailors at the finish line. For the second year in a row, the Wild Women of Walsh set a time record and sailed away with the victory. Fisher Hall took the title for the men ' s division. Year In Review Copy by Lori Garner Photos courtesy of Associated Press CHAM Two tragedies captured the attention of the nation in 1993. The flloods that washed out the Midwest in the summer of 1993 might have been the worst in U.S. history. Thousands were left homeless and consumers across the country felt the effects. The massive flooding occured because of excessive rains, and was aided by the thaw of unusually heavy snow fall in the spring. Year In Review On the morning of September 22, 1993, an Amtrak train plunged off of a damaged bridge, hurling its three engines and four of its eight cars into a bayou in Alabama. The bridge collapsed after being struck and weakened by a barge before the wreck. Two passenger cars were involved in the crash and 47 people were killed. Another passenger car dangled from the remains of the bridge. Although its was the deadliest wreck in Amtrack history, 159 people survived, some helping others who were trapped in submerged or burned cars. Copy by Lori Garner Photos courtesy of Associated Press MrD dy Hillary Rodham Clinton First Lady Hillary led the health care reform movement in 1 993 as the chairperson of the White House task force on health care reform. She confronted Congress and challenged its members to overhaul our system to include coverage for all Americans. Michael Jordan announced his retirement at a press conference on October 6, 1993 after leading the Chicago Bulls to three consecutive NBA championships. He also led the NBA in scoring the last seven years and was known as the world ' s best basketball player and one of the most famous athletes in history. Year In Review Accompanying the relief of spring- time was the 26th Annual AnTostal spring festival. Domers happily crawled out from beneath snow-laden textbooks to let loose and enjoy the festival. High- lights from this year ' s AnTostal include " Gyro, " hypnotist Tom DeLucia, human Year In Review Copy by Nikki Carlstrom and Sara Guertin Photos by Matt Cashore The widely acclaimed Blues Traveler rocked ND on Saturday night during AnTostal. Lead singer John Popper showed his true blues while performing hits such as " Save His Soul. " The band drew a spirited crowd and continued the AnTostal tradition of musical entertain- ment. Photo courtesy of MD Photographic " ...and doggone it, people like me. " Al Franken, a.k.a. Stuart Smalley spoke at Notre Dame during AnTostal. Franken kept students laughing with his popular Saturday Night Live skit. He also Tpeared as himself to deliver a very funny monologue. Copy by Sara Guertin Photos by Matt Cashore Year In Review Copy by Jessica Bradford Photos by Matt Cashore Two of the spring 1 directed the focus of their talks on the need for acceptance of differences within the American society. Dr. Betty Schabazz, widow of Civil Rights activist Malcolm X, lectured on the issue of " The Status of Blacks and Women in Today ' s Society. " She did, however, diverge from the topic to include all people and how we need to work together to attain equal rights and opportunities for everyone. She looks to a world where you have the " right to believe in your ethnic group and not be called a hater. " NBC Nightly News anchorman Tom Brokaw addressed the audience at the 1993 Commencement on the need for tolerance of the various cultures which make up American society. " I ' m very concerned about how we ' re dividing ourselves up into single-unit groups, " stated Brokaw, who is recognized in the media for his excellent coverage of world events. Year In Review More than one hundred years old, the Notre Dame Marching Band is the oldest college band that has been in continuous existence since its organization. The band consists of approximately 300 students from Notre Dame, St. Mary ' s, and Holy Cross. Although a few of the students are music majors, the majority of the members have majors ranging anywhere from Russian to Math. One of the best illustrations of the feeling of family that is strong among band members was their unanimous decision to practice their marching drill out in the rain a few days before classses started. The decision was made so core members would have additional time to rehearse with the new recruits before try outs. I Year In Review The beginning of each year is a storm of activities for all students, both upper- classmen and freshmen. Registration and the first day of classes are tiny events compared to buying books and football tickets and surviving moving in and freshmen orientation. For the best student football tickets, you should be the first in line to purchase them. Seniors Steve Senna and Jason Wilson camped out in shifts at the JACC with twelve of their friends to be the first. Jason says that their seats are " phenomenal. ..definitely the best! " Their group headed up the line 48 hours before tickets went on sale. Due to rainy conditions, they were allowed to go into the JACC for shelter, and, as usual, donuts and coffee were sent over care of Lou Holtz. The Qrafitti Dance is the traditional freshman mixer where frosh run around signing their names and new ND phone numbers on each others ' shirts. Here, Jason is surrounded by girls and already has a list of them to call on his back. Lesli Tavares said she liked the event a lot. When she went to her first class, she recognized faces and felt like she had already met plenty of new friends through freshmen orientation. Year In Review The barbaric civil war in one-time Yugo- slavia moved through its second year, as the alliance between the Croats and Muslims dissolved due to turf battles between them in the second half of 1993. By October, 1993, as many as 200,000 people, including 10 United Nations relief workers, were either dead or missing. Although much of the world ' s attention has been focused on the Bosnian capital of Sarajevo, life in the other comunities is as bad or worse. People are living underground in shattered towns throughout Bosnia. The world ' s eye has also been drawn to Somalia. Warlord Ali Mahdi Mohamed and his rival Mohamed Farh Aidid each took over a sector of Mogadishu, leading to a full-scale war for power that killed 350,000 people and induced a famine. After Aidid ordered an attack on a group of peacekeepers, (J.N. forces hunted for him, but stopped after an October 4 battle that killed 18 Americans, one Malaysian, and more than 300 Somalis. MB Copy by Lori Garner Photos courtesy of Associated Press Year In Review Copy by Lori Garner Photos courtesy of Associated Press On September 21, 1993, President Boris Yeltsin disbanded the Russian legisla- ture, leading to an attempted coup led by Vice President Alexander Rutskoi. Upon Yeltsin ' s orders, troops removed the deviants from the parliament building as the world watched it burn. When the fires were extinguished and the smoke cleared, the rebellion was over and its leaders were in jail. Yeltsin ordered a commision to create a new legislature and to schedule elections for a new parliament. Two days later, another world-watching event occurred. President Clinton led enemies Arab Yasser Arafat and Jew Yitzhak Rabin toward their new roles as peacemakers. The two shook hands just minutes after their own two organizations signed a peace treaty in recognition of their rights to live and represent their own people peacefully. +. Year In Review Copy by Lori Garner Photos by Matt Cashore mmui fjmafe ' ly . aia umni, ara fri?Sds see toqa-cla jga-clad Zanm freshmen go through such traditional acts as the reading of the " Book of O ' Hara, " more commonly known as DuLac. The rituals are led by Odin, who is based on a Norse god and pre- sides as the symbolic leader of the dorm. Odin and his Guards lead the newcomers through the reflection pool for their " baptism " into the Zahm community and then through mud pits on the way to their first pep rally. Zahm Hall co-president Kevin Jandora explained that at first the freshmen are uneasy about the ritual. However, by the time they reach the pep rally, they are excited to be a part of their new family and proud to be following in the footsteps of previous Zahm residents. Year In Review This October, parents and students witnessed the 106th annual Sorin Talent Show. Held each year during Parents ' Weekend, the event is mandatory for Sorin College freshmen. Each year it proves to be a bonding activity for all Sorin residents. It enhances interaction between the freshmen and upperclass- men as they laugh with and at each other. This year, all proceeds went to the fund for the October Break Sorin College Appalachia Trip. To raise money, co- presidents Dietz Lefort and Charlie Eppinger challenged one another: whoever raised the most money got to keep his hair; the loser got his head shaved at the end of the show. However, they agreed that if over $3000 was raised, they would both lose their hair. $3100 had been donated by the end of the show through dorm donations and personal contributions. Dietz Lefort pointed out that loosing your hair seems to be a small sacrifice, but if you ' ve had it airl ut 111 t- LI . ,. . - ' g ;2 ' " - How veT, fflere Rere go lls in hi ' ,1 Theft twlmerflor : - ' 1 l_,llf AipalaeEua b c me eyes Th the wnners. Copy by Lori Garner Photos by Todd Rambasek Year In Review Copy by Alex Kurple Photo by Matt Cashore Robert F. Kennedy, Jr., a c nical profes- sor and supervising attorney at the Environmental Litigation Clinic at Pace Oniversity Law School in New York, spoke about our " Environmental Des- tiny " as part of his ongoing work to get the public involved in preserving nature. Kennedy called the audience to do its part to protect the environment because of the increasing role of environmental technology in the world economy, nature ' s place on " the defining element of American Culture, " and our God-given role as stewards of nature. Year In Review Jlf I Itt V Students from two of the over 1 50 clubs and organizations present at the annual Activities Night, which takes place during the second week of classes, are ready to sign up new members and answer questions. The representatives from Campus Ministry offer students the opportunity to help organize and partici- pate in activities such as retreats and religious services. Bernadette Naval, representative for the Fellowship of Christian athletes, offers students th chance to join a club combining athletics and Bible study. Copy by Alex Kurple Photos by Matt Cashore Year In Review Copy by Lori Garner Photos by Matt Cashore unnv Tri-Star Pictures ' Rudy, a drama based on the real-life experiences of Daniel E. B (Rudy) Ruettiger, premiered on Wednes- day, October 6, 1993, at the Morris Civic Auditorium in South Bend. The pre- miere, followed by a gala reception at Century Center, was a benefit with the proceeds divided equally between South Bend ' s Center for the Homeless and the scholarship fund of the Notre Dame Club of St. Joseph Valley. Rudy is the first film produced with the cooperation of the University of Notre Dame since Knute Rockne: All American in 1940. Most of the film was shot on location at Notre Dame and in South Bend. The apex of the film, Rudy ' s moment of glory, was shot during half-time of the 1992 Boston College game with 59,000 fans acting as extras. Directed by David Anspaugh and written by Angelo Pizzo, co-creators of Hoosiers, and starring Sean Astin as Rudy, the film is a touching story of reaching an impossible dream. Year In Review Year In Review Copy by Lori Garner Photos by Matt Cashore II TOP The Multicultural Executive Council sponsored many events this year, including the annual Multicultural Fall Festival, where some students celebrated the Chinese Full Moon Festival. Others participated in decorating LaFortune for the Christmas season. In January, the group invited Lazare Houetin to teach students to break down ethnic barriers through his form of dance, Djo-Gbe, which is a form of expression deriving its heritage from Africa. Photo by Anthony Aromondo Year In Review A photo ez ... it was billed as the game of the century. Number one versus number two. Whether we detested it, participated in it, or merely tolerated it, we were all somehow caught up in the hype that surrounded the Florida State game. In terms of media coverage, the game was the single biggest news event any student now attending Notre Dame has ever experienced. Many of us will remember the details of the game for years: Jeff Burris ' two touchdowns, Charlie Ward ' s pass attempt being batted down, rushing the field... Some of us kept the Sports Illustrated with Notre Dame ' s victory on the cover. Others cut out the sports page headline, or videotaped the game. The events on the field make up only part of the story of " The Game of the Century, " however. The hype the game created was a story unto itself. These images chronicle the three days up to and including the Florida State game, as the hype escalated into hysteria. Rather than feature players or coaches, the photos concentrate on the people and events of that extraordinary time. They capture a side of the events surrounding the game not found in any sports page or on any highlight tape. Year In Review Thursday. 12:30 p.m.: Jack Smith and his son Randy have just arrived from Tennessee. Unwilling to concede to the scalpers ' premiums, they plan to camp at the will-call window of the stadium for a chance to buy returned or confiscated tickets at face value. If any tickets become available, they will not be offered for sale until Saturday morning. Jack was offered a football scholarship to Notre Dame, but his father ' s sudden death forced him to turn it down. He ' s remained a loyal fan ever since. Says Randy, " He put me in ND diapers when I was born. " Despite the overwhelming odds against getting a ticket, they remain optimistic. They have gotten tickets to several games in this manner, although they admit that this game will be their longest campout. They have roughly 48 hours to wait. Thursday. 11:50 p.m.: Eager to exploit the marketing potential of " The Game of the Century, " this entrepreneur goes door-to- door selling t-shirts. Designs ranged from " The Chop Stops Here " to " Catholics vs. Creminoles " to Beavis and Butthead. As always, the vendors played cat-and-mouse with the University, which was eager to put a stop to such unlicensed products. This seller agreed to be photographed only if his face was not shown. THE SHOWDQWIj Hwember 13 m i vx l|x , ,, ,,, Friday, 3:10 p.m.: The Post Office is offering a limited commemorative ND- Florida State cancel lation. Pam Porter has spent the last two days stamping letters, packages, postcards, and anything else fans can put a stamp on. She has cancelled so many stamps that she has a blister on her finger. Accord- ing to the ND post office, the special cancellation is their biggest promotion since the Elvis stamp. After the FSCI weekend, the stamps bearing the cancellation must, by law, be destroyed. Budzinski seems unaffected by the virtual hysteria now descending on campus. In less than three hours he will become the center of the hype when he emcees the pep rally. the JACC builds, Andy and Cheerleader Ryan Roberts hug before taking the floor for the pep rally. The arena is packed, the crowd overflowing into the concourse. The fans began arriving at 5 p.m. for the 7 p.m. event. Security was forced to turn away thousands. ESPN is providing live coverage of the rally. .m.: Rumors of pep rally appearances by celebrities such as George Wendt and Julia Roberts proved false, but that has not dimmed the enthusiasm of the packed arena. Fans show their admiration for Lou Holtz as he speaks at the pep rally. Vice President Al Gore reportedly asked to attend the game, but the immense security required prevented him from coming. Friday. 8:38 p.m.: A stadium door opened for ventilation provides a group of boys a peek at the football managers painting the helmets. A couple of them hand thier shoes inside to receive a layer of genuine Notre Dame gold. m m UOWDO Hull Year In Review (Ml Saturday. 12:35 p.m.: Tailgaters and pre-game parties are breaking up as fans make their way to their seats. Jack and Randy Smith can only watch as ticket holders stream past them. They have spent the last two days in front of the ticket window. If available, tickets were to have gone on sale at 1 1:00 a.m. They have heard nothing so far. Saturday. 1:03 p.m.: Most fans have already entered the stadium. The situation is grim for Jack and Randy, however. The stadium ticket office has no returned tickets to sell and does not anticipate any tickets being returned. Saturday. 1:22 p.m.: Kickoff is minutes away and Randy Smith is beginning to lose hope. Jack remains optimistic, however, as they have had to wait until after kickoff for tickets once before. He praises the hospitality of the ND community; the two were featured on a local newscast Thursday night, and many brought food and blankets to the pair , as well as the others camping in front of the stadium. Saturday. 1:46 p.m.: Still ticketless ten minutes after kickoff, Jack, Randy, and fellow camper Rick Anderson listen to the game on the radio. As Notre Dame rus hes for a big gain, the cheers of the crowd outside the stadium are drowned out by the roar of 59,075 fans inside. Year In Review JATE iy STADIUM | Saturday. 5:39 p.m.: Fans have the taste of victory in their mouths as Notre Dame leads 31- 24 with only slighlty more than a minute to play. Students begin to push forward in anticipation of rushing the field in celebration. FSCJ has the ball, however, and Charlie Ward quickly drives them to within scoring position. Cheer- leader Chad Heubner watches anxiously as the game ' s final play begins. Seconds later, Ward ' s pass will be batted down and Chad will be engulfed in the rush of fans. Far up in the student section, Jack and Randy Smith watch the crowd on the field. Late in the first quarter, a handful of confiscated tickets became available and their persistence and patience paid off. B Ik lJ _ Saturday November 13| 1993 5:45 p.m. Year In Review Pope John Paul II spoke harshly on his trip to the U.S. in August, 1993. He attempted to convince America and the world to abolish abortion and euthanasia, and expressed concerns about respecting nature and the " protection of God ' s work. " Vice 1 m Copy by Lori Garner Photos courtesy of Associated Press President Al Gore attended his farewell address. Sheik Omar Abdel-Rahman, an exile of Egypt, was charged on August 25, 1993 with being the mastermind of the plot to blow up the World Trade Center in New York City, which was bombed on February 26. He was also accused of planning to bomb the CJ.N. building and the Lincoln Tunnel. He surrendered to authorities outside a Brooklyn mosque where he preached frequently. Year In Review Copy by Lori Garner Photos courtesy of Associated Press 1HLLD e NBC program " Seinfeld 1 The ntsv- proqram " Seinfeld " took home three awards from the prime time Emmy Awards, becoming one of the night ' s biggest winners. It was named best comedy series, and Michael Richards, who plays Kramer, won the best support- ing actor award for a comedy. Writer Larry David was also honored. Arrested Development won the Grammy for " newcomer of the year " and was honored for the best rap video by MTV. They spead a message to black Americans to spend more time and money expressing their African heritage. They support " Black Wednesday " at Clark-Atlanta University and other events that support black-owned businesses and groups. Year In Review The 1994 Ail-American Keenan Revue was the eighteenth and best production yet. Aside from the potshots at Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s women, Keenan poked fun at everything from the media craze over FSCI to getting into The Common ' s with a really bad fake I.D. Everyone could relate to the " Nightmare Foreign Professor " and " ND Dance School. " In his piano swan song, Tim O ' Neill, with his brother Ryan, again received the loudest ovation. In " DATE, " a DART-like system was used to get dates on campus, complete with required courses and recommended university electives. Through all the laughter, Keenan made one thing clear: if you come to the Revue, bring your funny bone and leave your inhibitions at home. ml i UL Copy by Brian Dewan Photos by Matt Cashore Year In Review More than 800 people attended the annual Mr. Stanford Contest, benefiting the Logan Center for the handicapped. Participants in the contest, a spoof on men ' s beauty pageants, competed in four areas: formal wear, swimwear, talent, and questions and answers. The skits were judged on the basis of how entertaining they were. Mike Schmiedler made the audience roar with his portrayal of a prima ballerina. However, when the final votes were cast, it was not this clumsy dancer, but , rather, junior Mike Johnson who received the crown as 1994 ' sMr. Stanford. Dave Hungeling and Matt Orsagh were elected as Student Body President and Vice President over Brian Corbett and Karen DuBay in a run-off, after Hungeling and Orsagh took 43.92% in the first round of voting over three other tickets. Their campaign was based on stripping Student Government of all projects that are not fun, having free student football tickets, and bringing the Grateful Dead to campus. it Copy by Jessica Bradford and Lori Garner Photos by Matt Cashore Year In Review In an effort to provide more than just the usual senior pictures, the Student Union Board, in conjunction with Starstruck Studios, transformed part of LaFortune into a movie studio. These seniors took advantage of the many costumes, props, and sets that were made available, so they could make a memory out of their own design. Every Thursday night, the Huddle transforms into the " Acoustic Cafe, " another SUB sponsored event, bringing talent and variety to campus weekly. The show, running from 9-12 p.m., features local campus bands playing acoustically, followed by an open microphone, providing the opportunity for any MD musician to share their talents. Musi- cians, the Johnigan twins, organize the week to week work needed to put on the M ' show, as well as appear regularly on stage. Due to the " Cafe ' s " increased popularity over the past year, it moved upstairs from the cramped basement in Lafortune. 1 IliJ Copy by Alex Kurple and Sara Quei Photos by Matt Cashore Year In Review Copy by Lori Garner Photos by Matt Cashore A I TtmTT 1 Garth Brooks sang his heart out to a crazy crowd at the JACC in early February. He opened with Standing Outside the Fire, one of the few songs that he performed from his newest release. He expressed that his favorites were some of his first. The crowd agreed as they sang along with hits like The Thunder Roils and I ' ve Got Friends (in Low Places). He showed his energy and intensity as he fell to his knees, ran around the stage, and climbed rope ladders during the show. The audience expressed their obvious love of the man and his music as they equally matched his energy thouroughout the show. Also performing on campus this year was Big Head Todd and the Monsters. Described by Rolling Stone as a " roots- rock melange of blues, country, folk, and funk, " the group entertained an audience that had tastes that varied within this range and more. They have been playing together since high school and are becoming one of the most popular college bands in the country. Year In Review Year In Review Junior Parents Weekend invited swarms of parents to campus as the winter weather broke into a February thaw that provided the perfect setting for the weekend full of events. The events followed the Hollywood based theme " Lights, Camera, Action. " The Gala began the weekend as an elaborate evening event that included movie sets, specialty food and drinks, and dancing. Bill Sieger of Alumni Hall took advantage of this time to twirl his mom around the dance floor, as did Sarah Klinges and her father. Saturday ' s highlights included individual college presentations and residence hall luncheons, and concluded with a mass presided over by " Monk " Malloy who also spoke at Saturday ' s closing event, " The Director ' s Dinner. " The weekend concluded with a brunch that included wise words from Coach Lou Holtz and a slide show of junior memo- ries. The weekend provided juniors and their parents the perfect opportunity to share time together in a relaxed atmo- sphere with no thoughts of school or work to interfere. Jl Copy by Lori Garner Photos by Matt Cashore Year In Review Copy by Lori Garner Photos courtesy of Associated Press in Nancy Kerrigan was expected to win the national figure skating title just days before she was injured by an unidentified assailant. Kerrigan was unable to skate and Tonya Harding won the national title. Within days, a phone call associated Harding and a few of her supporters with the attack. Her ex-husband Jeff Gillooly, her bodyguard, and two hired men were arrested. Gillooly pleaded guilty in the assault case almost a month later. With much controversy, both women were placed on the Olympic team. Harding went on to place eigth as Kerrigan brought home a silver medal. Notre Dame hosted a three day display of The NAMES Project AIDS Memorial Quilt, an international memorial to those who have died of AIDS. The display featured 480 of the 25,000 panels that are made by family and friends from 50 U.S. states and 29 foregin countries. It has continued as a powerful symbol since 1987. II Year In Review California was swept with disaster as it experienced an earthquake of 6.6 magnitude on the Richter scale and devastating wildfires. The earthquake claimed 61 lives and left damage that totalled over $30 billion on January 17, 1994. The San Fernando Valley was hit the hardest, having their water and electricity supply cut off. Five interstate highways and three state highways were closed and National Guard troops enforced a strict curfew. Twenty-six major fires burned through Southern California from Ventura County to Mexico in November, 1993. Unpredictable winds spread the fires quicker than thousands of firefighters could control them. More than 200,000 acres and 1 ,000 buildings were damaged or destroyed. Copy By Lori Garner Photos courtesty of RM Photo Service and AP Year In Review mm I From semi-formals to the smoking policy, from park- ing to politics, STUDENT LIFE is more than just residence hails and parties. There are more stories about the Hoes of students than can be put into WORDS. It is the little things that make the BIG impact on everyday life. photo by Matt Cashore People ask why anyone would come here if he or she weren ' t Catholic. Is that all there is to Notre Dame? If you look around in one of your large lecture classes, you might be surprised to find that there are many people in the room who do not fit the Notre Dame image as well as you might think. The University of Notre Dame is a Catholic insti- tution, yet some students choose to come regardless of the reli- gious character. Probably about ten percent of the students around you do not come from a Roman Catho- lic background. They consider themselves atheists, Protes- tants, Muslims, Eastern Catho- lics and Jews. The list goes on; every Protestant has a separate denomination and there are many religions not mentioned in that list. Look around you, can you ever really escape the Catholic, Christianity of Notre Dame? There is Touchdown Jesus over- looking the stadium, a chapel in every dorm, a crucifix in every classroom, and a statue of Mary surveying the campus from atop the Golden Dome. Yet, non- Catholic students still choose to attend this university. Why? Notre Dame is so much more than religion and mass on Sundays. It is football and great professors, and the ND family. Some students decide to find a church or temple off-campus. Others attend mass anyway because of the opportunity to celebrate with their friends. Take the time to look around and learn about other religions. The moments will be well spent. By: Tara Higgins photo by: Erin Williams The Junior class celebrated mass on September 26 at the Grotto. These casual masses have a way of bringing friends together regard- less of denomination. Student Life The cam- pus is full of signs of faith; in the dorms, Sacred Heart, and the Grotto. Just walking around the campus, one can see that Domers take their spiritual life very seriously. The campus is full of signs of faith: a visitor can see students reflecting at the Grotto while others take advan- tage of the open doors of the Basilica in between classes. Many Catholic students make use of the extensive mass schedule to strengthen their faith. The Basilica offers sev- eral masses on weekends as well as daily masses. For those students looking for a less for- mal atmosphere, the dorms on campus also offer a variety of masses even some in Span- ish. Liturgy gives many stu- dents a chance to get more ac- tively involved in their faith life. Students can sing in the choir, read from the lectern, or serve communion. Mass isn ' t the only part of the Notre Dame spiritual expe- rience, however. The Center for Social Concerns provides ser- vice opportunities throughout the year for those looking for ways to apply their faith to their daily lives. The Campus Minis- try office coordinates a variety of Bible Study groups, inter- faith groups, and retreat experi- ences. No matter what your religious preference is, the Uni- versity of Notre Dame has some- thing to add to your spiritual life. By: Sarah Bassler next to Old College, St. Mary ' s Lake, is the home of stu- dents considering religious voca- tions. Residents attend classes with other ND students while living here. Student Life Moreau Seminary is situated across St. Joseph ' s Lake with a view of the Dome. It is a religious community of priests and seminarians. Though they may be far from the main campus in distance, they still involve them- selves in campus life. -sit- One does not need to believe human life is uniquely precious to acknowl- edge the need for consis- tent laws protecting all human life. Does the issue of abortion merit so much attention? Four thousand four hundred abortions occur daily in the U.S., totalling more than 27 million since the 1973 Roe v. Wade decision. If these are really humans that have been aborted, then their deaths represent more than all combat-related deaths in all the American wars combined. According to Professor Hymie Gordon, Mayo Clinic: " It is an established fact that hu- man life begins at conception. " This scientific statement, free of value judgement, affirms the simple biological truth that the fertilized ovum contains, in and of itself, all the genetic material needed to develop into an adult person. The fetus ' s (Latin for " little one " ) cells specialize and reproduce as she develops a functional heart at twenty one days, she has detectable brain waves six weeks after concep- tion and she responds to pain as early as seven weeks. Women have never given birth to any- thing but a human. Most Christians believe that conception is not an arbitrary occurrence, but is an intentional gift. To destroy human life, in the name of " freedom, " is to make a mockery of Christ ' s sac- rifice, to reject the sacred duty entrusted to us as co-creators. True freedom consists in fidelity to the truth. Freedom entails responsibility. The argument that a child is merely property, whose life is not valuable unless she is wanted by another, is alien to Christ ' s teaching that we are God ' s adopted children, made in his image and likeness. Could the Father wish to see His beloved creation mangled and abandoned in a garbage dumpster? Non-Christians, and even relativists, demand certain moral standards from society. A pure relativist would demand a government that imposed no moral obligations on its citi- zens. Yet, most would agree that such is neither reasonable nor desirable. In a democracy, laws pro- tect us from unjust infringe- ments on our rights, but in do- ing so limit our range of choices. If I wish to safeguard my pos- sessions from robbers, then 1 can- not choose to rob. One does not need to believe human life is uniquely precious to acknowl- edge the need for consistent laws protecting all human life. One ' s " feelings " toward a fetus are ir- relevant. Logic and science tell us she is a human being. Abortion arbitrarily imposes the belief that unborn life is not valuable life. Such a value judg- ment is inconsistent with the equality demanded by a demo- cratic society. By: Katrina M. Hilton Student Life human Ife , " dous to acb, L 9ic and science te| f is a human being. . impose. rot unborn life is nci is inconsistent aderao Kty. Calling yourself " pro- choice " on a predominantly " pro-life " campus can readily trigger either and identity crisis or a fist fight. I say an identity crisis because the Catholic char- acter on which our university prides itself is remarkably pre- served in the day to day experi- ences of almost every under- graduate. The Roman Catholic Church loudly protests the right of women to abort their preg- nancies. Many of the Catholics who disagree with this particu- T- By: Anne Green lar political stand find them- selves wondering how or if they can continue to call themselves Catholic. A fist fight is a possibility, as well, due to the strength and depth of feeling on both sides of the issue. Abortion is the sub- ject of one of the great debates of our times and there is no escaping the issue. Though the pro-life group on campus is active, the absence of a counter organization is marked. The administration has consistently refused to recognize any cam- pus pro-choice group, citing a conflict with the Catholic char- acter and Christian values the university was founded upon. Certainly, a comprehensive look at the pro-choice position goes far beyond the scope of this article. But briefly, it seems only logical that in our pluralis- tic society, we need to rely on more than any one religious doctrine to establish political policy. While the depth of con- viction of many opposed to abortion rights is admirable, the imposition of that conviction upon others is not. Statistics show that many American Catholics do not share the Vatican ' s stringent position on abortion. When debating a controver- sial issue such as this, it is imperitive that we weigh evi- dence and argument thought- fully, reach a personally accept- able position, and have the op- portunity and freedom to act on that decision. If a person de- cides that abortion would not be in keeping with his or her own ethical guidelines, then he or she has a right not to be in- volved in an abortion. But if a woman decides that abortion is the best alternative for her, then she should be entitled the same respect and freedom to pursue one. There may or may not be an objective answer to the ques- tion of the morality of abortion, but certainly reasonable people disagree about what that objec- tive truth may be. Our demo- cratic society demands that in the absence of clear moral ab- solutes, every person be al- lowed to judge for herself. In January, the campus Right-to- Life group traveled to Washington, D.C. for the annual March for Life protesting the 1973 Roe v. Wade decision before the Supreme Court building. While the depth of conviction of many opposed to abortion rights is admirable, the imposi- tion of that conviction on others is not. Student Life This school is more than just events. It is people and those people build its character. At what other university do students line up for football tick- ets the night before they go on sale? At what other university do students sway together when they hear the familiar strains of their alma mater? At what other university do alumni show such devoted support? Spending quiet time think- ing or praying at the grotto, walking around the lakes, or simply gazing at that magnifi- cent Golden Dome are all spe- cial experiences. But this school is more than just events. It is people and those people build its character. Because students represent each state and numerous for- eign countries, cultural differ- ences can be found everywhere. Whether this means laugh- ing about discrepancies in ac- cents or discussing hometown traditions, each member of this community has a unique back- ground and beliefs to share with others. These characteristics make a university like our own a very special place. At our school, you feel a sense of family and togetherness although your par- ents and siblings may be hun- dreds of miles away. This is a place where students strive to cherish diversity and accept everyone as equals. This is a place with spirit. This is a place called Notre Dame. By: Cara Dils photo by: Matt Cashore Student Life : .1 One of the few things that takes the fans ' minds off an ND football game is a chance to get their pic- tures taken. These students are no exception. So what if it ' s not TV, anyway? Cheerleader Mike Mugavero leads the student section in one more cheer. The section yells through most of the game. After four hours of screaming " Go Irish! " it ' s amaz- ing anyone has a voice left! The Hammes Notre Dame Bookstore is a mad- house dur- ing the first few weeks of each semester. " Three Hundred and what? " the dismayed student questions the cashier. Repeating the fig- ure, the clerk glances down the aisle at the seemingly unending trail of students waiting to pur- chase their textbooks. Her ex- asperation is understandable. The Hammes Notre Dame Bookstore is a madhouse dur- ing the first weeks of the semes- ter. Students spend much time finding the correct books, only to be faced with standing in line, perhaps for over an hour, to pay for their materials. But the start of semesters are not the only times when the bookstore is packed to capac- ity. Football Fridays and Satur- days are unbelievable. The line to get in the door sometimes reaches past Badin Hall. A bookstore employee must monitor the crowd, allowing only a certain number of people into the store at a time. Sweatshirts, hats, pom poms, and bumper stickers are among the popular paraphernalia that Irish fans quickly grab. Although the lines are lengthy, the atmosphere is often festive. Even the cashiers weartee-shirts proclaiming they survived the Notre Dame book- store on football weekends. By: Cara Oils photo by: Jeff Roth Students gaze at the seemingly end- less stacks of books at the Hammes Notre Dame Bookstore. Sometimes it seems impossible to find the books each class requires. There are few times, mostly in the early morning, during the first week of the semester that the bookstore is not crowded. Those students who go when it is deserted can take the time to check out their books before purchasing them. Student Life GraceHall is well-known on cam- pus for its Christmas Formal. Every year, the residents spend the night before their formal decorating their sections. This year, however, the over five hundred men of Grace experi- enced a new sort of fame. On November 14, for the first time since 1990, our football team was ranked number one in the country follow- ing the incredible victory over Florida State. On Monday night, most of the campus gath- ered outside Grace to witness the lighting of a traditional Number One symbol on top of the tower. joined Planner this year to put on a production of the play " California Suite " written by Neil Simon. Directed by resident Ann Lillie, the play was performed at the end of November. All proceeds from the play went to the Dismas House in Michiana. Siegfried is a very ser- vice oriented and environmentally conscious dorm. Projects include volunteering at Por- tage Manor and tutoring at S t. Steven ' s. Siegfried is also a leading dorm in campus recycling. It ' s Saturday night, you ' ve been parked in the Stepan park- ing lot all day, and you ' re on your way out. Or maybe you live off-campus. You ' ve been studying and want to go home. There ' s just one problem: there ' s not enough room to back out. Most drivers have experi- enced this phenomenon some- where on campus. You want to get out, but some student couldn ' t walk the extra few rows to the back of the lot, or didn ' t want to park across the road in D2. Instead, they chose to double, even triple, park ille- gally. Now there ' s not enough It ' s late at night, you want to back your car out, but there ' s not enough room. space for you to back your car out. If security tried to give tick- ets to all the people who parked illegally at Notre Dame, they would have no time left for their other duties. That ' s where the student Parking Enforcement group comes into the picture. Working from an office in the Security building, these students take part time jobs writing park- ing tickets, operating the lost and found, and helping with the radio dispatches. This year ' s student coordi- nator, John Maneri, stresses that these students are not in this job to hurt their peers. It is one more way students can earn money towards their tuition. They ticket those cars that are hampering traffic, like those that block other parked cars. The job is most difficult after vaca- tions, when students return to campus with their cars in large numbers and freshmen begin to bring their cars to school. Although few students out- side of ND Parking Services know of the help these workers provide, they are a valuable part of the community. By: Tara Higgins Residents on the eleventh floor of Grace Hall enjoy the view of the student parking lots. All students on living on North Quad and some from South Quad park their cars in D2. On cold, rainy winter nights the walk home seems very long. Student coordinator John Maneri checks the cars in D6 for illegally parked automobiles. Students who choose this job to earn money focus on giving tickets to those cars that are obstructing traffic. Student Life n the interests of convenience or laziness, many students overlook the signs advertising parking rules. Zahm Hall has been worshipping " Odin " for over twenty years: it ' s a tradition that Zahmbies partici- pate in to become one of the " brothers. " The rest of the campus loves watching it. The freshmen, led by very enthusiastic upperclassmen, are marched from their dorm, heads down, to the fountain by LaFortune. There, they are led through the fountain and over to the reflecting pool next to the library. Here, Odin is no longer a punishment, but a welcome to the dorm. It is a tradition. This year, however, marked the end of Odin. The initiation to Zahm i now only in the memories of the brothers. 1 II Pasquerilla East ' s took place on November 1 , 1 993. A bonfire on White Field kicked off spirit week Monday evening. Later in the week, the Pyros held a dorm dinner, tie-dyed together, and had breakfast in their sections. For Christmas, the dorm also held an event for charity, taking pictures with Santa Claus. " This inci- dent has been noted in your ticket file. Another offense will result in cancellation of future ticket privi- leges. " -Bill Scholl Because the football game against CSC occurred during fall break, many students did not attend. Instead, they chose to sell or give their tickets to others. Unfortunately for some of those students, ushers at the game confiscated the illegally sold tickets. Clpon arriving back at school after break, some students re- ceived a letter from the Director of Ticketing and Marketing con- cerning these football tickets. The office reinstated each of the confiscated tickets " because of the excitement surrounding the Florida State game. " However, each of the unfortunate students was informed that the incident had been taken note of in their ticket file. They were told that if caught again they would lose their " future ticket privileges. " Many other students chose to sell their tickets illegally, for various reasons. In the Ob- sewer, there are many adver- tisements for GA ' s and student tickets for one game or another. However, those students who wished to give away their tick- ets while they went home for break will probably never again try to give their valuable tickets to a non- Notre Dame student. By: Tara Higgins When giving their tickets to ush- ers at the gate, students must also show their student ID ' s. The signa- ture on the ID must match that on the ticket booklet. photo by: Matt Cashore Student Life chose to Alumni Hall spend a rainy Saturday in November helping the South Bend Homeless Shel- ter for this year ' s hall service project. Several of the Dawgs devoted part of their day to delivering donations like clothing to the Shelter. That weekend, these residents of South Quad also held their fall formal. photo by: Todd Rambasek Hall residents hosted a concession stand the weekend of the Florida State football game. Held outside the bookstore, the stand sold hot dogs to hungry fans before the game began. The Howard Ducks boast a very unique dorm. They are in a great loca- tion: close to the dining hall, the Rock, and the Bo okstore. They kicked off this year with " Freshwomen Disorientation " , in which the newest residents sang the alma mater in front of the Dome. Every year more upperclass- men are choosing to move off- campus. What makes the outside world so attractive? Off-campus living is look- ing more and more attractive to Notre Dame upperclassmen. A growing number of seniors are moving out; to apartments in Campus View, Castle Point, Turtle Creek, Lafayette, and oth- ers. Some choose to rent con- dominiums at Oak Hill or houses of their own. Although living out of the dorms has many disadvantages, students generally see the good sides. Of course, everyone ' s favorite reason is the absence of parietals. Who, after two or three years in the dorms, wouldn ' t like the idea of having friends or relatives stay the night? Many find it is less expen- sive to live off-campus than on campus. There is no need for lofts in most apartments and the phones may not have voice mail. They do however offer the options of washers and dryers, kitchens, more furniture and cable. Parties off-campus may be more likely to get shut down, but there is certainly more room. Of course, another big in- centive for those who move off- campus is the independence factor. Free of rectors, RA ' s, time restrictions and parental guidance, how many would re- ally miss their structured lives? Then, in a few weeks, some of the euphoria wears off, as the meals get less and less healthy and the dining hall appears more and more attractive. There are no SYR ' s when you move out and sometimes too much pri- vacy. Some off-campus stu- dents see too much of their roommates and too little of their on-campus friends. This year, students have experienced security problems in off-campus housing. Castle Point provides security guards and some residences supply alarm systems, but most com- plexes do not offer guards at the entrance. There are reasons for both moving out and staying on, but it is a personal decision that all upperclassmen must make for themselves. By: Tara Higgins and Meqhan McGriff K you live off-campus, you don ' t have to study in your bedroom all the time. You can even choose to study in your kitchen. Student Life Living off-campus requires stock- ing your own refrigerator. In fact, the strangest things often end up in the there: from ice cream and milk to tobasco sauce. Didn ' t we learn anything from our mothers? Surrounded by all the comforts of home is the best way to study for some people. For some of us, though, it ' s probably just as well our TV isn ' t accessible. Working at one of the Dining Halls is probably one of the most popu- lar options for work study students. Some serve food, clean dishes, and perform other duties. Another job that students choose, with more flexible hours, is mail delivery. Every morning, six days of the week, the dorm ' s mail clerk walks to the post office and picks up the regular mail. Heorshemust also pick up the campus mail from behind the infirmary and place all of it in the dorm ' s mailboxes. r You ' ve been ad- mitted to Notre Dame. Now, how do you pay that outra- geous tuition bill? The letter comes about the first week of April. It ' s the one you ' ve been waiting weeks for. You open the envelope care- fully so you don ' t rip the pre- cious cargo inside. Scanning the first paragraph, you smile. You got in! It ' s finally a reality YOG will be a Notre Dame stu- dent. Mow, how do you pay that outrageous tuition bill? Many students make use of the university ' s work study pro- gram to help pay their tuition. For some students, work study is a part of their financial aid package while other students work because they want a little extra spending money. The work study program at Notre Dame offers students a chance to work approximately ten hours a week while attend- ing classes. Many students find themselves working in the din- ing halls or the Huddle, while others may work for one of the academic departments on cam- pus. There are also opportuni- ties to work on the Observer staff, in the admissions office, or in the library. Some even work several hours a week at the Rock or at Rolfs as life- guards. Whatever the situation, that paycheck at the end of the week is great! By: Sarah Bassler Student Life S a new event at Notre Dame. On October 2, Dillon Hall invited the entire campus to the dorm to watch the Stanford football game. After- wards, they hosted a barbeque on the lawn between Dillon and South Dining Hall, com- plete with DJ and lots of food. Hopefully, this will become another of Notre Dame ' s endur- I traditions. photo by: Bryan Schneider D Pasquerilla West ' s Queen Week occurred during the week of September 27. An annual occasion, Queen Week consists of a number of events culmi- nating in the fall SYR. Thursday night, the Purple Weasels hosted a talent show with skits, singing and Elvis himself (or herself) in LaFortune ' s ballroom. Many stu- dents find their way to LaFortune in the course of the day. Why? The bank, the food, the study space... Notre Dame is not the only university with a student center on its campus, but it is the only such center with a beautiful view of the Golden Dome. The LaFortune Student Center is a feature of our campus which is often taken for granted. Those students without cars agree that LaFortune provides many ser- vices deemed necessary for survival on this self-contained college campus. Food, of course, is one of the more important features of the Student Center. When a Grab ' N Go from the dining hall doesn ' t sound appetizing or if you need a snack, the Huddle offers a variety of fast foods. The Leprechaun Pizza Com- pany and the Grill next door offer traditional fare. And if pizza is too tame for your spicy taste buds, stir fry and nachos are offered across the room. If you are in a hurry, drop into Fast Break and pick up anything from healthy bagels to yo-cream for your sweet tooth. The second floor, not seen by many students, houses a va- riety of offices and meeting rooms, including the ballroom. One more flight of stairs takes you to the offices of the Ob- server, Scholastic, Student Ac- tivities and the Dome. Down in the basement by the wrought iron staircase, stu- dents can buy sandwiches and coffee in Allegro. Anthony Travel and Society Bank, even an ATM machine, are very popular. On SYR weekends, the line for Irish Gardens reaches into the area students use for group studying. Around the corner from the Copy Shop are the rooms with pool tables and video games. By: Tara Higgins ACevin Moller cheers on Bill McFarlane in an intense game of pinball. The Qorch game room provided entertainment forall stu- dents. Should we eat at the Huddle or at Allegro today? LaFortune offers a variety of food for students like Greg Hatch, D.J. Belock, Alison Gilbert, Erika Jeffrey, and Andrew Koehl. Student Life Bred!. Ph HUPS ' Bathrobe Break- fast took place during the opening football weekend, September 4, while most people on campus were still asleep. The seniors woke the freshmen early in the morning and led them outside in their bathrobes. Each section then paraded to the dining hall carrying the banners they had made and singing wake-up calls to the surrounding dorms. The breakfast in such infor- mal attire is a tradition carried on each year by these spirited members of North Quad. Fisher Hall ' s Regatta is held every spring on St. Mary ' s Lake. Although some of the boats go in the wrong direction, they are definitely creative. In the spring of 1993, St. Ed ' s boaters floated on a miniature golf course. The Regatta even has a local Water Response Team respon- sible for fishing unsuccessful boaters out of the chilly waters of the lake. Last year, they kept a watchful eye on Stanford Hall ' s large green pirahna. " People have the right to choose whether or not they want to smoke. " The administration estab- lishes certain policies and pro- cedures for its students in the hope that students will be safe and well protected. One such policy in Du Lac is the Smoking Policy which states that smok- ing is prohibited in " all build- ings, stadiums, and vehicles owned, leased, or operated " by Notre Dame. For most students this is not a big problem, but for those who enjoy smoking, it seems like a nagging parent is hanging over their shoulder. The university established its smoking policy because of the harmful side effects of smoke, both to those who smoke and those who breathe in sec- ond-hand smoke. One smoker, a junior in Pangborn Hall, agrees the non-smokers should not have to be subjected to smoke, " But if you have roommate con- sent or a single, it should be O.K. " She adds that the cam- pus wide policy should not " ban smoking from the [residence] halls. " Currently, individual dorms vary on the extent of their smoking policy. Some dorms, like Lewis, permit smok- ing within the dorm room, but many, like Pangborn and Badin, don ' t allow smoking in the dorm at all. University policy also pro- hibits the sale, distribution, and advertisement of tobacco prod- ucts on campus. For those who like to smoke, it becomes a real hassle to support their habit. When asked what the university could do to reduce the hassle, one smoker suggested install- ing, " one cigarette machine in an out of the way place in LaFortune. There are obvious consumers here. " Most smokers understand that their smoking has an ef- fect on other people, but many are asking whether or not the university has a right to parent their behavior. As one student put it, " People have the right to choose whether or not they want to smoke. Don ' t let the university make the choice for us. ' by: Sarah Bassler Omokers outside Alumni discard their cigarette butts in a can pro- vided for the purpose. Ashtrays and cans like this one are some of the few concessions to campus smokers. In Planner Hall, as in other build- ings, signs hang prohibiting smok- ing in the building. Residents are forced to brave the cold and snow if they wish to have a cigarette. Student Life Cauanaugh Hall - home, this year, of over 200 men. In January, the Hall Players, as members of the longest running production on campus, put on a " The Odd Couple. " On April 23, the dorm hosted the all day haughfest on North Quad, with bands and food for the entire campus. Sadly, this will be the last year that men fill the rooms in Cavanaugh, since it was chosen to be converted to a women ' s dorm for the 1994-95 year. SYR ' s pro- vide the perfect opportunity to ask out that certain someone you ' ve been watching across campus. SYR ' s, or " Screw Your Roommate " dances, are one of the best reasons to live in a dorm. Twice a year, each dorm struggles to come up with an original theme and find a free night to hold the semi-formal. Each section must decorate for the dance, which takes place in the dorm itself. The women must decide which dress to wear and men must determine which tie matches best. Finally, ev- eryone must find a date. Particularly in the fall se- mester, when several dorms have chosen the same night for their SYR, finding a date can be difficult. Too often the person you want to ask is already going to a dance or is having his or her own that night. Freshmen, and even upperclassmen, some- times stoop to dragging out the dog book. Flipping through out- dated pictures may not be the best way to find a date, but it is the Irish version of " Love Con- nection. " Some people are lucky enough to already have a special someone to ask. Or, one can take the opportunity to call that certain person he or she has been watching every day. SYR ' s can be a lot of fun right from the moment sections begin to decorate, until the time the clock strikes two. These social occasions are definitely a part of the Notre Dame experi- ence that no one should miss. By: Tara E. Higgins c onathan Fay, Tim Martersteck, Ann-Marie Dieter and Carrie Mouritsen party at Keenan ' s Octo- ber 16 SYR. For those who choose not to stay in their rooms or dance, there are other ways to enjoy an SYR. This couple found their way to the empty pool room in Keenan. Student Life all photos by: Bryan Schneider Each section must be decorated before the dance begins. De- pending on the devotion of the section, the project can take one hour or several. Some people go to SYR ' s to dance all night. Most dorms have a large room they can open up for the DJ and the dancers. ' t A Although the rooms usually exceed their maximum capacity, most students do not seem to mind. Bravely a student opens the door of the room, only to feel a burst of hot air and see the room swaying and jumping, and to hear music blaring from the ste- reo. The student has entered a typical Notre Dame dorm party. Weekend after weekend, students wander from dorm to dorm visiting friends and enjoy- ing the chance to meet new people. Although the rooms usually exceed their maximum capacity by far, most students do not seem to mind. Dancing to incredibly loud music tends to make Domers forget about the four by four inch space that each person occupies. Unlike many universities, Notre Dame relies on campus parties. The dorm party ar- rangement according to the University ' s policy allows stu- dents to hold social gatherings in a controlled environment. Since each party is subjected to random visits by an RA, most remain relatively calm. When parietals roll around, only a short walk across cam- pus stands between students and their beds. Dorm parties provide many nights of fun, al- though those who throw the parties face hours of cleaning on the morning after. By: Amy Marasia Student Life Badin Hall ' s pep band adds enter- tainment and support to an interhall football game. As the only interhall sports band on campus, even those musicians not members of the dorm show Badin Attitude. The Badin squad boasts a top ranking in the gold division. Besides interhall sports, Badin women also sell T-shirts each year that list the year ' s football schedule. Ten percent of the money raised goes to charity. Pangborn Halls members decorate before their long-awaited fall SYR. Since the transformation from a male to female dorm last year, Pangborn has begun to establish new traditions. Their biggest dorm event is the spring production of The Price is Right. The residents audition campus- wide for Bob Barker candidates and even provide the proper scenery. One of Rockne ' s goals was to build a fieldhouse that would serve the entire student body. Alike Dietz spots Gene Lee while he lifts weights at the Rock. The weight rooms also offer bikes and sta irmasters for those students who aren ' t interested in the bench press. Aristi Klukowski leads one of the step aerobic classes RecSports offers each semester. These rooms are also used for dance classes and other types of aerobics. A group clad in workout attire walks towards the far end of South Quad. Where are they going? To the Rock, of course. The Rockne Memorial, opened in 1939, was built in honor of Notre Dame ' s legendary foot- ball coach and athletic director, Knute Rockne. During his time as athletic director, one of Rockne ' s goals was to build a fieldhouse that would serve the entire student body. He wanted to make sure that an athletic center was available for anyone ' s use, not just varsity athletes. This center would give students the opportunity to de- velop character through sports. This had always been important to Rockne. As a football coach, he stressed that fundamentals build a better individual. From a laundromat to a golf pro shop, the Rock houses a variety of services. Most stu- dents, however, take advantage of the exercise facilities. They can swim laps in the pool, pump iron in the weight room, or sharpen their hand-eye coordi- nation on the racquetball court. Aerobics and self-defense are among those classes taught throughout the year. These activities are offered for a small fee. So whether one is in the mood to tackle the stairmaster or dribble a basketball, the Rockne Memorial is a safe bet for all sporting needs. By: Cara Dils Student Life Lyons Hall ' s Charity Volleyball Tournament is an annual event which has evolved into a much more personal effort for the women of Lyons Hall. All proceeds benefit the American Heart Association in memory of former Lyons resident Karen Whitman, Class of ' 94, who passed away due to heart complications. This campus- wide, four-player event gains a large amount of interest and participation primarily because it in- volves good ol ' competition and fun, and because it is held on the South Quad lawn, complete with D.J. and that fantastic South Bend sun. Carroll ' s Haunted House is one of the most popular dorm activities. Though the hall may be a little out of the way for most of the year, on the night of October 15, many students lined up to wait to see the Carroll residents ' creation. It appears the wait was worth it: if you like men with chainsaws. By: Tara Higgins No one has ever said that love is supposed to be easy. Sometimes, it seems almost impossible. No one has ever said that love is supposed to be easy. At Notre Dame, many say, it can be much harder. Dating some- times seems to be impossible, between the demands of aca- demics, sports and friends. Add to that the difficulties of finding a place to take a date in South Bend, and many give up on finding a special someone at school. But, for those who do meet someone and continue the relationship, they find it is worth the effort. Some students find them- selves putting in much more effort than their classmates. Many students are in long dis- tance relationships for a variety of reasons. Some couples are separated because they go to different schools, one of them has graduated, or one has gone abroad. While couples on cam- pus can celebrate birthdays and holidays together, students with " Hometown Monies " must wait for breaks and free weekends to see each other. Each moment spent together is so precious that it cannot be wasted on fights or misunderstandings. Long distance relationships are often far more expensive than on-campus relationships. Students don ' t end up just pay- ing for dinner or a movie on weekends and SYR tickets. Sud- denly, the relationship involves expensive phone bills, long let- ters, and e-mail instead of on- campus calls. There are plane tickets to Florida for the week- end or train trips to New York. If there were no good sides to long distance relationships, the struggle to stay together would not be worth the time, money or emotional effort. " Ab- sence makes the heart grow fonder, " the old adage says, and it is true that a relationship that can survive the test of distance may indeed become stronger through the experience. continued on page 84 Student Life Stanford Ha lL e d us annual Mr. Stanford Contest on January 29, 1993 at Stepan Center. It was complete with swim- suit, formal wear, and talent competition, as well as the annual sophomore skit. Mike Johnson won this year ' s title of Mr. Stanfor d. The Studs provided an entertaining evening for Notre Dame students and also raised money for the Logan Center. Morrissey Manor he id its annual Polar Run on February 26, 1994. Everyone in the dorm runs in shorts and all the proceeds go to the Beeler Hipp Scholarship. Morrissey is often called the " charity box " of campus. Their film festival was on March 24, 1994 and they raised over one thousand dollars for St. Hedwig ' s Youth Center. Morrissey is also known for its Breakfast Club. The residents all eat breakfast together on the quad before the first football game. This year they also had a breakfast club before the FSG game. Most students at Notre Dame dream of a time when the fight song will play in their honor. Interhall soccer players battle for possession of the ball. With the Championship game only weeks away, the drive to win each regular season game increases. During a men ' s interhall football game, an Alumni Hall player fights his way past several Grace Hall defenders. The two top-seated teams earn the honor of playing the final match-up in the stadium. Racing down the field, pass- ing defender after defender, scoring the points that put your team over the top, listening to frantic screaming erupting from the crowd, hearing the fight song blasting in the stands. Most students at Notre Dame dream of a time when the fight song will play in their honor. For those students who do not par- ticipate in a varsity sport, interhall sports provide the op- portunity to play a long-time favorite sport or learn a new one. Rec Sports, which organizes and oversees interhall and club sports, offers fifty-eight interhall sports and ten club sports for both men and women. The list of available sports includes football, basketball, soccer, cross country, lacrosse, and many, many more. According to a recent survey, approxi- mately 82% of Notre Dame students participate in interhall and or club sports. Interhall sports pit dorm against dorm. Although rival- ries prove intense, the games provide students with hours of enjoyment and plenty of exer- cise. Students form lifelong friends by joining interhall sports teams. They meet stu- dents from different floors in theirdorm. Mostof all, interhall sports give students the chance to make dreams come true. By: Amy Marasia Student Life Jt?b ' - bg ' f SNllt- ' - ' " Mr " - . . " A Keenan defender lunges for the ball in a game against Dillon Hall. The competition in interhall foot- ball can be as fierce as the varsity sport. Participants in a women ' s interhall cross-country meet race across the golf course to gain the lead. The team with the lowest sum of indi- vidual places claimed first place. I -Or continued from page 80 Many relationships, on and off-campus, grow during the couple ' s years at Notre Dame. Throughout the year, friends hear stories of romantic pro- posals made at candlelight din- ners, nights at the Grotto, and even crowded football games. But being engaged brings more with it than just romantic sto- ries. There are concerns about choosing and affording the per- fect ring. Couples must con- sider their plans after gradua- tion. For most engaged couples, choosing a job becomes even more difficult than it already is. Seniors often spend their year planning a wedding while try- ing to finish graduation require- ments and finding a job in the same part of the country as their significant other. Some students try to reserve a date at Sacred Heart, an increasingly difficult prospect. Relationships are never easy, it ' s true. But, the sup- port, love, and friendship that students receive from their sweethearts more often than not make it all worthwhile. Jason Wilson knows how painful it is to keep up a long distance relationship. His girlfriend is in London this semester and though he ' ll be spending spring break with her there, they will be apart next year, too. She is a junior, but he is graduating and taking a job in Texas. Student Life Walsh Hall hosted their annual Walsh week this February. Their spirit week included a snow sculpting contest, movies, dinner in their South Lounge, and a room- mate game. At the dinner, the dorm awarded the Meghan Beeler Spirit Award to freshman Bridget " Boo " Withers. Each section is scored during the week on the number of residents who attend each event. At the end of the week, along with the winter SYR, the section with the most points is named most spirited. residents begin Planner Hall decorating for their annual Christmas Formal the night before the event. Each section chose a theme and the ' Cocks stayed up all night on December 3 preparing. Section 9B chose to decorate their section as Christmas in Hollywood. The B basketball team won their championship, one of many successful teams in the dorm. Looking at the stadium parking lots on a football weekend, one can see the cars, row upon row, trunks open, and food and drinks for all. As the weather got colder, foot- ball fans got out their coats for the Parents ' Weekend game against Pitt. Many students spend Satur- day mornings tailgating with their families. Tailgating is a big part of the Notre Dame football tradition, at least for the fans. Students often rise as early as seven in the morning on football Satur- days of home football games to walk to the stadium and JACC parking lots. There, one can see row upon row of cars with tables and food, and drinks set up behind them. Farther back from the sta- dium are the campers, some from several states away. These people sometimes arrive on Thursday in preparation for the weekend. Alumni, parents, sub- way alums, and students take advantage of the open hospital- ity the tailgaters offer. Although it is much more pleasant to visit these parties during the first, warmer games, the freezing temperatures in No- vember do not prevent students and fans from enjoying a few drinks or some lunch. Some dorm members, in the past, have joined together and invited friends to their own tailgaters. By: Tara Higgins photo by: Anthony Aromando Wearing Notre Dame T-shirts, sweatshirts and jackets, these spir- ited students are prepared for an- other MD victory, this time against Michigan. Some Motre Dame fans arrive days before the game, perhaps to get a good parking place. Before the football game against Pitt, these fans survey the JACC parking lot from the top of their camper. photo courtesy of: Chris O ' Reilly and Bridget Miles Student Life Sorin College held their an - nual Talent Show this year on October 8. Six dorm members dressed up as (can you guess?) Barney the Dinosaur for the Parents ' Weekend show. The event also included singers, guitar players, and other talented Sorin Residents. The money raised by the dorm goes to charity. isipiSM y ' P ' on. I T 1 Knott Hall residents deco- rated the doors of their rooms on Octo- ber 8, the Friday of Parents ' Weekend. The biggest event that Knott residents sponsor is their spring, campus-wide Medallion Hunt. Clues for the search are published in the Observer. When the dining halls opened their doors in the fall of 1993, they re- vealed many new inno- vations. When the dining halls opened their doors to greet Notre Dame students in the fall of 1 993, they revealed many new changes. While many of the basics re- mained the same, there were many additions to the menu and service improvements were made. Now when students enter the South Dining Hall, they can se- lect from a wide variety of menu items. Traditional Fare contin- ues to serve a variety of hot food items: everything from chicken romano to clam chowder. If one doesn ' t find the traditional menu appealing, there ' s always the Southside Grill, the Deli Bar, or the Hot Food Bar. The new Southside Grill offers students a choice of gourmet hamburgers, veggie burgers, or chicken patty sandwiches. At the Deli Bar students can create a sandwich to fit their own peculiar cravings. The bar offers a wide variety of sliced meats and cheeses along with numerous types of bread. If after looking at all these tempting choices, ND students still haven ' t found what they ' re craving, they might find it at the improved Hot Food Bar or the Salad Bar. Here students can now find vegetarian pasta cas- serole, tuna fish, or a host of other delectable food items. The dining service has also expanded its dessert menu. Not only can students choose from cookies, cakes, and puddings, but they can also use some of their Irish creativity to concoct a truly unique Yo-Cream dessert. Added treats include mini M M ' s, chocolate and rainbow sprinkles, strawberry sauce, and chopped marachino cher- ries. South Dining Hall also car- ried over many programs from past years when they opened their doors this past August. Grab-N-Go allows students on the run to eat a full meal when they don ' t have the time to sit down. The food left over after the serving lines are closed is sent to homeless shelters in the South Bend area as a part of Notre Dame Services ' com- mitment to community service. They also have a program to recycle empty cardboard boxes, tin cans, and plastic bags. The Dining Halls, in an at- tempt to provide the very best service to ND ' s students, also expanded some of their serv- ing hours. Domers can now eat dinner from 4:45 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. daily. They can also enjoy a continental breakfast on weekends from 8:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. All of the changes made in the dining halls reflect the theme for the 93-94 year: The Year of the Customer. One may have noticed that this year ' s staff has been particu- larly friendly. Smiles and thank yous are now an integral part of the dining atmosphere. As part of this year ' s theme, the dining halls continue to make improvements in their service to Notre Dame Students. By: Sarah Bassler This year, in North Dining Hall, the job of student workers is made easier because students are asked to throw away napkins for recycling and empty the glasses before they put their trays away. Yorth Dining Hall instituted the buf- fet style of food serving this year. However, South Dining Hall still uses the help of student workers to serve food. Student Life Lewis Ha ' s fan SYR is preceded every year by Camp Lewis, an event that was held outside by Stonehenge. Lewis residents invited students to participate in the craft-mak- ing, for a small price. There was the opportunity to tie-dye, to create popsicle stick picture frames, to spray paint car- nations, and to decorate hats. ' ' Hi St. Edward ' s Hall boasts an outstanding foodsales. Sell- ing everything from milkshakes to nachos and pizza, Santo Eduardo ' s is run and organized by four student pro- prietors: Robert Maida, Pat Walsh, Gre- gory Miklavcic, and James " Ice " McGuire. St. Ed ' s also hosts an annual spring Carnival to benefit charity. Oh, what a night! About two weekends per semester, the Notre Dame campus is filled with men dressed in their Sun- day suits carrying large bou- quets of flowers and women decked out in their sequins and lace worrying about falling in their heels. No, its not the return of prom. As any observer knows, the dorms are having formal dances again. Each dorm holds two formals per year, one each se- mester. Except for the towers, each hall generally rents some place off-campus for the dance. South Bend possesses many popular places for the events. If a wide open space for dancing is desirable, Union Station would be the dorm ' s perfect choice. Coveleski Stadium ' s Upper Deck possesses the ideal space for a smaller dorm looking for that unusual spot. Of course, hotels like the Marriott often pro- vide the special touch by add- ing dinner to the night ' s events. Sometimes, in order to pay for the expense of busses and dance floors, several dorms will join together for the occasion. Like SYR ' s, formals provide stu- dents with a chance to let loose, dress up, and dance the night away. By: Amy Marasia and Tara Higgins photo by: Matt Cashore These two Fisher residents seem to have lost their dates somewhere. Fisher Hall ' s fall formal was held at Upper Deck this year. Though the music sometimes gets a little loud next to the speakers, some dancers don ' t seem to mind. This couple at Union Station is hav- ing too much fun to worry about the Student Life It ' s too tiring to dance all night, so many couples take a break and talk. Most facilities provide tables for dancegoers to relax. otos by: Todd Rambasek Mfcfr It ' s been difficult because there isn ' t a big audi- ence for progres- sive dance music. By: Steve Do So what ' s it like to be in a band? Well, for one thing, it ' s a heck of a lot of work. I formed pulse, this campus ' s first techno (cover) band, at the end of the spring semester of 1993 and spent the entire summer pro- gramming drum tracks and bass lines. With that arduous task completed, I presumed it would be easy for Rick and Vu to add the vocals and Ron and myself to add the music. Surely, I thought, we could turn out two new songs every week and have enough by the end of the se- mester to do a full gig. I was wrong. First of all, as an all-elec- tronic band, we don ' t have the freedom to improvise as much as a guitar-based band would have. A screw-up here and there is quite noticeable. Sec- ondly, we tried to rehearse three times a week, but it rarely hap- pened. There was often some conflict with each one of our schedules. Finally, there was the problem of rehearsal space. The TV room of Alumni Hall was not the most private, plus we weren ' t allowed to practice at full volume. Needless to say, Acoustic Cafe was com- pletely out of the question. We should have started rehearsing in the basement of Vu ' s house like we ' re presently doing. This semester has been more enjoyable. We ' ve played mainly at house parties and we ' re trying to become part of the bar scene. However, it ' s been difficult because there isn ' t a big audience out there for progressive dance music. We ' re a niche band competing with established guitar-based bans such as XYZ Affair, Bughaus, Candyflip, Bovine Solution, Victoria ' s Real Se- cret, Roadapples, Barking Turtle, emiLy, and Trash the Craven. There are also a few other bands who are in catego- ries of their own. Sabor Latino, as you may assume from their name, plays mainly Latin-in- fluenced music while Roadru- nner and Sunshine Wine are oriented around the jazz sound. This campus has much to offer as far as live entertain- ment. All the bands put in a lot of time and effort, so come out and support your favorite. See you at Nazz ' 95. XYZ Affair is one of the more well- known bands on campus. They play some original music but mostly cover songs. Their lead singer is Todd Rozycki. Victoria ' s Real Secret plays all origi- nal music. They performed in Feb- ruary at Club 23. all photos by: Matt Cashore Student Life is The campus ' s only all-electronic band, pulse, practices and performs in Vu Tran ' s basement. Steve Do is their programmer and keyboardist, Vu Tran and Enrique Bernardo do vocals, while Ron Veldman plays keyboard as well. swodhunwi 01 campus. Hey eaigwlinjscbutmostiy rg Tte lead singer is p YC.C. fiCl T residents become very popu- lar in the last few weeks of January. The annual Keenan Revue, held in O ' Laughlin Au- ditorium is one of the most awaited events of the year. The comedy show makes fun of almost everyone on both campuses. This year ' s skits made fun of Rudy, DART, and of course the Notre Dame dating scene. The All- American Revue ' s most popular event was by Tim O ' Neill in his final performance. H3.ll celebrated the " Won derful World of Disney " this January. Pop Farley Week, named in honor of a Notre Dame priest, is organized months ahead of time. The week includes a talent show, game night, hall dinners, ice skating, bonfire, and culminates with the winter SYR on Saturday night. For the dance, the sectionmates spend many hours decorating ac- cording to each year ' s theme. K V , i A i.,. ; Vi % Perhaps even more impressive than the nation- ally ranked football team here at Notre Dame is the commitment to excellence ' in ACADEMICS which the university strives for. Many may not be aware that Notre Dame is ranked in the top 25 national universities by U.S. News and World Reports, and only accepts approximately one in four applicants. iMfl EM photo by Matt Cashore 2 l f v Jiris r . t , ' ' . : - ' ' " V ' - : .t v - ' - ' , -TvTL . L ' .x : yw ' ' II I ETTINC STANDARDS. . . Odin. Dillon Scavenger Hunt. These and many other freshman festivities have become time-honored traditions at Notre Dame. But this year, things were different. The Office of Student Affairs, citing concern for student safety, passed a directive banning initiation rites that sparked controversy and confusion While students viewed freshman initiation as a rite of passage and a bonding ritual, the administration frowned upon such practices. It viewed initiation as detrimental to the adjustment to campus life and dangerous to its participants. Although Student Af- fairs would not specify its rea- sons, its initial concern stemmed from this year ' s Dillon Scavenger Hunt. One of the " items " that Dillon freshmen were asked to obtain was a kiss. One student went out on the quad and kissed a Lyons resident, who was then alleg- edly surrounded by a crowd chanting obscenities. Soon afterwards, Student Affairs quietly issued its directive, designed to " end all initiation-re- lated rites. ..or activities of any kind (that) jeopardize the self-esteem and safety of students (and) affect the University as a whole. " The controversy sparked among stu- dents was not primarily about the banning of certain activities; it was due rather to the vagueness of the directive and uncertainty over which rites would no longer be allowed. The directive provoked such a strong response within the student body that the Student Sen- ate passed a resolution support- ing the right to conduct initiation rites. The Senate supported ini- tiation practices that increase dorm unity, promote Irish pride, and welcome freshmen to their new home. The student body also criticized the administration for making an example out of Dillon Hall. Many agreed that this year ' s scavenger hunt got out of hand, but they chided the University for ignoring the dorm ' s efforts to make up for its mistake. Dillon sent flowers and a letter of apol- ogy to each women ' s dorm and sponsored a " Dillon Day, " invit- ing South Quad women to Dillon Hall to watch the Stanford game. The Administration, however, remained firm. They felt strongly that initiation was a detriment to the community and refused to withdraw the direc- tive. The effect of the new policy extends beyond the con- troversy stirred among the stu- dents. It will be evident as the Class of 1998 enters the univer- sity in the fall and fails to hea wild shouts of dorm unity or see the muddy trail of Odin ' s follow- ers. -by Sfteila JVavayft Office of Student Affairs. Front Row (L- R): Sister Jean Lenz. O.S.F., Asst. Vice President; Dr. Ann Firth, Asst. to Vice President; Ms. Iris Outlaw. Director, Multicultural Student Affairs; Prof. Patricia O ' Hara, Vice President; Dr. Patrick Utz. Director of University Counseling. Middle Row (L-R): Ms. Carol Seager, Director. University Health Services: Mr. Mark Pogue, Director of Alcohol and Drug Edu- cation; Mrs. Gail Walton, Campus Minis- try: Mrs. Evelyn Reinbold, Director of Student Residences; Miss Kitty Arnold, Director of Career and Placement Ser- vices; Mr. Joe Cassidy, Director of Stu- dent Activities. Back Row (L-R): Rev. Richard Warner, C.S.C., Director of Cam- pus Ministry; Mr. Rex Rakow, Director of Security; Mr. Luther Snavely. Band Di- rector; Mr. Jeff Shoup. Asst. Dir. of Resi- dence Life; Mr. Arthur Grubert, Director of International Student Affairs; Dr. William Kirk, Vice President; Rev. Peter Rocca. C.S.C., Asst. Vice President- Student Ser- Academics N itos courtesy of Bruce Marian, MD Photographic .. I Officers of the University. Mr. Matthew Cullinan. Asst. to the Presi- dent; Mr. Thomas Mason, Vice President for Business Affairs; Dr. Roger Schmitz, Associate Provost; Prof. Timothy O ' Meara, Provost; Rev. E. William Beauchamp, C.S.C., Executive Vice President; Rev. Edward Malloy, C.S.C., Presi- dent; Dr. Nathan Hatch, Vice Presdient for Graduate Studies; Prof. Patricia O ' Hara, Vice Presi- dent for Student Affairs; Rev. Rich- ard Warner, C.S.C., Counselor to the President; Dr. Philip Faccenda, General Counsel; Dr. William Sex- ton, Vice President for University Relations; Dr. Roland Smith Jr., Executive Asst. to the President; Rev. Paul Doyle. C.S.C.. Holy Cross Superior. Office of the Provost. Rev. Oliver R. Williams, C.S.C., As- sociate Provost; Dr. Isabel Charles, Associate Provost; Sis- ter Kathleen Cannon, O.P.. As- sociate Provost; Professor Timo- thy O ' Meara, Provost; Dr. Roger Schmitz, Associate Provost. J Acadmics ETTIN6 STARTED Adjustii iooin,tc ith Soi ivea Them L though. I ku l :;,: I :::-- liccustawdto |ND, surou h :-e smr dim ' pfc " mestuder Adjusting to being away from home, to sharing a room, to eating dining hall food, and to putting up with South Bend weather are just a few of the changes that freshmen must adapt to when they arrive at Notre Dame.. Freshman Year of (Studies tThe most vital adjust- ent, though, is the academic one. Most Notre Dame fresh- men leave high school at the top of their classes. They ' re accustomed to being known by all their classmates and teach- ers. Then, they find themselves at ND, surrounded by other bright students. No longer are they the smartest in a high school chemistry class of twelve students; now they seem like average students in a philoso- phy class of two hundred fifty others. The classes are much more demanding, too. Notre Dame expects students to work as they have never done be- fore. But are freshmen left alone to deal with these adjust- ments? Of course not. Profes- sors are very understanding and helpful. As freshman Keira O ' Connor says, " I ' m not just a person they have to give a grade to. I ' m someone they actually want to get to know and help. " Also, the Freshman Year of Studies is a great help. Each student is assigned an adult advisor and a peer advisor. Short sessions in test prepara- tion, note taking, and time management are offered to students at the beginning of the year. Plus, they have the op- portunity to participate in col- laborative learning, which is like an organized study group. Should a student start to have trouble in a class, the Fresh- man Year Office assigns a tu- tor. The Freshman Year of Studies offers its students other advantages as well. It is de- signed to ensure that students receive a broad background before entering a specific col- lege. That way, students have a better idea of what they truly want to study. Although adjusting to the academic life at Notre Dame is difficult, it ' s not impossible. Freshmen simply have to seek the help they need from the myriad of available sources. by Jenny Xowies i Photo by Todd Rambasek Eileen Kohlman, Dean Enrollment: 1905 Males: 1054 Females: 851 Average SAT score: 1218 Math: 650 Verbal: 568 Sharing Insight. A Freshman Seminar class discusses the latest reading mate- rial. The small size of these English classes is a welcome change for most freshmen, whose other classes often have up to three hundred students. Freshman Semi- nar allows students to really get to know their peers as they share ideas, thoughts, and questions about various topics. Study Break. Taking a break from study- ing for a calculus exam, two freshmen unwind by playing their guitars. Fresh- men at ND quickly discover the need for daily stress relievers, and music can provide this outlet. Academics College of Engineering Photo courtesy of the College of tn inccnn? Anthony Michel, Dean Total Enrollment: 812 Males: 678 Females: 134 Largest Program: Mechanical Engineering Smallest Program: Geological (Sciences Against the Odds. Alex Montoya enjoys a walk to class in the shadow of the Golden Dome. Born without both arms and his right leg, Alex has overcome many obstacles to be- come a student at Notre Dame. Togetherness. Dawn Parkot and her roommate, Terri Dundon, relax in P.E. The University made special arrangments to attach a double to a quad in order to ensure that Dawn could have roomates. AONCt Photos courtesy of Dave Hungeling The Observer L Academics CHALLENGES .... When most students consider challenges in their lives, they think of difficult classes and sharing a room. For some, though, those matters are overshadowed by tasks that many of us take for granted. Getting around campus, gaining access to facilities, and completing assignments are obstacles which disabled students must fight to overcome... Alex Montoya is a sophomore who was born in Colombia without both arms and his right leg. At the age of four, he moved to California to escape the treatment he re- ceived in his native country because of his disabilities. He lived in the home of his Ameri- can relatives, and he has not seen his parents, brothers, or sisters since 1984. Alex has found a family here, however. There are few students who have not come into contact with Alex and been warmed by his bright smile and outgoing personality. Alex en- courages questions about his condition and strives to improve the university ' s facilities for the handicapped. His dorm, St. Ed ' s, has become much more accessible, with a safety mat in the shower, a ramp, automatic door openers, and handles in- stead of door knobs. Alex would like to see similar improvements all over campus, such as more ramps, new door handles, more dis- abled-accessible water foun- tains, and an elevator in the main building. Another student who has faced many challenges in the past two years is Dawn Parkot, who has cerebral palsy and is legally blind. Dawn trav- els around campus in a motor- ized wheelchair and relies upon the generosity of student vol- unteers to help her with such tasks as typing papers and studying. When she ' s not in class or busy studying, Dawn partici- pates in many campus activi- ties. She is one of PE ' s formal commissioners, spending much of her time planning the dances, and she is an avid Irish football fan. Dawn leads a lifestyle that is very similar to most students, showing by ex- ample that disabilities can be overcome with courage and de- termination. Lori Miller and her see- ing eye dog Ce Ce are a fequently spotted pair around campus. Lori has been blind since the age of two, and she uses Ce Ce to help her get to classes. Lori is proficient in sev- eral forms of Braille and uses a laptop device with six Braille keys called " Braille-n-Speak " to take notes in class. She also uses a speech access computer to type papers and read her notes, and is read to by student volunteers. When she is not doing schoolwork, Lori loves to rollerblade, ski, swim, ride horses, and play the flute. One of Lori ' s aspira- tions is to start a disabled stu- dents organization on campus. Such a group would provide support for students with dis- abilities and would promote education about the disabled within the ND community. For Alex, Dawn, and Lori, life at Notre Dame is not easy. They face challenges that would leave many people discouraged and helpless, but with courage, perserverance, and spirit, these three students have overcome great obstacles and won the hearts of their fel- low Domers. -by Sfieiia JVavagh Academics pig ml M -: profession em i los by Jeff Roth | - ncentration. A ROTC instru !] -. rir: Air;i - adi ' l with i Milita anagement assignment. RO ' asses are generally small in size, a udents are lucky enough to recei one assistance with theirwo rnraderie. ROTC students discu oursework as they walk b ' .., ' -, ' ' ,i ii . , : : i. . i.-ther OTC builds lasting friendships Academics URSUIT OF EXCELLENCE One of our most worthwhile programs is the ND Reserve Officers Training Corps. ROTC offers students the opportunity to combine the pursuit of an academic degree with the achievement of an officer ' s commission in the OS Army, Navy, Air Force, or Marines. Stu- dents from any of the university ' s colleges may participate in ROTC, and courses selected in the student ' s academic major are independent of those required for ROTC The Army ROTC pro- gram develops leadership abil- ity and prepares students for the challenges and responsi- bilities they will face as Army officers. Through hands-on ex- ercises and classes such as Mili- tary Leadership and Military Management, cadets learn con- fidence, time management, and decision making skills. Em- phasis is placed on the role of the professional officer in the preservation of peace and na- tional security, and particular stress is put on ethical conduct. Students who complete the Army program earn a com- mission as a Second Lieuten- ant in the Active Army. The mission of the Navy ROTC program is to promote the moral, mental, and physi- cal development of the future midshipmen. Students take such courses as Naval Ships Systems and Navigation, and they may also participate in NROTC organizations includ- ing the rifle and pistol teams. NROTC participants leave the program with a strong back- ground in command, citizen- ship, and government. Air Force ROTC pre- pares students for the pressure and responsibility of life in the Air Force. Students compete for enrollment in the Profes- sional Officer Course, which leads to a commission as a Second Lieutenant in the US Air Force. Courses completed include Principles of Flight and Navigation and The Develop- ment of Air Power. Students who take part in the Air Force ROTC program graduate with outstanding training in disci- pline, loyalty, and aerospace technology. Each of Notre Dame ' s ROTC programs is unique, yet they all share common goals. ROTC provides students with a broad spectrum of military training and produces officers with a strong sense of pride, leadership, and devotion to the United States of America. by Sfteila JVavagft Discipline. Navy ROTC stand at attention as they await th start of the POW MIA cei monj Notre Dame Reserve Officers Trainin Corps teaches students the b: ;ic :.!: ' . ' ipi - !, iit . ;., -esp as well as specialized skills in rnilitar leadership and tactics. Academics The hool of Business IFFERENT bv Mall Cwhctr John Keane, Dean Total Enrollment: 1424 Sophomores: 444 Juniors: 489 (Seniors: 491 Largest Program: Accounting (Smallest Program: Management For 48 hours over Christmas break, several hundred Notre Dame students become immersed in a life of urban poverty. They visit soup kitchens, homeless shelters, housing projects, and refugee centers to get an inside look at what it means to be poor The program that pro- vides this opportunity is the Urban Plunge. Organized by Sue Cunningham of the Cen- ter for Social Concerns, the (Jrban Plunge has grown in scope and in popularity since it began in 1974. Ten years ago, two students took part in the experience; in 1993, 373 students participated in 80 dif- ferent sites. The Urban Plunge is attractive to many volunteers because it requires such a lim- ited time commitment during a season that students tradi- tionally spend with their fami- lies. It is also easy for partici- pants to find a Plunge site near their homes, for the pro- gram is available in 49 cities ranging from Anchorage, Alaska to Washington D.C. Students who take part in the Urban Plunge are ex- posed to many aspects of in- ner-city poverty. While almost everyone has heard about the problems of the poor in gen- eral, meeting real people and hearing firsthand of their struggles brings poverty to a personal level. Urban Plunge participants interact directly with runaway teens, homeless families, and hardened crimi- nals, learning valuable lessons about humanity and justice. Upon completion of the Urban Plunge, participants write brief papers reflecting on their experiences. They also meet with students from other sites to discuss questions, concerns, and possible answers to issues raised while immersed in a life of poverty. Participants receive one credit in Theology, but, more importantly, they receive an inside look at the lifestyles of many Americans. The pro- gram leaves an indelible im- pression on all of its partici- pants, promoting an acute awareness of and a genuine concern for those who must deal with poverty every day. --by Sfieila JJavaqh Easing the Hunger. Philadelphia resi- dents enjoy a meal at the Loaves and Fishes soup kitchen. (Jrban Plunge volunteers help distribute and cook food for the homeless and interact directly with the people they serve, listening to their personal stories and lending a supportive ear. Sharing a Smile. An Grban Plunge par- ticipant in Miami plays with a child at a day care center. The Grban Plunge is one of the CSC ' s most popular pro- grams because of the enjoyment and sense of satisfaction it provides for Notre Dame volunteers. Academics Photos courtesy of the Center for Social Concerns Photo by Matt Cashore Academics ESTOF College of Arts and Letters On a cool, breezy day in 1963, the Theodore Hesburgh Memorial Library opened its doors to the first of many thousands of students to cross its thresh- old. With a capacity of two million volumes distributed throughout fourteen floors, the library was the largest collegiate facility of the decade Thirty years later, the Hesburgh Library is still one of the most well-known facilities in the country. It remains the largest open stack university library in the United States, and it has a seating capacity of over three thousand people. The Word of Life mosaic on the building ' s east wall is the larg- est mosaic image in America, and the depiction of Christ and His people has become world- famous as " Touchdown Jesus. " The library cost twelve million dollars to construct, and has been updated both in struc- ' ture and in resources over the past three decades. Its collec- tion includes rare books and scrolls, hundreds of interna- tional periodicals, and a selec- tive depository for U.S. govern- ment documents. The building also houses many other impor- tant resources for students, such as a computer center, a video room, auditorium facilities, and the Office of Campus Ministry. " The ' Brare, " as it is known among students, is an impor- tant hub of academic life on campus. The library ' s purpose of commitment to the students is evident in the fact that it is named for one of the University ' s premier presi- dents, Father Hesburgh. The ceremonial first beam of the structure is autographed by Father Hesburgh, and indi- cates his goal by a Latin in- scription in his own handwrit- ing: " We consecrate this work to the Virgin Mary. " by Sfieila JVavagfi Photo by Jeff Roth Harold Attridge, Dean Enrollment: 2290 Males: 1322 Females: 968 Largest Major: Government (Smallest Major: Arabic Vord Of esburgh Library ' s east wall is the larg st mos ic image in the (Jnited States cause Jesus ' arms conveniently li;i with the goalposts on the footba ; is more common); nown as " Touchdown Jesus " plitary Confinement. A book r en on a chair in the library as it eader takes a study break. Isolate pots between the stacks provide e ellent no Academics The Graduate (School A c ool accent. A distinctive teaching style. A great sense of humor. And an uncanny ability to remem- ber the names of every student in a sixty-person class. These and many other factors make Father Miscamble one of the most popular professors on campus... Photo by Matt Cashore Dr. Nathan Hatch, Dean Total Enrollment: 1866 Males: 1384 Females: 482 (Smallest Program: Design Largest Program: Marketing Father Miscamble has won the hearts of many. Besides be- ing a professor of American history, he is a priest-in-resi- dence at Zahm, a Badin Hall Fellow, a frequent celebrant at dorm masses all over cam- pus, and, most importantly, he is a friend and role model to many young adults. Father Miscamble first came to South Bend in the late 1970 ' s. A native of Roma, Australia and a graduate of the University of Queensland in Brisbane, he travelled to South Bend after meeting Vincent DeSantis, a distin- guished ND history professor. Dr. DeSantis sparked Father Miscamble ' s interest in the uni- versity, and thus the young Australian took up residence here and received his PhD in history. He then returned to his homeland and worked as an analyst of North American affairs for the Australian gov- ernment. His nagging desire to become a priest led him to re- turn to Notre Dame and be- come a part of the religious order that founded the univer- sity. He left Australia again in 1982, and in 1988, Father Miscamble finished his studies at Moreau Seminary and was ordained a Holy Cross priest. Father Miscamble sees teach- ing as an integral part of his ministry, and he thus became a full-time faculty member. Father Miscamble ' s love for ND stems from his pride in " teaching and ministering at the foremost Catholic univer- sity in the country... and being a part of an intellectual commu- nity that takes faith so seri- ously. " He enjoys challenging his pupils, and he is " disap- pointed if a student just gets a technical education without asking deeper questions. " Fa- ther Miscamble hopes that the university and its students will continue to develop the capac- ity to contribute to society by creating a distinctive voice on social, moral, and religious is- sues. When asked about his " words of wisdom " for students, Father Miscamble answers with no hesitation: " Folks, take full advantage of your time at Notre Dame and see this as an oppor- tunity to receive an education that allows you to focus on deep and fundamental questions about how to live a truly good life, deepen your faith, and con- tribute as a citizen in the broad society. " These words mirror Father Miscamble ' s own life here, and he is an invaluable asset to the ND community. -by Sfieila JVavagfi One of the Guys. Father Miscamble socializes with Zahm residents while conducting a Zahm Badin retreat. His sense of humor and easygoing person- ality make Father Miscamble a friend and role model to many students. Energy. One of the aspects of Father Miscamble ' s classes that his students appreciate most is his energy. Father Miscamble ' s passion for history and his enthusiasm for sharing knowledge make the subject matter interesting and enjoy- able. loto courtesy of Vicki Mullek Academics R FAITH Academics Behind the Scenes. Kendra Washing- ton adjusts the contrast in a video made by Golden Dome Productions. The university-owned video production company offers students internship op- portunities to expand their experience and increase their chances of getting a job upon graduation. Home Sweet Home. The WMDCJ build- ing becomes like a second home to students who intern there. The interns spend long hours in the studios, working on production, editing, and broadcast- ing. Academics N TIE MR In today ' s -competitive job market, many college students are participating in intern- ship programs in order to increase their knowledge and marketability. For commu- nication majors, that internship experience can be gained right here on campus. Well, actually, on the edge of campus... Located on U.S. 31 on the University ' s western perim- eter, the WNDCJ stations offer Broadcast internships for com- nunication majors. Owned by :he University, the WNDU sta- :ions consist of Channel 16, South Bend ' s NBC affiliate, U93 -M radio, Oldies 1490 AM ra- dio, and Golden Dome Produc- :ions, a commercial video pro- duction company. Internship opportunities are available in almost all areas of the station. Students work in departments such as TV and radio news, sports, promotions, sales, and graphic arts. While students provide assistance to the station ' s operators, they also gain valuable hands-on experi- ence in broadcast production and in the operation of a broad- cast business. Many employ- ees of the WNDU stations serve, in effect, as teachers and mentors to interning stu- dents. So when students watch or listen to South Bend television or radio, they should keep in mind that some of their classmates may be work- ing behind the scenes. The Law School -by Scott Triedman Photo by Bryan Schneider David Link, Dean Total Enrollment: 567 First Professional: 539 Masters: 19 Doctorate: 1 Non-Degree: 8 In the News. Megan Thomas works on a broadcast script for a Channel 16 news report. Channel 16 is South Bend ' s NBC affiliate, providing Notre Dame students with an opportunity to get their foot in the door with a major broadcasting company. Academics (School of Architecture Thomas Gordon Smith, Dean FUTURE Males: 125 Females: 97 Freshmen: 65 (Sophomores: 50 Juniors: 41 (Seniors: 34 In 1869, the first architecture class was taught at Notre Dame, and in 1898 the School of Architecture opened its doors. Today, there are 222 students in the program, working day and night to earn their degrees The School of Archi- tecture is a five-year program that leads to a Bachelor of Architecture degree. The first two years are devoted to ac- quiring basic design skills and to developing an appre- ciation for architecture ' s clas- sical foundation. The third year of the program is spent in Rome. Since 1969, aspiring archi- tects have lived at Notre Dame ' s facilities in Italy, ac- quiring an in-depth understand- ing of European style and Rome ' s distinctive urban lay- out. Fourth-year students return to South Bend and are exposed to various American building types and design prob- lems. The fifth year is spent working on an individual thesis design project, allowing the stu- dents to demonstrate their style and expertise. Entrance into the pro- gram is not for everybody. Ar- chitecture students spend long I hours working on drawings and models, often staying up all night for weeks at a time. Being an architecture major means sacrificing social time, missing dances for evening tests, and spending days in a cluttered studio. For many talented stu- dents, it is all worth it, but it takes dedication and determi- nation to stick with the pro- 1 gram. - ' } ' Sfieila J ' avai)h Precision. John Cluver pounds holes in his model of a Roman building. Archi- tecture students must work with care and precision to avoid making mis- takes that would make it necessary to start all over. Concentration. A first-year studio class sketches the Architecture Building. Ar- chitecture students learn design tech- niques by drawing buildings on campus, as well as more famous landmarks. Academics Imitation is the sincerest form of flat- tery. This replication of an ancient Palladian arch stands in the main foyer of the Architecture Building. Con- structed by the second-year students, the arch is impressive to both accom- plished architects and non-artists. The Zlggurat of Caffeine. A pyra- mid of Mountain Dew cans stands in the basement window of the stu- dio. Being an " arkie " requires long days, and equally long nights, of work. Academics by Scott Mendenhall The Observer It ' s a Deal. A satisfied customer pays for his purchases at the Book Fair. The Book Fair provides students with an opportunity to avoid the long lines, aggravation, and high prices of the Bookstore. Guiding Principles. Heather Arnold, Ex- ecutive Coordinator of Intellectual Life, and Lynn Friedewald, Chief of Staff, com- pile entries for the Spring 1994 Guide. Surveys were distributed by professors who agreed to participate in the project, and the resulting statistics were printed in the Guide. Academics AKING LIFE Buying books and DARTing are complicated processes that many students dread. Long lines and high prices at the Bookstore and difficulty in choosing courses make the beginning of each semester very stressful. This year though, things were a little easier, thanks to the Book Fair and the Guide. Plans for the first Book Fair began in the spring of 1 993. Students dropped off their Docks at the end of the semes- ter, along with a list of how much they wished to charge for each text. The books were stored over the summer and then sold in Stepan Center when classes began in the fall. The Book Fair was a nuge success. More than 6, 000 ooks were sold for a total of $40,000, all of which went di- rectly back to the students. [Unsold books were available for pick-up by their original owners. The books that were not picked up were sold to a book wholesaler, and the money was donated to charity. The process was the same for spring semester, and even more students partici- pated. The Book Fair was a big success that will continue in future years. The first Guide was dis- tributed in November. The pub- lication contained course list- ings providing class require- ments (tests, papers, etc.), reading material, and a sum- mary of what former students thought of the course and the instructor. Many students com- mented on the Guide ' s incom- pleteness. In order for a course to be listed, the professor had to give his or her consent and had to distribute evaluations to the class. Faculty participa- tion was weak for the first publication, but this im- proved second semester, af- ter professors had seen the first Guide. Both the Book Fair and the Guide were projects of Student Government. Each w as innovative and original and helped to make the beginning of the semes- ter less hectic. -by Sheila JVavagh Photo courtesy of Student Government College of Science Photo by Jeff Roth Frank Castellino, Dean Total Enrollment: 1064 Males: 796 Females: 268 Seniors: 367 Juniors: 354 (Sophomores: 343 ' lea tedetidec iwsanevi Academics " I came here to grow up, " said one of the Innsbruck-Domers when a professor asked why he decided to study for a year in Austria. " Leaving home for college was a big step; coming here was an even greater one. " In coming to Innsbruck we left behind much that had been a shelter and security. Not only did we leave family and friends, we left much of what was familiar and found our- selves on our own in a new environment. Upon arriving in Aus- tria, we were ready and deter- mined to conquer the place. With our walkmans, shorts, Nikes, and baseball caps (with bent brims) and knowing that we were 21 the minute we touched European soil, we set out to fulfill our dreams of week- ends on the French Riviera, weekdays skiing in the Alps, and making immediate friends speaking the German we were going to perfect in a month ' s time. However, we soon dis- covered that skiing and travel- ing actually cost money, Aus- trians do not leave their doors open, and what our dorm-mates speak in the kitchen hardly sounds like the German we learned in class. We found ourselves in a strange city where we would have to spend a lot of money at Salute Pizzeria and McDonald ' s or learn to cook and shop on our own. And we did it. We often found ourselves alone and un- certain, yet we did it. We hunted and gathered for food at M- Preis and Spar and mastered that great art of spaghetti cook- ing even trying a few new reci- pes as well. Heimfests, skiing, and traveling (Budapest and Prague were favorites) were affordable with a bit of finan- cial budgeting. Not only did our German improve, we also picked up a bit of funky dialect as well. Futhermore, we ad- justed to this place where " they just don ' t do things like they do at home " and, conse- quently, discovered a new world. The new discoveries and experiences this world of- fered also helped us grow by giving us new perspectives. By seeing the States from a European view, home looks a bit different, and we learned to appreciate things a little more. Phone bills and the number of Domers e-mailing in the " Computerlabor " at any given time were evidence of an ap- preciation of family and friends. The frustration of trying to find anything inexpensive or a con- venience store open at 10pm brought a new view of home as well. Yet, with this new appre- ciation came a respect for the Austrian way of doing things too. We realized that service at restaurants is intended to be slow here and that spending two hours over a meal with friends can make an enjoyable evening. (Continued on page 118) On Top of the World. Rebecca Benson, Marce Mcheill. and Michelle Borbe spend a weekend hiking in Chile. The breathtak- ing scenery and beautiful weather in other countries offers a welcome relief from South Bend. Grand Tour. Notre Dame Australia par- ticipants take a tour of Freemantle. A semester in Australia provides students with a new perspective and a great sense of adventure. Photo courtesy of Lisa Moceri Academics ARFROM (Continued from previous page.) Here, we could actually sit an entire day in a cafe, read all the English papers they had, and pay for only one cup of coffee. Or we could run by the bakery for any type of bread or pastry imaginable. Having a whole network of trains and buses that would take us across town to our host family ' s house for lunch, to the slopes, or to Norway for the Olympics was also nice. Our year in Austria was not exactly how we imagined it would be. Rather, it turned out to be even more. We found ourselves in a place where we were separated from the com- forting support of the familiar and where we would make new discoveriesabout a different culture and about ourselves. In these mountains, we gained new perspectives and devel- oped self-reliance. And yes, we grew up. Such memories are typical of any Notre Dame stu- dent who has studied abroad. The experience changes every- one who takes advantage of it, and the deep friendships, inter- national perspective, and sense of independence gained make up for time spent away from campus. Programs are offered in Austria, France, Mexico, Chile, Australia, Japan, Spain, Jerusalem, Italy, England, Greece, and Egypt. Most stu- dents go away for one semester during their junior year, but oth- ers travel for a full year or as sophomores. Students who partici- pate in the international studies programs receive a lot of sup- port from the homefront. The Observer is sent overseas peri- odically, dorms send care pack- ages to their residents who are abroad, and Student Govern- ment receives input on interna- tional concerns through its For- eign Studies Commissioner. Thus, the programs of- fered here are unique and worth- while. Students grow intellec- tually, morally, and spiritually, while remaining an integral part of the Notre Dame community. -by ' Bridget ' Biqqs and Sheila JVavagh London Bridge. A group of " Londomers " pose for a picture on the Southwark Bridge in London. Located in the shadow of Saint Paul ' s Cathedral, the bridge was part of the students ' daily trek to classes. A Whole New World. Students spend- ing a year in Innsbruck take time out to enjoy the city. Living in a different country and speaking a new language takes a lot of adjustment, but most travelers grow to love their new home. Academics Photo courtesy of Kevin McGuire Academics 7 A One of the most promi- nent parts of the " Notre Dame Tradition " is its ath- letic teams. SPORTS have helped to shine the national spotlight on the University. The traditions of sportsman- ship, victory and fair play exemplify the character of the institution as a whole. 1993 Men ' s Tennis File Scoreboard Tom Fallen Invitational ITA National Clay Courts Harvard Invitational Ball State Invitational Volvo All-American Rolex Midwest Regionals rHational Collegiate Classic Ohio State North Carolina Rolex Nationals Kentucky Minnesota San Diego Texas S. California Georgia Northwestern Illinois Indiana Pepperdine Tennessee Arizona St. Texas New Mexico Mississippi St. 6-1 3-4 3-4 6-1 4-2 4-3 1-6 2-5 6-1 7-0 6-1 1-6 1-5 5-4 0-4 5-2 5-2 Florida Alabama Michigan St. Louisiana St. Michigan M.C.C. Championships Wisconsin Iowa Ball State NCAA Championships Mississippi St. use 4-3 5-2 4-3 2-5 6-1 1st 7-0 5-2 7-0 5-3 0-5 The 1992-1993 Notre Dame Men ' s Tennis Team. First Row: Chris Wojtalik,MarkSchmidt, Chuck Coleman, Will Forsyth, Andy Zurcher, Ron Rosas. Second Row: Andy Chmura, Tony Payumo, Horst Dziura, Marco Magnano, Todd Wilson, Mike Sprouse, Tad Eckert. Third Row: Asst. Coach Brian Kalbas, Jason Pun, John Jay O ' Brien, Brian Harris, Tommy North, Eoin Beime, Allan Lopez, Matt Janchar, Head Coach Bob Bayliss. HIGHLIGHTS: ND had three players in the ITA top 100 rankings: Will Forsyth, 19; Chuck Coleman, 41; and Mark Schmidt, 64. There were 19 former nation- ally ranked players on the team this year. The ND Tennis team took top honors in the MCC Champion- ship hosted by Notre Dame. Since 1977, only one NCAA championship has been played outside of (Jniv. of Georgia, Ath- ens. ND will be the second, hosting the tournament in 1994 in the Courtney Tennis Center. Only ten teams have won the NCAA tennis title over the past 46 years. ND is one of those teams, winning the title in 1959 with Tulane. The last time ND hosted the NCAA championships, in 1 97 1 , the winner was (JCLA freshman Jimmy Connors. Even befo tried the 1! = " .-- ::-:.: afedtbebe toe tennis hi bUatou Jttpredecei ft player m an Andy Zi tiwist injury Wages, fog in the Throughout Hi played ci wist the ra Allan Lopez, a junior from El Salvador, celebrates a winning shot. The number one ranked player in El Salvador, Lopez went 6-1 in doubles with five different partners during the season. A powerful slam from the opponent is no match for Chris Wojtalik. Wojtalik, a senior, played in the top six singles positions throughout the season, and he was awarded the 1992 Raymond Bender Award for being the most enthu- siastic member of the team. Sports ND triumphs over a tough season with a team of Story by Kathy O ' Donnell Photos by Matt Cashore Even before the season started, the 1992-1993 Men ' s tennis team could see they had a difficult year ahead. They had l ost top player David DeLucia, called " the best player in Notre Dame tennis history " by Coach Bob Bayliss, to graduation, and they had a tough act to follow. Their predecessors had made it to the NCAA Finals. Then, the 36 player and team Captain senior Andy Zurcher, was lost to a wrist injury. Despite these challenges, the team finished the season with a tenth place ranking in the country by the ITA. Throughout the season, the Irish played consistently well against the nation ' s toughest teams. Notre Dame also made a strong appearance in the NCAA Championships held in Athens, Georgia. The Irish made it to the quarter-final round, where they lost to South- ern Cali- fornia, a been easier to pack it in, but they were very deter- mined. " - findy Zurcher " The team really pulled together. It would have a great team that eventu- ally won the top spot in the nation. " I was completely impressed with the team ' s response, " said Zurcher. " They achieved more than people ever thought they could with the losses that occured. " Zurcher himself had hoped to lead the team in the first singles ' position. " We wanted to match or top last year ' s NCAA perfor- mance, " he said, " And, as captain, I wanted to lead the team to the finals. " Unfortunately, because of a wrist tendon torn in December, Zurcher was unable to play during the season. He remained team captain. The first spot was played by Will Forsyth, who finished the sea- son ranked 19th, with other top players Chuck Coleman (41) and Mark Schmidt (64). Coleman and Forsyth also played doubles and finished fourteenth. " Overall, the team really pulled together. It would have been easier to pack it in, but they were very determined, and no one used any excuses. Ev- erybody reached deeply into themselves and found the abil- ity to play that much better, " Zurcher remarked. It was this determination of the Irish team that led to a stellar 1992-1993 season and a great nationwide reputation. Senior Will Forsyth prepares to hit his opponent with his powerhouse serve. During the 1992-1993 season, Forsyth played both doubles and singles, finish- ing the season ranked 19th nationally and 1 4th in doubles with partner Chuck Coleman. Men ' s Tennis With the Top 10 in sight, Women ' s Tennis is raisinq a Story by Terri Vitale Photos by Matt Cashore Irish Women ' s Tennis made great strides in the 1992-1993 season. Led by Head Coach Jay Louderback in his fourth year at Notre Dame, the Irish qualified for the NCAA tournament held in Gainsville, Florida. This was the women ' s first in- vitation for post- season play in the school ' s his- tory. Through this ac- complishment, the Irish demonstrated that they are capable of compet- ing with some of the most elite teams in the country. The story of the 1992-1993 team was the play of three fresh- men: Wendy Crabtree, Holyn Lord, and Sherri Vitale. Wendy led the line-up for most of the season at number one singles, claiming an impressive 25-12 singles record. Crabtree was fol- " The Irish demonstrated that they are capable of competing with some of the most elite teams in the country. " -Terri Vitale lowed in the line-up by Sherri Vitale at the number two singles slot. Vitale maintained a solid record of 22-12. Holyn Lord dominated the No. 5 position, posting an unparalleled 27-5 record. Doubles played a crucial role for the success of the Irish as well. The number one team of Wendy Crabtree and jun- ior Lisa Tholen proved they are among the top double combinations in the country. This tan- dem was the first Notre Dame team to qualify for the NCAA doubles tour- nament and finished at No. 23 in the country. With such a talented lineup of players from all across the country, the Irish were able to upset several top 25 ranked teams. CJltimately, the Irish were able to achieve their season long goal of qualifying for the NCAA tournament. The Irish defeated Top 20 Alabama in the first round before losing to No. 2 Stanford. In the 1 993- 1 994 season the Irish will add two more talented freshmen to their already deep lineup. The addition of these two players, combined with the experience of the upperclass- men, will soon make the Irish a Top 10 team. Junior Laura Schwab demonstrates her forehand ability, which aided her in achieving an overall record of 19-14 this year. 1993 Women ' s Tennis File Scoreboard ITA National Clay Court Championships ECK Invitational MCC Championships All-American Champs. Duke UCLA Georgia Minnesota Wisconsin Kentucky Tennessee Louisiana State Texas Christian Northwestern Kansas South Florida Illinois Drake Michigan Kansas State Miami (Ohio) Clemson Texas A M North Carolina Wake Forest Ohio State Indiana Purdue NCAA Championships Alabama Stanford 1-8 2-7 1-8 7-2 7-2 3-6 2-7 8-1 7-2 6-2 5-4 3-6 7-2 9-0 9-0 8-0 9-0 6-3 9-0 8-1 6-2 6-0 2-7 6-0 5-0 0-5 First row: Wendy Crabtree, Meredith Siegfried Second row: Sherri Vitale, Holyn Lord, Lisa Tholen, Coach Jay Louderback, Laura Schwab, Christy Faustmann, Eniko Bende. Third row: Assistant Coach Maureen Mchamara, Terri Vitale. HIGHLIGHTS: The Irish finished the season ranked 19th nationally. Holyn Lord finished her sea- son with 22 straight wins. Wendy Crabtree was named ITA ' s rookie of the year and ranked 46th in the nation. Jay Louderback has achieved a 62-37 record since becoming ND ' s coach. Sports The Irish play their early season games in the Eck Tennis Pavilion, which was dedicated in June 1987. The facility was commended in 1 988 by the United States Tennis Association for its archi- tectural design. = use of a powerful backhand has helped junior Christy Faustmann attain a career singles record of 66-38. Rookie of the year Wendy Crabtree and her doubles partner Christy Faustmann are congratulated by Coach Jay Louderback after a match. Crabtree and Faustmann also played 1 and 3 singles for the Irish, respectively. Women ' s Tennis After returning everyone from the IC4A Outdoor Meet, Notre Dame is back On True tory by Jennifer Schutzenhofer " ' hotos by Matt Ca shore The 1 993 Notre Dame Men ' s Track Team celebrated a great season marked by several no- table highlights. Co-captain Todd Herman started the jump- ing year off by setting a Meyo Track record and a Meyo Invitational record with an indoor high jump of 7 ' 3 " . This personal best effort qualified Hermann for the Indoor Nationals. Another track star, Nate Ruder, continued the team ' s success by winning the 3,000m at the IC4A Indoors. Ruder continued his winning ways by qualifying for the Out- door Nationals in the 5,000m with his successful run at the IC4 A Outdoor Meet. J.R.Meloro also had a strong run at the IC4Ainthe 10,000m. Other top athletes on the track, Mike McWilliams and co-captain John Coyle also preformed well during the season. McWilliams was the only Irish man to qualify for the NCAA with a PR of 4:04 in the mile at the Meyo Invita- " Obviously, it (returning all IC4fl qualifiers) means we will have a great team this year. " - Mead Coach Joe Piane tional. The achievements did not stop there. Several track men excelled in the field events as well. Jon Smerek and Stuart Tyner both qualified for the IC4 A in discus. Dan Grenough repre- sented the Irish well as the only experienced pole vaulter. John Cowan and Derek Selling stood out in Steeplechase. Finally, along with Todd Herman, high jumpers Brian Headrick, Tom Mescall, and Todd Johnston all qualified for the IC4A. Overall, the track team en- joyed a good outdoor season culminating in over fifteen people quali- fying for the IC4A, the season ' s highlight. Per- haps even more remark- able is the return of ev- eryone from the IC4A to the 1994 season. When asked how he felt about this positive return, Head Coach Joe Piane, as- serted, " Obviously it means we will have a great team this year, and we are very excited. " Sum- marizing the 1993 Track sea- son, Coach Piane remarked, " In a word it was successful. " Shane Dubois competes at the Indoor Meyo Invitational. 1993 Men ' s Track and Field File 1 Schedule Indoor Texas Relays Purdue Invitational Indiana Intercollegiates MCC Championships Dogwood Relays Meyo Pentathlon Mt. Sac Relays Meyo Invitational Ball State Hillsdale Central Collegiates Drake Relays Indiana Collegiates Ball State Invitational Wilson Pentathlon Central Collegiates Alex Wilson Invitational National Invitational ICAAAA Indoor Meet Illini Twilight Meet NCAA Championships Houston Invitational ICAAAA Outdoor Meet Outdoor Indiana Twilight Meet Florida State Invitational NCAA Outdoor Championships Raleigh Relays Purdue Invitational 1 1993 Men ' s Track and Field Team Daniel Amitie Joe Dunlop Nathan Knuth Richard Antoine Jack Elliot Brian Kubicki Lee Becton Erik Fasano Greg Lane J.T. Burke Greg Fennell Christopher Lilly Andrew Burns Jim Flanigan Dean Lytle Tom Carter Mike Fleisch Jeff Mackey Craig Christian Chris Graves Derek Martisus Will Clark Dan Grenough Jeff Matsumoto Chris Coghlan Pat Harrington Oscar McBride John Cowan Brian Headrick Jack McMullan John Coyle Todd Herman Brian McQuaid Joe Curran Jack Hogan Mike McWilliams Lake Dawson Jeff Hojnacki J.R. Meloro Chris Cjeasy Ray Holder Tom Mescall Mike Dierks Clint Johnston Mike Miller Shane DuBois Mike Kennett Cross Moceri Greg Moretti Hugh Mundy David Platt William Pollard Nick Radkewich Chris Ross Joe Royer Nate Ruder Derek Selling Chuck Seipel Mike Smedley Jon Smerek Chester Taff Jim Trautmann Stuart Tyner HIGHLIGHTS: . Ngte Ruder won the 3)000m at the .MikeMcWilliamsranaPRof4:04inthe High jumperTodd Herman broke |C4A Indoor Meet with a time of 8: 1 2. mile and qualified for the NC AAs. a Meyo Track record and a Meyo Invitational record with a 7 ' 3 " jump. Ruder and Herman qualified for Nationals Jon Smerek and Stuart Tyner qualified in the 5,000 m and high jump, respectively. in discus for the IC4A Indoor Meet. Sports " r v Derek Selling races at the Meyo Invita- tional. Seiling also competes on the varsity Cross Country team. Lamarr Justice competes in the triple jump at the Ball State Hillsdale Meet. In addition to his success on the track field, Justice excels on the basketball court as a point guard for the Irish basketball team. Invitational. Headrich sonal best effort of 1992 Alex on li Meyo - Men ' s Track and Field Four members of the Irish distance squad run together in a pack and domi- nate this 1500 meter race. This year ' s Most Valuable Athlete, fresh- man sensation Erica Peterson, sprints to another victory. aiv 1993 Women s Track and Field File Schedule Indoor Purdue Invitational MCC Championships Meyo Invitational Ball State Invitational Indiana Collegiates Alex Wilson Invitational Iowa State Invitational NCAA Indoor Championships Outdoor Florida State Invitational Raleigh Relays Purdue Invitational Texas Relays Indiana Intercollegiates Dogwood Relays Mt. Sac Relays Ball State Drake Relays Ball State Invitational Toledo Invitational National Invitational Illini Twilight Meet Houston Invitational Indiana Twilight Meet NCAA Outdoor Championships U.S. Olympic Trials 1993 Women ' s Track and Field Team Becky Alfieri Kala Boulware Kim Bresnihan Diane Castorina Ann Colonna Monica Cox Michelle Dolan Tyelise Dorsey Kristen Dudas Julie Farstad Eva Flood Lisa Gorski Laura Guyer Karen Harris Tasha Harris Angela Hessler Emily Husted Stefanie Jensen Tricia Joseph Lisa Junck Rachel Kavanagh Maureen Kelly Kristi Kramer Susan Maher Erica Peterson Polly Rassi Sarah Riley Ashley Scharff Amy Siegel Elizabeth Silvis Joy (Jlickay Julie Vogel K. Latrice Waters HIGHLIGHTS: The Irish team won its second consecutive Indoor Midwestern Collegiate Confer ence title. Senior Karen Harris set a new Notre Dame indoor record in the shot put. Six Irish athletes were named indoor conference champions. Eight women provisionally qualified for the NCAA Indoor Championships; three qualified provisionally for the Outdoor Championships. Freshman Erica Peterson was the first Irish woman to perform in the highly competitive Texas Relays in Austin; Peterson.who broke Notre Dame indoor records in the 400m and 200m, was named 1993 MVP. Sports The women ' s 1993 Track and Field team, in only its third ear of varsity competition, be- gan the season with doubts con- :erning the depth and experi- nce of the Irish squad. Coaches Scott Winsor and John Millar leeded many athletes to fill the leld and sprint events respec- .ively, and the distance teams :onsisted primarily of younger unners. With such an inexperi- enced team, head coach Joe 3 iane did not expect to form one : f t he top squads in the country :his year. But by the end of the season, with talent from top re- :ruits and steady performances jy other athletes, the Irish proved that a bright future lies The talent of the young Irish proves that the future of Women ' s Track and Field looks wng d for the Women ' s Track jff ahead and Field team. Promises for the future were first seen at the Midwestern Col- legiate Conference meet, where " The youth of this team is athletes cap- tured confer- e n c e champi- onships, includ- i n g freshman Erica Peterson. Win- ning the 55 meter hurdles and breaking MCC and ND indoor records with her victories in the 200 and 400 meters, Peterson doing very well, which only means great things in the future. " Mead Coach Joe Piane was named Athlete of the Meet. Her efforts, along with those of her teammates, earned the Irish the MCC title. The prom- i s e seen during the in- d o o r season contin- u e d outdoors, where the women, though unable to capture any team championships, saw bright performances from individuals once again. At the Raleigh Re- Story by Katy Michal Photos by Matt Cashore lays, the distance runners ex- hibited their talent as Sarah Riley and Stefanie Jensen provision- ally qualified for the NCAA Out- door Championships in the 5000 meters. Shot putters Karen Har- ris and Rachel Kavanagh gave impressive results, and Peterson continued her success in a num- ber of events. By the end of the season.the Irish felt optimistic for the fu- ture. The athletes, although young, accomplished much in- dividual success. As the team grows in numbers, individual victories will become team vic- tories, and the Irish women will form a track powerhouse. 1 Competing at the third anfWal Meyo Invitational held in the Loftus Sports Center, freshman Rachel Kavanagh pre- pares to throw the shot put. X With Its second NCAA birth in a row, ND Lacrosse has joined the Story by John Prette Photos by Matt Cashore The With victories over Top 20 opponents for the first time in Irish history, the 1993 Lacrosse team set a standard for the fu- ture. The team defeated both 19 University of Mary- land-Baltimore County and 15 Georgetown on their way to an 1 1 -2 over- all record. The season featured an 8-0 start by the Irish led by the high scoring junior Randy Colley. Colley scored 88 goals while at the same time notching 49 assists, game against (JCMB set the tone for the season. The Irish jumped out to a 9-2 lead and never looked back. Head Coach Kevin First row: Pete Senger, Brian Mayglothling, Ed Lamb. Tom Carroll. Bo Perriello, Tom O ' Brien. Chris Parent, Chip Lonsdale. Pat Finn. Rob Williamson. Second Row: Head coach Kevin Corrigan. Willie Sutton, Billy Ahmuty. Kevin Murphy. Robbie Snyder. Steve Manley Randy Colley. Mark Hexamer. Garret! Reilly. Asst. Coach Chris Burdick. Third Row Todd Bialous. Pete Snyder. Ryan Jewell, Chris Onderdonk, Christo- pher Bury, Marc Pasquale, Kevin Lynyak, Billy Gallagher, Mike lorio, Justin DuFour. Back Row: Brian Sullivan, Tim Zaino, Sean Moller, Michael Maroney, Brian Gilfillan, Kevin Mahoney. Brian Erickson, William Leisen. Rob Tobin. J.T. Tremante. Andy Scollan. Jeff Ajhar. Scoreboard Corrigan stated, " We played a tremendous first quarter... that was the best we can play. " The Irish Lax squad held the high powered Retriever offense to " That was the best we can play 1 - Coach Kevin Corrigan in reference to the 9 goal first quarter against (JCMB. Canisius Hofstra Mt. St. Marys Mew Hampshire CIMBC Hobart Butler Georgetown Duke Air Force Ohio Wesleyan Ohio State Michigan State Virginia 21-5 9-8 15-11 17-7 16-4 15-14 22-11 13-10 7-13 12-9 8-13 11-7 13-11 only four goals. To this point, (JCMB had averaged 17 goals per game. Goalies Chris Par- ent, Ryan Jewell, and Pat Finn combined for 12 saves in the contest. Notre Dame entered the NCAA Tournament with a match up against Virginia. The trip to the tournament for the second straight year establishes the Irish as the force to be reckened with in the Midwest. With their con- tinued success, the level of play constantly in- creasing, it may not be long before the East Coast loses its strangle- hold on the sport. And with only six seniors graduating from this year ' s squad, it looks like Fightin ' Irish Lacrosse has joined the Elite. rfc 1993 Lacrosse pile HIGHLIGHTS: 1993 represented the 13th year of varsity status for Irish Lax. ND Lacrosse has received a birth in the NCAA Tournament 3 of the last 4 years. Junior Randy Colley broke the school record of 6 goals in a game with 7 against New Hampshire. Colley ' swasjustoneof 10 records set by the 1993 squad. The Irish were 10-0 when leading after 3 quarters in 1993. Sports Freshman Kevin Mahoney heads past Goalie Ryan Jewell attempts to block a the Air Force defender in the 1 2-9 Irish shot on goal without losing his concen- victory. Mahoney had a goal and two tration. Jewell had 9 saves in the game assists in the game. and led the squad with 1 04 for the year. Scoring machine Randy Colley cel- ebrates after one of his 45 goals of the 1993 campaign. Colley broke his own Irish scoring record of 43 goals set in 1992. Lacrosse Casey McMurray takes a crack at a fastball. McMurray was the second leading hitter with a .319 average and led the team with ten doubles. As a freshman, Terri Kobota led the NCAA in pitching, averaging 10.6 strikeouts per game. Scoreboard Long Beach State San Jose State Sacramento State Oregon Saint Mary ' s Saint Mary ' s Sacramento State Central Michigan Central Michigan Sam Houston State Connecticut North Carolina Temple Miami (OH) South Florida Mercer Indiana Indiana Western Michigan DePaul Wisconsin-Green Bay Illinois State DePaul Michigan State Michigan State DePaul DePaul Dayton Dayton Valparaiso LaSalle LaSalle Bowling Green Bowling Green Loyola Loyola Detroit Mercy Detroit Mercy Northern Illinois Northern Illinois Indiana State Indiana State 2-6 4-0 0-7 2-5 6-1 1-0 0-1 3-2 4-0 0-4 3-2 5-0 1-2 3-1 2-3 8-0 7-1 1-5 4-1 1-2 3-2 5-3 1-0 5-1 3-0 1-0 7-9 1-0 7-8 4-0 4-0 3-1 3-0 1-0 3-0 7-6 1-0 3-4 1-0 2-5 6-0 2-0 First Row: Mgr. Jen Mercado, Casey McMurray, Sheri Quinn, Debbie Boulac, Ronny Alvarez, Staci Alford, Lisa Miller. Second Row: Assistant coach Joe Speybroeck, Assistant coach Kathy Speybroeck, Amy Rueter, Michelle Cline, Kara Brandenburger, Jenna Knudson, Sara Hayes, Liz Qoetz, Stephanie Pinter, Christy Connoyer, Carrie Miller, Terri Kobota, Andrea Keys, Andrea Kollar, Volunteer coach Ndidi Opia, Head coach Liz Miller HIGHLIGHTS: Won MCC Conference Championship 4 out of the last 5 years. Ranked in the top 5 re- gionally for the first time in the program ' s history. Ended the season with a 9-game winning streak. Came back from a 3-run deficit to beat Illinois State 5-3 in the Illinois State Tournament. Sports Winning the MCC Championship and being ranked regionally, Notre Dame Softball covers its No one knew what to expect from the 1 993 Notre Dame soft- ball team. Since the previous season, the fairly new program lost head coach Brian Boulac and four seniors who together were career leaders in ten differ- ent categories. No one knew [|| what to expect from the 1993 Notre Dame softball team ... except the team itself. In her first year as head coach, Liz Miller inherited a team with a balance of young talent and veteran leadership: " I would attribute the success of this team to senior leadership, both on and off the field. " Under the guidance of six experienced seniors, the Fighting Irish com- piled a record of 36-13. In order to prepare for tough division competition, the team played in several tournaments throughout the season. One of t h e team ' s best show- ings was at the Hli- n o i s State Tou r- nament, in which nationally ranked teams were humbled by the Irish. The indisputable high- light of the season, however, was a 4-3 victory over Loyola in " The team definitely improved, especially with strong pitching and a solid defense. " -Senior Christy Connoyer extra innings, designating Notre Dame the MCC champions. The Irish dominated their op- ponents on both sides of the ball. Offensively, Sara Hayes led the Irish with a .329 batting average, while Christy Connoyer was an- other hitting power with 26 RBIs and three home runs. With four pitchers seeing time on the mound, Notre Dame held its opponents to an average of 1 . 1 4 Story by Jeanne Navagh Photos by Matt Cashore runs per game and recorded a total of 22 shutouts. Other de- fensive standouts included co- captain Ronny Alvarez patrol- ling the outfield, Debbie Boulac on third, and Stephanie Pinter making the plays at first. " What made this team stand out was the fact that it was the first team I ' ve coached with no cliques. All the players blended well, " remarked Coach Miller. Perhaps it was this attitude which made the Irish so successful. Although accomplishing all their goals was not an easy task for the Notre Dame softball pro- gram, it was what the players expected. Home field advantage was tremendous as the Irish btoke in their new field. Here Coach Miller calls the play from the sideline. One of the best seasons in Irish history proved the Baseball team plays It was the most successful season in Notre Dame Baseball history " -Head Coach Pat Murphy No Excuses. That was the 1993 Fighting Irish Baseball team ' s motto, and they certainly didn ' t need any excuses for the way they played. The team finished with an llth place National ranking, missing a trip to the Col- 1 e g e World Series in Omaha by one game for the second consecutive year. " It was the most success- ful season in Notre Dame Base- ball history, " said coach Pat Murphy. " To finish one game away from Omaha for the sec- ond straight year is impressive. " The team racked up three victories against top ten teams, including Arizona State and Wichita State, both World Se- ries Finals teams. The Irish also eliminated Florida State on their home field in the NCAA Re- gional. Five players were drafted by major league teams: Edwin Hartwell (Giants), Eric Danapilis (Tigers), Chris Michalak (Ath- letics), Dave Sinnes (Blue Jays) , and Al Walania (Marlins). The Irish finished the season with a final record of 46-16, winning 45 games or more for Coach Pat Murphy looks on from the Irish dugout. Murphy has coached the Irish to three straight MCC Champion- ships. Sophomore Bob Lisanti dares a run- ner to tempt his arm. Lisanti and junior Matt Haas shared the catching duties for the Irish. Sports the fifth straight year, and cap- turing their third consecutive Midwestern Collegiate Confer- ence title. They also qualified for the NCAA Tournament for the third time in Coach Pat Murphy ' s s i x years as the head coach of the Irish. The team averaged 8.75 runs a game while holding their opponents to 4.75 runs per game. (Continued on page 137) Junior Tom Price throws for another Irish victory. Price led the team in wins with 12. Sophomore Craig DeSensi is con- gratulated after one of his nine home runs throughout the season. Scoreboard Arizona State Arizona Arizona Wichita State Wichita State Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky Xavier Xavier Xavier Xavier Butler Butler Butler Butler Illi nois Purdue La Salle La Salle La Salle La Salle Cleveland State Cleveland State Duquesne Duquesne Duquesne Duquesne Toledo Toledo 11-4 6-19 9-10 11-14 8-6 7-6 10-13 7-8 6-9 6-0 18-5 14-4 8-4 1-3 3-0 17-9 18-3 4-11 2-1 4-3 20-0 6-2 8-3 8-3 11-5 5-1 11-0 12-8 11-0 5-2 2-1 (Continued on page 136) 1993 Baseball File Front row: Greg Layson, A.J. Jones, Mark Mapes, Bob Lisanti, Robbie Kent, David Sinnes, Coach Brian Cleary, Robby Birk, Kasey Clevenger, Dewan Simon, Dave Walters (man- ager), Derek Rakow, Leonard Mikolajewski (manager). Second row: Ed Smith (manager), Mike Bean (trainer), George Restovich, Tom Price, Edwin Hartwell, Gary Tack (coach), Pat Murphy (head coach), Cory Mee (coach), Craig DeSensi, Bill Fideli, Marty DeGraff, Matt Mass. Third Row: Eric Danapilis, Tom Anderson, Chris Michalak, Alan Walania, Dan Adams, Ryan Topham, Steve Verduzco.Korey Wrobleski, Craig Allen, Rob Naticchia, Colin Rittgers. Baseball oou Senior Eric Hartwell makes the diving grab. Hartwell was drafted by the San Fransico Giants after batting .447. Right handed freshman pitcher A.J. Jones smokes one home. Jones fin- ished the season with a 1 .79 ERA in 40.3 innings pitched. Sports 1993 Baseball pile Scoreboard || (Continued from page 1 35) Detroit 2-8 MCC Tournament Purdue 7-5 Indiana State 20-9 Duquesne , 18-4 Evansville 3-11 Illinois-Chicago 19-6 Butler 15-2 Evansville 6-0 Northwestern 10-1 Detroit 14-8 Evansville 0-3 Cleveland State 10-8 Evansville 1-5 Valparaiso 1-2 Cleveland State 10-4 Evansville 22-5 Valparaiso 6-5 Dayton 9-4 NCAA Regional Indiana State 0-2 Dayton 14-6 Miss. State 15-1 Detroit 2-0 Dayton 15-4 Florida State 3-7 Detroit 4-2 Dayton 19-12 Central State 12-3 Detroit 10-3 Central Michigan 7-4 Florida State 4-3 Long Beach State 3-13 HIGHLIGHTS: The Irish finished the 1993 season Five Notre Dame players were ranked llth in the Associated Press drafted into the Major Leagues. Poll. The team qualified forthe final round The Irish won their third straight of 1 6 in the NCAA Tournament. MCC title. Notre Dame won 45 games for the Big victories included Florida State, fifth straight season. Wichita State and Arizona State. One of the best seasons in Irish history proved the Baseball team plays Leading the way for this pow- erful offense were Hartwell in batting average (.447), runs (72) and home runs (13), Danapilis in home runs (13) and runs batted in (85) and Matt Hass in stolen bases (32). The pitching staff was also a staple in the Irish success. Michalak became the Notre Dame career leader in innings pitched and Sinnes became the Notre Dame career leader in strikeouts. As a staff, the Irish compiled a 4.75 earned run average. The team started the season with six games against teams ranked in the top 15, but there were no complaints from Irish Coach Pat Murphy. " In order to win a National Championship, you have to eventually beat teams like the ones we play early [in the season]. " Possibly starting a new Irish tradition, for the fifth straight year, a walk-on captained the team. Edwin Hartwell walked onto the team his freshman year. Playing a reserve role and not seeing much playing time in his first two and a half sea- sons, Hartwell contem- plated quitting the team before becom- ing an Irish star. Originally the Naval Acad- emy, Columb ia and Amherst sought after Hartwell as a foot- ball player. However, a campus visit convinced Hartwell he be- longed at Notre Dame. " I came here to go to school. I didn ' t think much about how baseball fit in, " said Hartwell. " I was eligible for certain minority scholarships and talked about walking on for the team. " The choice paid off for Hartwell as he be- " In order to win a National Championship, you have to eventually beat teams like the ones we- play early [in the season]. " -Mead Coach Pat Murphy came one of a long list of Irish over- achiev- ers. Cre other such overachiever was come- back kid Korey Wrobleski. A back injury in the fall of 1988, his freshman year, sidelined him for the season. He reinjured the back taking batting practice the next spring, and was told to give up baseball for good. Wrobleski spent the next three years reha- bilitating his back and finally, in the spring of 1993, played his first game in a Notre Dame uni- form. He received his degree in Marketing in May 1992, and played as a non-scholarship graduate student this season. " He is what the program is all about, " said Murphy. " He could have taken his Marketing degree and just quit baseball. But that ' s not Korey. Korey wants to play baseball. He is going to have to be a great leader, and that ' s a lot to ask of a guy who has not played in an organized game in four years. " Wrobleski was up to the chal- lenge, though. " I have been working at it and I am now ready. I knew I would play baseball again, " he said. Finishing the season with an I 1 th Place National Ranking and a trip to the NCAA Sweet Six- teen, the Irish made " No Ex- cuses " for the way they played in 1993. Freshman Rowan Richard s attempts to lay down a bunt. Richards hit .280 and made only one fielding error during the season. Sophomore Craig DeSensi blasts one out of The Cove. DeSensi hit .305 for the season. Baseball Planner Hall Rector Fr. Bill Seech blesses two fighters before their semi-final bout. In the background, another semi-final match winds down in Stepan Center. A Semi-finalist closes his eyes in tri- umph as he advances to the finals held in the Joyce Arena. 1994 Bengal Bouts File Weight Class Champion 135 140 145 150 155 160 165 170 175 180 Heavy Weight Jay Wolfersberger Jeff Gerber Dan Couri Rob Ganz Steve Clar Kevin Mullaney Jeff Goddard Brian Weiford Rob Naticchia Mike Mantey Matt Carr Two Bengal Bout finalists flail at one another during the final round of their match. Twenty-two men made it to the final round at the JACC. Illk Sports Amatuer boxers exhibit their power packed This year marks the 64th anniversary of the Notre Dame Bengal Mission Bouts tradition, he bouts have always been associated with large crowds, hard blows, and exciting rounds. This year was no different as 52 guys dedicated two to four hours a day, six days a week to conditioning for the bouts. This group was headed by outstand- ing upperclassmen including three time champ Jeff Gerber, and returning champs Dan Schmidt, Jeff Goddard, Michael Ahern, and Kevin O ' Rourke. These five gentlemen lead the group through tough condition- ing workouts and gave excel- lent training and tips to the less experienced, beginning boxers. After six weeks of dedicated conditioning and sparring un- der the careful watch of coaches Terry Johnson, Jack Mooney, Ton Suddes, " P a t Farrell, and Sweet Robinson, Each member of the team earned the chance to per- form in the quarter finals under the lime lights at crowded Stepan Center. The winners of the opening round continued It feels great to win, but it 1 ! also good to know that we ' re helping people who really need it. " -180 Ib Champion Mike Mantey into the semi final round also held at Stepan Center. The final round was held at the Joyce Arena. The three, one and a half minute rounds are gen- e r a 1 1 y gruel- ing, as each boxer uses ev- ery bit of skill and heart that he has in order to outlast his opponent. It is difficult to go up against some- one who you have trained with and become friends with, but In a Bengal Bouts final match in the Joyce Arena, two middle weight boxers exchange blows. The winner recieves a letter jacket and returning champion status for next year. the fighters will give everything in order to help others. All proceeds from ticket sales go to the Holy Cross missions in Bangladesh. The boxers are very competitive and want to win for their own personal fulfill- ment and pride, but know in the back of their minds that the battle that they have just fought will help many others in need. This is the meaning behind the Bengal Bout slogan given by founder Dominick J. " Nappy " Napolitano: " Strong bodied fight that weak bodies may be nour- ished. " Every bout has a victor, and every weight class a cham- pion, but in the spirit of tradition there are no losers. Bengal Bouts Defending their title at the National Catholic Championships, ND men were swimming in the When the Notre Dame men ' s swim team arrived on campus last fall, the pool at the Rolfs Aquatic Center was empty - symbolic of the season ahead. Characterized by head coach Tim Welsh as " a season with a fresh, clean spirit, it ' s such a new year that even the water [was] new. " What was new for the Irish were the faces and lead- ers of the team. Returning was a strong group of seniors and some talented underclassmen who together proved that they were prepared to accept the challenges ahead of them. The men ' s team dropped meets to BYCJ and Utah before coming home to sweep the MCC Dual Meet. The Irish took sec- ond place at the Notre Dame Relays behind Western Illinois, but came back to top the Leather- necks in a dual meet the next sue athletic excellence with " The purpose of Notre Dame swimming is to pur- onships. At the National Catho- lics, the Irish men found them- selves engaged in a see-saw struggle with La Salle for much of the meet, but they took a o n e - point lead go- ing into the last day. They beat Bowling Green on the road, but then dropped two at home yard freestyle relay. self-discipline and love of one another. " Coach Tim Welsh event, t h e 400- Although to Florida State and Ball State to give them a 6-4 record before the National Catholic Champi- LaSalle sprinted to an early lead in the relay, the Irish came back to win the race and the meet. Story by Lina Balciunas and Megan McGrath Those stepping up immedi- ately for the Irish men included senior co-captain David Nathe. He established himself as a force in the sprint freestyle events with his best 50-yard freestyle time at 22.68 seconds and his best 100-yard freestyle time at 46.46 seconds. More power came from Ray Seville in both of the butterfly events - he has won every butterfly event he has entered this year. Other bright spots for the Irish were the performances of junior Mike Keeley in the distance freestyle events, sophomore Dave Dougherty in the individual medley, and senior Sean Hyer in the diving events. Sophomore Ross Parrish gets a great start off the wall as he immediately pulls ahead of his competitors. Parrish competed in both the backstroke and freestyle events this season. Sports Rob Lambert lays out in perfect form for a flawless backdive. After compet- ing in the YMCA national meet, Lambert joined the Irish diving squad as a fresh- man this season. Freshman Matt Rose comes up for a breath of air before plunging ahead toward the wall in the breaststroke com- petition. He also competed in the 200 individual medley for the Irish. 1993 Men ' s Swimming File awiwu ' UH 1 1993 Notre Dame Me n ' s Swimming Team ND OPP Ryan Beville Rob Lambert Matt Blanchong George Lathrop Brigham Young Utah 100 94 199 149 Tom Byorick Pat Cady Brian Casey Jamie Malcolm Will McCarthy Brian Mulhern Kavier 134 24 Morgan Dailey Rich Murphy -oyola 116 43 Dave Doherty David Nathe Evansville 114 49 Jim Doran Ross Parrish Rob Fellrath B.J. Phillips Butler 134 27 Kevin Flanagan Matt Rose Notre Dame Relays 2nd Rob Flynn Kris Samaddar (Western Illinois 139 102 Matt Gibbons Robin Samaddar Bowling Green 105 127 Tom Horenkamp Sean Hyer Josh Saylor Ryan Schroeder -lorida State 98 132 Mike Keeley Kevin Scott Ball State 106 137 Garrett Kern Alan Shaw National Catholic Inv. 1st Andy Kiley Tyson Skillings Cleveland State 134 108 Brian Kuzniar Timothy Sznewajs ' urdue 101 136 5t. Bonaventure 105 126 [HIGHLIGHTS: Won the National Catholic Championship for the fifth con- secutive year Took first place in the MCC Dual Meet Senior co-captain David Nathe swam two career -bests: 22. 68 sec- onds in the 50-yard freestyle and 46.46 seconds in the 100-yard freestyle Men ' s Swimming V( Junior Karen Kipp does a backdive from the springboard. In her free time, Kipp serves as a Special Olympics In- structor and volunteers at the Rape Cri- sis Center. Jesslyn Peterson participates in the breaststroke. The sophomore led a much - improved breaststroke crew while also swimming in the individual medley and freestyle. Uta Lyitsveter Lien ' s s 1 tod " (young tale it rather i KS to do K sr ' steamt (beew kVdsha wiThis lie correct After -:-.:- ' B8i meets, tothethr Scoreboard Brigham Young Gtah Xavier Evansville Butler Notre Dame Relays Western Illinois Bowling Green Florida State Ball State National Catholic Inv. Cleveland State Purdue St. Bonaventure 136 158 First row: Angie Roby, Amy Bethem, Kristin Heath, Angela Qugle, Karen Keeley, Alicia Feehery. Second row: Mary Wendell, Liane Gallagher, Kelly Walsh, Karen Daylor, Elizabeth Rice, Jenny Reibenspies, Karen Kipp, Lisa Mancuso, Alyssa Peterson, Erin Mahoney. Third row: Haley Scott, Anna Cooper, Marcia Powers, Amy Bostick, Karen Foley, Susan Buchino, Jesslyn Peterson, Bridget Casey, Rachel Thurston. Back row: Michelle Lower, Alisa Springman, Joy Michnowicz, Jenni Dahl, Lorrei Horencamp, Cara Garvey, Erin Brooks, Michele Lichtenberger. HIGHLIGHTS: Won the National Catholic Championship for the fourth consecutive year Won the Notre Dame Relays Won their seventh straight MCC Dual Meet Finished the fall season with a record of 7-3 in dual meets Freshman Erin Brooks set pool records at the National Catho- lics in the 100-yard backstroke and the 200-yard backstroke Sports In their fourth straight year as National Catholic Champions, the women ' s swim team showed it has a strong Stwte After graduation took way its veteran leadership, the ' omen ' s swim team ap- roached the season with a lot f young talent and untested otential. It was not a question f whether races could be won, ut rather who would be the nes to do it. " We think this ear ' s team is both the largest nd fastest team we have had, laybe ever, " said head coach im Welsh at the start of the sason. This prediction proved be correct. After dropping its first ual meet to BYU, the women ' s ;am went on to win the next even meets. They defeated tah, the three teams at the MCC Dual Meet and Bowling Green. They won the Notre Dame Relays and followed up with victories over Western Illi- nois and Northern Michigan. After a brief set- back with losses t o Florida State and Ball State, the Irish women blew out the competition at the Na- tional Catholic Championships, outscoring second place Bos- ton College by over 350 points. " It ' s a versatile, well-bal- anced team that will be able to cover both the dual and championship meets. " Mead Coach Tim Welsh The most emotional moment of the season came on October 29 with the return of junior Haley Scott to competi- tion after a year of rehabilita- tion. A bus acci- dent in January of 1992, which took the lives of two of her teammates, left Scott with three crushed vertebrae and tempo- rary paralysis. After 21 months of hard work, Scott made her miraculous return to collegiate Story by Lina Balciunas and Megan McGrath swimming by winning the sec- ond heat of the 50-yard freestyle with a time of 26.10 seconds. The Irish women were led by sophomore Jesslyn Peterson, who was named out- standing female swimmer at the National Catholics. She won three individual events at the meet, posting NCAA consider- ation times in the 200-yard IM and the 400-yard IM. Notre Dame has also discovered a gold mine of talent in its fresh- man class with performances coming from Erin Brooks in the backstroke events, Karen Daylor in the butterfly, and Elizabeth Rice in the distance freestyle events. Photos by Jeff Roth Women ' s Swimming A conference championship and a berth in the NCAA tournament made the men ' s soccer season a cces Story by Chris Gibbs Photos by Matt Cashore Although they lost in the first round of the NCAA tournament, the Irish men ' s soccer team posted a 15-6 record, the best record in head coach Mike Berticelli ' s four years as Irish coach. They were " also the Midwestern Col- legiate Conference Regu- lar-Season and Tourna- ment Champions. The Irish won their second MCC champion- ship to gain a berth in the NCAA tournament for the first time since 1988, the year they won their other conference championship. They fell to the 1 3th ranked Wisconsin Badgers 3-1 in the tournament. The team started the season by capturing the Adidas-Met Life Classic, upsetting 20th ranked Rutgers. Junior Tim Dates notched a hat trick and was named offensive MVP of the tour- " Our main goals were to win the MCC and make it to the NCAA ' s. We accom- plished both. " -Junior Dane Whitley nament. The Irish offense was led by sophomore forward Bill Lanza. Lanza netted fourteen goals and added ten assists to lead the team in scoring. Senior captain Mike Palmer added two goals and seven assists. Defensively, the Irish were solid behind defender Chris Dean, sweeper Dane Whitley, and the sparkling play of goalie Bert Bader. Bader finished his career with a record 27 shutouts and was named first team All- MCC. Lanza and forward Tim Oates were also on the first team, and Berticelli was given Coach of the Year hon- A tournament birth and numerous awards made the 1993 season a success. Junior midfielder Tony Richardson throws the ball in bounds. Richardson ' s goal against Evansville gave the Irish a 1 -0 victory. ors. Freshman forward Chris Mathis boots the ball downfield. Mathis started eight games and scored 10 points which tied him f or fifth on the team. Senior midfielder Mike Palmer drills a corner kick. Palmer captained the Irish and ranked third in scoring. Sports Junior forward Tim Gates takes off for the opponents goal. Gates tied for the team lead with 14 goals, including five game winners. Junior defenseman Chris Dean dribbles past an opponent. Dean started all 21 games and scored 10 points. Scoreboard Delaware LaSalle Rutgers UNLV Butler Detroit Mercy Michigan State Evansville Indiana DePaul South Carolina Penn State Xavier Ohio State Loyola Bowling Green Western Illinois Old Dominion 4-1 0-1 2-4 3-1 3-2 1-0 0-3 7-0 2-0 0-1 1-0 1-0 7-0 2-1 2-0 1-4 MCC Tournament Butler Detroit Mercy NCAA Tournament 2-0 2-0 Wisconsin 1-3 The 1993 Notre Dame Men ' s Soccer team members are front row; Bill Lanza, Konstantin, B rian Engesser, Jason Fox, Antonio Capasso, Tim Oates, Mike Palmer, Kevin Adkisson, Drew Farina, Chris Dean and Fred Schlicting. Back row; Doug Sydney, Chris Conway, Chris Mathis, Jack Elliot, Ben Ketchum, Keith Carlson, Dane Whitley, Bert Bader, Peter Gansler, Jean Joseph, Josh Landman, Ray Prado, John Storino, Rick Christofer and Dave Smith. HIGHLIGHTS: Made their first NCAA tournament appearance since 1 988 and only second in ND history. Were Midwestern Collegiate Conference regular season and tournament champions. Won the Adidas-Met Life Classic. Won ten games for the third straight season. Coach Mike Berticelli named MCC Coach of the Year. Bert Bader, Bill Lanza, and Tim Oates honored as First Team All-MCC. Bill Lanza named MCC Player of the Year and conference tournament MVP. Kevin Adkisson, Bert Bader, Chris Dean, Bill Lanza, and Mike Palmer named to MCC All- Tournament Team. Mens ' Soccer Scoreboard Senior Alison Lester blow s past a Wright State de- fender on her way to the goal. Lester has started in ev- ery game of her career at Notre Dame and entered this year ' s season with 32 career goals. La Salle Butler Wis. -Madison Indiana Michigan State William Mary N.C. State SMU Wright Stanford Saint Mary ' s Wis. -Milwaukee Xavier Evansville North Carolina 12-0 Duke 4-0 Loyola 3- 1 Ohio State 5- 1 Detroit Mercy 6-0 Butler 1-0 Xavier 0-3 NCAA Tourney 5-2 George Mason 4-1 1-3 4-0 6-0 5-0 4-0 3-0 HIGHLIGHTS: Senior tri-captain Alison Lestor set an Irish record for the most career goals, assists, and points, and was named MCC ' s Conference Player of the Year. Freshman Cindy Daws est- ablished a record for the most points scored in a sea- son. Since he began coaching the Irish, Chris Petr ucelli has posted a 63-13-5 record. 1993 Women ' s Soccer team members are front row; Micelle McCarthy, Stacia Masters, Ragen Coyne, Tiffany Thomp- son, Kim Gold, Jen Renola, Amy Mictchell, Breck Reishman, Gennifer Kwiatkowski, Rosella Guerrero, and Robin Mego. Back row; Stephanie Por- ter, Megn Middendorf, Kate Fisher, Jodi Hartwig, Alison Lester, Tania Macioce, Brenda Gorski, Ashley Scharff, Tasha Strawbridge, Cindy Daws, Julie Vogel, Camille Clinton, Jill Matesic, and Andi Kurek. ' Sports I : ' ' . Women ' s soccer earned its first spot in the NCAA tournament, proving that ND is The 1 993 season began with the Irish women ' s Soccer team sitting with a number 12 rank- ing in the country. The team knew that they had some kind of extraordinary chem- istry , but no one knew just how successful the Irish would be. By mid-September, however, the Irish had proven that their chem- istry had caused an over- whelming reaction. With victories over top twenty-five opponents Wiscon- sin ( 18) and William Mary ( 5), Notre Dame skyrocketed to a 3 national ranking. Finishing the regular season with an impressive 19-2-0 record, they easily defeated Xavier for their third straight MCC title, and advanced for the first time ever to the NCAA tour- " Wc are no longer consid- ered the underdog when we play; people are now beginning to take us seri- ously. " - Alison Lester nament. However, the new ex- perience of participating in this kind of post-season action caught the Irish off-guard, as they were upset by 10 George Mason in the first round of play. But as Coach Chris Petrucelli said, " We didn ' t play poorly. It ' s just that unless you know what it feels like to lose, you can ' t really win. " This year ' s team set a precedent for ones to fol- low. " They are still im- proving and now that they know what tournament play feels like, they will be much more prepared for action in tournaments to come, " said senior tri- captain Alison Lester. Senior Defender Andrea Kurek clears the ball down field against Wright State. Kurek started for the Irish since her freshman year. mL Freshman Forward Stacia Masters, a Parade All-American last year, maneuvers around an opponent. The Irish beat Wright State 4-1 at home. Women ' s Soccer After qualifying for the NCAAs for the first time in history, the Women ' s Cross Country team is ready to The women ' s cross country team ran circles around it ' s op- ponents this season. This group of women set a precedent for future Notre Dame runners by achieving their primary goal - to qualify for the nationals. " That ' s been [their] goal all year, " said Irish coach Chris Connelly. " They kept their focus and knew they h ad to perform well. " Prior to this ex- traordinary accomplish- ment, the season went accord- ing to plan. Despite losing to then second-ranked George- town in the first meet, senior captain Laura Guyer felt that " it was a good learning experience since it was the best competi- tion [we ' d] run against. " The Irish went on to win the MCC Tournament in which they " cre- 11 With a strong nucleus of juniors and four under- classmen contributing, it ' s only gonna get better! " - Senior Laura Guyer mated the competition, " boasted Guyer. Two weeks later, the 17th ranked women made their mark as they clinched an automatic NCAA bid by finishing second in the Regional District IV Meet, quali- fying for the first time in Notre Dame history. Throughout the season, juniors Sarah Riley , Kristi Kramer, and Emily Husted, along with fresh- man Emily Hood, con- sistently led the Irish. In the district meet, Riley finished an outstanding fourth overall am ongst tough competition. With only one senior graduat- ing and the return of Becky Alfieri, who was out for the sea- son with an injury, the future of women ' s cross country looks very positive. made an impact in an ND runner. Heidi Reichenbach her first season as Members of the Irish squad, Sarah Riley, Kristi Kramer, and Emily Hood, led the pack from the start, They were the top three finishers for the Irish in the NCAA Regional District IV Meet - Riley finished 4th overall, Kramer came in 8th, and Hood finished 9th. Sports Angela Messier and Heidi Reichenbach look to take the lead in the Notre Dame Invitational. The Irish finished in 1 st place at their only home meet. A.J. Korinik ran consistently for the Irish all season. As a junior, she looks forward to next season when the Irish return 22 runners. ahdi mad s an impadi wijjirNDninner. Junior Sarah Riley led the Irish in the Michigan Invitational, finishing 8th with a time of 18:27. The team took 7th place in the tournament, in which they ran against many of the top teams in the country. Scoreboard 1993 Women ' s Cross Country Team OPPONENT RESULT Becky Alfieri Maureen Kelly Georgetown 2nd Kala Boulware Kristine Kramer National Catholic Inv. 1st Ann Colonna Carolyn Long ND Invitational 1st Carlene Costello Keira O ' Connor Michigan Invitational 7th Michelle Dolan Nina Pagnotto MCC Championships 1st Emily Dodds Polly Rassi NCAA District IV Meet 2nd Kristen Dudas Heidi Reichenbach NCAA Championship 15th Eva Flood Sarah Riley Laura Quyer Amy Siegel Angela Hessler Elizabeth Silvis Emily Hood Joy Cllickey Emily Husted HIGHLIGHTS: Finished a respectable 15th ' Career-best times achieved place in their first appearance at the nationals: Sarah Riley- ever at the NCAA champion- 17:21.3; Krist Kramer- 17:59.6; ships. and Maureen Kelly- 18:33.7. Third consecutive season that ' Captured first place at their the women captured the MCC own Notre Dame Invitational. tournament title. Women ' s Cross Country Captain Mike McWilliams leads the team in a pre-game prayer and motivational cheer. Although cross country is an individual sport, the extra support and motivation from teammates help run- ners push extra hard. team has byitspe tionals. fiCAAs.t team had season 1 table acci As team Junior cross country runner John Cowan ties his shoes in preparation for his upcoming 8,000m race at the Notre Dame Invitational. Cowan finished the race with a run time of 25:02, beating his previous best five-mile performance. knew we I to make and we d r.j 1993 Men ' s Cross Country File Scoreboard 1 ND SCORE 1993 Men ' s Cross CountryTeam Georgetown 2nd of 2 National Catholic Matt Althoff Jeff Matsumoto Invitational 1st of 22 Andrew Burns Mike McWilliams Notre Dame Invitational 1st of 20 John Cowan J.R. Meloro Michigan Invitational 2nd of 13 Shane Du Bois Keith O ' Brien MCC Championship 1st of 7 Joseph Dunlop Nate Ruder NCAA District IV Meet 1 st of 29 Erik Fasano Derek Selling NCAA Championships 5th of 22 Greg Fennell Chuck Seipel Jack Hogan Mike Smedley Jeff Hojnacki Jim Trautmann Derek Martisus HIGHLIGHTS: Hailed Mike McWilliams as Honored Matt Althoff as the Has established itself as a first ever Notre Dame cross NCAAs fifth-best freshman consistent national power country runner to be a four and third-best American. in the last four years, with time All-American. Returning six of the top seven third, sixth, and fifth places Finished fifth at the NCAAs. NCAA competitors next fall. at the NCAAs. Sports ND finishes fifth at the NCAAs, proving that Men ' s Cross Country is The Men ' s Cross Country team has long gauged success by its performance at the Na- tionals. Finishing fifth at the NCAAs, the 1993 Irish running team had a tremendous season with several no- table accomplishments. As team captain Mike McWilliams stated, " We knew we had to run well to make the Nationals, and we did run well. It was definitely a team effort. " Me Williams was one among seven runners that qualified for Nationals this season. Also qualifying were juniors Nate Ruder, John Cowan, and J.R. Meloro, sophomores Derek Seiling and Joe Dunlop, and freshman Matt Althoff. Senior Mike McWilliams placed as the 8th American overall, and be- " Anytime you finish 5th in the country, you ' ve got to be happy. It takes a lot of hard work. " - Senior Captain Mike McWilliams the Nationals solidified its claim as a consistent national power. Speaking of the team ' s success, McWilliams commented, " Any- time you finish fifth in the coun- try, you ' ve got to be happy. It takes a lot of hard work, and we put in a lot of hard work. Every- one showed incredible im- provement. And unlike several of the teams that ranked ahead of us, we ' re an ALL-AMERICAN team! " came the first-ever Notre Dame cross country runner to be named a four time All-Ameri- can. Notre Dame ' s fifth place at After finishing his race at the Notre Dame Invitational, Sophomore Joe Dunlop takes a drink of water to cool down. Dunlop was one of the Irish top seven to qualify for Nationals this year. The Running Irish head off for the five mile race around the Golf Course at the Notre Dame Invitational. The team finished first out of the twenty teams that competed. Men ' s Cross Country Physical Hockey team warns opponents to beware of their fierce eckin In only their second sea- son in College Hockey ' s CCHA Conference, the Irish began to make a name for themselves. The CCHA is the nations toughest conference, contain- ing top ranked teams like Michi- gan, Lake Superior and West- ern Michigan. But despite the competition, the Irish expected to make the Conference Tour- nament. " You never know. We ' d like to be seeded between 8-6, " commented coach Ric Schafer. What Schafer and the Irish wanted to avoid was the last place seeding and a date with number one Michigan in Ann Arbor. In regular season play, the Irish were 0-4 against the Wol- verines, but anything can hap- pen in the play-offs should they meet Michi- gan again . In the fi- nal sea- son m eet - ing be- tween the two teams, the Irish held close through two and a half periods, only trailing 1-0. Two empty net goals in the final minutes made the score 3-1, but it was " We ' re approaching the level of play that we are capable of. " -Coach Ric Schafer the best they played against them all season. The squad did pull an up- set early in the season against highly ranked Lake Supe- rior, winning 5-4 in over- time. Big c o n - tributors were sophomore Jamie Ling, team leader in goals and assists, sophomore defensman Gary Gruber and senior captain Matt Osiecki. Osiecki ranked fourth among CCHA defenseman in goals scored. Coach Schafer also named se- nior goaltender Greg Louder, ranked eighth among CCHA goalkeepers with a 3.76 goals against average, as a contribu- tor. On any given night, 13-14 freshman and sophomores saw significant ice time. Ben Nelson, Brian McCarthy, Tim Harberts and Terry Lorenz were a few of the first year contributors Schafer mentioned. Through many hours of hard work and dedication, the Irish gained confidence in their ability to play with the top teams in college hockey. Se nior Captain Matt Osiecki passes the puck to teammate Jamie Ling. Ling led the squad in goals scored and assists while Osiecki was the fourth leading scorer among CCHA defensmen. Sports An Irish center faces off against Michigan at the Joyce ACC. The Irish played the Wolverines tough, but still lost 6- 1 . In the seasons final meeting between the two teams, an NCAA record crowd of 20,427 at The Palace Of Auburn Hills, Ml. Freshman defensman Ben Nelson and junior center John Rushin celebrate an Irish goal on home ice. Nelson lead the team with two game winning goals, while Rushin punished opponents with hard checking. Scoreboard ND OPP Waterloo Western Michigan Michigan Michigan State Michigan State Ohio State Miami (OH) Lake Superior Lake Superior Michigan Tech Alaska Fairbanks Lake Superior Illinois-Chicago Illinois-Chicago Lake Superior Ohio State Michigan Michigan Tech 4 4 2 1 3 1 5 1 5 5 1 6 2 1 5 3 6 3 3 13 3 1 2 3 4 6 4 6 2 4 2 2 4 Kent Kent Ferris State Ferris State Bowling Green Michigan Kent State Ohio State Michigan Miami (OH) Miami (OH) Western Michigan Western Michigan Bowling Green Michigan State Ferris State Illinois-Chicago Bowling Green ND OPP 5 4 2 6 2 1 3 3 1 2 5 1 2 1 8 4 4 6 5 3 10 1 6 3 3 3 3 6 6 4 8 1 3 2 1 HIGHLIGHTS: Earned Coach Schafer his 200th career victory and 100th victory as coach of the Irish Defeated top ranked Lake Supe- rior on their own ice 1993-94 Hockey Team members are front row; Coach Ric Schafer, Greg Louder, Troy Cusey , Brent Lamppa, Matt Osiecki, Cary Nemeth, John Rushin, Brent Lothrop and coach Tom Carroll. Middle row are manager Mike Cox, Chris Bales, Jay Matushak, Jamie Ling, Jeremy Coe, Davide Dal Grande, Brett Bruininks, Matt Bieck, Gary Gruber, Jamie Morshead, Wade Salzman, Manager Michele Klesta and assis- tant coach Andy Slaggert. Back row are Erik Berg, Terry Lorenz, Brian McCarthy, Bryan Welch, Ryan Thorton, Tim Herberts, Rob Bolton, Patrick Bellmore, Ben Nelson and Sean McAlister. Set an Attendence record for an NCAA game versus Michigan at the Palace of Auburn Hills, Ml Hockey Quarterback Kevin McDougal drops back with great pro- tection from his of- fensive line against Michigan State. The offensive line was led by Lombardi Award winner Aaron Taylor and All-American candidate Tim Ruddy. Scoreboard nole fan i saying thf callthemtf MienChai nalpassal Game oi landed han endzone ti was cam :e : c V Champion Itet - defeat wha the best ti 31-24.11 Northwestern Michigan Michigan St. Purdue Stanford Pittsburgh Brigham Young Southern California Navy Florida State Boston College Cotton Bowl Texas A M 24 2 The 1993 Football team members are front row; Kevin Pendergast. Brent Bozanski. LaShane Saddler, Aaron Taylor, Tim Ruddy, Bryant Young, Jeff Burris, Brian Meter, Adrian Jerrell and Clint Johnson. Second row are Anthony Peterson, Rob Leonard, Robert Hughes, Jason Beckwith, Jordan Halter, Lance Johnson, Brian Hamilton, Drew Marsh, Chris Parent! and Lake Dawson. Third rowareTodd Norman, Oscar McBride, Kevin McDougal, Greg Lane, Willie Clark, John Covington, Pete Bercich, Jim Flanigan, Dean Lytle, Oliver Gibson and Mike McGlinn. Fourth row are Tracy Graham, Mike Frascogna, Dan Farrell, Stefan Schroffner, Joe Carroll, Jeff Riney. Paul Failla, Jeremy Nau, Huntley Bakich, Mark Andrzejewski. Steve Armbruster, Jim Kordas and Justin Goheen. Fifth row are Leon Wallace, Germaine Holden, Greg Stec, John Taliaferro, Herbert Gibson, Ryan Leahy, Mark Zataveski, Ray Zellars. Jeremy Sample, Tim Klusas, Brian Baker, Chris Ham and Tom MacDonald. Six row are Renaldo Wynn, Brian Magee. Marcus Thorne, Bobby Taylor, Kevin Carretta, Ben Foos, Joe Babey. Mike McCullough. Reggie Fleurima, Shawn Wooden, Travis Davis.Mike Miller, Lee Becton and Charles Stafford. Seventh row are John Kouris, John Lynch, Dan McConnell, Joe Adent, Bill Wagasy, Wade Smith, David Quist, Paul Grasmanis. Dusty Zeigler, Jeremy Akers, Pete Chryplewicz, Will Lyell and Steve Misetic. Eighth row are trainers Kristen Lefere, Shannon Castellano and Nicole Egan; Derrick Mayes, Thomas Knight, Alton Maiden, Mark Monahan, Richard Rolle. Cliff Stroud; managers Pete O ' Reilly, Chris Duba and Kevin Salmon. Ninth row are coaches Bill Martinov, Jerry Schmidt, Tom Clements, Rick Minter, Joe Wessel, Keith Armstrong. Joe Moore; head coach Lou Holtz, Rev. James Riehle, coaches Skip Holtz, Mike Trgovac, Tony Yelovich; graduate assistant Greg Karpinsky; coach Earle Mosley; trainers Jim Berry and Jim Russ. Tenth row are coach Matt McGetti gan; trainer John Whitmer; managers Chris Matlock, Bro. John Campell and coach Greg Hudson. Sports With a Second place finish in the polls, the 1993 football team exemplified Irish Tradition Story by Jim Korczak As the Notre Dame Stadium announcer reads the Notre Dame starting line up for the November 13, 1993 match against Florida State, a Semi- nole fan is overheard saying " they should just call them the no names. " When Charlie Ward ' s fi- nal pass attempt of " The Game of the Century " landed harmlessly on the endzone turf, a banner was carried onto the field. No names become Champions. These " no names " went on to but they lost the war. The fol- lowing week, the number one Irish lost a heartbreaker to Bos- ton College, dropping them to fourth in the polls. Adding insult " I feel bad for the players and students. Criteria from the past should be used [to determine National Cham- pions]. " - Lou Moltz try were outraged and were hop- ing for justice on New Years Day, but the Irish felt robbed once again. Undefeated Ne- braska lost to Florida State, while unbeaten West Vir- ginia was manhandled by Florida. The Irish went on to defeat Texas A M 24- 21 in the Cotton Bowl. Notre Dame football fans felt they were number one. Precedent was on their side, as in 1989 Notre (continued on page!56) to injury, the Associated Press voted Florida State number one, defeat what many experts called just one week after losing to the best team in twenty years Notre Dame. 31-24. The Irish won the battle, Irish fans throughout the coun- Linebacker Pete Bercich celebrates af- ter a sack of the Michigan State quar- terback. Bercich started the Irish sea- son on the right foot with an interception for a touchdown on the first play of the season against Northwestern. Starting tailback Lee Becton cuts through the Northwestern line with ease. Becton finished the season by compiling an unprecedented seven consecutive 100 yard games. Football Underrated at the beginning of the season,the Irish eventually gained well-earned Dame defeated number one Colorado, but Miami was given the Championship. The reason given Miami had defeated Notre Dame late in the season in head to head competition. Sound fa- miliar? " Being Catholic hurt Notre Dame, " com- " mented Coach Lou Holtz. " After 1989, there is no excuse. There is a lot of bias out there against Notre Dame. I just feel bad for the players and students. Crite- ria in the past should be used. " Many speculated that after consecutive second place fin- ishes, it was time for Florida State coach Bobby Boudin to win the Big One. " Boudin never finished second after beating the number one team, " responds When you play at Notre Dame, people respect you. . . If you are from Notre Dame, people expect more. -Pete Berclch Holtz. The season started with some question marks. Freshman quarterback Ron Powlus was scheduled to start at quarter- back against Northwestern, but a broken shoulder kept him out of the action for the entire sea- son. Senior Kevin McDougal and junior Paul Failla were 1 a and Ib respectively en- tering the season, but McDougal started all but the CISC game. " Kevin did a beautiful job. He is one of the special stories in the Tradition of Notre Dame Football, " says Holtz. Starting the season (continued on page 159) Left guard Mark Zataveski looks for an open field block on an unsuspecting Cardinal defender. Zataveski started 1 of the 1 2 Irish games. 1993 Football File Highlights Finished with a second place ranking in both the Asociated Press and the Coaches Polls Beat number one Florida State in " The Game of the Century " Captured the Cotton Bowl Trophy with a 24-21 victory over Texas A M Tailback Lee Becton rushed forever 1 ,000 yards, including seven straight 100 yard games Aaron Taylor captured the Lombard! Award as lineman of the year Jeff Burris captured All-American honors as well as ABC ' s defensive player of the year Bryant Young, Bobby Taylor, Aaron Tay- lor, Tim Ruddy, Ray Zellars, Lee Becton, Lake Dawson, Justin Goheen, Greg Lane, Kevin McDougal and Todd Norman cap- tured All-American awards McDougal established career records in pass completion percentage, passing effi- ciency rating and passing yards per attempt for Irish quarterbacks Quarterback Paul Failla hands off to fullback Dean Lytle on a fourth and short situation in the final quarter against Stanford. The Irish demolished The Cardinal 48-20 at Stanford. Sports Lake Dawson salutes the Irish faithful fans in traditional Irish style. The play- ers were overwelmed by the support of the fans that packed the endzone seats of Stanford Stadium. John Covington congratulates Bobby Taylor for breaking up a touchdown pass intended for Stanford ' s primary receiver, Justin Armour. Football All -American free saftey Jeff Burris dashes into the endzone against GSC. Burris started on the defense as a saftey but also ran the ball in the offense ' s goaline triple back set. Burris was named the ABC Sports Defensive Player of the Year and also voted by his teammates the Motre Dame Monogram Club MVP. Defensive end Thomas Knight forces Florida State Quarterback Charlie Ward to throw an interception right into the waiting hands of strong saftey John Covington. The Irish secondary gave Ward problems all day in route to a 3 1 -24 victory which gave the Irish the number one ranking in both the Coaches and Associated Press polls. Sports Led by a class of unlikely heros, the Football team marched onward to Sctojy Story by Jim Korczak photo by Matt Cashore ranked seventh in the polls, a lackluster victory over North- western dropped them to 1 1th. " People over penalize Notre Dame, " commented Holtz. Regardless of what the experts said, this team did not give up. It was on to Ann Arbor to face the number three ranked Michigan Wolverines. A 56-yard punt return by Michael Miller for a touchdown helped the Irish capture the lead in the first half. A half ending 65-yard drive capped of by a McDougal run created a 25-10 halftime lead. They held on to win 28-24 and move up to number four. Despite huge victories over Stanford, Pittsburgh and BYG, Holtz maintained that the team " I didn ' t think it was that close. . . We made it close. " -Lou Holtz on the Florida State victory was not playing great football. Not until CISC week did Holtz change his tune. " I saw us get- ting better. In the Stanford game we showed continuity and con- fidence. I didn ' t know if we would struggle [going into a game]. " Holtz ' s confidence going into the CISC game paid off. The Irish showed the Tro- jans and coach John Robinson just who the dominant team was in a 31-13 clobbering. Robinson had promised the Trojan faithful a vic- tory, telling them they could bet the mortgage on it. The victory was the 1 1th in a row against CISC. Irish fans received a scare against Navy. On a rainy day in Philadelphia ' s (continued on page 160) The number 1 sign erected atop Grace Hall stood alight for the five days the Irish were the top ranked team in the nation. Hundreds of students came out for the lighting ceremony the Monday the polls came out. Freshman tailback Randy Kinder darts towards the endzone against Pittsburgh. Kinder headed a freshmen running core including Robert Farmer and Marc Edwards. Football In Dallas, a determined Irish team left Texas A M seeing ; I ' Tr T T f Veteran Stadium, the Midship- man took a lead to the locker room at the half. Notre Dame did not play well in the rain, as was evident in the 17-0 victory over Purdue. In that game, the Boilermakers outplayed the Irish for most of the game. They were lucky to escape West Lafayette with a vic- tory. With all of the hype sur- rounding the Florida State match-up the following week, the players may overlooked Navy. But they came out firing in the second half, scoring a season high 58 points in the four quarters. After finishing off Navy 58-27, Holtz set his sights on Florida State. Going into the November 13 match-up, the Seminoles were ranked one, the Irish two. The " Game of the Century " was sup- The one big thing you learn about Notre Dame right away is that there are always great players here. -Kevin McDougal have posed to decide the National Championship. The Seminoles came to town in arrogant fash- ion, claiming they knew noth- ing of Irish tradition. Many Florida State players predicted a huge victory. set. The eyes of the nation looked on to South Bend as the most hyped game in history grew near. Notre Dame Sta- dium brimed with excitment for the open- ing kick-off. The Semi- noies struck first halfway through the first quarter. The Irish then scored 24 unanswered points and took a 24-14 lead into the fourth quarter. Holtz became conservative, relying on (continued on page 163) Kevin McDougal takes the snap from center in the Cotton Bowl. McDougal scored the first touchdown on an option play around the right end. photos by Matt Cashore Sports Oliver Gibson, Thomas Knight and Bryant Young celebrate a sack on the Texas A M quarterback. The front line did a good job in harnessing the potent Aggie running game. Willie Clark scores on an eight yard touchdown run against Stanford. Clark carried 1 1 times for 34 yards against the Cardinal. Clint Johnson handles a kickoff during the Irish ' s 24-21 victory in the Cotton Bowl. Johnson led the team in kickoff re- turns and had a 1 00 yard return against Stanford. Mike Miller breaks free on a key punt return late in the game. Miller ' s run put the Irish in position for the game winning field goal. Miller finished with the best yards per catch average on the squad at 21.7. Football his deter Hie Sera t " n Noted Wooden A a-:: I MKIUl The Fullback Ray Zellars runs through a huge hole created by the Offensive line against Boston College. Zellars started at full- back the entire year and helped the Irish establish a virtually unstoppable ground game. Quarterback Kevin McDougal runs the option to perfection against the Eagles of Boston College. The option attack worked well for the Irish com- bining McDougal and tailback Lee Becton ' s speed with fullback Ray Zellars ' s power. Sports The entire Boston College team celebrates their final seconds upset of the number one ranked Irish. A Notre Dame player lies in disbelief as hopes of a National Championship sail through the uprights. With unexpected victories over Florida State and Michigan, the Irish finished his defense to hold the lead. The Seminoles failed to convert with six seconds left from the Notre Dame 14 yard line. Shawn Wooden batted down the final Ward pass and the Irish were number one. " The season closer against Boston College CIS was supposed to be mere formality, but the Eagles scored ten unanswered points to start off the game and took a 24-14 halftime lead. With 11:13 left in regulation, Boston College took a 38-17 lead. The Irish, led by McDougal, orchestrated an amazing come- back. With 1:09 remaining, Lake Dawson scored and Kevin Pendergast ' s point after gave them the first lead of the game at 39-38. But BC quarterback Glen Foley created a drive of his own, set- Rankings don ' t concern until the final run at the end of the season. " -Lou Moltz ting up a last second field goal. Final score: 4 1-39. The Irish fell to number four. The Bowl coalition set up a Cotton Bowl rematch on New Years Day with Texas A M. In a close game, Pendergast ' s field goal in the fourth quarter gave No tre Dame a 24-21 victory and the number two ranking. In a season which few pre- dicted success, the 1993 team surprised many. A group of overachievers laid the groundwork for a restructuring of NCAA post season play. With a second place finish and an 11-1 record, they in- sured their place in Irish tradition. Kicker Kevin Pendergast is lifted in cel- ebration after kicking the extra point to take the lead in the Boston College game. Pendergast also kicked the game winning field goal in the Cotton Bowl to defeat Texas A M. Tight end Oscar McBride attempts to avoid a tackle after catching a pass from quarterback Kevin McDougal. The Irish offense orchestrated their greatest come- back of the year against Boston College, only to lose in the final five seconds. Football Through hours of hard work and dedication, student managers and trainers prove they are an athletic team ' s Lifcb Notre Dame ' s student man- agers and trainers typically log between twenty and thirty hours a week, displaying a dedication which engenders a certain amount of dependence in their professional counterparts. " Without the stu- dents, we could not do what we do, " said Head Athletic Trainer Jim Russ. Trainers help the staff members deal with the problems of all ath- letes in the twenty-five varsity sports. They help by treating injuries, taping ankles and wrists, and helping team doc- tors when a player is injured. When they arrive in August for football drills, the trainers go through a day and a half of medical seminars. Then they endure the same grueling sched- ule the football team does. The student managers ar- rive early in August as well. " Without the students, we could not do what we do " - Jim Russ, Mead Athletic Trainer They go to practice between 12:30 and 2:30 to solve any problems with a player ' s equip- ment and to set up the locker room and practice fields. Then they make sure the position coaches have the equipment they need. They chart statistics for the coaching staff during both practices and games. Be- fore home and away games, student managers frequently stay at the stadium until 2 a.m. painting helmets. They also prepare the team ' s equipment and make sure the stadium locker room is in order for Sat- urday morning. The managers work behind the scenes, ensuring that the football team is ready every Saturday. Together, the student man- agers and trainers dedicate long hours helping their respective athletic teams to victory. They truly are the lifeblood of the Notre Dame sports program. Making sure that the headsets function properly is just one of a manager ' s many game day duties. Taping ankles is only one thing trainers learn during their day and a half long medical seminars each year. They deal primarily with prevention, treatment, and rehabilitation of injuries for athletes in all varsity sports. Sports A manager ' s job is to care for equip- ment. They take extra gear to every game to replace any damaged equipmnet. 1993 ' Senior Managers (from left): Pe- ter O ' Reily, personnel! manager; Kevin Salmon, head manager; Christopher Dula, equipment manager. 1993 Junior Managers: Front row (from left): Chris Androski, Jamie DeMaria, 1993 Student Trainers: Front Row (from left): Kristen Lefere, Michelle Hiigli, Mary Sarah Archambeault, Kim Kline, Christina Glorioso, Kimberly Orga, Kristin Therese Kraft, Jeanne-Marie McElroy, Julie Mayglothling, Shannon Castellano. Lechner, Brian Fisher, Justin Caulfield. Back row: Jorge Rodriguez, Ryan Back row: Nicole Egan, Dan McKenna, Ryan Perras, Mike O ' Malley, Pat Flanagan, Nesselhuf, Chris Wolf, Joe Tsombanidis, Dave Crawford, Brian Koluch, Pat Pere Letherman, Suzanne Power. Not pictured: Steve Dunn, Jean Schlafly. Braley, Mark Hart, Steve Dalton, Kevin McAward. Student Managers Trainers Cheerleading squad proves it has Story by Sondra Rekuc and Tara Higgins Many people do not see cheerleaders as athletes. They are performers who are lucky enough to get on the field during football games to smile and cheer. It is easy to , overlook the strength and agility it takes to do back flips and hold a woman in a stunt above one ' s head. People in the stands only see the results of over ten hours of practice per week in the timed dance move- ments. After the hours devoted to pep rallies, games, travelling, and practices, the squad must find time left in their schedules to study and pursue their other interests. Their majors this year ranged from aerospace engi- neering and biochemistry to ac- " fill the work and dedi cation pay off on Satur day [in front of the crowd]. " - Sondra Rekuc counting and pre-med. Selection for the squad in- volves a three day tryout, pre- ceded by weeks of preparation. The competition is stiff; even returning members must face tryouts each year. Once they make the squad, they are ex- pected to begin practice right away in order to perform for the first time at the spring Blue and Gold game. The cheerleaders return to South Bend weeks before school begins to prepare for the first games. In addition to cheering at every football game, this year ' s cheerleading squad also performed for the Logan Center before the CISC game and participated in the Rudy premiere. Dana Beltrondo leads off the " Go ND " cheer. The squad used these cheers to keep the crowd involved with the game during time outs. Leprechaun Andy Budzinski completes a push-up after an Irish touchdown. The Irish kept him busy, racking up 44 points against Pittsburg. In preperation for the season, Budzinski did hundreds of push-ups to strengthen his arms. .. Sports Sondra Rekuc smiles brightly as she cheers for another Irish touchdown against Michigan State. The smiling faces of all the cheerleaders kept the student section entertained for all home games. Clement Yoo and Ryan Roberts lead the football team onto the field with the ND Alumni Association flag. The flag ' s enormous size requires two people to carry it. The 1993 Cheerleaders are front row; Stephanie Walker, Jennifer Durso, Sondra Rekuc, Rebecca Pinkley, Dana Beltrondo, Amy Pikal, Julie Radca. Backrow; Robert Arguello, Clement Yoo, Ryan Roberts, Corey Spence, Matthew Metz, Michael Mugavero, Tracy Ellis and Andy Budzinski.Not pictured are Chad Huebner, Darin Sipe, Kim Chavez, Kelley Cole, Carolyn Ligas, Rick Westenberg and Jaime Glover (leprechaun). Cheerleading Though such enjoyable moments were rare this year, Marcus Hughes shows why he is one of the building blocks upon which Coach MacLeod hopes to build his team. feel EM Biuinsare six, twen soaring tti just as :-;- ofectasy- tothecou fenelag Lf later Lan Scoreboard Valparaiso Boston College San Diego Indiana Southern Cal Arizona Chaminade Texas Fordham Kentucky La Salle Missouri Duquesne St. Bonaventure Manhatten Loyola(lllinois) Duke Providence Northridge CJCLA Georgia Butler Hofstra 82 64 79 94 72 60 59 81 77 63 57 50 58 72 75 76 79 88 57 76 53 101 75 98 78 89 45 84 84 73 75 68 57 70 74 82 58 63 85 67 63 Marquette DePaul North Carolina Louisville Loyola(lllinois) Dayton 68 63 71 82 66 72 OPP 58 58 80 85 64 66 Back Row( left to right) : assistant strength coach Bill Ma rtinov, manager R.J. Nicolosi, assistant coach Fran McCaffery, head coach John MacLeod, Pete Miller, Pat Keaney , Matt Qotsch, Marcus Hughes, Sean Ryan, Admore White, assistant coach Parker Laketa, assistant coach Jimmy Black, trainer Skip Meyer.manager Mike Sullivan.Front Row(left to right): Jason Williams, Ryan Hoover, Jon Ross, Brooks Boyer, Monty Williams, Carl Cozen, Joe Ross, Keith Kurowski, Lamarr Justice, Billy Taylor. Sports Through tough times and rough landings, the men ' s basketball team continues There were twenty- seven ticks left on the clock; his feet leave the floor. All of the players from the fourth ranked Bruins are behind him. Twenty- six, twenty-five he ' s soaring through the air. At twenty-four seconds he unleashes his mighty strength, slamming--no- -crushing the ball through the hoop. The ball ex- plodes through the net just as the wall of sounds screams almost of ectasy from the crowd fall to the court. Mighty Monty has done it again. Less than ten seconds later Lamarr Justice throws down his rendition of William ' s dunk and with a Keith Kurowski layup the magnificent upset is complete. Parents leave their kids to the fates and rush the " We have character, and character endures. Charac- ter keeps coming back. " Head Coach John MacLeod floor, wanting to obliterate the painful remembrance of losses to St. Bonaventure, Loyola, and LaSalle. The Irish are ten wins and fourteen losses into the sea- son, with two games left to go. Those ten wins include an open- ing day win over Valpraiso in which Monty Williams compiled forty-two points. Other wins include San Diego, Caminade, Fordham, twenty-fifth ranked Mis- souri, Northridge, (JCLA, and Georgia. The losses include close match ups with Duke, Providence, North Carolina, and an overtime loss to Louis- ville. The losses, how- ever also include LaSalle St. Bonaventure and Butler. Matt Qotsch takes it to the basket while two Trojans watch. This kind of aggres- siveness is what Coach MacLeod wants from his freshmen. Story by Bill Sieger This Lamarr Justice slam came just moments before a raucus mob of Irish fans stormed the court and a dejected Bruins team left it in bewilderment. Men ' s Basketball Monty Williams overcame adversity to become a team In a season filled with frus- trations and disappointments, one player found his niche among the great athletes of col- lege basketball. In September of 1990, Monty Willians was told he had a heart disease which was po- tentially life threatening. He was advised to let the sport go, to forget about basketball. Two years later, he laced up his high tops and led an Irish team to a 9- 18 record. Another season has revealed a new set of problems for John MacLeod and the Irish. However, the players have never stopped fighting, and their de- termination can be seen as the result of the leadership provided and understood how they feel when they aren ' t given the min- utes they want. This has made Williams more of a team player, one who feels he can look with confi- If we have a shot at the by Monty Williams. In the summer of 1993, Williams competed as a mem- ber of the USA Basketball un- der-22 National Team. He was r e garded defense cnd With d ChanCC tO Will, stopper on the team, but aver- aged only 13 minutes a game. Although these reduced minutes kept Williams on the bench, they also taught him a lesson. He gained new respect for his Irish teammates hc ba| , Monty William ' s hands. - Coach John MacLeod dence to his team- mates during game time. The 1993- 94 season definitely had its ups and downs. However, a two- point loss to Duke at Durham showed the potential of the Irish to compete among the finest Head coach John MacLeod directs his team from the sidelines. Under MacLeod ' s guidence, the Irish upset fourth ranked GCLA, and Missouri and also played a tough game against Duke. Sophomore guard Ryan Hoover spots up for a long range jump shot against Valparaiso. Hoover ' s spunky play helped keep the Irish in many ball games. Story by David Treacy Photos by Matt Cashore teams in College basketball. Williams ' team leading averages in scoring and rebounding rank among the Irish greats and his persistent effort kept the Irish in countless games. Although Monty has com- peted in his final season for Notre Dame, he has left his mark. The team learned a lot from Will- iams, just as he has learned from them. In the professional ranks, college accomplishments don ' t sink free throws. But Wil- liams, the leader, will have many fans pulling for him. Williams will play the game with the knowledge that he can com- pete with the best athletes in basketball. ' -- r 4 I Sports Senior Monty Williams squares up to attempt a freethrow. Williams led the Irish in nu- merous categories, includ- ing scoring, and is expected to be an MBA lottery pick. Men ' s Basketball Jason Williams scoots by a Manhattan defender for an easy layup. Jason Williams came off the bench in some crucial situatons throughout the sea- son. Monty Williams hustles after a loose ball while a Loyola defender grabs him in a vain attempt to slow him down. 1993-94 Men ' s Basketball File HIGHLIGHTS: The Irish defeated CICLA on the twentieth aniversary of their victory which broke (JCLA ' s NCAA record 88 game winning streak. Ryan Hoover breaks the Irish record for consecutive free throws made by going 40 for 40 over a fourteen game streak including two ten for ten outings against Missouri and Georgia. The Irish defeated 25 Missouri 77 to 73 on January 12 to knock them from the AP Top 25. On January 26 the Irish came within two points of 2 Duke beginning a series of close games with top 25 teams. Monty Williams scores a career high 42 points against Valparaiso in the season opener. The Irish defeated another AP top 25 team when they beat then 22 Marquette 68 to 58 on their home floor. The Irish played the NCAA ' s seventh toughest schedule this year, including games against North Carolina, Duke, Missouri, Providence and Kentucky. Sports The men ' s basketball team has demonstrated that it still has spirit by Story by Bill Sieger A six game losing streak, with losses including Duquesne and Duke, was broken with back to back victories over (JCLA and Georgia. Coach t , John MacLeod com- mented, " It ' s really something to see noise and laughter in the locker room for a change. " These are the mo- ments which will stick out in our memory when we think back through the good times and the bad of this bas- ketball season. The victories over (JCLA, Missouri, and Geor- gia, and the near misses against Duke, Providence, and Louis- ville, will all blend together into four years of Irish basketball. " If we stay focused. ..we can play as hard as any team in the country " - Team Captain Monty Williams The images and flashes of bril- liance will remain: Monty Will- iams dunking or dominating the boards, Ryan Hoover hitting a three or breaking a full-court press, Pete Miller out hustling everyone on the court. Joe Ross going back door on Duke for an easy lay-in. Plays like Jon Ross behind Cherokee Parks, pushing as hard as he can to get Parks out of the post. Lamarr Justice making a lightning bounce pass to Monty or Joe Ross for an easy two. A season of adversity didn ' t stop the true Irish spirit from shin- ing trough. Ryan Hoover attempts a shot against -] North Carolina. Hoover and Monty Williams led the Irish to a near upset. Keith Kurowski begins to drive the lane. The Irish were much more effective this year when they attacked defences. Men ' s Basketball In reaching the NCAA Elite Eight, the ND Women ' s Volleyball team showed competitors their Achieving their most successful outcome in the program ' s history, the Notre Dame women ' s volleyball team advanced to the Mideast Re- gional Championship, finishing with an astounding record of 27-8. Other accomplishments included winning the MCC regu- lar-season and tournament titles for the third consecutive year, reaching a school-record No. 1 1 ranking in the AVCA poll, and maintaining its top 20 rank- ing throughout the season. These achievements fulfilled the preseason prediction made by head coach Debbie Brown: " 1 fully anticipate by the end of this season we ' ll be even better than we were at the end of last season. " In her third season with the Irish, Brown continued her standard of excellence, as she was again named Mideast Region and MCC Coach of the Year. The regular season, during which the Irish played 20 NCAA Tournament teams, was highlighted by upsets over 3rd- ranked Nebraska and 4th- ranked Illinois. After receiving " Our success was due to a total team effort, the great camaraderie, and the qual- ity of the coaching staff. " - Senior Janelle Karlan a Ist-round by e in the Tourna- ment, ND defeated No. 8 Ne- braska once again, followed by an excruciatingly long 3-hour match against Minne- s o t a . Trailing 12-1 1 in the fifth game, juniors Christy Peters and Nicole Coates combined for ND ' s final four points with two kills each. In the next round, the Irish fell to Penn State, ending the season within one match of advancing to the Story by Jeanne Navagh Photos by Matt Ca shore Final Four. The team was com- posed of a unique mixture of personalities as well as talents, with each member contributing " 100% effort all the time " ac- cording to senior co-captain Janelle Karlan. The high stan- dard of talent on the team was demonstrated by the fact that five different players were all- tournament selections at least once during the season. Al- though four members of this year ' s stellar team will be lost to graduation, nine members will be returning, including five standout freshmen, to continue the winning tradition. Karlan, this year ' s co-captain M|||ilBl!Hor one of her teammates. st seasons -came ND ' s all-time assist leader and games played at the MCC Tournament. She holds the top two of the top four single-season assist records. Sports Freshman Jenny Birkner dives for a dig. In her first year with the Irish, Birker started all 35 matches and recorded a team-high .833 hitting percentage against Michigan. She was also selected to the MCC All-Newcomer Team and was chosen MCC Newcomer of the Year. Senior Molly Stark skies over the net to block an opponent ' s hit. Stark was a very powerful blocker for the Irish, turning in season-bests in all three defensive categories - solo blocks, block assists, and total blocks. Valparaiso Kentucky Indiana Louisville Washington Illinois Long Beach State Cal. St. Northridge William and Mary New Mexico Santa Clara S.W. Missouri State [Nebraska DePaul Western Michigan Illinois State Michigan Kent State Northern Arizona Arizona State Arizona Butler Evansville Front Row: Trainer Mary Kay McGinnis, Nicole Coates, Janelle Karlan, Julie Harris, Molly Stark, Dyan Boulac, Christy Peters Back Row: Assistant Coach Devin Scruggs, Assistant Coach Steve Schlick, Kristina Ervin, Shannon Tuttle, Laura Reckmeyer, Jennifer Briggs, Jenny Birkner, Brett Hensel, Head Coach Debbie Brown, Manager Amy Schenkel HIGHLIGHTS: Advanced to the NCAA Tournament ' s elite eight Finished the season ranked 16th in the nation Won the MCC regular-season and tour- nament titles without a loss Compiled a career 83-26 record for Coach Brown, making her the winningest coach in ND history Set several team records: 22 consecuti- ve wins; an average 1 5.52 kills per game, and played the longest match in history against Minnesota Volleyball Senior Tootle Jones plays tight defense on her opponent. She led the Irish in rebounding four times this season, in- cluding three straight at the end of De- cember. Letitia Bowen uses her strength inside to put up a shot off the glass. The Junior forward led the team in rebounding nine times this season. COMB would ix western i thetreiTi the Irish team ha MO talent ar theuppe to be a Irish, wf 1993-94 Women ' s Basketball File Scoreboard Illinois-Chicago Marquette Wisconsin Brown Purdue Seton Hall LSU Temple Georgetown Old Dominion Dayton Tennessee DePaul LaSalle Evansville Butler Xavier Detroit Mercy Loyola Butler Evansville ND OPP 93 50 90 76 77 55 58 54 59 66 55 62 82 80 83 51 83 62 67 76 63 55 70 105 77 63 92 73 93 48 62 65 72 58 80 67 81 66 82 80 89 62 Front row: Susie Atchinson, Jenny Layden, Tootie Jones, Kristin Knapp, Kara Leary, Sherri Orlosky, Andrea Alexander, Jeannine Augustin. Back row: manager Glen Cassidy, athletic trainer Carole Banda, graduate assistant coach Karen Robinson, assis- tant coach Sandy Botham, Beth Morgan, Stacy Fields, Letitia Bowen, Katryna Qaither, Roseanne Bohman, Carey Poor, assis- tant coach John Sutherland, strength coach Robin Turman, Head Coach Muffet McGraw. Sports At the top of the MCC, the women ' s basketball team is causing some Although the preseason Coaches ' Poll predicted Xavier would be at the top of the Mid- western Collegiate Conference, the tremendous work ethic of the Irish women ' s basketball team has put them a top the MCC. The combination of young talent and determination from the upperclassmen has proven to be a favorable mix for the Irish, who have already won more games than they did in either of the previous two sea- sons. " We have great senior lead- ership, a lot more talent this year, great depth, we play bet- ter defense and the frosh have made a big contribution, " ac- cording to Head Coach Muffet McGraw, who is now in her sev- enth year at Notre Dame. After beginning the season with an encour- aging 4-0 record , Notre Dame attitude Of the tCQm IS dropped its next two games to Purdue and Seton Hall. However, they rebounded from these losses with an impressive 2-point win over LSCI, followed by two vic- tories over Temple and Georgetown. A loss to Butler proved to be a quick reality check for the team, who went on a five-game winning streak to bring their record to an impres- sive 16- 5. Dur- ing this time, Notre Dame demonstrated its diversity and depth by getting key performances from a num- ber of players. However, junior Letitia Bowen stood out among ' We have good chemistry, good leadership, and the great. " -Head coach Muffet McGraw the stars, grabbing the most re- bounds in four of the five games. Also, senior Sherri Orlosky played exceptionally well by putting in a solid effort with a team-high eight rebounds and 19 points in the victory over Evansville. The most exciting part of the series was an 82-80 win over conference rival But- ler. Once again Bowen came through for the Irish with a last- second shot to ice the win. The team won the MCC conference crown and qualified for the NCAA Tournament. Un- fortunately, they lost to visiting Minnesota in the first round. Jeannine Augustin leads the breakaway after making a steal against Evansville. The freshman played quality minutes offensively in the point guard position as well as tenacious defense. Women ' s Basketball After a mediocre season last year, this year ' s unique mix has proved it can Many experts believed that without a standout leader, this year ' s women ' s basketball team would have had a hard time adjusting. However, their abil- ity to play as a team says a lot about the nature of the women and their unified approach to the season. With five seniors providing excellent leadership, the team was able to establish its goals immediately. Andrea Alexander was the catalyst in a win over Xavier, scoring a quick seven points. Senior Tootie Jones has recorded three straight games as the top rebounder for the Irish. As the emotional spark, Kristin Knapp encouraged team unity by leading through ex- ample. In the backcourt, Kara Leary was the offensive coordi- nator, ranked sixth on the ca- reer best list with 262 assists and leads " We are much more versa- t h e team with 49 steals. The fifth senior on the team is sharp-shooting Sherri Orlosky, who is the leader in career three-pointers and played in her 1 1 Oth career game to take over ninth place in that category. tile this season. We have players that can play a number of positions. " -Senior Kara Leary Although Letitia Bowen is the only junior on the team, she has made an impact with 664 rebounds to put her sixth on the career list. Sopho- mores Susan Atehhson and Jenny Layden have both come off the bench to provide a lot of depth in the guard position. Forward Carey Poor took over the career mark for free-throw percentage at 8 1 .5%, while grab- tory by Jeanne Navagh bing the most rebounds against LSU. The four rookies this season have proved that they can play in the big league. Jeannine Augustin frequently sparks the Irish with her quick defense and ball-handling ability. Roseanne Bohman is an effective member of the front line, since she has the ability to dominate inside. Another freshman forward is Katryna Gaither, who leads the Irish with 18 blocks so far this season. Beth Morgan was the leading scorer ten times and scored 20 points or more in seven games. She could be- come only the third freshman to lead the Irish in scoring. Junior Letitia Bowen prevents her opponent from driving to the basket. Bowen is only the second player in Irish history to eclipse the 650 rebound plateau during her third season. Sports ttet they can play ! Jeannine ability. Roseanne effective member IK, since she has tainate inside. nman forward is sr. who leads the blocks so far this Morgan was the y ten times and Mits ot more in . She could be- ' third freshman to in scoring. Senior Kristin Knapp directs the offense from the top of the key. As one of five seniors, Knapp helped provide the lead- ership and experience every successful team needs. Beth Morgan shoots a three-pointer against Evansville. In that game, Mor- gan led the Irish in scoring with 21 points, as she did on nine other occa- sions. 1993-94 Women ' s Basketball File HIGHLIGHTS: Won the Brown Power Bar Invitational with wins over Wisconsin and Brown. Coach McGraw became the winningest coach at Notre Dame with over 200 career wins. Kara Leary, Sherri Orlosky, and Carey Poor were each nomi- nated for Academic Ail-Ameri- can Honors. Sherri Orlosky became the career leader in three-point goals with her 66th career " trey . " Letitia Bowen was selected to the first-team Midwestern Col- legiate Conference preseason team while Beth Morgan was named to the league ' s second team. The Irish shot an astounding 69 percent in the first half of play against Temple. Won back-to-back games scoring 90+ points for the first time in Notre Dame women ' s basketball history. Notre Dame ' s five-game win streak is the longest since a five-game streak during the 1991 -92 season. The last time Notre Dame put together four straight games with 80+ points was during the 1988-89 season. The Irish ' s six wins in both the months of December and Janu- ary mark the first time they have posted back-to-back months with six or more wins since January of 1992. Women ' s Basketball Monica Wagner scores a point on an opponent dur- ing a match at the JACC. The women ' s fencing team completed the ma- jority of their season un- defeated and looked foward to a high seed in the NCAA Tournament. onceag sivenur quarter going I Hie I teamcc Claude! Doughs posting The I succes Gallagh ' Ashley! Gallaghi victories ' Mai Gallaghi M allfiitui 1993-94 Women ' s Fencing File Scoreboard 1993-94 Women ' s Fencing Team ND OPP ND OPP Lawrence 15 1 St. John ' s 11 5 Kim Arndt Danelle Girardi Northwestern 1 6 Rutgers 14 2 Elizabeth Caruso Mindi Kalogera Chicago 10 6 North Carolina 14 2 Claudette de Bruin Maria Panyi Michigan 15 1 Michigan St 14 2 San Diego St 14 2 Brandeis Air Force Princeton 13 3 13 3 1 1 5 Corinne Dougherty Marit Fischer hoelle Ries Ashley Shannon Long Beach St 160 NYU 15 1 Maura Gallagher Amy Sromek James Madison 10 6 Harvard 14 1 Dinamarie Garcia Monica Wagner Michigan St 15 1 Cornell 12 4 Wayne St 115 Detroit Mercy 1 6 Michigan 15 1 Columbia 1 1 5 HIGHLIGHTS: Undefeated through the first 22 matches of the season " Finished with 4 fencers compling 40 or more victories Won the NCAA National Championship Defeated defending champion Columbia 11-5 at St. Corinne Dougherty went undefeated through her first 23 John ' s matches Won all 16 individual matches against 3 opponents Swept the Fall Fencing Festival at Notre Dame in the foil during match play team competition Sports National Champion Fencing Team bombards its opponents with their The women ' s fencing team once again posted very impres- sive numbers through the three quarter mark of the season, going 22-0. The team was lead by a foil team consisting of Kim Arndt, Claudette de Bruin, Corinne Dougherty and Maria Panyi each posting 40 or more victories. The Epee squad also found success, led by Maura Gallagher, Mairit Fischer, and Ashley Shannon. Fischer and Gallagher posted 25 or more victories. " Marit Fischer, Maura Gallagher and Ashley Shannon are really setting an example for all future Notre Dame epee teams to follow, " commented Coach Yves Auriol. The only disappointment for the team was a weather cancel- lation of a match with Pennsyl- " As a team, we definitely proved we are among the tops of the Midwest. " -Coach Yves Aciriol van William and Mary, Temple and Penn State. This match would have been the toughest competition the team faced given their current schedule and the greatest test of their undefeated record. Competing in their own Fall Festival, the team cruised past the competition, defeating Lawrence, Michigan State, Northwestern, Chicago, and Michigan. I n t h e spring p o r - tion of t h e sea- son, t h e team began by defeating Long Beach State, James Madison, San Di- ego State, Temple, Air Force, and North Carolina at the North- western Open. Irish fencer Maura Gallagher lunges at an opponent during a home meet at a JACC. Gallagher, a member of the epee squad compiled a 31-8 record through three quarters of the season. Also in the spring, the Irish defeated Wayne State, Detroit Mercy and Michigan at Wayne State. After the match Auriol commented, " As a team, we definitely proved we are among the tops of the Midwest. " One of the biggest boosts to the program was the defeat of Columbia, last years NCAA champion. Maria Panyi went 11-0 on the day to boost the Irish. In one of their best seasons ever, the women ' s fencing team showed the rest of the country they were a powerful force in the realm of fencing. Women ' s Fencing Fencers become National Champions, demonstrating that ND is JH |H . JMffjj H V I E HB I HHHHHIiiiH B B I BB fm 1 1 II 1 . Story by Jennifer Schutzenhofer Photos by Matt Cashore The Notre Dame Men ' s Fenc - ing Team boasted an undefeated season. Although fencing is traditionally an individual sport, this Notre Dame team set a new precedent for the 1994 season. According to Senior tri-captain Rian Girard, " The fencers have shown a lot of unity and team effort. It really feels like this could be the year we finally put everything to- gether to win the National Championship! " ND must qualify all four squads to win the National Championship. 1985 marks the last time this oc- curred, but prospects appear quite promising this season. The team crushed Columbia Uni- versity, the defending national champions. They remained un- defeated after two road trips to " With such unity, this could be the year we finally win the National Championship. " - Tri-captain Rian Girard the East Coast, as well, against major competitors. Besides the increased team unity, the addi- tion of Assistant Coach Ed Baquer, former All-American and ' 92 Notre Dame graduate, has been a tremendous asset to the fencers. The future looks bright for Notre Dame duelists. Junior epeeist, Rakesh Patel, has really blossomed this year and joined the trav- eling team. Two fresh- man recruits, Jeremy Siek and Bill Lester, show serious potential in foil and sabre, respectively. With at least two strong returning fencers in each weapon, men ' s fencing can look forward to a positive season. Senior tri-captain Chris Hajnik waits on guard for his opponent. Hajnik fenced sabre as part of the traveling team this Junior foil fencer Stan Brunner is clear- ing his opponents blade to make an attack. Brunner won this bout against a Michigan State Fencer at the home meet in November. A W Sports Senior tri-captain Rian Qirard attempts to parry in a defensive move against his Michigan State opponent. Although Girard fenced Epee this year, he captained the Sabre Squad. Junior Jordan Maggio pauses for a moment between bouts. Maggio was one of four men on the traveling Foil team for the 1994 season. 1993-94 Men ' s Fencing File Scoreboard ND OPP 1993-94 Men ' s Fencing Team Jason Arnold Gregory Hicks Lawrence 21 6 Bernard Baez William Lester Northwestern 14 13 Greg Bannon Jordan Maggio Chicago 19 8 Stanton Brunner Joseph Monahan Michigan 20 7 Paul Capobianco Michael O ' Malley Michigan State 19 8 Brice Dille Rakesh Patel San Diego State 19 8 Dan Eklund Conor Power Long Beach State 18 9 Angel Galinanes Jeremy Siek Michigan State 18 9 Rian Girard Jeffery Wartgow Wayne State 16 1 1 Hugo Guevara Gregorz Wozniak Detroit Mercy 25 2 Chris Hajnik Michigan 23 4 Columbis 16 ] ] St. John ' s 15 12 Rutgers 22 5 North Carolina 16 11 HIGHLIGHTS: Brandeis Air Force 20 15 1Q Crushed defending National " Sent three underclassmen to Jun- Champions, Coumbia University. ior Olympics. i y 71 Coaching for his 33rd year, Mike Remained undefeated after two orown MIT , 1 22 DeCicco has won a record high of road trips to the East Coast against 645 meets. major competitors. Won first Notre Dame National Championship since 1988 football team. Men ' s Fencing Crissy Klein lifts the ball cleanly from the sand trap on the first hole. Klein averaged 83 strokes per round during the fall season. ' We going Tom Ha estFebt io pract season I hdiana- Dura son qualify Denise Paulin concentrates on the ball after she blasts it out of the sand trap. Paulin and the rest of the team looked forward to starting their spring season in April. Scoreboard Illinois State Redbird Classic Michigan State Spartan Invit. Ferris StateWomen ' s Invitational Northern Illinois Redbird Classic Women ' s golf team front row; Coach Tom Hanlan, Sara Ruzzo, Crissy Klein, Jessica Heieck, Kassio Shea, LaceyCanavesi.BridgetteBeaudoin, Coach George Thomas, and Fr. Mike Sullivan. Back row; Alicia Murray, Denise Paulin, Julie Melby, Jocelyn Tremblay, Marty Ann Hall, Katy Coo- per, and Katie Shannon. HIGHLIGHTS: Won the Ferris State Women ' s Invi- tational Alicia Murray posted a two round score of 1 55 to finish first at the Ferris State Invitational Julie Melby and Katy Cooper tied for third place in the Ferris State Invitational Alicia Murray tied for 1 3th place in the Illinois State Classic Sports Women ' s Golf proves to competitors that they are playing up to Story by Jim Korczak Photos by Matt Cashore " We ' re looking forward to going down south, " said Coach Tom Hanlan during the snowi- est February in Midwestern his- tory. During spring break, the women ' s golf team headed down to Florida to practice. The spring season began in April at Indiana-Bloomington. During the fall sea- son, the team did not qualify for the NCAA Tournament, but Hanlan did not seem bothered by this. " We ' re only in our sixth season as a varsity sport. We ' re doing better than we did originally, but we ' re not strong enough for the NCAA. " Senior co-captain Alicia Murray led the team in stroke average at 78.57. Murray fin- ished forth out of 120 golfers at We ' re looking forward to going down south over Spring Break. " -Coach Tom Hanlan the Michigan State Spartan In- vitational. Other team leaders include juniors Katie Shannon, Chris Klein, and Katy Cooper and sophomore Julie Melby. Each averaged rounds in the low to mid eighties. The team did finish first at the Ferris State Invitational, but compared to the other tournaments against Big Ten schools, the Ferris State Tournament field was not very strong. The Irish looked for- ward to hosting their own Tournament in April, as well as playing at Purdue and Illinois. " We improve all the time. We anticipate doing better in the spring, " added Hanlan. Junior Katy Cooper puts out during a round at the Notre Dame Golf Course. Senior co-captain Alicia Murray watches her drive sail down the fairway on the first tee at the Notre Dame Golf Course. Murray finished first at the Ferris State Invitational and fourth at the Michigan State Spartan Classic. Women ' s Golf ND golfers search for that perfect hole in The Notre Dame Men ' s Golf team started out the 1993-1994 year slowly, but gained momen- tum as the season changed from fall to spring. For the team, the fall season will, hopefully, prove to be just a warm- up for the main spring sea son. Team captain Junior Chris O ' Connell commented, " We never really played to our full potential in the fall, but we are very optimistic for the spring season. " Nine golfers make up the Irish team, with only two active seniors. Five are sent to each tournament, usually played against other Midwestern and Big 10 teams like Ohio State, Purdue and Northwestern. The top four player ' s scores are counted, contributing to both the team ' s score and to the indi- " We ' re very optimistic... We ' re a young team but we ' ve got a lot of talent this year. " -Junior Chris OXonnell vidual score. " We ' re a young team, but we ' ve got a lot of talent this year and we ' ll soon play to our full potential, " said O ' Connell. His expectations were matched by those of team coach George Sullivan: " I ' m hoping the expe- rience of the past year has helped them to mature their games and I am expect- ing them to play better than ever this spring. " The Notre Dame golf- ers are John Bode, Kit Burton, Mike Chancy, Brian Donohoe, Cole Hanson, Joel Hepler, Jay Johnsrud, Todd Klem and Chris O ' Connell. Todd Klem chips onto the green in a practice round at the Notre Dame Golf Course. Klem averaged 80 strokes per round during the fall for the Irish. Chris O ' Connell unleashed a powerful drive during a practice round. O ' Connell played in four fall tournaments and averaged 77.45 strokes per round. ;: FWal : - ' : Playmi Indiana I ; = H --: m i Nottwi Buckey! Hlty - Sports Cole Hanson blasts out of a sand trap and onto the green. Hanson averaged 78.22 strokes per round during the fall. Scoreboard Spring 1993: Florida Invitational Purdue Invitational Players Club Indiana Invitational Wolverine Invitational Fall 1993: Purdue Invitational MCC Golf Champ. Northern Intercol. Buckeye Fall Classic 1 993- 1 994 Golf Team: Coach Tom Hanlon, Jay Johnsrud, Mike Chaney , John Bode, Cole Hanson, Kit Burton, Brian Donohoe, Todd Klem, Chris O ' Connell, Joel Hepler, Coach George Thomas and Father Mike Sullivan. HIGHLIGHTS: Finished second in the MCC Golf Championship for the fourth consecutive year Brian Donahoe averaged 76.27 strokes per round in four tournaments in the Fall. Finished fourth out of twenty-five teams at The Players Club in Yorktown, in during Spring ' 93 competition Men ' s Golf The rugby team gets down and dirty in a fight over the ball. Even though ND ' s team could be considered small, they make up with strength and skill. A crew member polishes the sides of one of the crew ' s boats. Some of the proceeds from the crew ' s fund-raisers go toward new equipment. Don ' t Sports ' f though n le ' .5 ' compete bercolle sities. Ti sportsav Dame rugby. The headed 2r: Jacn 5l seven rc chosen t fa!!seas( Midwest third piat tual winr Rugby, considered one of the roughest sports at the collegiate level, requires great power, strength and skill to stay on the ball. An ND player shows these very abilities as he goes head-to-head in pursuit of the ball. Sports ND Club Sports show the key to victory is Desire Story by Kathy O ' Donnell Don ' t let the name " Club Sports " fool you. These sports, though not offered at the varsity level, give athletes a chance to compete against other high cali- ber colleges and univer- sities. Two of these club ' sports available at Notre Dame are crew and rugby. The rugby team, headed by coach Bart Battoroff, advisor Col. Jack Stevens, and a seven member council chosen by the team, ended its fall season on a high note in the Midwest Finals. The team took third place, losing only to even- tual winner Penn State. " Indi- vidually, we did very well and as coach, they were advised by a team we did better than any- Rich O ' Leary, and captained by one expected, " said team presi- dent Mike McQowan. The Rugby team ' s season contin- " We were small, but we practiced hard. We had a lot of desire, and we had the will to win. " - Rugby President Mike McQowan ues year-round, with weekend games and an alumni reunion in the spring. The Crew team also had a great year. Though without a Jenn Retterer and Lou Chappuie, along with president Doug Staudmeister. Crew, like rugby, competes through- out the year, with the longer head races in the fall and sprints in the spring. The year culmi- nates in the Midwest Sprints Rowing Champi- onship in the spring. Not only does the Crew team compete at many other schools, they also do fund-rais- ing. A Fightin ' Irish player displays his skill and more as he climbs to the top to snag the ball. The Women ' s Crew club practices in St. Joseph ' s lake for an upcomming meet. Both on and off the water, teamwork is important. Crew members must also help with the maintainence of equipment. With a membership of over 100, this task becomes much easier. Club Sports merits of athletic ti of many goesiri such tear fine seas leyballte Becai team, th leamreo a varsity necessar The men ' s Volleyball club members con- gratulate one another after winning a point. The team is traditionally a top midwest club team. A member of the club sport volleyball team prepares to serve, while another member finishes his serve. The team had an impres- sive 7-0 run through January. : Sports The men ' s volleyball team made a name for themselves as a club sports Most people have heard about the fantastic accomplish- ments of Notre Dame ' s varsity athletic teams, but the success of many of the Irish club teams goes unknown to many. One such team which put together a fine season was the men ' s vol- leyball team. Because they are a club team, the Irish men ' s volleyball team receives less money than a varsity team. This makes it necessary to find sponsors and hold fund-raisers in order to raise money to pay for equipment and road trips. The team also receives no money for scholarships, so all players are selected through open tryouts. The men ' s volleyball team plays a very competitive intercollegiate schedule against both club and varsity teams from many of the largest schools in the Mid - west. Their o p p - onents include scho ols such as Michi- g a n , Michigan State, Ohio State, and Illinois. Despite the difficult schedule, the Irish, who finished the 1992-93 season ranked in the top ten in the Midwest among club volleyball teams, had high expectations going into the 1993-94 season. The season began with try- outs in mid-September and prac- tices and ex- hibition matches up until the end of the fall semester. The regular season began in January, and senior captain Brian Ceponis and juniors Matt Strottman and Chris Fry led the team to an impressive 7-0 " We have one of the top ten, maybe top five club teams in the midwest. " -Senior captain Brian Ceponis record through mid-February. The team ' s first losses did not come until a tournament at the University of Michigan in early February, but they did not count against the team ' s regular sea- son record because they did not come in match play. After the regular season, the team hoped to travel to the Midwest Cham- pionships and qualify for the National Championships in April. The Irish men ' s volleyball team may have been overlooked by many people not directly involved with it, but they made themselves known as one of the top college club teams in the country. An Irish player in the backcourt bumps the ball after an opponent ' s serve. Bumping is an important aspect of volleyball because it sets up set plays. Club Sports Club sports like Men ' s Soccer and Synchro give students a chance to Story by Chris Gibbs Photos by Todd Rambesek While they did not receive the attention of varsity sports, the Irish synchronized swimming club and men ' s soccer club competed just as hard and took their sports just as seriously as the varsity athletes did. Both teams had successful seasons against some of the toughest teams in the midwest. In only their second year of competition, the men ' s soccer club finished the season with a 5-4 record, good enough for an impressive fourth place finish in a conference that included Michigan, Illinois, and Indiana. The team was selected through tryouts held during the first two weeks of school. for two years, " said club presi- The Irish practiced five days dent Mike Ebner. a week and had games every The Irish synchronized swim- week- end during the fall. Lead- i n g players i n eluded senior Brendan Murphy, junior Duffy Jones, and sophomore Kris Kazlauskas. " Overall the season went really well and we had an extremely competitive team considering the team has only been around " Club sports let you ploy a competitive sport without the commitment a varsity team requires. " -Senior Brendan Murphy m i n g team com- peted against many of the larg- e s t schools in the midwest, including Michigan, Michigan State, and Ohio State. Team members compete individually and also perform in duets and trios. The overall team perfor- mance is also judged. The team participated in sev- eral meets, including ones at Northwestern, Michigan, and Ohio State during January and February. Although the team did not fare well in its earlier meets because not many swim- mers were able to compete, they came away with a very impres- sive 3rd place in the competi- tion at Ohio State. The fact that they were over- shadowed by varsity sports and overlooked by almost everyone, did not stop the members of the synchronized swimming and men ' s soccer club from com- peting their hardest and giving their time for the team. Men ' s soccer club Front Row; Scott Buccellato, Duffy Jones, Matt Mahony, Mike O ' heil, Mike Marty, Brian Magee, Back Row; Josh Burick, Peter O ' Connor, Mike Ebner, Chris Vulin, John McQhee, Kris Kazlauskas, Chris Martin, and Matt Dunn. Sports Erin Peter, Erin Kelleher and Shannon Hogan perform a trio routine. Team members also competed in solos and duets. Three members of the synchronized swimming team prepare to enter the pool. The trio competed to the music from Billy Joel during the winter in meets across the midwest. Synchronized swimming club Front Row; Molly Gallivan and Ann Zajdel. Second row; Amy Williams, Tara Higgins, Megan Keenan, Stacey Mosesso, Erin Kelleher, and Shannon Hogan. Back row; Kelly Wood, Katie Sobeck and Erin Peter. Club Sports Belonging to organiza- tions is a BIG part of the Hues of most Notre Dame students. These ORGANIZATIONS contrib- ute to the rest of the com- munity by providing things such as publications, performances, and services. No matter the interest, there is something for everyone. photo by Matt Cashore 1 o trings and Wings - Notre r ) Dame ' s Folk Choir x By Chad Smock " I think the choir has really estab- lished its own style, with our repetoire ranging from quiet acoustic guitar meditations to African-Ameri- can spirituals spiced up with the sound of congo drums. " - Renee LaReau Over the past ten years, the University has been blessed by a remarkable group of young men and women who share their gift of music with all who attend the 11:45 mass on Sunday mornings. This talented group of singers and musicians com- prise the Notre Dame Folk Choir. This choir had very humble beginnings as direc- tor Steve Warner gathered a group of a few musicians and singers to perform in the late morning liturgies that were so affectionately known as the Strings and Wings masses. Today the choir consists of forty-five singers, two violins, a harp, flutes, guitars, tambourines, the Irish Bodhran (a drum), and the occasional appearance of the ever-popular Conga Drums. The choir has prided itself on being able to perform any style of music and continuously tries to offer something new and exciting to the Sunday morning faithful. Those who have attended the mass can very rarely leave without being touched by the heavenly sounds coming from the loft. Some are even moved to tears the first time they hear the choir. The choir has also become well known interna- tionally by doing several tours of Ireland and around the United States. One of the greatest honors bestowed upon the choir was its selec- tion to be a part of the Papal Choir for World Youth Day, held in Denver this past summer. This gave the choir a chance to sing in front of a crowd of over 500,000 people who came to witness the Papal Mass. The director of the Folk Choir, Steve Warner, is a gift to all in the Notre Dame community. Many of the pieces the choir performs are composed by Mr. Warner. It is his remarkable talent as a director which helps make the Folk Choir such a special group of young men and women. Anyone who is looking for a mass filled with beautiful and inspirational music only needs to step into the Basilica at 1 1 :45 on Sunday mornings and be a part of the Strings and Wings. Lift every voice and sing. Folk Choir members sing their songs of praise in Sacred Heart Basilica. The Folk Choir performs every Sunday at the 1 1:45 mass. Part of the Strings and Wings. Playing the flute as a member of the Folk Choir, sophomore Renee LaReau shares her talents with the congregation. Much of the music performed by the Folk Choir is composed by director Steve Warner. Photo courtesy of Steve Warner Photo by Matt Cashore Shenanigans Front Row: Melanie Waters, Shannon Hamer, Maura Pheney, Shelly Myslewski, Amy Green, Kristen Mikolyzk, Betsy Mittendorf, Dorie Wilkey, Catherine Hanson, Erin Hoffmann Back Row: Matthew Sorrentino, Jeff Graham, Ricky Borromeo, Thomas Seek, Anthony Garces, Kareem Husain, Alex Castelazo, Matthew Wood Not Pictured: Stacy Ward Erica H Organizations AIDS Awareness Front Row: Megan Foster, Elizabeth Caruso, Heather Weeks, Mary Schroeder, Jeff Flynn Back Row: Autumn Basinger, Erica Haavig, Patty Foglesong, Sean Murray-Nolan, Coutenay Redis Gymnastics Club Photo courtesy of Jeff Young Elizabeth Leahey, Barbara Krantz, Front Row: Sondra Rekuc, Molly Ryan, Kara Ratliff, Kelly Costello, Cynthia Exconde Back Row: Jamie Glover, Tracy Ellis, Jean-Claude Davidson, Jeff Young, Chad Huebner, Damion DeFazio, Cheryl O ' Brien, Tobianne Paul, Kristen Zimmerman Not Pictured: Rick Westenburg, Corrie Steckart, Dr. David Halperin (sponsor) Organizations ;urgical Choir _ __ _ Row 1: Director Gail Walton, Kim Musa, Alison Fogarty.Julianne Gade.Donna Sherman, Ann Lagges, Michelle Frasier.Genevieve Barba.Tracy Tremeier, Kathleen Dolan Row 2: Erik Floan, Maggie Long.Elise Metzler.Erin Hoffman, Julie Baker, Rosemary Ernst,Sarah Long.Tim Culver.Mark Holtz.Dave Curran Row 3: Ricky Barromeo, Heather Martin, Pat Sane.Kathy Hausmann.Lisa Holsinger,Chris Alvarado.Andrea Foster.Cheryl Moser.Gennie Hartell.Stacy Constantino Row 4: Brandi Rose.Cybelle Egan.Br. Ignatius Brown, Kyle Meade.Sean Gallagher, Stephanie Bickell.Doug Lucas Row 5: Laura Kern.Tom Seek, Brandon Nappi Row 6: Ryan Fermick.Br. Joseph Dougherty, Ed McCoul.Br. Basil Davis Organizations Women ' s Choir _ _ _ Row 1: Helen Dieteman.Cristan Reali, Colleen Caruso, Jennifer de los Reyes.Thao Doan.Dana Parisi.Jane Oesterle.Molly Duman Megan Conway Row 2: Tanya Krywaruczenko.Kristen Quinn, Emily Locher.Yvette Ramirez.Elizabeth Jordan.Molly Pierman.Mary Pelzer.Megan Taylor.Diana Marsteiner.Natalie Jankowski.Jen Raney Row 3: Dana Russo.Mary Clarey.Karyn Deutsch.Antonia Pancel, Stacy Raczkal.Liz Rankin.Amy Wanken, Reggie Mactal.Maureen O ' Connor.Christina Fajardo.Beth Ballegeer Row 4: Corrinna Weber, Carrie Uhl.Jackie Knue, Lancia Amberg.Keri Ramsey .Shannon Virtue.Maureen O ' Qorman.Katheryn Halloran.Kristan Fernandez ----- Ifci Frioffe ' " . O haking Down the Thunder... Prior to the start of classes, many of the residents on the north side of campus awoke to the sound of approximately 300 band mem- bers marching out to their practice field. With its 147 year tradition, the Notre Dame Marching Band is the oldest college band in the nation. The band is made up of students from Notre Dame, St. Mary ' s, and Holy Cross, Photo by Jen Roth " And Turn, Two Three Four... " Band members work on their form. Rain or shine, band members practice countless hours each week in preparation for the home games and the one away game at which the band performs each season. Full of Hot Air. A tuba player plays at the Northwestern game. Although one of their primary jobs is providing pre-game, half-time, and post-game entertainment, most band members are not music majors. and is considered to be one of the finest marching bands in the world. The band members contribute an enormous amount of their time learning new music, including the visiting team ' s school song, as well as countless new drills. In order to keep the interest of the crowd, the band attempts to perform a different show at each game. For band members, home football weekends consist of participation in the Friday night Pep Rally, the traditional Saturday morning march around campus, the concert on the steps of the Administration Building, the inspection of uniforms, and the march to the stadium. The band also keeps the students and other specta- tors involved in the game by doing such things as playing the 1812 Overture while the student body does the " Lou " cheer, and leading the crowd in the Notre Dame Victory March every time Notre Dame scores. Another function of the band is supporting the team in the stadium tunnel before they rush out onto the field. In the words of Coach Holtz, " There is no greater feeling after the pre-game warm-up than being in the tunnel and hearing the band play the Victory March. " By Jessica Bradford " There is no greater feeling. ..than being in the tunnel and hearing the band play the Victory March. " -Coach Lou Holtz Organizations By Rob Adams " Our meetings are always interesting because the folks who come out for the committee are well-educated when it comes to music. " -Bethany Riddle orking for All of Us - SUB Music Working as a democratic unit, the SUB Music Committee of 1 993- 94 attempted to bring as many quality concerts to campus as it could. Meeting once a week,the members of the committee discussed upcom- ing possibilities, results from past events, and current business. " Our meetings are always interesting because the folks who come out for the com- mittee are well-educated when it comes to music, " said Bethany Riddle, SUB Music Committee Commissioner. The Music Committee runs the Notre Dame concerts from start to finish. They begin with a number of performance possibilities and then slowly eliminate names on the basis of a stall in the artist ' s tour, a price too expensive for the committee, concerns about revenue loss, and a host of other reasons. After a band is selected, the business aspects of the arrangement must be settled. After the contracts are signed and the location of the concert is selected, the various tasks of preparation must be taken care of. In conjunction with the SUB Marketing squad, advertising begins immediately after a date is confirmed. " Posters advertising our events need to be distributed quickly because awareness of our events is a key factor in the resulting attendance, " said Jesse Newman, account executive of the SUB market- ing department. In addition to distributing posters, Music Committee members are also responsible for assisting in the physical set-up of the stage and sound system, collecting tickets at the door, helping load out after the concert, and an assortment of other errand- oriented activities. Another event that the Music Committee sponsors is the weekly presentation of " Acoustic Cafe. " Every Thursday night, the Music Committee sets up a stage and signs people up to sing, play musical instruments, read poetry, or present whatever they want. Usually drawing large numbers of students to the Huddle in LaFortune, " Acous- tic Cafe " has been a huge success for the past two years mainly because " it gives people who have no outlet other than inside their resi- dence halls a chance to play, " said Robert Johnigan, who runs the " Acoustic Cafe. " The 1993- 1994 SUB Music Committee set up concerts for bands such as the Samples and Big Head Todd and the Monsters and watched mammoth crowds convene once a week to witness the talent and creativity of the Notre Dame student body. Although it takes up a substantial amount of time, students with a love for music came together in an attempt to reach Notre Dame with a musical offering. " We have a hardcore group of about 50 people who I can depend on to get the job done. They really do make the committee happen, " Riddle said. Student Government Photo by Todd Rambasek Front Row: Erik Won, Mike DeFranco, Christy Frederick, Sean Mangan, Al Marchetti, Erin King, Mona Babauta, Joe Taijeron, Chris Werling, Jeff Dix Second Row: George Fischer, Matt Glover, Kevin Jerich, Dave Horan, Jesse Barrett, Mark Kiser, Chad Smock Third Row: Frank Flynn, Tim Mooney, Steve Murphy, Frank McGee, Michelle Stolpman, Kendra Pickens, Brian Deely, Conner Murphy, Dave Butler, Lynn Friedewald Back Row: Cathy Miller, Gary Girzadas, Suzy Foder, Stacey Kielbasa, Sally Oelerich, Kathleen Lynch, Lisa Mahan, Heather Arnold, Scott Friedman, Sara Skalicky, Sheila Mavagh, Nikki Wellmann Organizations sasitcould ssedupcom- isiness, ohnigan.who JusticCale. " ' : ' SOB itesetup is such as the Big Head Todd to and watched owds convene to witness the lativityofthe student body, ugh it takes up a nountoftime, a love for music :r in an attempt e Dame with a ng. ' We have a jp of about 50 can depend on done. They ;e the committee die said. franco, CW Sampling some music. The alternative group The Samples performs at an SCIB sponsored concert at Stepan. The Music Committee was also able to bring Colorado band Big Head Todd to Photo by Todd Rambasek Student Senate Front Row: Bryan Corbett, Jackie Macy, Erin King, Jennifer Halbach, Dana Anderson, Sally Oelerich, Kara Christopherson Middle Row: Frank Flynn, Dan Connolly, Pani Kheyrandish, Chris Canzaniero, Frank McGehee, Karen DuBay, Michaela Kendall, Kristie Shafer, Rich Toohey, Ellen Zahren, Tanya Bulachowski Back Row: Gary Girzadas, Andrea Ricker, Nikki Wellmann, Andrew Alfers, Stacey Kielbasa, Sean Sullivan, Connor Murphy Student (Jnion Board Photo by Katie Wilson Front Row: Jamie Morris, Kate Keckler, Ellen Zahren, Betsy Harkins Middle Row: Lou Torres, Julie Wallman, Hoa Quach, Lisa Dvorachek, Bridget Conley, Jon Novak, Amanda DiGirolamo, Colleen Rooney, Rob Laux Back Row: Sue Castellan!, Katie Lawler, Watson Sandpacker, Victor Hoosnofen, Brian Cappozi, Jimmy Sperduto, Clayton Sheetz Not Pictured: Jesse Ewan, Julia Murphy, Jean Hazard, Stacey Mosesso, Molly Detgen, Bethany Riddle, Greg Goger, Julia Audretch, and Hazel Demparlson Organizations Raising Old Glory. A cadet raises the flag as three ROTC students stand guard. Colorguard is one of the most popular ROTC-sponsored groups on campus. Attention! Members of all three ROTC branches gather on the quad. Cadets take several hours of ROTC classes each week in addition to their regular classes. Photo by Matt Cashore Photo by Jeff Roth Secretary Megan Junius, President Dan Connolly, Vice President Maura Cavanaugh, Treasurer Dave Jenel Senior Class Officers Photo by Todd Rambasek Front: Secretary hick Galassi, Vice President Colleen Campbell. Back: President Bryan Corbett, Treasurer Joe Bergan Junior Class Officers Organizations iscipline and Dedication " It ' s not just a job... it ' s an adventure, " the slogan states, and for those students involved in the ROTC program at Notre Dame, this motto certainly holds true. Comraderie. Two ROTC officers converse after an exercise. There are currently 576 students in the ROTC program at Notre Dame. The Reserve Officer Training Corps program consists of three divisions: Army, Navy, and Air Force. As well as providing a finan- cial resource for students, ROTC also teaches team work and discipline. In addition to morning physical training and military science classes, many ROTC students participate in ROTC- sponsored extra-curricular activities associated with their particular branch of the military. One such group is the Trident Naval Society, which sponsors lectures and partici- pates in community service, including a twenty-four hour Secretary Lauren Aimonette, President Michaela Kendall, Treasurer Marc McDonald, Vice President Sara Ford run which benefits the Special Olympics. In the words of junior Christina Bagaglio, " The Trident Naval Society hopes to increase the profes- sional knowledge of the midshipmen and establish a comraderie among them. " Any Navy ROTC student can participate in the Naval Society, which presently boasts about sixty members. Another ROTC activ- ity is the Colorguard, which has branches in all sections of the military. The Colorguard is responsible for presenting the colors at various athletic events. The Army, Navy, and Air Force guards take turns presenting the colors at football and basketball games, and membership in the Colorguard has increased from about ten to thirty-five members in recent years. There are also drill teams and rifle teams for members of each ROTC branch, and students can participate in the Ranger Challenge Team and Aviation Club. ROTC is an important part of life at Notre Dame and the program clearly provides many opportunities for its students. By Meghan McGriff " Being in ROTC has taught me to be responsible, to budget my time, to watch out for my- self and other people, and to work as hard as I can. " - Julie McCarthy, Navy ROTC Organizations By Sarah Cashore " Bringing the en- tire Notre Dame family together under one cause is really important in making this project a total success. " - Steve Hank avcs of Blue and Cold The Shirt ' 93 There is no feeling quite like standing in Notre Dame Stadium on the day of the first home game, cheering for the Irish while sur- rounded by thousands of other fans. The feeling is even more overwhelming when you look around and discover that virtually the entire student body is a wave of blue and gold. This flood of color and spirit is a result of the hard work of the Office of Student Activities, co-coordi- nators Steve Hank and Jesse Ewan, and The Shirt ' 93 committee. The Shirt is not only a means of promoting school spirit, it is also an important fundraiser for student service projects and dorm renova- tions. Over half of the pro- ceeds from sales of this year ' s shirt are also being donated to help Todd Broski, a Notre Dame rugby player who was seriously injured last spring. In its four years of existence, The Shirt has been a phenomenal success. Halfway through the season, 48,000 shirts had already been sold, compared to a total of 8,000 shirts sold in 1990. Co-coordinator Steve Hank attributes this tremen- dous increase in sales to aggressive marketing, as well as greater involvement with the Alumni Association. This year ' s shirt was designed by Hank and Ewan, who chanced upon a picture of the football team saluting the student body after a game. As Hank says, " We thought it would be a natural fit with the ND community. " Hank, Ewan, and their staff of nine coordinated the design, production, and sales of The Shirt, with staff mem- bers often putting in 35 hour weeks when the project was in full swing. The success of their efforts is visible on the backs of students across campus. Although The Shirt ' 93 has already broken all previous sales records, it keeps on selling, and if a certain blessed event occurs, sales of The Shirt will sky- rocket. " We ' ve already sold more shirts than ever, " Hank says, " but we ' re going to sell a heck of a lot more! " IRISH! Clad in " The Shirt, " the student body cheers after a kickoff. Coordinators expect to sell over 60,000 Shirts by the end of the 1993 season. Solidarity. Sophomores Kristin McKinley, Jenny Richtsmeier, and Joy Fitzgerald model " The Shirt. " The Shirt ' 93 committee hopes to raise over $200,000 for Todd Broski, student service projects, and dorm renovations. Photo courtesy of Joy Fitzgerald Photo by Erin Williams The Shirt ' 93 Sitting: Amy Mark, Jean Hazard Standing: Steve Hank, Qayle Spencer, Connor Murphy, Rob Miller Organizations __ Photo by Todd Rambasek ' ' : KlBlBiSmmMllfflM Left to right: Treasurer Connor Murphy, Vice President Nikki Wellmann, President Frank Flynn Photo by Matt Cashore Hall Presidents Council Front row: Chris Canzoniero, Jackie Macy, Chris DeMarco Row 2: Elizabeth Connors, Sarah Ireton, Tara Bohner, Erin Osborne, Jane Daly, April Gerber, Angee Kerrigan, Molly Crosby, Kelly O ' Neill, Cheryl Lehner Row 3: Kara Christopherson, Maria Capua, Andrea Ricker, Angie Qutermuth, Al Marchetti, Brian Coughlin Row 4: John Paul Kimes, Qina Leggio, Michelle Hayden, Kelly Wood, Hilary Boneberger Row 5: Dominic Carreira, Steve Dalton, Rich Palermo, Karen DuBay, Jeff Goddard, Jose Yanes Row 6: Jack McEvery, Gregg Behr, Mike Kloska, Duffy Jones, Kevin Jandora, Sheila Zachman, Juliet Dickman, Sara Skalicky Row 7: John Bingham, Joe Wagner, Jim Penilla, Dave Bozanich, Kevin Carroll, Patrick Wolf, John Gordon, Jay Langan Row 8: Deitz LeFort, Charlie Eppinger Organizations Photo by Matt Cashore Standing: Tara Higgins - Student Life Editor, Sarah Cashore - Organizations Editor, Sheila N avagh - Academics Editor Sitting: Anne Ouellette - Editor-in-Chief, Jim Korczak - Sports Editor, Matt Cashore - Photo Editor, Lori Garner - Year-in-Review Editor, Anne Green -Seniors Copy Editor Photo by Matt Cashore Row 1: Stephanie Goldman - Ad Design Manager, David Kinney - Editor-in-Chief, Anne Heroman - Advertising Manager, Brian Kennedy - Business Manager, Rolando de Aguiar - Viewpoint Editor Row 2: George Dohrmann - Sports Editor, Kenya Johnson - Accent Editor, Cheryl Moser - Production Manager, Jake Peters - Photo Editor, Brendan Regan - OTS Director Row 3: Jennifer Habrych - St. Mary ' s Editor, Mark Meenan - Controller, Patrick Bartlett - Systems Manager, Kevin Hardman - Managing Editor !am Organizations rish Guard Builds on Tradition Music fills the crisp, cool air of autumn as the crowd waits anxiously for the band to appear. At last they are spotted, turning the corner in striking unison, and suddenly the sound is all around. The band marches closer and closer, but wait. ..what is this? Who are these men, stepping in perfect synchronicity, leading and protecting the band? And why do they look so fierce? These stoic men are carrying on a forty-four year tradition at Notre Dame. Today we know them as the Irish Guard, but in 1949, they were called the Irish Pipers. The Pipers did more than march, they played the bagpipes as well. Unfortu- nately, in 1953 the South Bend climate claimed another victim, the bagpipes, and the Pipers were forced to aban- don their pipes. The Pipers .Accent ' - B0 tty ' sEf; ' Mark Front Row: Mark Mitchell - News Editor, Eileen Shelley - Business Manager, Heidi Toboni - Copy Editor, Amanda Clinton - Sports Editor, Margaret Kenny - Editor-in-Chief, Jenny Tate - Departments Editor, Michelle Crouch - Campus Life Editor, Mark Fitzgerald - Distribution Manager Back Row: Chris Blansford - Systems Manager, Pat Gibbons - Advertising Manager, Sean Mulvey - Advertising Manager, Tony Leonardo - Entertainment Manager, Kenneth Osgood - Managing Editor, Brent Tadsen -Photography Editor, Charlie Krang - Graphic Arts Manager became the Irish Guard, a precision marching unit of the band. Today, ten Irish Guardsmen precede the band at every home football game. The Guard returned in full force in 1993, one year after they had been disbanded for disciplinary reasons. There had been talk of completely disbanding the Guard, and although it has continued, the incidents from last year have not improved the student body ' s perception of the Irish Guard. Many students perceive the Guard to be an elitist group and in the words of captain Bill Kempf, Guard members often feel the sting of " guilt by association " with other Irish Guard members. Whatever view that people may have of the Irish Guard as a group, their contribution to the University and football Saturdays is undeniable. In their patented Notre Dame plaid, these ten men create a formidable presence, and as they dance their way through the " Damsha Bua, " or victory clog, they build upon some- thing that is very important at Notre Dame- tradition. By Sarah Cashore " For me, it ' s a great honor to be an Irish Guard. ..I hope it continues for another forty years. " - Bill Kempf Standing Guard. Bill Kempf, J.J. Kochman, Tim Regan, Alex Andreichuk, and Dan Thuente stand at attention. Solitude. A lone Irish Guardsman displays the traditional uniform. It takes over two hours to dress the ten Guardsmen for each game. Organizations By Sarah Cashore " If you see a few accounts of people suffering, it ' s enough to make you give up your lunch each week. " -Ed Miehle and Awareness World Hunger Coalition r Each day, thousands die unnoticed, the uictims of an enemy many people never think about - hunger. Hunger is a steadfast and silent killer. It affects people worldwide and in our own community as well. The World Hunger Coalition is an organization which is trying to raise awareness about the problem of hunger, while giving students the opportu- nity to make an impact in the battle against world hunger. The WHC sponsors the Wednesday lunch fast, a program in which students agree to give up their normal dining hall meal. The dining hall donates $1.25 per meal to the WHC for each student who chooses to fast. There are between 450 and 600 fasters each semester and the WHC hopes to raise approximately $13,000. This money will be sent to 5 organizations working to combat hunger in Bangladesh, Chile, Argentina, and India. The WHC also works to fight hunger in our own community. Member Ed Miehie mentions " the expres- sion ' think globally, act locally ' - I think we ' ve tried to adopt that. " Locally, the WHC coordinates a Thanksgiving food basket project, where money from a campus-wide mass collection and faculty contributions is used to buy food to construct baskets containing the ingredients for a Thanksgiving dinner. The goal this year is to distribute 330 baskets to needy families in the South Organizations Bend area. There are currently about 1 5 members of the World Hunger Coalition, whose goal, according to Miehle, is " to make people more aware of what ' s beyond Notre Dame, beyond South Bend, and beyond the U.S., and hopefully ignite a spark in people to do something about the injustice of the world. " Members of the WHC soon come to realize how interrelated so many of the world ' s problems truly are. Their main goal is to increase consciousness of these problems, for in the words of Miehle, " Hunger is an issue that needs publicity. " Giving Back to the Community. Members of the World Hunger Coalition distribute Thanksgiving food baskets. Money for this project is raised through the Wednesday lunch fast program. Arms of Steel. A WHC member carries one of an estimated 350 food baskets. The WHC raised over $13,000 to fight hunger last year. Photo courtesy of Ed Miehle Photo by Erin Williams Juggler Sitting: Matthew Lamberti, Anne Evans, Anne O ' Neill. Justin Mitchell Standing: Greg Watkins, Ann Venesky, Jim Sheridan, Al Berres, Ann Marie Zell, Molly Penny, Pete McGillicuddy Chris - Front Row: Susan Marks - Program Director, Chris Coppula - Station Manager, Sally Osecheger - News Director Back Row: Carolyn Tobalski - Chief Announcer, Andy Hughes - Nocturne Director, Chris Rice - Publicity Director, Paul Calizaire - Business Manager Left to right: Jason Lyons, Craig Qillard, Paul Rhee, Kelly Daugerdas, Noah Cooper, Joe Cannon, Erin Koukoulomatis, Jon Rodzik Organizations Pep Rally Committee Sean Cocchia Photo by Erin Williams Brett Moraski, Richard Christenson, Adam Ward, Club Coordination Council Front Row: Sharon Einloth, Laura Puente, Sandra Avila, Bridget Lustig, Shaheen Goldrick Back Row: Lamar Guillory, Eric Silk, Conrad James, Aldo Tepper, Frank McGehee Organizations lengthening Spirit A sense of spirit. Hours of practice and performances help build strong friendships among squad members. The Poms are a completely self-run organization and function without a coach. Go Irish! A Pom member gets the crowd involved at the Northwestern pep rally. The squad practices for two hours each day and create their own routines. A tremendous sense of school spirit is one of the many things which makes Notre Dame so special and there are many groups on campus which aim to promote and increase school pride. One such organiza- tion is the Pom Pon Squad, a group consisting of fourteen women from Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s. This self-run group is an important part of the Notre Dame Spirit; as squad member Lynn Wilder says, " We ' re there to help promote school spirit and get people excited about the games. " The Poms perform at pep rallys, football games, and basically any available event. Since it is not a University sponsored group, the squad is at the mercy of everyone else ' s scheduling. This year, they are sponsored Michael Cain, David Nemer Photo by Todd Rambasek Front Row: Thea True, Maureen Sullivan, Allison Dilling, Bernadette Naval, James Qero Back Row: Marco Ferri, by the Alumni Association, and the Poms are active in promoting alumni relations. They perform at numerous alumni functions and in their relations with alumni and alumni associa- tions, the Poms attempt to portray a positive image of both the Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s student bodies. The group, made up of sophomores, juniors, and seniors, practices for two hours each day on its own. Since they do not have a coach, the women make up their own routines. Contrary to popular belief, the Pom Pon Squad is not a cheerleading squad, nor do they want to be confused with the cheerleaders. Each group has its own identity, and for the Poms, this means moving toward a more dance- oriented program. The members of the squad are extremely close as a result of the time they spend together. According to Wilder, the Pom Pon Squad is one of the few groups on campus oriented toward pure enjoyment. This enjoyment is clearly evident in their perfor- mances, and everyone would agree that the Pom Pon Squad does more than their share in increasing Fighting Irish spirit. By Sarah Cashore " The Pom Pon squad is there to help promote school spirit and get people excited about the games. " - Lynn Wilder Organizations j p s By Erin King " I was really pleased with the increased student involvement. Hopefully, we can harness this en- thusiasm into an effective year for the NIAG. " - Erin King aising Consciousness N. Ireland Awareness Formed several years ago, the Northern Ireland Awareness Group (NIAG) seeks to edu- cate and inform the Notre Dame community about the British occupation of Northern Ire- land. NIAG calls on Notre Dame, as a leading Catholic university, to speak out on behalf of oppressed Catholics in the North. Through speak- ers, films, and panel discus- sions, NIAG encourages debate and understanding of this complex problem. The new leadership seeks to establish NIAG as one of the leading political forces on campus. In the past year, NIAG has grown from only ten members to over forty. In September, NIAG invited Congressman Peter T. King (R-NY) to address the conflict in the North of Ire- land. King, an outspoken and often controversial opponent of British rule in the six occupied counties of North- ern Ireland, spoke on " The Tragedy in Northern Ireland and the Failure of American Catholics to Respond. " The Congressman called on the University to invite both sides involved in the conflict to come to Notre Dame to further peace talks initiated by Sinn Fein leader Gerry Adams and British Representative Hume. King also gave graphic accounts of his experiences in Ireland, including his visit to the prisons during the 1980 hunger strikes. He also spoke about his time in Congress and the joint efforts he and Congressman Joseph Kennedy are making. This bi-partisan approach is receiv- ing encouraging support. At a time when the Soviet (Jnion is crumbling and peace in the Middle East seems to be a reality, the advocates for a united Ireland hope to capitalize on these developments. With the continued success of the current peace talks, peace and stability seem to be within sight. The Northern Ireland Awareness Group, Rep. King, and other leaders in the Irish are calling upon the Notre Dame community to effec- tively respond to its obliga- tions and challenges. Taking a stand. New York Con- gressman Peter King appeals to an audience gathered in the courtroom of the Law School. In an address sponsored by NIAG, Rep. King urged the University to play an active role in resolving the conflict in Northern Ireland. Rep. King is one of the leading American voices in the effort to end the British occupation of Northern Ireland. ftoocw Photo by Bryan Schneider Feminist Forum Left to right: President Tonya Callahan, Secretary Courtnay Redis, Treasurer Maura Kenny, Vice President Lori Hanchin Q KarlS Organizations ss 8 tay an active role nfainFtata is one of the wes a the effort xcupafaof ,CaU sidentLori Knights of Columbus Front Row: Br. Tom Tucker, Tim Chasteen, Karl Schaeffer, Roger Feo, Felix Knoll, Eugene Silva Back Row: Br. Ed Luther, Joe Finnerty, Jeff Wiemeri, Michael Jarvis, John Sonnick Not Pictured: Fr. William Seetch Photo by Todd Rambasek Row 1: Alexander Blachy.Hideko Matsumoto, Patty Gilbert.Juile Mucillo, Laura Ernst.Alyssa Donnelly, Lisa Eberhardt.Chad Mohler.J.P. Morissey.Dan Stowe.Dan Jaspersen.Chris Wallace.Melissa Jquemouj Row 2: Alika Bryant.Susan Hage.Julie Becker.Sheila Sampson, Michelle Duyongco, Amanda Cragen, Nicole Principe, Kathy Lupo.Kevin Sharp, Chris Taggart.Pike Thomas, Chris Bouser Row 3: Brenda Wonder.Molly McLaughlin.Liska Stepfko.Moira Donahoe, Sarah Tschoen.Amy Vosburg.Erin Trahan.Jay Sharp.Mark Pledger.Joe Wycoco.Matt Arnone Row 4: Renee Von Weiss, Anne Vogel.Christine Miller, Elizabeth Feeks.Jill Nowak.Sara Daleiden.Suzie Wasito.Jim Stessman, Andy Druckenbrod, Michael Anderson, Justin Budd Not Pictured: Bryan Lanahan, Elizaveta Kuznetsova Organizations Photo by Todd Rambasek Courtney-Brooke Smith, Conrad James, Kara Smith, Elisabeth Heard Photo by Matt Cashore Front Row: Suhas Vaze, Gukul Krishnan Back Row: Varun Qera, Lalit Taurani, Vinaya Sequeira India Association toy Organizations ... others, helping themselves Logan Center is an activity center for the mentally handicapped. Mentally retarded per- sons from the community are able to go there fora variety of activities which are monitored by Logan Center staff as well as student volun- teers from Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s. The Rev. Thomas McDermott initiated the Notre Dame St. Mary ' s involvement with Logan Center over twenty-five years ago and it has become one of the major student volunteer opportuni- ties. Mentally handicapped people of all ages take advan- tage of Logan ' s weekday activities. One of the most popular weekday options is the use of the pool. Socialization, music, art, pre-vocational, creative movement, self-esteem, and human sexuality and aware- ness classes are also offered to Logan clients throughout the week. The volunteers Native American Student Association Front Row: Elisa Martinez, Mary Etsitty, Chad Harrison, Monica Masek Back Row: Candice Pascua, Sharon Jackson, Duane Cobenais, Eustacio Alderette, Stephanie Bradley assist the teachers by encour- aging and evaluating the clients, as well as participat- ing in the various activities alongside the clients. Weekend interaction involves bowling, dances, and Saturday morning recreation. Students play an active role at Friday bowling, keeping score, encouraging, and supporting the clients. Music for the dances is provided by a local disc jockey, while refreshments and partners are provided by the volunteers. The numerous Saturday recreation activities include country line-dancing, Notre Dame sports team presentations, a two-day camping trip, the Blue Gold game, a football game, and special holiday celebrations. Logan Center gives students an opportunity to escape from the rigors of daily life and enter an entirely different world. They are able to interact with the mentally retarded, among the happiest people in the world. The people from Logan Center are always glad to see the student volunteers, and no false fronts are needed because the mentally handicapped do not have any stereotypes. Everyone likes to feel wanted and appreci- ated and the people at Logan Center do more than their share to help the volunteers feel good about themselves. By Luke Williams " I ' m always amazed at how much I learn from my friends at Logan about what ' s really im- portant: making friends, having fun, and treating every- one with respect . " - Jane Oesterle Gimme five. Volunteer Clay Scheetz congratulates Jim on his bowling skills. Bowling is only one of the many programs offered by Logan Center, and Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s students are active volunteers in many of those activities as well. The agony of defeat. A Logan Center bowler shows his disap- pointment with his last frame. Volunteers from Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s spend several hours with people from Logan Center, sharing bowling skills and laughter. Organizations . " " By Colleen Cahill " There is something about making an ICCI baby smile or laugh that can keep you smiling for days. " - Jen Hager i me Shared - H.U.C.S HUGS, or Helpful UnderGraduate Stu- dents, was started in the fall of 1991 when Professor Ed Manier took his Philosophy class on a tour of Memorial Hospital. After visiting the Regional Center for Mother and Child Care, the students expressed interest in helping with the personal care aspect of the Pediatric Intensive Care Unit. As a result, a program was designed by Dr. Robert White, a neonatologist, and Chris Haas, R.N., the Pediat- ric clinical coordinator at Memorial. The purpose of HGGS is to brighten the lives of hospitalized children and to supply the loving care which is so important to the rehabili- tation process. Most of the children in the Pediatric ICCI remain there for extended periods of time. Since the Regional Care Center attracts patients from all over Indiana, many of the parents cannot make the trip to the hospital every day. A sadder situation, but no less real, is the infant in the ICCI whose parents never come to see him or her simply because they cannot cope with their child ' s condi- tion. The HUGS volunteers fill this emotional gap, provid- ing a nurturing, loving environment for the children. " The hospital is a scary place for a child to be, especially if mom or dad never come. These children need to know that they are not in there as a punishment for something they did wrong, " says Jen Hager, one of the student coordinators. " We want them to know that someone loves them. " The children do seem to realize this, since there is a marked difference in the rate of recovery in the children who have been " HCIGged " over those who have not. The ICCI patients are not the only ones who benefit from the program. The HCIGS volunteers give nurses some extra time to complete their other ICCI responsibili- ties, but the volunteers themselves definitely come out ahead. These HCIGS volun- teers gain valuable insight into hospital care and pediat- ric medicine, learn infant care techniques, and are exposed (continued on pg.219) Photos by Matt Cashore Franks Open Wide! Jen Hager, one of three HGGS coordinators, attempts to feed reluctant Matthew, a Pediatric patient. The approximately 250 HGGS volunteers do everything from holding and feeding infants to delivering meals to Pediatric patients. Organizations Dinnertime! HUGS coordinator Kelly Dee feeds a baby in the Pediatric ward. The Hugs program was started two years ago and is one of the most popular volunteer programs on campus. Photo by Katie Wilson Council on International Business Sitting: Kathy Fong, Beth Baillargeon Amy Mark Standing: Chris Peterson, Chris Barry, Joe Rogers, Anthony Franks, Dave Sullivan, Sean Farnan, Ed Padinske Photo by Katie Wilson Front Row: Kristin Fernandez, Jamesner Dumlao Second Row: Stefan Schroeffner, Mae Chung, Melissa Yim, Jamie Chan, herie Cafirma, Justin Malley, Brenda Lynn Toribio, Elena Maene Back Row: Al Rebuldela, Ed Pascua, Kevin Dang, Rob Nobriga, Chris Fry, Zoraida Radona, Kaipo Punahele, Emilio Ganitano, David Sullivan, Maggie Jaramilla Organizations Human Victoria coont rotate hours e. Photo by Anne Ouellette 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 Row 3: 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 Photo by Matt Cashore Glee Club Row 1: Dan Hogan, Joel Cummins, John Sebastian, Chris Mehl, Anthony Lara, Mark White, Mark Roschewski, Mike Egan, Joe Dziedzil, Joe Wyoco, Mark Torma Row 2: Ken Finley, Dan Druckenbrod, Wally Lumpkin, Matt Lamberti, Mike Lazzarya, Kaipo Punahele, Ryan Furmick, Matt Guide, Joey Coleman, Seth Miller, Will (Screech) Bennett, Chris Trenta, Francis Williams Row 3: Josef Evans, Rod O ' Brien, Nate Tricker, John Verich, Mike Anderson, Mike Regan, Phil langer, Pat Babka, Jarrad Maries, Ken Andert, Tim O ' Neill Row 4: Bill Wardell, Sean O ' Brien, Matt Verich, Bob Valentine, Christian Settlemier, Matt Talarico, Jim Rohr, Dan Jensen, Aleks Mitrius Organizations ime Shared - H.U.C.S Volunteers : ' ' " Human Touch. Pediatric ICG baby Victoria snuggles up to HCIGS coordinator Colleen Cahill. HCIGS volunteers normally spend two hours each week at the hospital. (continued from pg.216) to certain ethical issues. The real benefit comes from being able to be there for someone as helpless as the babies in the ICG. " We get to hold, feed, change, hug, and cuddle babies. It ' s the best feeling in the world. You leave the ICG feeling so warm and peaceful inside. All babies can give you that feeling, but there is some- thing about making an ICG baby smile or laugh that can keep you smiling for days, " says Hager. HGGS started out with 25-30 students, who went to the hospital once a week. This fall, interest in the program skyrocketed. " We had space for 80 volun- teers and over 250 students signed up, " said Hager. Some students had to be placed on a waiting list, Ballet Folklorico Azul v Oro Laura Puente, Marty Vela Photo by Todd Rambasek Left to right: Mari Garcia, Lorenzo Garza, but the HGGS program is now expanding to St. Joseph ' s Pediatric ward and ICG to accommodate all the volun- teers. The people at St. Joe ' s are thrilled at the idea of volunteers helping out on Pediatrics. During the weekend of the GSC game, in conjunction with national Make a Differ- ence Day, Notre Dame and GSC students participated in a joint project to show their concern for sick children. Volunteers from GSC ' s pediat- ric volunteer program, TLC, visited hospitals in California while HGGS volunteers visited Memorial ' s Pediatric floor. The effort helped increase awareness about HGGS while providing care and attention to many children. HGGS volunteers also help out in the Oncology and Hematology units of Memorial Hospital, in addition to Pediatrics and the Pediatric ICG. No matter where they work, HGGS volunteers leave the hospital with a tremen- dous sense of satisfaction. Volunteering in the Pediatric ICG really puts things in perspective for me. I can go there feeling stressed about tests and papers, but leave feeling so blessed that I am alive and healthy. When you are holding a baby who is fighting to live through the day, suddenly all of your worries do not seem impor- tant. By Colleen Cahill " When you ' re hold- ing a baby who is fighting to live through the day, suddenly all of your worries do not seem important anymore. " - Colleen Cahill Organizations Tmprov entertainment: Irish Accent Are you talkin ' to me? Irish Accent By Karen Lanigan " The interaction between the actors on stage and the people who come to watch is what makes the shows as fun as they are " -Willie LaJoie With, five years of service to the Notre Dame community under its belt, Irish Accent and im P rovisational skit the comedy group puts on three shows embarked on a sixth season in the 1993-1994 each year. school year. With three shows this year and a growing audience, this student-composed comedy troop is quickly becoming one of Notre Dame ' s greatest resources. " With all of the serious classwork to do here, we need to relax and laugh every once in a while. Irish Accent brings people back for each show and more and more people come because they hear how much fun it is! " stated audience member sophomore Fernanda Ferreira. The shows are a combination of improvisa- tional routines and pre-written skits. " The interaction between the actors on stage and the people who come to watch is what makes the shows as fun as they are - fun for us as well as the audience since we really have no idea what they are going to throw at us next, " reported sopho- more Willie LaJoie, one of the returning troop members from last year ' s Irish Accent. Senior Jamie Hill heads a successful mixture of sophomores and juniors, among whom are seven returning members. Two new members added their talents to the group this year, while one student returned to Irish Accent after a year abroad. Ability to work as a group is crucial for the troop, particu- larly in the improvisational skits. Practice was neces- sary to learn routines well and to understand the best ways to execute them. The group met every Sunday evening to go through improvs, generate skit ideas, and brainstorm for show ideas. Irish Accent has provided great entertainment for Notre Dame students in three hilarious nights this year and will return next year to once again fulfill the goal of providing laughter for stu- dents. In the closing words of Jamie Hill, four year member and troop leader, " We hope you had a good time and had a few laughs. Watch for the next show, and goodnight. " I feel good. Senior Jamie Hill performs in the February 2 Irish Accent show. In its sixth year, the comedy troop has become one of the most popular student entertainment groups on campus. Photo courtesy of the Observer-Alan Smith Photo by Jeff Roth Sitting: Lauren Kalberer, Dana Russo, Theresa Lie, Reggie Mactal Standing: Advisor Mark Pogue, Nicole Majarian, Tony Silva Organizations Photo courtesy of the Observer-Alan Smith Photo courtesy of Jeff Young Mock Trial Front Row: Kay Zolkowski, Laura Beckman, Ofelia Soblvarro, Danielle DeBow, Laurie McKenzie, Denise Avila, Lisa Powers, Patti Pierson Middle Row: Dave Horan, Dave Mullin, Chris Werling, Jen Ruppel, Kim Yonkof, Qretchen Gusich, Philip Jensen, Ryan Furmick, Kevin Klau, Ariel Corbett, Mark McKenna, Dave Barter Back Row: Jill Oser, Molly McConville, Matt Mahoney, Mark Cottrell, Rob Swain, Maribeth Suprock, Jennifer Schell, Cindy DuBell, Alan Villalon Troop Notre Dame Front Row: Jeff Young, Jean-Claude Davidson, Emile Edora, Ron Elizaga, Melchior Perras, Kevin Huie, Carlos Wright Back Row: Janeen Snell, Jamie Chan, Emily Liu, Lauri DeKatch, Romalisa Miranda, Jeannine Solanto, Charity Bocan, Carrie Cook, Carol Gomez Not Pictured: Ray Holder, Danyell Wright, Daniella Peting Organizations Amnesty International Sister Kathleen Beatty Photo by Jeff Roth Liz Trantowski, Michele Borbe, Huong Mai, Photo by Todd Rambasek Freshman Class Council Row 1: Brian Zelizo, Bob Kizer, Cathy Basque, Andrea Smith, John Knetz, Tom Mattzie Row 2: Jillian Pagiocca, Santiago Alvarez, Brian Klausner Row 3: Carmen Walker, Mai Ly, Raul Meuner, J.J. Nocera Row 4: Jeanne Mclnerney, Amy Jagodinski, Mike Einser, Pat Abell Row 5: Meghan McCarthy, Ranika Ahuja, Deborah Hellmuth Row 6: Shannon Lennard, Meghan Shannon, Missy Deckard, Dave Mason Organizations lengthening Sensitivity CARL C.A.R.E., the Campus Alliance for Rape Elimination, is an organization of men and women working together to raise awareness about the important issue of rape. Exchanging ideas. C.A.R.E. members meet to discuss upcom- ing events. One of the events sponsored by C.A.R.E. is Sexual Assault Awareness Week, in which a variety of events, including the " Take Back the Might March " are held. With about fifty members this year, C.A.R.E. is helping to raise this aware- ness in a variety of ways, one of which is by taking an active role in the freshman orienta- tion program. Freshmen are given a presentation organized by C.A.R.E. in which a video is shown, followed by a discus- sion about rape, particularly date rape, and gender issues at Notre Dame in general. In addition to taking part in freshman orientation, C.A.R.E. also gives video- discussion presentations in the residence halls, which facilitate interaction and the sharing of views on this sensitive issue. C.A.R.E. provides information about the campus Sex Offense -.- Voices of Faith Row 1: Teresa Marquez, Racquel Mitchell, Sola Sawyerr, Natasha Neptune, Sharmien Swinton, Marlon Yander, Alexander Buoye, Dane Bamburry, Kim Hunt, Katara Walker. Row 2: Latricia Wilson, Berthena McKinney, Daniella Feting, Courtney Smith, Tanya Walker, Broderick DuBose, Richard Jackson, Anthony Whitlow, Lisa Wiedel, Alika Bryant, Lara Sweedo. Row 3: Aisha Sexton, Crystal Johnson, Tracey Randolph , Linda Havell, Cristiane Likely, Melvin Tardy, Scott Baker, Michael Gayles, Fr. Tom McDermott, CSC. Services organization, and, in the words of C.A.R.E. co- president Stacy Jones, basically tries to convey the message that " there is help for people who have been the victims of rape or sexual assault. " In the spring, C.A.R.E. sponsors " Sexual Assault Awareness Week, " which aids in raising the consciousness of students in regard to sexual assault and its underesti- mated prevalence. The week includes the pink ribbon campaign in which C.A.R.E. distributes pink ribbons to each residence hall and asks students who know someone who has been the victim of rape or sexual assault to wear a ribbon. Another important part of the week in the " Take Back the Night March, " a student march from Saint Mary ' s to the Grotto. The March, which is followed by a prayer service, looks forward to a time when women can walk safely at night, without the fear of rape or assault. Rape has long been a sensitive, often overlooked issue, but its importance is felt by countless women everywhere. Rape is an issue which concerns everyone, an issue about which we all must be more sensitive and aware. In conjunction with other campus groups, C.A.R.E. is doing its part to heighten awareness of and conscious- ness about this important issue. By Sarah Cashore " There is help for people who have been the victims of rape or sexual assault. " - Stacy Jones Organizations trong Support - Women ' s Resource Center By Sarah Cashore " We want to help people get to the right place. " - Lisa Riley " The mission of the Women ' s Resource Center is to serve as a resource for all mem- bers of the Notre Dame community. The Women ' s Resource Center celebrates a diversity of races, classes, ages, political beliefs, lifestyles, and physical abilities. " This is the stated mission of the Women ' s Resource Center, which opened on campus October 4, 1993. The Center is the first organization directed at examining women ' s issues at Notre Dame and it is the product of several years of work. The idea of a Women ' s Resource Center was raised two years ago by the Women ' s Resource Committee of the Graduate Student Union, and a petition drive to encourage the establishment of the Center began last year. This past summer, efforts to establish the Center moved forward substantially, and the Student Senate granted space for a semi- permanent Women ' s Re- source Center. The Center took a temporary location in the former Student Govern- ment conference room. Walking into the small conference room, a wall devoted to " Women in the News " catches one ' s eye. There are flyers about gender related events, speakers, meetings and colorful posters covering the walls. Against one wall is a small bookcase, filled with books and pamphlets relating to women ' s issues. This library is an important part of the Center, since one of the aims of the Center is to maintain a collection of materials pertaining to women and gender issues, and to serve as an educa- tional resource for all mem- bers of the Notre Dame community. The Resource Center was established in response to a long-recognized need for greater focus on women and women ' s issues. In the words of graduate student and Committee member Lisa Riley, " There are many different ways of dealing with women ' s issues at Notre Dame. " (continued on p. 227) Debate and discussion. Women ' s Resource Center volunteers Linda Chalk and Katie Glynn exchange ideas. The Center is the first of its kind at Notre Dame. Groundbreaking. Temporarily located in the former Student Government conference room, the Women ' s Resource Center opened on October 4, 1993. Photo by Bryan Schneider International Students Organizations Photo by Erin Williams Sitting: Esteban Cantillo, Tanya Hansen, Lisa Kuznetsova, Stephanie Worwag, Chamindra Dassanayake Standing: Angela Luzio, Marcello Trigo.Jose A. Yenes, Jose Maria Castro- Ceron, Omar Munoz, Abid Yousef, Gunalan Vijayaratnan, Hans Patuwo, Shirley Ting Organizations Photo by Erin Williams Photo by Jeff Roth League of United Latin American Citizens Sitting: Felicia Gallegos, Gabriel Porchas Standing: Alex Montoya, Marisia Parra Recyclin ' Irish Left to right: Manuel Samora, Mike Bradshaw, Chris Bare, Cristen Carvis, Ethan Shoaps, Ed O ' Neill Missing: Keith Anderson, Anh TuanTwong Organizations Photo by Todd Rambasek Left to right. Chris Setti, Andrew Runkle, Wesley Kirkpatrick, Andrew Holmgren College Democrats Photo by Erin Williams __ 1993-94 F. A. S.T. Members: Karen Micha, Glenn Cassidy, Amy Rohs, Belinda Torres, Nicole Chiappetta, Kristen Carey, Ted Donnelly, Mary Mayka, Clare Heekin, Ian Qradisar, Sean Brady, Gretchen Weigel, Matt Arnone, Elizabeth Holzemer, Liana Battaglia, Brian Schmitt. Andrea Coolsaet, Amy Cszimar, Harriet Engle, Susan Foley, Marc Gonzales, Ryan Grabow, Chris Hanfin, Ruthann Heberle, Rebecca Hinck, Ikay Iwabi, Holly Jaskieny, Thomas Laimeau, Harvey Leo, Maria McCauley, Tom McDonald, Stephen McGreevy, Eliza Mohammed, Tim Moran, Holt Murray, John Putnins, Rebecca Perr, iDavid Rodriguez, Michael Ryder, Matt Ryan Organizations C irons Support -Women ' s Resource Center ' (continued from p.224) " The Women ' s Resource Center is the best way that we could find to deal with these issues. " The Center is basi- cally an information and referral service; Riley says, " We want to help people get to the right place. " The Center provides free pregnancy testing, as well as information about rape, sexual harrassment, male- female communication, safety, career guidance, eating disorders, and the services the Health Center on campus provides. Informa- tion about Death, Grief, and Loss Support Groups, and Gay and Lesbian Support Groups can also be obtained through the center. While the Center provides information about numerous services and options, it is firm in stating College Republicans Photo by Matt Bower Front Row: Katie Pratt, Jerry Boyle, Dave Gerardi. Brian Majorsky Row 2: Maureen Annunziata, Matt Stumpfl, Liz Bernhard, Denny Wheeler, Andy Hagerman Row 3: William Sheahan, Jesse Barrett, Karl Eichelberger, Jeffrey O ' Donnell, Chris Seidensticker, Mark McGrath that it does not take a stand on any issue, nor does it advocate going to a particular place; rather, it is a provider of information. While the Women ' s Resource Center is currently a student-run organization, it is awaiting approval for club status. As of October, the Center did not have University funding, which made efforts to expand the capabilities of the Center more difficult. The directors of the Center hope to be able to sponsor lectures and gender relation discussions, and one of the future goals is to have peer counselors. The Center is also looking to plan a retreat for men and women focusing on gender relations. Generally, response to the establishment of the Women ' s Resource Center has been positive, but Riley expresses concern about the perception of the Center by some members of the Notre Dame community. " We know there is still a very pervasive attitude about us being separatists. We ' re trying very hard to be all inclusive. We ' d like to be perceived as a supportive environment for both men and women, a place where one can find information about issues that concern men and women, but predominantly women. " By Sarah Cashore " We ' d like to be perceived as a sup- portive environment for both men and wo men. " - Lisa Riley Volunteers in action. Women ' s Resource volunteers convene to discuss plans for the Center. The Center provides information about many women ' s issues. Getting things started. Lisa Riley, a graduate student instrumental in getting the Center established, meets with Center workers. A peer counseling program is one of the future goals of the Center. Organizations ' Irish - the Dome and the Observer College is a learning experience that no student will ever forget, but there is some truth to the observation that college life is a little... sheltered. It is easy to lose all conception of what is happening in the real world beyond Notre Dame, IN. By Sarah Cashore " We hope to supply the student body with a reliable source of informa- tion on issues that affect their lives. " -George Dohrmann Fortunately, there is the Observer. As the official campus newspaper, the Observer informs students of news and activities associated with Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s College, while giving them their daily dose of world and national news. In the words of Observer Sports editor George Dohrmann, " We hope to supply the student body with a reliable source of information on issues that affect their lives. " 13,000 copies of the Observer can be found all over campus every Monday through Friday. The Observer staff of over 1 50 students is headed by Editor-in-Chief Dave Kinney, Managing Editor Kevin Hardman, and Business Editor Brian Kennedy. In addition to news, the Ob- server features both campus and national sports updates and articles, music and movie reviews, editorials, and Viewpoint columns. The Observer is also a valuable resource for students trying to decide what to do on weekend nights, as it pro- vides a listing of movies, bands, and special events. Just down the hall from the Observer office is the office of the Dome, Notre Dame ' s yearbook. The Dome, which was distributed for the 85th time this spring, is an encapsulation of the year at Notre Dame, and features academics, organiza- tions, seniors, sports, student life, and year in review sections. In her second year as Editor-in-Chief, Anne Ouellette heads a staff of six section editors and a photog- raphy editor. They work throughout the year to create the 1994 yearbook. At 352 pages, the Dome is a serious project. Editors normally spend at least ten hours each week, creating layouts and writing copy for the numerous deadlines. This is time well spent, however, for the Dome contains memories which will last forever. Teamwork. Student Life Editor Tara Higgins lends assistance to a yearbook staff member. The editors work year round to create the year book you are reading today. " Oh no, where is my story? " Tim Seymour, Observer Assistant Sports Editor, types in copy. Approxi- mately 13,000 copies of the Observer are distributed each day. Photo by Jeff Roth Asian American Association John Thurmond, Emily Lin Fue Thao Photo by Matt Cashore Front Row: Kathy Fong, Erica Deiparine, Back Row: John Lindbergh, Jeannie Wong, Organizations Hispanic American Organization Photo by Todd Rambasek Valerie Villarreal, Lonnie Limon Not Photo by Erin Williams Muslim Student Association Pictured: Ken Motolenich Salas Sitting: Abid Yousuf, Muhammed Iqbal Standing: Sayid Marij, Maryam Ishaqe Organizations Left to right: Jeff O ' Donnell, Molly Malloy John Sonnick, Kristen Murphy, Rob O ' Neill Multicultural Executive Council Left to right: Patricia Acosta, Azikiwe Chandler, Mary Jo Ogren, Morma Hernandez, Ray Bugarin, Pani Kheyrandish. Not pictured: Owen Smith, Emily Bloss, Christophe Kougniazonde, Joe Claussen, Christine Ashford Organizations Time together. Karen Gunther and her little sister try to figure out just where that piece goes. The Big Brothers Big Sisters program is one of the most popular volunteer programs on campus and ND SMC students comprise approximately 66% of the Big Brother Big Sisters of St. Joseph County. The big siblings normally spend three to five hours each week with their little siblings. I ending a Helping Hand tig Brothers Big Sisters It ' s one of the best experiences of a lifetime.... the opportunity to help a child just be a child. That ' s what all of these kids in the Big Brother Big Sister program need, a role model who will listen to them, play with them, and most of all, just hue them for who they are. The majority of these children come from under- privileged environments, where the single parent cannot spend time with his or her child. These children are referred to the Big Brother Big Sister agency which will then match them with qualified adults, over 66% of whom are ND SMC students. Students involved in the program are thoroughly screened before they are paired up with a little sibling of the same sex. Then the relationship begins. Once the big and little siblings have been paired and the relation- ship grows, students are encouraged to remain with their child until graduation because of the strong bonds that develop over the years. A true relationship grows and therefore keeping in touch is extremely impor- tant. Students are even encouraged to keep in touch with their little siblings over breaks and over the summer to assure the kids that they are still an important part of the big siblings ' lives. The big brothers and sisters are expected to spend three to five hours a week with their little siblings. Activities with the little broth- ers and sisters range from watching movies and shooting hoops to hanging out in the big sibling ' s dorm. From this relationship, many great things follow. The children open up as if their big siblings were actu- ally related. The big sibling also gets to act like a kid again by participating in the activities of his or her little brother or sister, whether those activities are coloring or playing on a playground. The child also benefits from the relationship because his or her self-esteem has im- proved, along with his or her behavior and skills. Lastly, the big siblings are left with a feeling of success because they alone have helped their little brother or sister become a better person. In the words of a Big Brothers Big Sisters caseworker, " Your willingness to help a child will surely not be without its rewards. " Most big siblings wouldn ' t trade the experiences they have had with their little siblings for the world. For many of these children, their family environ- ments do not cultivate their uniqueness. Big brothers and sisters give their little siblings an outlet of creativity, allow- ing them to be kids, not children who are ignored. Big siblings are left with the feeling that they have helped their little siblings, and their little siblings have certainly helped their big siblings in ways they will never know. By Karen M. Gunther " Big siblings are left with a feeling of success because they alone have helped their little brother or sister become a better person. " - Karen Gunther Organizations Can anyone really be ready for that scary thing called " The Real World? " For SENIORS the time has come to make the decision to either put it off for an- other few years, or to take the BIG plunge. While everyone feels differently about it, the last year of college is filled with mixed emotions and the anticipation of making it on one ' s own. photo by Mall Cashore Susan L. Aarestad Program of Liberal Studies and Psychology Chris E. Abbinante Finance Jennifer L. Abbott Couernment and History Jonathan P. Ablian Accountancy Patricia J. Acosta Management Erin L. Adams Government Joseph G. Adams Economics and Philosophy Christopher R. Adler Accountancy and Economics Marcus E. Adrian Architecture Michael J. Ahern Finance William R. Ahmuty Finance Lelania N. Alamillo Accountancy and Psychology Brian V. Alcala Accountancy Michael A. Aleman Biological Sciences Andrea L. Alexander Accountancy Howard W. Allred Management Rommel O. Almagro History and Philosophy Christopher M. Alvarado Philosophy Raquel Alviar Art Studio Lancia Amberg Psychology James A. Amend Biological Sciences and Theology Daniel D. Amitie dull Engineering Joseph M. Anderson Preprofessional and Philosophy Keith Anderson Accountancy Seniors -II Keith W. Anderson Accountancy Michael J. Anderson Accountancy Sharon M. Anderson Marketing Craig E. Anzilotti Anthropology Carlos A. Apacible Accountancy Justin E. Arcangel Psychology Leslie K. Arevalo Anthropology and History Robert Arguello Computer Science Cassandra M. Aris Accountancy Thomas J. Arkell Government Alejandro M. Armas Marketing and Sociology Justy A. Armijo Management Kimberly M. Arndt Chemical Engineering Jason R. Arnold Finance and Japanese Matthew S. Arnone Preprofessional and Program of Liberal Studies Michael V. Arnone Program of Liberal Studies Sean G. Arthurs Finance and Japanese Christine R. Ashford Communications Theatre and Japanese John-Paul Augeri Mathematics Kathleen M. Aurigemma Psychology Robin E. Ausanka Marketing Denise R. Avila Accountancy Daniel M. Avis Aerospace Engineering Victor M. Avram Mechanical Engineering Seniors Jerome B. Aya-ay Biological Sciences Colin H. Aylward Mathematics Michael Babincak III Computer Engineering Corey D. Babington Science-Business Jennifer A. Babula Psychology and Anthropology Jason S. Baca Management Gregory W. Bachman Mechanical Engineering Daniel H. Backer English in. oomingg; to I had not realized that ethanol was a viable substitute for oxygen. -- Joe McCarty I switched from tighty-whities to boxers. --Mike Connelly Trying to figure out what Eastern Standard Time is . -- Paul Zachlin I had to buy all new up-to-date ND clothes. --Brad O ' Brien f Leaving my dog. --Erika Lindhjem Mutant killer squirrels around campus. --Anonymous Learning to study on Saturday nights. --Anonymous I Seniors i gen. Zachlin fl H lfet P James R. Bailey Mechanical Engineering Beth M. Baillargeon Finance and Computer Applications Peter F. Bajzek Design Brent J. Baker Finance Erich J. Baker Preprofessional and Government Michelle M. Baker Program of Liberal Studies and French Terry A. Baker Management Lakeza S. Ball Finance and Computer Applications Katherine M. Bambrick Accountancy Christopher D. Bane Preprofessional and Anthropology Mark A. Bangasser Accountancy Brian G. Banigan Electrical Engineering Jill C. Bannish Computer Science Courtney L. Bannister Communications Theatre Brand! L. Bannon English and Philosophy Phyllis Barber Accountancy Charles E. Bare Mathematics Matthew P. Barents Aerospace Engineering Aimee A. Barnas Communications Theatre Joseph J. Barone Accountancy and Computer Applica tions Julie K. Barrett American Studies Michelle E. Barrett Science-Business Christopher W. Barry Accountancy David L. Barry Economics ana German Seniors Michael J. Barsic Economics David C. Barter Finance Patrick C. Earth Preprofessional and Communications Theatre David J. Basile Mechanical Engineering Bridget A. Batill History Arthur J. Batista Government and Spanish Brett A. Bauer Marketing Rpbert E. Bayliss English and Spanish Chanza M. Baytop Preprofessional and Anthropology Maralee L. Bechtol German and Computer Applications Gary P. Bechtold Mechanical Engineering Jason R. Beckwith Finance Angela T. Bednarek Biological Sciences and Art Studio Damien E. Begley History Eoin P. Beirne Accountancy and Philosophy Rachel A. Belanger Program of Liberal Studies Eric E. Belin Biological Sciences Michael G. Bell Chemistry Daniel Belmont Preprofessional and Psychology Angeles O. Beltri Accountancy and Sociology Michael J. Benavidez Biological Sciences Catherine M. Benco Ch em is try Business Robert T. Benedetto Biological Sciences Jennifer A. Benning American Studies Seniors Kristen M. Benson Finance and Computer ompu Applic Applications James P. Beranek Accountancy Peter J. Bercich Finance Daniel C. Berg Finance Katherine D. Bergin Program of Liberal Studies and Theology Larry E. Bergman Mechanical Engineering Angela M. Bernard! Program of Liberal Studies Brian A. Bernasek Econom cs Mark L. Berrettini Communications Theatre Maria L. Bertolini Psychology Marc A. Bessette Management Brooke J. Bickerton Mechanical Engineering Troy D. Billings Italian and Government Robert C. Birk Management John E. Biscan Electrical Engineering Robert T. Blackwell Communications Theatre and Computer Applications Patrick M. Blandford Finance Jeffrey M. Blough Architecture Emily A. Blum Chemical Engineering Scott A. Boeckman History Richard A. Bogucki Design Deirdre L. Bolden Management and Philosophy Elizabeth Bolger Accountancy John M. Bolger Finance Seniors Thomas J. Bolqer Psychology ana Computer James M. Bonalsky Philosophy Lisa M. Bongiovi Biological Sciences Kristian P. Bonitatibus Psychology Stephen R. Boone Biological Sciences Michele M. Borbe Government Keith E. Bornhorst Mechanical Engineering Sandro M. Bortesi Marketing to Beer is your friend. --J.Ed Neufer Burn down Career Placement. Satan lives there. --Kathleen Glines Stay away from the Backer! --Anonymous Go to the Backer! --Amanda Dwyer Make friends with underclassmen so you ' ll always have a place to crash and a source for tickets. --Tom Sadowski Condoms! Condoms! Condoms! -- Paul Mathews Do whatever you have to- just stay Juniors. --Anonymous Dump your girlfriend boyfriend and move off-campus. --Harvey Leo Seniors Ml Dyan E. Boulac American Studies Brian C. Bouton Government Brooks C. Boyer Finance and Computer Applications Christina M. Boyle Marketing Gerald H. Boyle Government Jennifer M. Boyle Preprofessiona land Spanish Darnell Boynton Finance and Japanese Brent T. Boznanski Management Brian L. Brach Ciuil Engineering James Michael Bradshaw Physics in Medicine John M. Bradshaw Chemical Engineering Kristin M. Brantman Theology and History Paul K. Bray Finance and History Matthew J. Brechwald Mathematics James P. Breen Computer Engineering Michael J. Bremner Accountancy Colleen M. Brennan Economics and German William J. Brennan Mathematics and Economics Christopher O. Brink Mechanical Engineering LuAnn L. Brink Biological Sciences Liam M. Brockey History Maureen K. Broderick English Patrick G. Broderick Finance Betsy T. Brody Government and Japanese Seniors Frank J. Brosnan Mechanical Engineering Jason R. Brest Gouernment and German Thomas A. Brown Mechanical Engineer- ing and Philosophy Christopher M. Browning Biological Sciences Rodolfo G. Bryce Finance Kevin Buck Accountancy Aaron A. Buerk PreProfessional Anthony J. Buffomante Management and Computer Applications Ken A. Bugajski English and Philosophy Raymond Bugari Finance and Gen [arm jerman Kevin M. Bugos Gouernment James P. Bukow Electrical Engineering Tanya M. Bulakowski Chemistry Patrick S. Burke Accountancy and Computer Applications Robert M. Burke Accountancy Sara J. Burke Preprofessional and Economics Gregory R. Burstein Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth A. Bush Gouernment and Computer Applications Shayne A. Bushfield History and Economics Aimee L. Butler Accountancy David J. Butler Finance Gregory P. Butler PreProfessional Margaret E. Butler History Kevin T. Buttler Gouernment and Computer Applications I Seniors v , Thomas A. Byorick Philosophy John D. Cabana PreProfessional John N. Cacchione PreProfessional Patrick J. Cady Finance Matthew B. Caffrey Biochemistry Benjamin G. Cain Preprofessional and Program of Liberal Studies Michael C. Cain Gouernment and Philosophy Sheila A. Cain Preprofessional and Psychology Paul A. Calizaire Marketing and Japanese Timothy S. Callahan History Heberto J. Calves Marketing and Communications Theatre Angela L. Camacho History and Gouernment Stephen H. Camilleri Marketing and Sociology Sheila A. Camillas Psychology Michael J. Campagna Finance Kathleen J. Campbell Communications Theatre Steven F. Campbell Finance Daniel F. Cancro Mechanical Engineering Matthew F. Cannizzo Marketing and Psychology Joseph E. Cannon Psychology and Philosophy Francisco J. Cantero Management Esteban M. Cantillo Finance and Computer Applications Christian Canzoniero Preprofessional and Psychology Faust E. Capobianco Gouernment Seniors Alycia F. Capozello Preprofessional and Philosophy Brian J. Capozzi Aerospace Engineering Alicia A. Caputo Psychology Matthew C. Carbone Accountancy and English Daniel J. Cardella Finance Kirstin D. Carel Biological Sciences and Economics Gail L. Carev Steven N. Carozza Biological Sciences Same as everyone else, enjoy it while it lasts because it ' s gone before you know it! --Mark Shander Test out of English 109. --Carrie Mauritsen Avoid Student Affairs. --Bill Zimmerman Pass the swim test at all costs! --Ann Lagges Learn the words to the Alma Mater... your friends will think you ' re way cool. --Patty Acosta Get a fake! --Catherine Benco Build up your tolerance now to avoid ugly hook-ups later. --Beth Seymour Seniors Kerri J. Carpenter Accountancy Paul R. Carraro Economics Kevin T. Carrigan Accountancy Alberto Carrillo Chemistry Christopher M. Carroll Mathematics Maura K. Carroll Biological Sciences and Theology Sean M. Carroll Civil Engineering Carolyn E. Carson Accountancy Richard J. Carter Physics Colleen M. Caruso Physics Matthew M. Carver Government and History David R. Gary Gouernment Braulio L. Casas Architecture Brian D. Casey Government Colleen M. Casey Preprofessional and English Michael E. Cash PreProfessional Anne D. Cashman PreProfessional and Theology Matthew Ca shore Communications Theatre Vincent P. Casingal Biochemistry and Theology Jean M. Casmir Anthropology and Sociology Richard J. Caspar Mechanical Engineering Glenn J. Cassidy Psychology Robert W. Castelli Accountancy Richard A. Castellini History and Economics Seniors Terri L. Castellucci Preprofessional and Psychology Kevin D. Caster Finance Eric W. Castillo Finance Jose Maria Castro Ceron Physics Victoria A. Catenacci PreProfessional and History Peter N. Caulfield Ciuil Engineering Maura K. Cavanagh Mathematics Christine A. Cavanaugh Mathematics Mark C. Cawley Program of Liberal Studies Brian T. Ceponis Finance and Anthropology Amy L. Chadwell Anthropology and Psychology Cynthia A. Chan PreProfessional and Spanish Azikiwe T. Chandler Architecture Louis E. Chappuie Economics Kimberly N. Cheatham Mechanical Engineering Jennifer Y. Choi Accountancy Richard E. Christenson Civil Engineering Craig K. Christian Mechanical Engineering Paul G. Cifelli Finance Anita M. Cintron Government and French Stephen J. Clar Government Douglas L. Clark Spanish and Computer Engineering Edmund B. Clark Sociology and Theology Kaija M. Clark Mathematics and Sociology Seniors i Joseph M. Claussen Accountancy Amanda M. Clinton American Studies and History John H. Cluver Architecture Lance H. Cochran Theology and Government Rick A. Coddens Electrical Engineering Carrie M. Colby Science-Business Helen M. Cole Sociology David A. Coleman Computer ' Engineering David T. Colgan Architecture Randall S. Colley Government Brian P. Collins Architecture Elizabeth A. Colson Preprofessional and Sociology Keyyn L. Comstock PreProfessional and Spanish Joseph M. Condon Mechanical Engineering John F. Conley Government Karyn P. Conlon Psychology Anne E. Connell Biological Sciences Michael G. Connelly Government and History Michael P. Connelly Biochemistry ana Anthropology Rick R. Conners Government and Theology Daniel J. Connolly Finance and Government Brian J. Connor Sociology Matthew C. Com Electrical Engineering Samuel R. Connor Electrical Engineering Seniors Kathleen M. Connors Government Christy L. Connoyer Government Louay M. Constant Preprofessional and Economics Stacy E. Constantineau Preprofessional and Anthropology Jose Contreras Accountancy Mirella Contreras Sociology Michael M. Conway American Studies and French Miguel A. Conway Sociology and Com- puter Applications to Barefoot and pregnant- NOT! --Amy Czismar Still in debt. - Brett Moraski Blackmailing sectionmates with incriminating photos from the last SYR. -JoeMcCarty Hosting a class reunion... on the White House lawn. -- Kate Keckler Here, probably filling out an alumni survey. --Christine Daly Head of the Pediatric Cardiology Ward at the Cleveland Clinic, or Assis- tant Manager at McDonald ' s. --Haruey Leo On the PGA tour. --Dan Fagan Within earshot of the ND Band. --Anonymous Seniors last jrAssis Ann C. Cook Program of Liberal Studies Daniel T. Cook Accountancy Darren S. Cook Sociology Matthew P. Cook Mathematics Melissa M. Cook Accountancy Travis A. Cooley Accountancy Noah C. Cooper Communications Theatre Timothy M. Copper Preprofessiona I and History Christopher A. Coppula History Christopher T. Corbett Accountancy Jennifer G. Corcoran Management Jeffrey W. Cordell Electrical Engineering Vicente Cordero Marketing Renee M. Cordes Biological Sciences and English David M. Corken Finance Barbara A. Corr History and French Colleen M. Corr English Mathew E. Corr Chemical Engineering Jeffrey T. Cosgrove Chemical Engineering Kevin J. Coskren Mechanical Engineering Daniel P. Costello Science-Business Maureen A. Costello Government Michael P. Cotter Philosophy Edward H. Cottrell III Economics Seniors Mark E. Cottrell English and Theology Jennifer L. Counsell Accountancy Kara M. Courtois History and Medieval Studies Michael J. Cox PreProfessional Carl J. Cozen Accountancy Angela M. Crandall English James E. Crawford Accountancy Tracy A. Crinion English Joseph T. Cronley Mathematics Cynthia M. Crook Biological Sciences Kathleen A. Crossen Art Studio Molly M. Crowe (jouernment Amy B. Csizmar Electrical Engineering Thad L. Cuasa " PreProfessiona I Timothy D. Culver Mathematics Michele M. Cummings Management Jennifer A. Curry Accountancy Scott J. Curtis Mathematics Paul W. Czoty Biological Sciences Michael J. Dacey PreProfessional George M. Dailey Physics William R. Dailey Philosophy Christine M. Daly Mathematics Eric S. Dampf Mechanical Engineering V b- Seniors Jennifer L. Darrah Government Chamindra Y. Dassanayake Chemical Engineering and Mathematics Nancy A. Davis Accountancy and Computer Applications Lake Dawson Communications Theatre Trey Dawson Accountancy Rolando deAguiar Anthropology Ana DeBevoise English Katharine M. DeBrunner Accountancy Jeri K. DeCola History Kelly M. Dee fical Sciences Richard W. Deely History ana Communications Theatre Michael F. DeFranco History Martin T. DeGraff Management Erica C. Deiparine Communications Theatre and Sociology Andrew R. Deitsch Preprofessiona I and Theology Carol A. de Jesus Spanish and Government Darren S. DeKeyser Accountancy Anthony M. Del Gallo Government Allison M. DeLoia French Annette A. DeLorenzo Gooernment Melissa L. DelVecchio Arch tecture Christopher J. DeMarco Chemical Engineering Marc B. Demers Chemical Engineering D ' Ann M. Dempsey Preprofessiona ' arid Economics Seniors Scott M. Dennis Chemical Engineering Molly K. Denver Architecture Michael R. DePerro Mechanical Engineering Christopher J. Derda Philosophy David A. Dettore Electrical Engineering David C. Devine Government Cathleen H. Dick Philosophy Lara S. Dickey Biochemistry That Jay Hosier will get syndicated and I ' ll never escape his blasted " Splunker " . --Joe McCarty Waking up and realizing I ' m late for Freshman Seminar. --Lorenzo Martinez No more Coach ' s on Tues, Corby ' s on Wed, Senior Bar on Thurs, and the Backer on Friday and Saturday. --Tracy Dawson That our graduation speaker will be Rush Limbaugh. --Julie Wiskirchen That I ' ll never see another football game without selling a body part. --Susan Jay Parietals in the real world. --Anonymous I Seniors I it jsted rs,and part. Juliet L. Dickmann Preprofessional and English Ann M. Dieter Mechanical Engineering Liane M. Dietrich Mathematics Marc DiGiacorno Architecture Caspar R. DiGiovanna Biochemistry Rose M. Dilenschneider American Studies Jennifer M. Dillard Marketing Peter F. Dillard Communica tions Theatre Allison M. Dilling Psychology Daniel F. Dilling Preprofessional and Anthropology Harry J. Dingle Architecture Mary J. Dingle Architecture David A. Dion Mathematics Peter D. DiPaola Government Dennis A. Dixon Accountancy H. Do Finance Xuanthao T. Doan Mechanical Engineering Tiffani K. Dobbins Biochemistry Susan M. Dobranski Anthropology Charlotte L. Doepker Marketing John D. Dolak Finance Christopher J. Dolega PreProfessional and Medieual Studies David M. Dominianni American Studies Robert F. Donahue Management Seniors Jeffrey J. Donarski History Eileen A. Donovan Finance Kathryn P. Donovan English Shawn P. Donovan Finance John C. Doppke Mathematics James B. Doran Economics Matthew P. Doring American Studies Corinne E. Dougherty Design Erin M. Dowcj Biological Sciences Andrew J. Dowdle History Andrew M. Downs Psychology and History John D. Doyle Chemical Engineering Tamara J. Driscoll Philosophy and Theology William D. Driscoll Electrical Engineering and Theology Darrell W. Driver Government Tracey A. Drohan Economics Mark E. Drone Civil Engineering Andrew J. Druckenbrod Mus c Stephanie L. Druley Accountancy David W. Drury PreProfessional Christopher J. Duba Accountancy Sherida D. DuBose PreProfessional Shannah M. Duddy Psychology and Computer Applications John A. Dudick Architecture Seniors I I I I Stacy M. Duerksen Civil Engineering John R. Duff Government Patrick M. Duffy Civil Engineering Kevin J. Duqi Molly A. Durnan Biological Sciences Michael A. Dumbra History Jamesner A. Dumlao Government Carrie A. Dunmore German Lisa A. Dvorachek Mathematics Amanda Dwyer American Studies Kelly M. Dwyer Biological Sciences William M. Barley Psychology Kevin M. Eastland Aerospace Engineering Michael C. Ebner dull Engineering Nicole L. Ebright Government Theodore M. Eckert English G. P. Eddy, Jr. Psychology John P. Edwards Marketing Nicole M. Egan Architecture Amalia T. Eggleston Hisloru and Art History Amy L. Eglinton Psychology Thomas E. Ehlke Finance Lawrence A. Eiben Finance and History Katherine A. Eichelberger History Seniors XT Mew in a Myr Harve) aioic ' mights butlgu bestwa scribe r have a entkini a pair c hiking! berland : 3ts, : course, really n which I when I Dallas I the Cot It ' s pro! cause I i X Mb also on Birken: pairol which [ Close! Jean M. Einloth ccoun(anct Ronald A. Elizaga Psychology Jack G. Elliot Mechanical Engineering Robert M. Elmer Program of Liberal Studies Bruce E. Emery Economics Robert L. Eng Chemistry Mark K. Engel Accountancy Paul D. English Marketing Seniors My name is Harvey, and I have a lot of boots. It might sound odd, but I guess it ' s the best way to de- scribe myself. I have a lot of differ- ent kinds of boots: a pair of Merrell hiking boots, Tim- berland work boots, and of course, some really nice Justins which I procured when I was in Dallas this year for the Cotton Bowl. It ' s probably be- cause I ' m a senior Biology major, and I find myself out- side quite a bit. I also own a pair of Birkenstocks and a pair of Tevas which reflects my Closet Crunchy attitude that I don ' t want a lot of people to know about. It ' s not that I don ' t like shoes, but I don ' t have many practical purposes for them. (Actually, I do own one pair of dress shoes, but they ' re strictly for inter- views.) With my exten- sive boot collec- tion, I also have a lot of hats. Why? Well, I just like to wear hats. Actu- ally, I wear hats because I have bad hair. It ' s not like I get bad haircuts all the time, but my hair just has a personality of its own, so I wear hats to keep it in line. I figure this will be the last time I ' ll be able to throw a hat on and take off to work or to class, and nobody will care. So, through- out the years I ' ve collected dozens of hats from all over in every imagin- able shape and color with so many different logos and designs it would make Andy Warhol nauseas. I guess a typical day for me really isn ' t that typical. Clnlike freshman year when every day seemed to blend into one another, every day Senior year is unique. (...Prob- ably because I ' ve come to the real- ization that the only thing separat- ing me and my parents is a few months when I will be leaving this Catholic Disneyworld for the Real world.) I ' m living Off - Campus now at Turtle Creek which is really not a surprise, since by your third year on campus the rules of the dorm and the selection at the dining hall just seems to overwhelm any benefit of remain- ing on campus. Anyway, by Senior year, that Indepen- dence Bug begins to infect a lot of people. What follows is a few random thoughts that ran through my head concerning a few weeks early in my second semester. It may seem that a lot of extraordinary events take place in a short time space, but in real- ity everything did happen in one week. That ' s the cool thing about this year, life shifts into fifth gear and the weeks really do seem like days. ti OT( u-ea, John P. Eppers Marketing Anton P. Eppich Physics Keith R. Eppich Preprofessional and Spanish Rosemary J. Ernst Preprofessional and German Melissa A. Ertl Psychology Eric A. Escagne Finance Robert B. Escaiera Biological Sciences Gregory M. Estes Finance Seniors f.j C !l Karl R. Etzel Mechanical Engineering Lee J. Eulgen Marketing Colleen M. Evale Geological Sciences Christopher J. Ewart PreProfessional Joseph W. Fabbre Computer Engineering Joseph R. Fabiano Management Daniel T. Faqan Angela S. Farah Marketing and Spanish Sean M. Farnan Accountancy Christopher D. Farr Accountancy Paul T. Farrell Government Bryan M. Farrens Aerospace Engineering Christen E. Faustmann American Studies Leslie K. Fautsch Government Jonathan P. Fay Aerospace Engineering Andrea J. Feaster English and Philosophy Alicia C. Feehery Government William A. Fekrat English Jane M. Feliz Psychology Bret T. Feranchak Chemistry Paul T. Ferguson History Michael O. Ferletic Government and Computer Applications Tomas E. Fernandez Economics Alberto Fernandez- Martinez Economics Seniors Christopher A. Ferrer Government Anne M. Ferris Psychology Christopher J. Fettweis History and Communica tions Theatre Sarah A. Finge r Biological Sciences Sheldon R. Fink Biological Sciences Mary T. Finnegan PreProfessional and mary I . rim PreProfessio Philosophy John H. Fiore Program of Liberal Studies and History Marit M. Fischer Program of Liberal Studies Timothy G. Fischer Mathematics Michael J. Fisher Chemical Engineering Andrea D. Fisk PreProfessional Matthew M. Fitz Preprofessional and Anthropology Cara M. Fitzgerald History David A. Fitzgerald Economics and German Jeanne A. Fitzgerald History Kathleen M. Fitzgerald Philosophy Sean G. FitzPatrick Finance Kevin A. Flanagan Accountancy James M. Flanigan Management Julie M. Fleck Psychology Kevin J. Fleming Psychology Thomas C. Fleming Accountancy and Computer Applications Jodee M. Flint Gouernment and Spanish Kathryn M. Floyd French Seniors Monday 11:05 am 1664 Turtle Creek Court The major difference between my Fresh- man year and my Senior year is the relative time I seem to wake up for classes. Fresh- man year I had 8:00 am General Chemistry with Professor Hayes, now I have Medical Ethics with Fr. Mertensotto at 12:15 pm. Actually, it ' s my only class of the day so I spend most of the morning making break- fast, because I can (I have my own kitchen now!). I like to eat breakfast in front of the TV watching Headline News. That ' s another thing, I seem to be so much more in tuned with the world around me now. It ' s prob- ably because I don ' t rely on the Observer for my news anymore. Monday 11:29 am I haven ' t left the apartment yet. I ' m still taking a shower since I have one all to myself. 1 live with five guys Erik (the gabby one), Brian (the moody one), Bryan (the macho one), and my roommate of four years Mark (the Army one). We ' re a very ecletic bunch. My roommates left for class at 9 am so I get to use up all the hot water in the place and take my time. Christopher J. Freda American Studies Mitchell L. Freehauf English Christopher D. Freitas Accountancy Lynn M. Friedewald Gouernment Scott A. Friedman Communications Theatre and Gouernment Matthew N. Fries Economics and History John S. Fronduti Finance and Gouernment Megan C. Frost Biological Sciences David L. Fuentes Accountancy Daniel H. Fulkerson Aerospace Engineering and Arts Letters Preprofessional Studies Mara E. Fuller Mathematics Daina V. Galinanes Sociology and Com- puter Applications Aurelie E. Gallagher Design and Communi- cations Theatre Gregory J. Gallagher dun Engineering Maura K. Gallagher German and American Studies Scott T. Gallagher Science-Business Stephanie A. Gallo Gouernment Johanna M. Galvin English Gretchen Ganc Finance and Computer Applications Matthew L. Gannon English Robert J. Ganz Accountancy Anthony J. Garces Theology Dinamarie C. Garcia PreProfessional and Theology Brian R. Gates Theology and Philosophy ' 1H I Seniors Joseph B. Gavigan Accountancy Brenda M. Geary Sociology and Spanish Kenneth R. Gee Accountancy Teresa M. Gehred Preprofessional and Theology David S. Gene! Marketing Peter L. Geniesse Aerospace Engineering Jeffrey S. Gerber Preprofessional and Psychology Amy A. Gerlacher Sociology John F. Ghingo Marketing Caroline E. Giannuzzi Chemistry Gregory J. Gibson Biological Sciences and History Craig P. Gillard Accountancy Elizabeth A. Gilligan finance Dalys M. Gilling PreProfessiom Anthropology Timothy E. Gilroy Accountancy Rian M. Girard Science-Business Michael J. Glasstetter Government and History Mary F. Gleason Preprofessional and English Kathleen A. Glines Mathematics Lisa M. Glowacki Mathematics Joseph P. Godin Civil Engineering Gregory T. Goger Mathematics Patrick D. Goggin Preprofessional and Anthropology Stephanie A. Goldman English Seniors Tuesday 9:55 am Galvin Life Science I ' ve been in General Ecology for 25 minutes now, and I ' ve realized that I have class until 4 pm today. Unfortu- nately, my schedual isn ' t perfect so one day a week I have class all day. This afternoon we ' re going on a field trip for Ecology Lab. I ' m a senior in college and I still seem to get excited about field trips. I ' m not sure where we ' re going, but it ' s outside and even though it ' ll be 15 degrees, it ' s better than sitting inside a classroom. flH Patricia M. Gray American Studies and Spanish Anne E. Green Philosophy and Japanese Patricia L. Greenwood Accountancy and Theology Sean Greenwood Aerospace Engineering Kyle J. Gresko Physics in Medicine Kimberley A. Griffin Accountancy History and Theology Karen M. Grondin Accountancy David J. Grover Mechanical Engineering Kevin L. Gruben Government and German Scott L. Gruszynski Science-Business Jennifer L. Guerin Program of Liberal Studies Marina M. Guerra Spanish Angela C. Gugle Finance Drayfus N. Guient Mechanical Engineering Angela S. Guillory Frencn Lamar M. Guillory Finance Andrea N. Gutierrez Preprpfessional and Art Studio Angelica L. Gutierrez Marketing Laura C. Guyer Chemical Engineering Jemma S. Haar Preprofessional Studies and Art Studio Matthew E. Haas American Studies Mark R. Hachman English and Philosophy Patrick J. Haggard Mathematics and Theology Seniors ' Noah M. Hahn Mechanical Engineering Christopher A. Hajnik PreProfessional Melissa C. Halac Accountancy and Computer Applications Jennifer S. Halbach English and Communications Theatre Maureen Haley Economics Erica L. Hall Pre Profess ional Geraldine E. Hamilton English Steven J. Hank Gouernment Karen E. Hankins Architecture and Design Kathryn C. Hanley Management Tanya M. Hansen Marketing and Spanish Kjirsten D. Hanson Psychology Tara B. Hardin Accountancy and Philosophy Kevin J. Hardman Electrical Engineering and Philosophy Elizabeth G. Harkins Program of Liberal Studies and Art History Nicholas J. Harmon Marketing Brian L. Harr History Julie K. Harris Finance Kevin B. Harris History and Latin Thomas Harris, Jr. History Christopher N. Harrison PreProfessional Meghan C. Harshman Psychology Genevieve M. Hartel Gouernment and French Kimberly A. Harter Psychology Seniors wee, K, n I ' V, Tuesday 6:30 pm Catholic Worker House Thanks to my friend Regina who intro- duced me to the Catholic Worker House, every Tuesday I help cook dinner and play with the kids staying here. Today, the house is pretty crowded. Two new residents are moving in, both women with several children. I ' ve really come to enjoy the time I spend in the House. What amazes me is that even among all the poverty and violence, the children find a way to be happy. Each child here, and every other person in the House, is a very special person who has overcome many more adversities than I ' ve dealt with in my lifetime. The chil- dren, especially, are my inspiration, and I always feel so much better after an evening with them. Angela M. Hellwig Marketing Timothy J. Hemstreet Civil Engineering Kathleen T. Henn English Carl B. Henry Accountancy Paul J. Hergenrother Chemistry Robert T. Herman Biological Sciences John P. Hermanson Science-Business Andrea A. Hernandez Architecture Kristen R. Herring Preprofessional Studies ana History Amy R. Hester Accountancy and Sociology Mark F. Hexamer History Hey ward Marketing Gregory J. Hicks PreProfessional Brett J. Hiemenz Program of Liberal Studies and History Bridget A. Higgins Biological Sciences Ryan T. Hilbelink Chemistry James T. Hill Mathematics and History Tracy E. Hill English and German Katrina M. Hilton Government John E. Minding Economics and Communications Theatre Kristin A. Hirschfeld English M. Heather Hlusko English and Government Regina R. Hoagland PreProfessional David L. Hoeffel Philosophy H i m Seniors Ivan T. Hofmann Accountancy and Economics Colleen E. Hogan Philosophy James A. Hogan Government and Spanish Jessica A. Hoida Program of Liberal Studies and Spanish Gwendolyn M. Holinka Gouernment Ryan M. Holmes PreProfessional Karen S. Holness American Studies Wendy J. Holthaus Program of Liberal Studies and German Mara R. Hooker Chemical Engineering Aaron Z. Hoover Ch em is try Biological Sciences Benjamin J. Horan Gouernment Patrice C. Horan Program of Liberal Studies Christopher A. Howard Mathematics Thomas J. Howard Architecture Beth E. Howells English and Art History Victoria Howlin Finance and Japanese John A. Hudalla Electrical Engineering Heather J. Hue Biochemistry Mary S. Hueckel Aerospace Engineering Kerry T. Huecker Accountancy Amy K. Hughes Accountancy Michael T. Hughes History Ellen N. Hujarski Computer Engineering John R. Huljak Chemical Engineering Seniors Tuesday 1 1 :54 pm Coach ' s If there ' s one place that the Senior class congregates, it ' s here at Coach ' s. Do you blame them? Half-price pitchers and lots of people. I suppose it ' s a ritual to go to Coach ' s on Tuesday nights, and I guess I like that tradition stuff so much I find myself here week after week. It really is nice just to sit down, well actu- ally stand, and have a beer with your friends or just mingle. Since I don ' t spend tons of time on campus, Coach ' s gives me the chance to see people that I don ' t see during the week. Jose A. Humbert Finance John K. Hung Mechanical Engineering Bethany E. Hunt History William H. Hunter III Accountancy Catherine M. Hurley Biological Sciences James P. Hurley Russian Michele M. Hurst Science-Business Thuy N. Huynh Marketing Seniors Sean P. Hyer Marketing Christopher L. Ike Accountancy Alvin D. Ilatina Electrical Engineering Andrew D. Iliff Economics and Philosophy Robert S. Imbur English Paul E. Ingalls Computer Science Kristin B. Ippolito Marketing Maria E. Irvin Psychology and Spanish Seniors James P. Irwin PreProfessional Jodi A. Irwin Biochemistry Michael B. Irwin Accountancy Carrie A. Isabell Biochemistry Thomas A. Isenbarger Biochemistry Jon M. Isley Chemical Engineering Kevin M. Jackson Preprofessional and Anthropology Joshua E. James Psychology Natalie M. Jankowski Mathematics and Economics Michael J. Jarosky Accountancy Robert L. Jarrell PreProfessional Susan M. Jay Government Michael A. Jeffers Accountancy Benjamin A. Jehring benjamin r Philosophy Elizabeth D. Jensen Accountancy Kevin A. Jerich Finance Christopher T. Johnson PreProfessional Clint L. Johnson Communications Theatre Earl D. Johnson, Jr. Mechanical Engineering Keith R. Johnson Biochemistry Leah K. Johnson Management Nicole M. Johnson Finance Jason C. Johnsrud History Christopher M. Jones Electrical Engineering Seniors ..... v Kevin L. Jones Architecture Stacy B. Jones English Suja Joseph Accountancy Stephanie A. Joyce Government and Russian Megan E. Junius English and Communications Theatre Michael J. Kaley History and French Michael J. Kane Program of Liberal Studies Christopher M. Kanis Government and French Gregory M. Karczewski Civil Engineering Janelle K. Karlan Marketing Russell C. Kassatly Finance Kevin J. Kaufman Philosophy Gregory W. Kayes I " C-V_f ICLI lt -Cll Engineering Regina A. Kearns Finance and Computer Applications Kirsten A. Kearse Anthropology and Commun caT ons Theatre Catherine G. Keckler English Michael P. Keefe Finance Karen M. Keeley Accountancy Sean T. Keene Computer Engineering Paul M. Kell PreProfessional Kristin N. Kelleher Design Matthew D. Keller Economics and Computer Applications Scott P. Keller Mechanical Engineering Brian N. Kelly Accountancy Seniors Wednesday 2:04 pm World ' s Greatest Laundry Mat T M 66 JO I I just came to the realization that I need to do some laundry. I haven ' t done any since I got back from break, and at this time I don ' t have a laundry service to wash my clothes. (Not that I would use a laundry service, since washing clothes really isn ' t that hard.) I take my bundle of festering clothes over to the World ' s Greatest Laundry Mat where you can shoot baskets for free washes or get a Snapple for $.85-- that ' s $.15 cheaper than at the Huddle. Christopher M. Kelly Economics and Russian Christopher M. Kelly English Daniel J. Kelly Aerospace Engineering Lisa A. Kelly English and Japanese Mary K. Kelly Communications Theatre Matthew A. Kelly Preprofessional and English Thomas P. Kelly Philosophy and History William S. Kempf Electrical Engineering Seniors Wednesday 2: 15pm Martin ' s Supermarket While my clothes are in the washer, I ' ve decided to pick up some groceries at the store. It ' s really scary since I ' ve been clipping coupons for Breyer ' s Yogurt Cups and buying Generic food products to save a couple of cents. Today, I ' m just buying milk, but I ' m kind of tempted to get some Ben ' n Jerry ' s Heath Bar Crunch Ice Cream. Forget that tasteless Yo-Cream bacterial concoction, I ' m young and I ' ve got a fast metabolism. Brian P. Kennedy Accountancy and Computer Applications Margaret S. Kenny English and American Studies Ellen M. Keough Accountancy David M. Kerr German Malachy L. Kerrigan Communications Theatre Joshua G. Kerwin Program of Liberal Studies Sarah M. Keyes English Mary-AHs Kibler English and French Seniors Andrew G. Kiel Management Gregory S. Kilayko Finance Brenda A. Kilian Economics Richard S. Kim Preprofessional and English Jennifer L. King Preprofessional and Psychology Robert E. King Biochemistry David F. Kinney Government Paul M. Kinsella Economics Merideth Kirkland Mathematics Mishon R. Kirkland Biological Sciences David J. Kisch Accountancy Cindy E. Kleczewski Biological Sciences Christine K. Klein Marketing Todd B. Klem Marketing Michele R. Klesta PreProfessional and Anthropology Todd A. Klimek Accountancy Jared B. Kline Electrical Engineering Elisa K. Klosterman English Michael J. Kluck Chemistry Environmental Science Kristin L. Knapp History Janet D. Knight Management Nathan D. Knuth Electrical Engineering Darren L. Knutson Mechanical Engineering Ashley H. Kocevar Accountancy Seniors Gregory O. Koenig Architecture Sarah L. Kohls Chemistry Kathleen A. Kolakovich Biological Sciences Angle M. Kolbas Accountancy Kaaren R. Kolodziej Biological Sciences Jason T. Konesco Marketing Alison J. Kossler Mathematics Michael T. Koster Mechanical Engineering Jennifer L. Kpvass Biological Sciences Stephanie B. Kovatch Psychology Thomas A. Kovats Finance Kimberly A. Kowalski Biological Sciences Margaret E. Kowalski Art Studio Sarah A. Kranz Psychology Amy E. Krattenmaker PreProfessional Steven J. Krauss John Krejci Gouernment and Spanish Kyle E. Kreth Biochemistry Claire P. Kriens Gouernment Andrew N. Kris Communications Theatre and Computer Applications Thomas J. Kropewnicki Chemical Engineering Aaron M. Krueger Biological Sciences Stephen C. Krueger Management Justin J. Kruer Preprofessional and History Seniors XT th e William D. Kruse Communications Theatre Brian M. Kubicki English and Philosophy Eric J. Kunkei Chemical Engineering Andrea N. Kurek English and Communications Theatre Maryann T. Kuss Chemistry Business Aaron M. Kutylo Economics Peter D. Kuzmich Management Gennifer M. Kwiatkowski Psychology Seniors Thursday Night Assorted Drinking Establishments I could just list all the places I travel to on Thursdays, but I don ' t have enough room. Every night brings new stories and adventures, not to mention the Simpsons and Seinfeld on TV. I guess everyone has a favorite bar, mine ' s Heart- land. Why? There ' s lots of room, $1 Frozen Long Islands, pool tables, and country music. The people there really know how to dance, and I ' ve found myself a regular there every week. I guess Club 23 comes in a close second, just because it ' s the type of bar I can go to and talk to lots of people without screaming. The one bar I can ' t stand is the Line- backer. It reminds me of freshman year parties: bad music, a packed rundown room, random hook- ups, and lots of spilled alcohol. Sorry, but that doesn ' t appeal to me whether I ' m stone sober or slightly intoxicated, but 1 guess it ' s better than Bridget ' s or Jay ' s. Jacquelyn A. Kyles Sociology and African American Studies Anne E. LaFleur Music and Theology Colette J. LaForce Program of Liberal Studies and Art Studio Aimee M. Lafreniere English Ann M. Lagges Psychology Ann V. Laing Accountancy Ryan C. Lake Marketing Kristina A. Lala Ciuil Engineering Seniors Siobhan C. tally Finance Matthew J. Lambert! English and Philosophy Charles V. Lampe PreProfessional Luke C. Lamprey Management Bernard P. Landa Mechanical Engineering Tracy L. Landuit Chemical Engineering William D. Lane Finance Jennifer A. Lang Management Howard P. Lanser History and German Gregory S. Lapps Mechanical Engineering Sara A. Lardinois Architecture Lance G. Larsen Biological Sciences Gregg T. Larson Management and Psychology Kevin R. Latimer Finance Laura E. Lavigne English and Computer Applications Elizabeth Lavinger Architecture Michael J. Lawrence Computer Engineering Peter G. Lawrence History and Computer Applications Gregory J. Layson Psychology Tuan A. Le Aerospace Engineering Edward J. Leader History Charlene E. Leahy Chemistry Kathryn E. Leary Economics and Computer Applications Suzanne M. Lechowski Government v Seniors ( i . I Danie! C. Lee Accountancy Dean B. Lee Architecture Kristen A. Lefere English and Philosophy Gregory J. LeFevre Computer Engineering Adam C. Leigland Civil Engineering Nicole M. Leising Marketing and Sociology Eric P. Leitz Geological Sciences Lizabeth N. Lennon English and Philosophy Harvey Leo Biological Sciences Charles P. Leonard Aerospace Engineering Robert E. Leonard Accountancy Kathleen Leser English and Theoloqu Alison A. Lester English Anita M. Lewis Psychology Christine A. Lewis Design Christopher G. Lian PreProfessional Jeremy K. Liau Finance Scott S. Liebertz History and English Jonathan P. Lienhard History and Philosophy Mark A. Lies Biological Sciences Thomas J. Lillis Preprofessional and Government Christopher A. Lilly Government Erika K. Lindhjem Science-Business Patrick T. Linnert Management Seniors XT weelo i Friday 12:15 pm 216DeBartolo I ' m in my only class of the day, Medical Ethics, and thank goodness. As usual, 1 didn ' t get in until 3:00 am, and now I ' m paying dearly for all those $1 Long Islands. Oh well, in less than 50 minutes, the weekend will be here. Not that it mat- ters much, I haven ' t studied much for anything this semester-- maybe it ' s be- cause I only have 12 credits. I really don ' t study as much as I have in past years, some call it Senioritis, others just call it being lazy. Call it what you want, it affects every Senior. going Julia A. Linting Design Jane A. Lipana Biological Sciences Michael P. Liporto Architecture Timothy M. Litchard Mechanical Engineering Jennifer L. Litgen Science-Education John J. Little Accountancy Levell D. Littleton Finance Emily F. Liu Psychology Seniors Friday 6:00 pm 1664 Turtle Creek Court My roommates and I de- cided to have some friends over for dinner, we ' re mak- ing Chicken in a Rasperry Sauce with seasoned rice and a spinach salad. I really enjoy entertaining friends, it ' s much more pleasant than the dining hall. My room- mates have also decided to throw a party tonight, so two of them, Mark and Brian, are going out to pick up a keg. Matthew J. Lohman Management Sarah A. Long Mechanical Engineer- ing Thomas J. Longo American Studies and Spanish Paul J. Lopach Government and History Allan A. Lopez Finance Nicholas M. Lorenzo Economics and Computer Applications William A. Lorie Philosophy and Physics Brent L. Lothrop Marketing Seniors Tiffany G. Loughren Accountancy and Musf ' c Jessica L. Lovejoy History Sarah K. Lowthorp Accountancy Francisco A. Lozano American Studies Richard A. Lozano Quit Engineering Rebecca L. Lubas Program of Liberal Studies Douglas T. Lucas Theology and Philosophy Yvette D. Lucero Finance Kara S. Luckew Psychology Phi Luu Electrical Engineering Angela C. Luzio Civil Engineering Gerard P. Lynch Electrical Engineering John P. Lynch dull Engineering Kathleen M. Lynch Accountancy David J. Lyon Program of Liberal Studies John J. Lyons Management Kenneth F. Lyons PreProfessional Justin R. Macariola-Coad Preprofessional and Anthropology Gregory K. Macchia Management Jennifer A. Macksood English Elizabeth A. Macor Communications Theatre Jacqueline M. Macy Biologica l_ Sciences Martha L. Macys Management Therese A. Madden Theology and Psychology r I Seniors Ronald C. Magat Preprofessional and Psychology Brian J. Magee Anthropology and Philosophy Joseph A. Magyar Accountancy Geoffrey L. Mahalak American Studies Brendan B. Maher Finance Sarah K. Maher Biological Sciences and Psychology Michael W. Mahoney Physics William R. Mahoney Program of Liberal Studies Christopher W. Maier Mechanical Engineering Michael C. Maier PreProfessional Matthew R. Makowski Finance Elaine M. Maldonado PreProfessional Jocelyn A. Malik Program of Liberal Studies and Italian Molly I. Malloy Economics and Japanese Steven E. Malnight Chemical Engineering John C. Maneri Government Steven K. Manley Marketing Michelle I. Manning Accountancy Ryan A. Mapes Mechanical Engineering Denisse Marion-Landais Preprofessional and Psychology Amy L. Mark Marketing Lily Mark PreProfessional Matthew J. Markee Mechanical Engineering Michael C. Marrion Management Seniors Saturday 8:00 pm I ' m too poor now to go out, so some friends and I are going to stay in and watch movies. (The typical MD week- end event.) We ' ve decided to go to Key West for Spring Break, so we ' ll spend the rest of the night planning our trip. (I love road trips!) My two roommates are going to a SYR this weekend, but 1 don ' t know many seniors going to SYR ' s this year. I guess we ' ve outrown it, or maybe we figure we can go to the Linebacker and have the same experience for less hassle. Andrew S. Marsh Mechanical Engineering Eric L. Marsh History Jennifer M. Marten American Studies Timothy M. Martersteck Mechanical Engineering Christopher J. Martin Management Christopher T. Martin Sociology and Theology James M. Martin Accountancy Thomas P. Martin Finance Seniors h . so some Jacqueline M. Martinez Gouernment Lorenzo J. Martinez Computer Science Christopher A. Martino Electrical Engineering Jennifer M. Mason Gouernment Michael J. Masone Gouernment Gregory R. Massa Gouernment Amy L. Massman American Studies Shannah M. Mather Psychology Seniors Michael C. Mathews History and Theology Jeff R. Matsumoto Biological Sciences Gary D. Matt PreProfessional Paul M. Matthews Communications Theatre Ryan R. Matthys Accountancy Douglas M. Maurer PreProfessional Jennifer S. Maus Psychology Nicole K. May Marketing Joseph A. Mazzoli Accountancy Nicole B. Mazzone PreProfessional Christina A. McAdams Biological Sciences and Theology Peter McAleer Government and History Cynthia A. McBride American Studies Kathleen A. McBride Sociology and Theology Kelly A. McCabe Accountancy Michael E. McCann Finance and History Molly M. McCarthy Biological Sciences Shannon K. McCarthy Mathematics Siobhan M. McCarthy Program of Liberal Studies and Computer Applications William M. McCarthy Chemical Engineering Joseph C. McCarty Psychology and Philosophy Brittney A. McColough Biological Sciences Bradley J. McConnell Finance Elizabeth A. McConnell Accountancy ' I Seniors Patrick H. McCoyd Civil Engineering Kevin G. McCracken Program of Liberal Studies and Biological Sciences Meredith McCullough Government Patrick C. McCullough Mechanical Engineering Tara L. McDonald Marketing and English Thomas J. McDonald Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy William J. McDonald Government and German Maureen M. McDonough Mathematics Jennifer L. McDougall Architecture Michael E. McGarry Government and German John R. McGee Accountancy Frank E. McGehee Accountancy Peter J. McGHlicuddy English and Russian Catherine W. McGinley Psychology Michael G. McGlinn Communications Theatre Christopher M. McGoldrick Government Courtney E. McGovern Government and Spanish Michaej F. McGowan Marketing Mark E. McGrath Economics James H. McGuire Accountancy Kevin E. McGuire History and Communi- cations Theatre Maura J. McHugh Psychology James M. Mclntyre Program of Liberal Studies and Communi- cations Theatre Alicia N. McKearn Economics and Japa- Seniors Michael D. McKelvy Electrical Engineering Marybeth M. McKenna History Michael M. McKerns Physics James A. McKiernan Psychology Michael P. McLaughlin Economics and Computer Applications James R. McMahon Preprofessional and Psychology Michael P. McMahon Preprofessional and History Michael S. McMahon Accountancy I Seniors It I can honestly say that there ' s never been a moment at ND when I wanted to be anywhere else. (Except for that -45 degree day.) Notre Dame really has become a very special place for me, but more importantly, it ' s the people here that make this place so unique. 1 know lots of people have used that cliche, but 1 guess it ' s true. In my four years here, I ' ve met all sorts of people. (Even though most of us are just repro- ductions from the same mold.) I ' ll leave here this May with so many memories that will last a lifetime as well as some friends that I will keep forever. And for those people that I ' ll never have the chance to meet again, I ' ll never forget them. ND is more than just a place, it ' s a feeling that influences what each of us will become. There will be lots of little things that I ' ll miss about this school: Cheese Fries, sleeping in General Chem in Washington Hall, football on the quad, and so many others. My Senior year has been one of both reflection and excitement. Only now have I come to realize how much this place means to me, and how every day really is a unique com- bination of random events that somehow make up my life. I ' ve come to a crossroads in my life. After May 15, I ' ll no longer be a dependent child, I ' ll be an adult. It ' s scary to think like that, but it ' s something that everyone here is destined to face. Sarah E. McMahon English Joseph J. McManus Finance and Philosophy Sara E. McManus Government James G. McMillin Finance David M. McNamee Government Michael L. McNamee Accountancy Todd M. McNamee Finance Joseph A. McQuade Government Seniors Michael J. McWilliams Biological Sciences Michael B. Meade History and Computer Applications Daniel J. Meara Economics Brett M. Mears Management Steven P. Mecca Chemistry Eileen M. Mee Marketing Mark C. Meenan Accountancy and Computer Applications Christopher M. Mehl Gun Engineering Karl E. Mejia Geological Sciences Elizabeth A. Melone Government Adelbert J. Mencias PreProfessional Troy D. Mendez Marketing and Spanish Alison R. Meriaux Electrical Engineering Paul S. Merlitti Computer Engineering William F. Merritt Chemical Engineering Brian L. Meter Psychology Matthew J. Metz PreProfessional Jonathan C. Meyer Biological Sciences James L. Meyers Electrical Engineering Raymond C. Micaletti, Jr. Civil Engineering John J. Michael Mechanical Engineering Edward A. Miehle Government and German Gregory T. Miklavcic Accountancy Gregory W. Millar Program of Liberal Studies K W Seniors L Caroline S. Miller Psychology Catherine T. Miller History Christine A. Miller PreProfessional Edward J. Miller PreProfessional Matthew C. Miller Government Michael G. Miller Finance and Computer Applications Robert B. Miller Chemical Engineering Rosemary A. Miller Marketing Ryan C. Miller Kyan t, History Thomas M. Miller History and Mechanical Engineering Todd C. Miller Government Amy M. Miltko Accountancy Ireneo B. Miquiabas Government Jon J. Miranda Electrical Engineering Brian D. Mitchell Architecture Holly L. Mizelle Architecture Ronald C. Mnieckowsk Accountancy Chad H. Mohler Physics and Philosophy William E. Mohler Chemical Engineering Matthew C. Mohs History Jeffrey M. Molinaro Finance Kevin G. Monahan Government Erin A. Montgomery Management Seniors Colleen M. Montoya Sociology Timothy C. Mooney, Jr Government and Russian Daniel J. Moore Ciuil Engineering Matthew P. Moore History Thomas J. Moore Mathematics Mireya T. Morales Sociology Eric R. Moran Mechanical Engineering Patrick J. Moran Philosophy Section 3B Planner-- where everyday something illegal happened. --TomSadowski Those cheesy dorm parties freshman year. --Rob Steinberger The 300 gallon hot tub in our room Junior year. Bikini parties in October! - - Christian Settlemier The Alley beer slide at Alumni Irish Wake. --MikeArnone Breaking parietals...ooh. --Dan Fagan Late night chats. --Shannon Schlehuber When Patty O ' Hara took it away from me! I lived in Pangborn. --Bill McDonald Seniors Brett C. Moraski Economics and Gouernment Dominic N. Morber Gouernment and Russian Timothy M. Morella Electrical Engineering Elizabeth K. Morian Architecture Margaret W. Moriarty Sciences and French Peter B. Morrill Economics and Japanese Jamie A. Morris Finance Julie J. Morris PreProfessiona I Michael B. Morris Gouernment and Economics Daniel J. Morrow Geological Sciences James F. Morrow Art Studio Cheryl A. Moser English and Sociology Carrie L. Mouritsen Mechanical Engineering Cynthia M. Mueller Psychology Michael F. Mulhall Accountancy Erin M. Mullen Anthropology Brian C. Muller English Sean C. Mulvey Marketing Omar Munoz Chemical Engineering Lisa M. Murdock History and Computer Applications Connor Murphy Accountancy Cornelius M. Murphy Government and Latin Julia G. Murph murphy English Kevin A. Murphy Economics Seniors Robert C. Murphy Philosophy and Spanish Sean D. Murphy Mathematics and Economics Stephen N. Mure Alicia T. Murray Science-Business Brian C. Murray Accountancy Elizabeth L. Murray Biological Sciences Moire C. Murray Sociology Jeffrey S. Murry Ciuil Engineering Michael W. Mustico Accountancy and Computer Applications Frank A. Muto PreProfessional David R. Nakagawa Finance Katia R. Nakahodo Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Victor C. Nanagas PreProfessional Leah Napolitano History Brian P. Nash Economics David M. Nathe Architecture Jill R. Naughton English and Electrical Engineering Bernadette M. Naval Communications Theatre and Sociology John P. Neal Government Russell G. Nelson Accountancy David K. Nemer Accountancy Dianne E. Nemmers Biological Sciences Shannon L. Neptune Psychology Richard E. Nettles PreProfessional Seniors John E. Neufer .Accountancy Juliana R. Newbill Arts Letters Alan W. Nicgorski Program of Liberal Studies Elizabeth A. Nichol Biological Sciences and Music Raphael J. Nicolosi Government and Philosophy Laura A. Niemann English and Theology Paul J. Nigrelli Accountancy Jennifer M. Nigon English Meaghan P. Nix Government Christopher M. Nolan Psychology Patricia M. Nolan Communications Theatre Kathleen W. Noll Economics and English Maria T. Nonnenmann Mechanical Engineering Thomas M. North Finance Paul C. Notaro Psychology Ross C. Novack Electrical Engineering David E. Novak Chemical Engineering Jonathan J. Novak Marketing Erin L. Novasel Accountancy Michael T. Novy Accountancy Natasha J. Nowak Biological Sciences Hwei F. Nyan Finance Bradley J. O ' Brien Economics Theodore O ' Connell Pre-Professional and Phsycology Seniors Colleen M. O ' Connor Accountancy and Computer Applications Kathryn M. O ' Connor Art Studio Margaret A. O ' Connor Mathematics Shannon D. O ' Connor History Mjchael A. O ' Donnell Civil Engineering Eric J. Odulio Preprofessional Studies and Government Sally D. Oeschger I nications Theatre Maureen S. O ' Gorman Mathematics Standing up at a Pangborn mass and asking for a date to our Christmas SYR (I got 6 offers!). --Mark Shandler Swimming naked in St. Joe ' s lake after the Michigan game. --Karen Kolodzieg My entire Freshman year. --Anonymous The book will be available at the bookstore for $29.95. --Angle Kolbas Setting the General Chem Lab on fire Freshman year has generated 4 years of abuse. --Wendy Sanger I was walking back to my table with a bowl of yo-cream when I slipped and dumped it on a hockey player ' s letter jacket. He was very under- standing when I called him up that night to apologize. --Anonymous Seniors t ierated4 1 1 slipped y under- lyrnous Stephen J. O ' Halek Electrical Engineering Kenneth M. O ' Hara Physics Edward T. O ' Keefe Accountancy Dana M. O ' Leary Accountancy David J. Olkowski Computer Science Carolyn D. Olson Program of Liberal Studies and Psychology Brian C. O ' Meara Finance Anne L. O ' Neill English and Spanish Edward F. O ' Neill Preprofessional Studies and Psychology James A. O ' Neill Geological Sciences Jeffrey B. O ' Neill Chemical Engineering Timothy H. O ' Neill Marketing Sean P. O ' Reilly Finance Ritchie Oriol Economics and Philosophy Joseph A. Orlando Mechanical Engineering Sherri M. Orlosky Accountancy Benjamin P. O ' Rourke English and Gouernment John C. O ' Rourke Government Kevin P. O ' Rourke Biological Sciences Daniel E. Ortiz Gouernment Robert Ortiz, Jr. Gouernment Alvadore P. Osborn PreProfessional and German Margaret E. O ' Shauonnessy Sociology and Philosophy Patrick M. O ' Sullivan PreProfessional Seniors James P. O ' Toole PreProfessional John F. O ' Toole Chemical Engineering Anne Marie Ouellette Design James A. Ouellette Government Jessica L. Ovel Management E dward J. Padinske History and Government Antoine D. Paige French and Com- puter Applications Edwin B. Palmer Government Lawrence E. Palmer Electrical Engineering Christopher M. Parent! Government Rita Parhad Government Deborah W. Parks Marketing Michae| Parra Marketing and Spanish Jay E. Parsons Finance Edward J. Pascua Mechanical Engineering Kathleen S. Pastore Biochemistry Tina M. Patane English and Sociology Celia D. Patawaran English Nisha M. Patel Science-Business Jeffrey T. Patrick Management Brendan J. Patterson Computer Science Cara A. Patton American Studies Denise I. Paulin Accountancy I 4 Seniors John C. Paulsen Government Tracy M. Payne Mechanical Engineering and French Kiana L. Peacock Art Studio James R. Peli Accountancy Paige E. Pelok Music Mary L. Penilla Government and Philosophy Samuel D. Pennington O ' u 7 Engineering Molly T. Penny Design Rosanna L. Pensiero Marketing and German Jonathan R. Pepin dull Engineering Miguel A. Perez English Ronald C. Perez Accountancy Kimberly A. Perricelli Anthropology Kevin M. Peschke Design Theodore S. Peterson Accountancy Todd A. Petit Mathematics Joanne P. Petro Marketing Susan M. Petrovic Mathematics Shannon M. Pfarr Government and Sociology Marshall C. Pfeiffer Civil Engineering Quang Pham PreProfessional and Philosophy Mary A. Phelan Government Jason R. Phillips Mechanical Engineering Paul V. Picchione Anthropology and Spanish frfti Seniors Kendra E. Pickens English and Communi- cations Theatre Daniel A. Pier English a nd Theology John M. Pierce Finance and Gouernment Anne E. Pierson Accountancy Patricia S. Pierson Gouernment Stephanie J. Pinter Accountancy Tanya J. Pinto Biochemistry Brian D. Piper Finance The camels they brought in for Circus lunch. --Paul Matthews Spring Break ' 93 in South Padre. --Anonymous The view from the tunnel of the stadium after the Florida State game. --Anne Ouellette Snow Day ' 93. -- Anonymous The birth of the Grab-N-Go lunch. --Anonymous I don ' t have a favorite, every moment here has been my favorite. --Harvey Leo My entire year in Innsbruck. --Bill McDonald Seniors Jason A. Pisarik Accountancy Daniel M. Pias Marketing David T. Platt English Joseph K. Poe Psychology Stephen A. Pope Communications Theatre John D. Porcelli Science-Business Stephanie D. Porter Preprofessiona I Studies and Anthropology Brian M. Posnanski English and Philosophy John W. Potocky Marketing Stephanie K. Powell Psychology and German Christopher P. Powers Chemistry Michael E. Preissler Accountancy and Sociology Kevin P. Prendeyille Mechanical Engineer- ing and Design John F. Prette Aerospace Engineering Ashea D. Price Management William C. Price Biological Sciences James F. Primich PreProfess iona I Jo E. Prout Anthropology and African American Studies David W. Pruitt Biological Sciences Gregory M. Pryor Accountancy Anne M. Pullano Psychology Kavita A. Pullapilly finance Elizabeth A. Purcell Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy Jonathan C. Puskas French f A ' " tdffc Seniors Christopher R. Putt English and Government Hoa N. Quach Finance Anne K. Quasi Government Carol J. Quigley Architecture Ann E. Quinn Finance Edward M. Quinn Accountancy Michael T. Quinn Finance and Computer Applica- tions Sean P. Quinn Biological Sciences Ann M. Rakowski Psychology Todd E. Rambasek Biochemistry Jose A. Ramirez Civil Engineering Lisa A. Ramos Marketing Keri A. Ramsey Aerospace Engineering Barbara E. Rasch Accountancy Susan E. Rassas Sociology Angela C. Rathweg Sociology and German Joseph C. Raymond English Derrick P. Reagle Italian and Economics Kathryn M. Real Biochemistry and Philosophy Joseph W. Reardon PreProfessional Sean D. Reay Program of Liberal Studies Courtenay M. Redis Anthropology and Theology Stacey E. Reed Economics Rose M. Regalado Psychology Seniors 1 IIPI r. Brendan Regan American Studies Ryan T. Regan Accountancy Diane C. Regitz Mathematics and Theology Garrett A. Reilly Management Jennifer L. Reilly Finance Travis J. Reindl Government and Communications Theatre David M. Reinke Marketing David C. Reintjes Program of Liberal Studies Jennifer M. Retterer Marketing Jeremy E. Reynolds German Elizabeth A. Rhode Accountancy and Computer Applica- tions Charles D. Rice Ciuil Engineering Ellen M. Rice Art History and Philosophy James O. Rice Mechanical Engineering Brian D. Rich Architecture Bethany L. Riddle Mathematics Noelle P. Ries History Allison J. Rigo English and French Jaime A. Rincon Finance Kelly A. Riordan Mathematics Gregory P. Ripple History Carter P. Risdon Mechanical Engineering Anton Rivera Accountancy Nicole L. Rizzo American Studies Seniors Wayna L. Roach Anthropology Alice K. Roberts PreProfessiona I Anna S. Roberts Chemical Engineering Jacob L. Roberts Physics Ryan N. Roberts Mechanical Engineering and Design Julie N. Robinson Marketing and Psychology Patrick E. Robinson Marketing John T. Rock Biological Sciences One fruit or desert only! --Patty Acosta It is possible to do a semester ' s worth of work in one day. --TomSadoLUski Sometimes the ice on the lake is not as thick as it looks. -- Chris Lilly To tie a cherry stem into a knot with my toungue. --Kate Keckler Lou, Country, Notre Dame. --Matt CJmhofer Even if you buy it on credit, you still have to pay for it. --Wayna Roach No one ' s opinion matters more than your own. --Beth Seymour Seniors Ltl ur fcfer ur Jonathan M. Rock Chemical Engineering Leanne M. Rodgers Mathematics and Spanish David J. Rodricks PreProfessional Adriana Rodriguez Program of Liberal Studies and Sociology Elias Rodriguez Sociology Esteban Rodriguez Mathematics Sergio A. Rodriguez Government Benjamin T. Roese Accountancy Clarke M. Rogers Architecture Joseph E. Rogers Gouernment and Economics Amy M. Rons PreProfessional and Philosophy Stephen L. Romine Electrical Engineering David P. Rondeau Management Michael A. Rood Civil Engineering Brian E. Roof Gouernment John R. Rooff Aerospace Engineering Michael P. Rooney Gouernment Christopher E. Ross Gouernment and Computer Applications Kristen R. Rossigno Mechanical Engineering John L. Roussalis PreProfessional and Anthropology Kimberly A. Rouster Accountancy Michael J. Rozembajgier Economics and Computer Applications Todd W. Rozycki PreProfessiona I Timothy D. Ruddy Mechanical Engineering JEi I lB Seniors Christine A. Rudolph Government Amy N. Rueter Aerospace Engineering Laura M. Ruff Finance and History Daniel F. Ruiz English and Spanish Douglas A. Rush PreProfessional Michael T. Rush Chemical Engineering Katherine T. Russell German and Sociology Joseph P. Russo Preprofessional Studies and English Kevin J. Russo Physics in Medicine Lnne K. Russo Jeffrey D. Ryan Finance Jerri A. Ryan English and Computer Applications John T. Ryan Biological Sciences Keary F. Ryan Mathematics Matthew E. Ryan Government Sean P. Ryan Electrical Engineering Terrence M. Ryan American Studies Jan E. Sabelstrom Mechanical Engineering Michael G. Sabin Government Thomas A. Sadowski Government Saule M. Sadunas PreProf essional Justin L. Sage Chemical Engineering Miguel Salazar Preprofessional Studies and Spanish John K. Salmon Finance I Seniors IT t? Richard M. Salvino PreProfessional Carla A. Salvucci Mathematics Wendy R. Sanger Biological Sciences Christina M. Saracino Spanish and Commu- nications Theatre Scott T. Sauer Biological Sciences and Philosophy Cathryn M. Saunders English Robert J. Sayles Accountancy Robert F. Scalise Accountancy and Computer Applications Kathleen M. Scanjan Sociology and Italian Andrew F. Scarcella F nance Michael J. Scarsella Communications Theatre Julie L. Schaarsmith Computer Applications John E. Schadl History Richard H. Schaupp Architecture Stephanie L. Scheid Sociology and English Karl A. Scheldt Chemistry Meghan E. Schenck Marketing Amy J. Schenkel PreProfessional Gregory A. Scherle PreProfessional Jeffrey J. Scherock Aerospace Engineering Raissa CI. Schickel Psychology Eric J. Schimmel Chemistry and Theology Shannon E. Schlehuber Sociology and Spanish Daniel E. Schline Government and Economics Seniors Cecelia E. Schmalbach PreProfessional Daniel T. Schmidt Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey D. Schmidt Accountancy Michael Schmiedeler Marketing and Com- munications Theatre Rebecca Schmucker Program of Liberal Studies and Latin Derek L. Schnack Management Bryan J. Schneider PreProfessiona I Laura M. Schnorenberg PreProfessiona I It only took 7 years. --Paul Matthews Rudy went here. --Christine Daly The friends I am graduating with. --Brett Moraski The sacrifices my parents made to make it possible. --Dan Sheridan I get to subscribe to Plaid Pants, Inc. (The L.L. Bean of ND Alums). -Harvey Leo This is Notre Dame. --Anonymous I stayed liberal. --Anne Green That in four years at Notre Dame, I never bought an umbrella. -Matt Cashore Seniors Douglas A. Scholer Electrical Engineering Julie K. Schuetz English and German Christine C. Schuh PreProfessional Thomas C. Schulz Communications Theatre Maren Schulte Chemical Engineering Robert C. Schupansky Finance and Economics Mark A. Schwartz Electrical Engineering James L. Scott Computer Science and Philosophy Bryan T. Secular Program of Liberal Studies and Spanish Michael J. Scrudato English and Computer Applications Thomas O. Sear Accountancy John V. Sebastian II Accountancy Chad C. Secraw Marketing Michael W. Seel English Christopher M. Seelen English Michael J. Seelinger Mechanical Engineering Michelle L. Seller Program of Liberal Studies Brian T. Sel lers Accountancy Stephen C. Senna Government Christian A. Sepe Accountancy Juan F. Serrano Management Breah K. Serwatka Psychology Christian N. Settlemier Finance Thomas J. Seurynck Accountancy Seniors Elizabeth Seymour Biological Sciences Christopher R. Sforzo PreProfessional Matthew T. Sgroi History Kerry R. Shaab PreProfessional and Spanish Edwina K. Shabelski Biological Sciences Kristie L. Shafer Finance Mark S. Shander Electrical Engineering Bryan M. Sharpe PreProfessional Scott J. Shavel Mechanical Engineering Amy E. Shaw Communications Theatre Blane T. Shearon Government Bradley F. Shebib PreProfessional Michael R. Sheehy Mathematics Stephanie L. Sheets Finance Whitney Sheets Engineering Envi- ronmental Science James W. Shelhimer Science-Business Eileen P. Shelley Accountancy Shari A. Shepard Finance Christopher E. Shepherd Accountancy Daniel T. Sheridan Accountancy Lisa D. Sherman Arts and Lettters Jeannie J. Shin English Meaghan M. Shinnefield Architecture Jessica J. Shoup English and Government Seniors T. Hastings Siegfried Design William R. Siemer Mathematics Mary A. Sifford Mathematics Dpminick P. Sillitti Biological Sciences and Philosophy Amy L. Simpson English and Philosophy Thomas J. Simunich Chemical Engineering Andrew J. Sinn Management Dean E. Sipe Finance and Com- puter Applications Kristina S. Skiles Biochemistry and Psychology Peter M. Skinner Government Sean C. Slack Government Alexander T. Sleder Mathematics Katherine E. Slover Mathematics Christopher M. Smariga Biological Sciences Alisann M. Smeck Government and Sociology Jonathan P. Smerek Mechanical Engineering Angel I. Smith Preprofessional and Anthropology Derran M. Smith Marketing Elizabeth K. Smith Music and Design Gina M. Smith Accountancy Jeffrey A. Smith Marketing and Psychology Kerry M. Smith Biological Sciences and Philosophy Martin A. Smith Accountancy Stephen W. Smith Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy Seniors Carol J. Smoller Government and Spanish Scott G. Smoron PreProfessional and Philosophy James P. Sniffen Government and Philosophy Jennifer C. Snodgrass Biological Sciences Michael T. Snyder Mechanical Engineering Robert J. Snyder Accountancy Andrea M. Sobajian Science-Business Carleton P. Sobol Program of Liberal Studies Hooked up less! --Amy Czismar Left at halftime during the ' 92 Stanford game. --Kevin Cammarate Ran home naked from Turtle Creek-- woops! I did that. --Richard Christenson Taken Orgo on sequence. --Angel I. Smith Captured every second that I was here on film so I could live it all over. --Cara Patton Not sold my ticket to the Penn State game Junior year. --Ross Novack Climbed the Dome. --Anonymous Seniors 11 arate tall over, Jennifer A. Sockalosky Spanish Christina M. Soletti English Susanne L. Soltys Mathematics Michael S. Somerville Marketing John M. Spnnick Mathematics Kathleen A. Sonntag Accountancy and History Matthew Sorrentino Architecture Tamara Sosa- Pascual Government and German Christine A. Spadaro Program of Liberal Studies and Spanish Tara M. Spadoni Finance and Government Simone A. Spanu Italian David M. Sparks Marketing Molly C. Spencer conom cs James T. Sperduto Marketing Louis V. Spicciati Mechanical Engineering Martin G. Sprunck Aerospace Engineer- ing and Communica- tions Theatre Jeffrey M. Squyres English and Com- puter Engineering Thomas P. Stapleton Finance Molly A. Stark Eric J. Staub Accountancy Douglas M. Staudmeister Aerospace Engineering Dena K. St. Clair Science-Business Thomas E. Steele English and History Clifford N. Steger Mechanical Engineering Seniors William J. Steinbach PreProfessional Michael R. Steinbacher Computer Science Robert J. Steinberger Economics and Japa- Stephanie A. Steindorf Architecture Steven J. Steiner PreProfessional Paul J. Stelzer Communications Theatre Steven J. Stem Aerospace Engineering Amy M. Stemwedel Government Catherine A. Stephan English Erik M. Stevens Government Latrece D. Stewart Psychology and African American Studies Amy M. Stoeckl English Michelle A. Stolpman Preprofessional and Psychology Kristin M. Stovall Psychology Sean A. Stracensky PreProfessional and Anthropology Natalia K. Strawbridge Psychology Douglas S. Streitz History and Economics Geoffrey M. Strotman Accountancy Edward E. Strougal Electrical Engineering Nancy Studnicki Management Won S. Suh Accountancy David J. Sullivan Finance Diane Sullivan Chemical Engineering James M. Sullivan English and Theology I Seniors Kathryn A. Sullivan Government and Spanish Kevin P. Sullivan English Michael G. Sullivan Accountancy Peter J. Sullivan PreProfessional Todd M. Sullivan Accountancy Andrij Susla PreProfessional William K. Sutton Finance Robert E. Swain Philosophy Kimberly A. Sweeney Accountancy Peter M. Sweeney Government Mark A. Swenspn English Megan R. Swiderski Management and Spanish Mary C. Switek Psychology and French Jeffrey A. Taddeo Government and Economics Jarvis F. Tait Accountancy Matthew T. Talarico PreProfessional Victoria S. Talbert Sociology Stephen A. Tankovich Mathematics Sharon D. Tasca Civil Engineering Jennifer A. Tate English and French Mark D. Tattoli Chemical Engineering Aaron M. Taylor Sociology Scott J. Taylor Mechanical Engineering Arturo J. Tecson Electrical Engineering Seniors Kathryn M. Teibel Marketing and German Lisa A. Tenney Psychology Aldo M. Tepper Ch em is try Geology Angela P. Terrazas Psychology and Computer Applications Teresa A. Testa Psychology Elizabeth J. Theby Psychology Stefanie M. Thelian Government and Economics Ronald L. Thibert Sciences and Psychology She didn ' t dance, she undulated. -- Dan Green CJh, well... Senior year of high school I had a date. --David Dominianni The blind SYR date Freshman year who was so annoying I faked a fainting spell at 1 1 :30 to get out of it. --Matt Umhofer My date disappeared after our first dance to go to another guy ' s dance. --Mike Arnone I was set up for an SYR - the only time I ever thanked God for parietals. --Dan Fagan An SYR when my roommate ended up with my date - in my bed. --loan Hofmann The Ugliest Date Contest. --Anonymous Seniors Christopher A. Thiele Accountancy Lisa A. Tholen Finance Jason M. Thomas French and Philosophy Maureen K. Thomas Preprofessional and Psychology Megan E. Thomas English Megan R. Thomas English and Commu- nications Theatre Charles M. Thomason History Cheryl L. Thompson Architecture Jeffrey S. Thompson Finance Jennifer R. Thompson Psychology Matthew M. Thr all Electrical Engineering James A. Tierney Management Erin A. Tighe Psychology and Sociology Megan C. Timmins Government and Economics Stacey L. Tischler American Studies Carolyn M. Tobolsk! Music Heidi L. Toboni English and American Studies Ann M. Tomley Mathematics Philip E. Tomsik PreProfessional and Theology Richard J. Toohey Marketing Thomas D. Toole Quit Engineering Luis A. Torres Accountancy Veronica T. Torres Management Raymond J. Torrez Government and Economics W Seniors Michael A. Towers Computer Engineering Vu H. Tran Biological Sciences Richard M. Traynor Program of Liberal Studies Ruben M. Trejo Theology and Spanish Nicholas S. Trella Mathematics Nathaniel D. Tricker Preprofessional and Psychology Sean E. Trimber Accountancy Anh-Tuan N. Truong Preprofessional and English Stanislaus J. Tuholski Ciuil Engineering David B. Tully History Cameron D. Turner Psychology and French Kathryn M. Turner Program of Liberal Studies and Art Studio Jill M. Tushinski PreProfessional Torya D. Tynes Psychology Jeremy D. CJhl Accountancy Matthew D. CImhofer Government Nathan W. Cly Chemical Engineering Mathew Vadaparampil Biological Sciences J. R. Valentine Etiglish and Economics Tracy A. Valentine Design Keith J. Valerius Psychology John R. Vales Government Michael P. Valzania Mechanical Engineering Joseph Van Accountancy I Seniors Michael J. VanderPoel Mechanical Engineering Wendy L. Van Ginhoven Science-Business Karen A. VanHouse Finance Martin J. Van Koolbergen Architecture Julie J. Van Meir Mathematics Julie A . Van Tiem Marketing Kristen M. Van Tiflin English Jennie M. Veach Sociology Robert M. Vedra Accountancy Michael J. Vegh Mathematics Jason D. Veltz Design Matthew A. Verich Government Julie P. Vering Biological Sciences Israel Verver Government and Spanish Joseph J. Viglietta . Viglietta Marketing Fabian Villanueva Spanish Patricia R. Villarreal Economics and Spanish Douglas R. Vincent Accountancy John N. Vissari, Jr. History Terri L. Vitale Marketing Julie M. Vlaming Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy Anne M. Vogel English and Music Philip A. Voglewede Mechanical Engineering Paul A. Vredenburg Accountancy Seniors Christopher L. Vulin PreProfessional Gregory J. Wach Government Christopher J. Wade Government David C. Wade Philosophy Jami A. Wagner Mechanical Engineering Monica A. Wagner Russian and Chemical Engineering Diane M. Wagrowski Chemistry Matthew J. Wahoske Electrical Engineering She used to do " home surgery " on her ingrown toenail. --Kathy Glines Finding her boyfriend ' s Jockeys in my bed! --Kathy Yu Chocolate frosting in my sheets, chocolate frosting in my desk, chocolat frosting in my bed. Never give a drunk roommate chocolate frosting and then leave. Ever. -- Anonymous His foot odor was sooo bad that I had to rub Vicks Vapor Rub under my nose. --MikeArnone Hearing her mumbling my boyfriend ' s name in her sleep. --Cara Patton Junior year I was in a single. --Julie Wiskirchen Finding my roommate kneeling on the sink, plucking her eyebrows while buck naked. --Anonymous Seniors I tfo Gfe 5k, chocolab frosting and under my brows while Danie lle M. Walker Electrical Engineering Aaron E. Wallace Mathematics Christopher P. Wallace Chemistry Darren C. Wallis Chemical Engineering Adam W. Walsh History and Government Jennifer M. Walsh English Jonathan M. Walsh History and French Timothy W. Walsh Accountancy David E. Walters PreProfessional and Government Jennifer A. Wamser Program of Liberal Studies Adam M. Ward Psychology William R. Wardell Mechanical Engineering Clarke A. Warren Finance and Government Kendra Washington Communications Theatre Paul S. Wasinger History and Philosophy Cheryl L. Waterkotte Biological Sciences Karmen L. Waters Management Michelle E. Watkins Chemistry and Philosophy Steven J. Watzke Marketing Mary-Terese T. Weber English and French Jeffrey B. Weghorst Marketing Kevin R. Wehby History Astrid Wehner Finance Brian C. Weiford Preprofessional and History Seniors Christopher P. Weirup Design Christiana L. Weis Design Edmund C. Weiss Accountancy Stephanie M. Welling Art Studio Nicole I. Wellmann English and Computer Applications Christopher D. Welsh Communications Theatre John S. Wenman Accountancy Amy P. Wentling Sociology Jennifer L. Wenzke PreProfessional Thomas C. Westrick Preprofessional and German John M. Whapham PreProfessional Mark W. White Program of Liberal Studies and Psychology Shawn C. White Accountancy William P. White Mathematics Lyman W. Whitlatch Preprofessional and Philosophy Michael W. Whitman History Lisa M. Wiedel PreProfessional Jeffrey C. Wiemeri Physics James G. Wilberdin Art Studio an Mathematics Lynn E. Wilder Electrical Engineering Julie L. Wilkens Program of Liberal Studies and Gouernment Kevin M. Williams Accountancy Sherri A. Williams Mechanical Engineering Justin Willow Design and Mechanical Engineering Seniors Jason E. Wilson Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey L. Wilson Finance Todd W. Wilson Finance Robert P. Winarski Physics Julie M. Wiskirchen English and Commu- nications Theatre Michael P. Witzman Electrical Engineering Jennifer L. Woldt Finance Scott A. Wolf Government Elisabeth M. Wolter Philosophy and Spanish Erik J. Won Psychologu and B o ogica Sciences Karen D. Wonder Biological Sciences Jeannie A. Wong Biological Sciences Richard A. Wood PreProfessional Grzegorz W. Wozniak Economics and Government Jennifer E. Wurst Mathematics Renee M. Wynn Accountancy Thomas L. Yager Electrical Engineering Scott D. Yancey Mechanical Engineering Andrew M. Yang PreProfessional tavern Yazzzie Arts and Letters Kirstin E. Yeend Mathematics Kerry E. Yetter Biological Sciences Juan A. Yinh Architecture Genevieve B. Yoder Biological Sciences Seniors Jinhy Yoon Accountancy Kathleen J. Young Government Kathy K. Yu PreProfessiona I Jay A. Yurkiw Government Paul F. Zachlin Mathematics Jill R. Zadrozny Accountancy Michael A. Zahn Government and French Ellen R. Zahren Government The Gulf War The Swim Team Bus Crash The Election of President Clinton SCIFR The Rodney King Virdict The tragic death of Mara Fox The re-unification of Germany The break-up of the Soviet Union The conversion of two male dorms The Administration ' s handling of the Fr. Bertchell scandle AIDS Awareness Seniors Nina J. Zalenski History Randy Zamora Span sh Edina A. Zapata Marketing Yvette Zarod English and Communi- cations Theatre Eileen L. Zaura Biochemistry and Philosophy Stephen M. Zavestoski Sociology Robert J. Zawada Chemical Engineering Annmarie J. Zell Program of Liberal Studies and English Harry J. Zembillas Finance Stefanie D. Zerkle Accountancy Margaret M. Zgrabik Psychology David A. Zidar Physics in Medicine David J. Ziliak Spanish Stephen F. Zilioli Finance David D. Zimmer Physics Michael T. Zimmer Marketing William R. Zimmerman Chemical Engineering Matthew J. Zinno Mechanical Engineering Thomas A. Zii Mark R. Zito Philosophy and Theology Stephanie E. Zone Economics and Ger- Lara Zureikat Architecture Daniel P. Zwilling Chemical Engineering Paul E. Zych Mathematics Seniors The two year old state-of-the-art E dward J. Debartolo Hall and the modern fountain area found outside contrasts with the very old replica of the Grotto at Lourdes, France, found on the opposite end of campus. photos by Matt Cashore something he campus of Notre Dame, like cam- puses of many other old universities, has a significant blend of very old, classic style of architecture and the most mod- ern of architectural structures. Dorms range from the oldest of all, Sorin col- lege, to the eleven story highrise towers. Class buildings as old as Hurley and Crowley are still used in the shadow of the brand new state-of-the-art Edward J. Debartolo Hall. Though some old structures are not the actual original buildings, such as the Administration Building which was rebuilt after a fire destroyed the original, many of the originals have been renovated to meet the needs of today ' s students. Whether old or new, the variety of architectural styles found around the university symbolize the variety of educational pursuits found in all of its students. Closing Business transactions go on everywhere on Football Saturday mornings. Some people choose to sell their extra tickets for a profit. Those selling the tickets are in the driver ' s seat because there is always someone looking for them. Those who don ' t have tickets find creative ways to get the attention of ticket sellers. photos by Matt Cashore Closing Business Pleasure by Matt Cashore calping. It ' s a fact of life for any suc- cessful athletic program, and Notre Dame Football is no exception. Before the first speech has been made at the pep rally, or the first layer of gold paint has been sprayed on the helmets, the scalpers have planted themselves along U.S. 31 and Angela Boulevard, offering handfuls of tickets to fans desperate enough to pay as much as ten times face value for a chance to see the Fighting Irish in person. The state of Indiana has no law against scalping, and it is certainly a lucrative business. One scalper claimed he could net roughly $25,000 a season by merely taking advantage of the law of supply and demand. A victimless crime, some would argue. The scalpers give otherwise ticketless fans a chance to see a game. The University doesn ' t see it that way, however. Bill Scholl, Director of Ticketing and Marketing, said he would like to see a county ordinance passed outlawing scalping. Others see stadium expansion as a way of combat- ing the practice, but Scholl disagreed. " We ' ll never have enough seats for everyone who wants a ticket, " he said. Closing The Leprechaun and the golden helmet: two signs of the Notre Dame victory tradition. At the end of every Irish football game, the players salute the students by raising their helmets. But the students and alumni aren ' t the only loyal Notre Dame fans. Future domers have a way of getting the attention of the entire stadium. photos by Matt Cashore Closing Salute to Victory efore the traditional victory clog is performed by the Irish Guard, and before the band plays The Victory March or The Alma Mater, there is another tradition which takes place on the field after an Irish football victory. The victorious players are not the only ones to receive an ovation. As they exit the field, the team members raise their golden helmets in salute to the commitment of the student body. The players are inspired by the cheers and support that come from the north-west corner of the sta- dium, and feel that it plays an important role in their performance. This tradition is not only present on the days that the Irish are victorious, but it is there at every game as a show of mutual respect between the team and its peers. Closing Mara Rose Fox will always be re- membered as a young woman full of life, laughter and a spirit always free. For those who knew her well, she is also remembered as a student who set high standards and pushed herself academically. To us, her family, Mara demonstrated depths of loyalty, love and character which set her apart. We who knew her also appreciated those wonderful qualities. The needless loss of her life has created a void which for us will never be filled. It was no accident Mara chose to attend Notre Dame. In reality, Notre Dame chose Mara. Intelligence, character and spirit are those attributes which a university of Notre Dame ' s stature would require in an applicant. Mara pos- sessed those qualities to the fullest, and that is why the match was such a success. Her two and a half months here were among the happi- est and most fulfilling of her life. You have honored our daughter and sister in many ways. We are grateful, and pray that Mara ' s light will never be dimmed, and that from her untimely death a greater good will emerge. -Mara ' s Family photo by Matt Cashore Tragedy Just twenty-one months after a spi- nal injury left her temporarily paralyzed, Haley Scott returned to the pool and won her first swim meet. No one tied to the Notre Dame community can ever forget the bus accident which occured on January 24, 1992. The accident claimed the lives of Notre Dame Women ' s Swim Team mem- bers Meghan Beeler and Colleen Hipp, and left a majority of the team injured. The most seriously injured was Haley Scott who was told by doctors that she would never walk again. Haley became a symbol of hope as photos by Jake Peters The Observer she received an outpour of support from the Notre Dame community. Haley soon proved those doctors wrong as she not only started to walk, but started to swim. She trained for hours almost every day during the summer of 1993. Finally, on Friday, October 29, 1993, Haley was able to swim in her first meet since the accident. However, simply swimming in the meet was not good enough for this determined young lady. Living up to all of the media hype surround- ing the meet, Haley won the 50-yard freestyle. Triumph Aarestad, Susan 234 Abbinante, Chris 234 Abbott, Jennifer 234 Abdel-Rahman, Sheik Omar 40 Ablian, Jonathan 234 Acosta, Patricia 234 Acosta, Patricia J. 234 Adams, Dan 135 Adams, Erin 234 Adams, Joseph 234 Adent, Joe 1 54 Adkisson, Kevin 145 Adler, Christopher 234 Adrian, Marcus 234 Ahern, Michael 234 Ahmuty, William 130, 234 Aimonette, Lauren 203 Ajhar, Jeff 130 Akers, Jeremy 154 Alamillo, Lelania 234 Alcala, Brian 234 Aleman, Michael 234 Alexander, Andrea 234 Alfers, Andrew 201 Alfieri, Becky 149, 128 Alford, Staci 132 Allen, Craig 135 Allred, Howard 234 Almagro, Rommel 234 Althoff, Matt 150 Alumni 82, 65, 72 Alvarado, Christopher 234 Alvarez, Ronny 132 Alviar, Raquel 234 Amberg, Lancia 234 Amend, James 234 Amitie, Daniel 234, 126 Anderson, Dana 201 Anderson, Joseph 234 Anderson, Keith 234 Anderson, Michael 213, 218, 235 Anderson, Sharon 235 Anderson, Tom 135 Andert, Ken 218 AndreaGutierrez 266 Andreichuk, Alex 207 Androski, Chris 165 Andrzejewski, Mark 154 Antoine, Richard 126 AnTostal 20 Anzilotti, Craig 235 Apacible, Carlos 235 Arafat, Yasser 27 Arcangel, Justin 235 Archambeault, Sarah 165 Arevalo, Leslie 235 Arguello, Robert 235, 167 Aris, Cassandra 235 Armas, Alejandro 235 Armbruster, Steve 154 Armijo, Justy 235 Armstrong, Keith 154 Arndt, Kimberly 180, 235 Arnold, Heather 114, 200 Arnold, Jason 235, 183 Arnold, Kitty 96 Arnone, Matthew 213,235 Arnone, Michael 235 Arrested Development 41 Arthurs, Sean 235 Ashford, Christine 235 Astin, Sean 32 Attridge, Harold 107 Augeri, John-Paul 235 Aurigemma, Kathleen 235 Ausanka, Robin 235 Avila, Denise 235 Avila, Sandra 210 Avis, Daniel 235 Avram, Victor 235 Aya-ay, Jerome 236 Aylward, Colin 236 Babauta, Mona 200 Babey, Joe 1 54 Babincak, Michael III 236 Babington, Corey 236 Babka, Pat 218 Babula, Jennifer 236 Baca, Jason 236 Bachman, Gregory 236 Backer, Daniel 236 Bader, Bert 145 Badin 77, 72 Baez, Bernard 183 Bailey, James 237 Baillargeon, Beth 217, 237 Bajzek, Peter 237 Baker, Brent 237 Baker, Brian 154 Baker, Erich 237 Baker, Michelle 237 Baker, Terry 237 Bakich, Huntley 154 Bales, Chris 153 Ball, Lakeza 237 Ballet Folklorico Azul y Oro 219 Bambrick, Katherine 237 Banda, Carole 176 Bane, Christopher 237 Bangasser, Mark 237 Banigan, Brian 237 Bannish, Jill 237 Bannister, Courtney 237 Bannon, Brandi 237 Bannon, Greg 183 Barber, Phyllis 237 Bare, Charles 237 Barents, Matthew 237 Barnas, Aimee 237 Barone, Joseph 237 Barrett, Jesse 200 Barrett, Julie 237 Barrett, Michelle 237 Barry, Christopher 217, 237 Barry, David 237 Barsic, Michael 238 Barter, David 238 Earth, Patrick 238 Bartlett, Patrick 206 Baseball 135, 137 Basile, David 238 Basketball, Men ' s 171 Basketball, Women ' s 176 Batill, Bridget 238 Batista, Arthur 238 Bauer, Brett 238 Bayliss, Robert 122, 238 Baytop, Chanza 238 Bean, Mike 135 Beauchamp, Rev. E. William 97 Bechtol, Maralee 238 Bechtold, Gary 238 Becker, Julie 213 Beckwith, Jason 238, 154 Becton, Lee 126, 154 Bednarek, Angela 238 Begley, Damien 238 Behr, Gregg 205 Beirne, Eoin 238, 122 Belanger, Rachel 238 Belin, Eric 238 Bell, Michael 238 Bellmore, Patrick 153 Belmont, Daniel 238 Belock, DJ. 70 Beltri, Angeles 238 Beltrondo, Dana 167 Benavidez, Michael 238 Benco, Catherine 238 Bende, Eniko 124 Benedetto, Robert 238 Bengal Bouts 138 Bennett, Will 218 Benning, Jennifer 238 Benson, Kristen 239 Benson, Rebecca 117 Beranek, James 239 Bercich, Peter 154, 239 Berg, Daniel 239 Berg, Erik 153 Bergan, Joe 202 Bergin, Katherine 239 Bergin, Kathleen 17 Index ; 239 Bergman, Larry 239 Bernard!, Angela 239 Bernasek, Brian 239 Berres, Al 208 Berrettini, Mark 239 Berry, Jim 154 Bertolini, Maria 239 Bessette, Marc 239 Bethem, Amy 142 Seville, Ryan 141 Bialous, Todd 130 Bickerton, Brooke 239 Bieck, Matt 153 Billings, Troy 239 Bingham, John 205 Birk, Robert 135, 239 Birkner, Jenny 175 Biscan, John 239 Blackwell, Robert 239 Blanchong, Matt 141 Blandford, Patrick 239 Blansford, Chris 207 Blough, Jeffrey 239 Blues Traveler 21 Blum, Emily 239 Boeckman, Scott 239 Bogucki, Richard 239 Bohman, Roseanne 176 Bohner, Tara 205 Bolden, Deirdre 239 Bolger, Elizabeth 239 Bolger, John 239 Bolger, Thomas 240 Bolton, Rob 1 53 Bonalsky, James 240 Boneberger, Hilary 205 Bongiovi, Lisa 240 Bonitatibus, Kristian 240 Bookstore Basketball 16 Boone, Stephen 240 Borbe, Michele 117, 240 Bornhorst, Keith 240 Bortesi, Sandra 240 Bostick, Amy 142 Botham, Sandy 176 Boulac, Debbie 132 Boulac, Dyan 241, 175 Boulware, Kala 149, 128 Bouser, Chris 213 Bouton, Brian 241 Bowen, Letitia 176 Boyer, Brooks 241 Boyle, Blair 218 Boyle, Christina 241 Boyle, Gerald 241 Boyle, Jennifer 241 Boynton, Darnell 241 Bozanich, Dave 205 Boznanski, Brent 154, 241 Brach, Brian 241 Bradshaw, John 241 Braley, Pat 165 Brandenburger, Kara 132 Brantman, Kristin 241 Bray, Paul 241 Brechwald, Matthew 241 Breen, James 241 Breen Phillips 71 Bremner, Michael 241 Brennan, Colleen 241 Brennan, William 241 Bresnihan, Kim 128 Briggs, Jennifer 175 Brink, Christopher 241 Brink, LuAnn 241 Brockey, Liam 241 Broderick, Maureen 241 Broderick, Patrick 241 Brody, Betsy 241 Brokaw, Tom 23 Brooks, Erin 142 Brosnan, Frank 242 Brost, Jason 242 Brown, Debbie 1 75 Brown, Thomas 242 Browning 242 Bruininks, Brett 153 Brunner, Stanton 183 Bryant, Alika 213 Bryce, Rodolfo 242 Buchino, Susan 142 Buck, Kevin 242 Budd, Justin 213 Budzinski, Andy 167, 37 Buerk, Aaron 242 Buffomante, Anthony 242 Bugajski, Ken 242 Bugarin, Raymond 242 Bugos, Kevin 242 Bukow, James 242 Bulachowski, Tanya 201 Bulakowski, Tanya 242 Burdick, Chris 130 Burke, J.T. 126 Burke, Patrick 242 Burke, Robert 242 Burke, Sara 242 Burns, Andrew 150, 126 Burris, Jeff 154, 158 Burstein, Gregory 242 Bury, Christopher 130 Bush, Elizabeth 242 Bushfield, Shayne 242 Butler, Aimee 242 Butler, Dave 200 Butler, David 242 Butler, Gregory 242 Butler, Margaret 242 Buttler, Kevin 242 Byorick, Thomas 141, 242 Cabana, John 243 Cacchione, John 243 Cady, Patrick 141, 243 Caffrey, Matthew 243 Cafirma, Nerie 217 Cahill, Colleen 219 Cain, Benjamin 243 Cain, Michael 211, 243 Cain, Sheila 243 Calizaire, Paul 209, 243 Callahan, Timothy 243 Callahan, Tonya 212 Calves, Heberto 243 Camacho, Angela 243 Camilleri, Stephen 243 Camillus, Sheila 243 Campagna, Michael 243 Campbell, Colleen 202 Campbell, Kathleen 243 Campbell, Steven 243 Campell, John 154 Campus Fellowship 218 Campus Ministry 31 Cancro, Daniel 243 Cannizzo, Matthew 243 Cannon, Joseph 209, 243 Cannon, Sister Kathleen 97 Cantero, Francisco 243 Cantillo, Esteban 243 Canzaniero, Chris 201 Canzoniero, Christian 201, 205, 243 Capasso, Antonio 145 Capobianco, Faust 243 Capobianco, Paul 183 Capozello, Alycia 244 Capozzi, Brian 201, 244 Capua, Maria 205 Caputo, Alicia 244 Carbone, Matthew 244 Carel, Kirstin 244 Carey, Gail 244 Carlson, Keith 145 Carozza, Steven 244 Carpenter, Kerri 245 Carraro, Paul 245 Carreira, Dominic 205 Carretta, Kevin 154 Carrigan, Kevin 245 Carrillo, Alberto 245 Carroll 79 Carroll, Christopher 245 Carroll, Joe 154 Carroll, Kevin 205 Carroll, Maura 245 Carroll, Sean 245 Carroll, Tom 130, 153 Carroza, Steve 218 Carson, Carolyn 245 Carter, Richard 245 Carter, Tom 126 Caruso, Colleen 245 Caruso, Elizabeth 180 Carver, Matthew 245 Cary, David 245 Casas, Braulio 245 Casey, Brian 245, 141 Casey, Bridget 142 Casey, Colleen 245 Cash, Michael 245 Cashman, Anne 245 Cashore, Matthew 206, 245 Cashore, Sarah 206 Casingal, Vincent 245 Casmir, Jean 245 Caspar, Richard 245 Cassidy, Glenn 245 Cassidy, Joe 96 Castellani, Sue 201 Castellano, Shannon 165, 154 Castelli, Robert 245 Castellini, Richard 245 Castellino, Frank 115 Castellucci, Terri 246 Caster, Kevin 246 Castillo, Eric 246 Castorina, Diane 128 Castro Ceron, Jose Maria 246 Catenacci, Victoria 246 Caulfield, Justin 165 Caulfield, Peter 246 Cavanagh, Maura 246 Cavanaugh 73 Cavanaugh, Christine 246 Cavanaugh, Maura 202 Cawley, Mark 246 Ceponis, Brian 246 Chadwell, Amy 246 Index Chan, Cynthia 246 Chan, Jamie 217 Chandler, Azikiwe 246 Chappuie, Louis 246 Charbonneau, Anne 218 Charles, Isabel 97 Chasteen, Tim 213 Cheatham, Kimberly 246 Cheerleaders 167 Cheung, Mae 218 Chmura, Andy 122 Choi, Jennifer 246 Chorale 213 Christenson, Richard 210, 246 Christian, Craig 246, 126 Christofer, Rick 145 Christopher 242 Christopherson, Kara 201, 205 Chryplewicz, Pete 154 Chung, Mae 217 Cifelli, Paul 246 Cintron, Anita 246 Clar, Stephen 246 Clark, Douglas 246 Clark, Edmund 246 Clark, Kaija 246 Clark, Pat 218 Clark, Willie 126, 154, 161 Claussen, Joseph 246 deary, Brian 135 Clements, Tom 154 Clevenger, Kasey 135 Cline, Michelle 132 Clinton, Amanda 207, 247 Clinton, Bill 27 Clinton, Camille 146 Clinton, Hillary Rodham 19 Club Coordination Council 210 Cluver, John 112, 247 Coates, Nicole 175 Cocchia, Sean 210 Cochran, Lance 247 Coddens, Rick 247 Coe, Jeremy 153 Coghlan, Chris 126 Colby, Carrie 247 Cole, Helen 247 Coleman, Chuck 122 Coleman, David 247 Coleman, Joey 218 Colgan, David 247 Colley, Randall 130, 247 Collins, Brian 247 Colonna, Ann 149, 128 Colson, Elizabeth 247 Comstock, Kevyn 247 Condon, Joseph 247 Conley, Bridget 201 Conley, John 247 Conlon, Karyn 247 Connell, Anne 247 Connelly, Fr. Jim 218 Connelly, Michael 247 Conners, Rick 247 Connolly, Daniel 201,202, 247 Connor, Brian 247 Connor, Matthew 247 Connor, Samuel 247 Connors, Elizabeth 205 Connors, Kathleen 248 Connoyer, Christy 248, 132 Constant, Louay 248 Constantineau, Stacy 248 Contreras, Jose 248 Contreras, Mirella 248 Conway, Chris 145 Conway, Michael 248 Conway, Miguel 248 Cook, Ann 249 Cook, Daniel 249 Cook, Darren 249 Cook, Matthew 249 Cook, Melissa 249 Cooley, Travis 249 Cooper, Anna 142 Cooper, Noah 209, 249 Cooper, Timothy 249 Coppula, Christopher 209, 249 Corbett, Bryan 202, 201 Corbett, Christopher 249 Corcoran, Jennifer 249 Cordell, Jeffrey 249 Cordero, Vicente 249 Cordes, Renee 249 Corken, David 249 Corr, Barbara 249 Corr, Colleen 249 Corr, Mathew 249 Corrigan, Kevin 130 Cosgrove, Jeffrey 249 Coskren, Kevin 249 Costello, Carlene 149 Costello, Daniel 249 Costello, Maureen 249 Cotter, Michael 249 Cottrell, Edward III 249 Cottrell, Mark 250 Coughlin, Brian 205 Council on International Business 217 Counsel!, Jennifer 250 Courtois, Kara 250 Covington, John 154, 157, 158 Cowan, John 150, 126 Cox, Michael 153,250 Cox, Monica 128 Coyle, John 126 Coyne, Ragen 146 Cozen, Carl 250 Crabtree, Wendy 124 Cragen, Amanda 213 Crandall, Angela 250 Crawford, Dave 165 Crawford, James 250 Crew 188 Crinion, Tracy 250 Cronley, Joseph 250 Crook, Cynthia 250 Crosby, Molly 205 Cross Country, Women ' s Women ' s Country 149 Crossen, Kathleen 250 Crouch, Michelle 207 Crowe, Molly 250 Csizmar, Amy 250 Cuasay, Thad 250 Cullinan, Matthew 97 Culver, Timothy 250 Cummings, Michele 250 Cummins, Joel 218 Curran, Joe 126 Curry, Jennifer 250 Curtis, Scott 250 Cusey, Troy 153 Czoty, Paul 250 Dacey, Michael 250 Dahl, Jenni 142 Dailey, George 250 Dailey, Morgan 141 Dailey, William 250 Dal Grande, Davide 153 Daleiden, Sara 213 Dalton, Steve 205, 165 Daly, Christine 250 Daly, Jane 205 Dampf, Eric 250 Danapilis, Eric 135 Dang, Kevin 217 DaniePCardella 244 Darrah, Jennifer 251 Dassanayake, Chamindra 251 Daugerdas, Kelly 209 Davis, Basil 218 Davis, Nancy 251 Davis, Travis 154 Daws, Cindy 146 Dawson, Lake 251, 126, 154, 157 Dawson, Trey 251 Daylor, Karen 142 De Bruin, Claudette 180 de, Carol Jesus 251 deAguiar, Rolando 206, 251 Dean, Chris 145 Deasy, Chris 126 DeBevoise, Ana 251 DeBrunner, Katharine 251 DeCola, Jeri 251 Dee, Kelly 217, 251 Deely, Brian 200 Deely, Richard 251 DeFranco, Michael 200, 251 DeGraff, Martin 135, 251 Deiparine, Erica 251 Deitsch, Andrew 251 DeKeyser, Darren 251 Del Gallo, Anthony 251 DeLoia, Allison 251 DeLorenzo, Annette 251 DelVecchio, Melissa 251 DeMarco, Christopher 205, 251 DeMaria, Jamie 165 Demers, Marc 251 Dempsey, D ' Ann 251 Dennis, Scott 252 Denton, Bill 218 Denver, Molly 252 DePerro, Michael 252 Derda, Christopher 252 DeSensi, Craig 135, 137 Dettore, David 252 Devine, David 252 Dick, Cathleen 252 Dickey, Lara 252 Dickmann, Juliet 205, 253 Dierks, Mike 1 26 Dieter, Ann 74, 253 Dietrich, Liane 253 Dietz, Mike 78 DiGiacomo, Marc 253 DiGiovanna, Caspar 253 DiGirolamo, Amanda 201 Dilenschneider, Rose 253 Dillard, Jennifer 253 Dillard, Peter 253 Dille, Brice 183 Dilling, Allison 211, 218, 253 Dilling, Daniel 253 Index : " ; ; .: : K : . Dot - D [ ' j : Dii Dni Dni 1. Dni Dtf Du 1 Dot Du : - D ta Dn Dillon 69, 83 Dingle, Harry 253 Dingle, Mary 253 Dion, David 253 DiPaola, Peter 253 Dix, Jeff 200 Dixon, Dennis 253 Do, H. 253 Doan, Xuanthao 253 Dobbins, Tiffani 253 Dobranski, Susan 253 Dodds, Emily 149 Doepker, Charlotte 253 Doherty, Dave 141 Dohrmann, George 206 Dolak, John 253 Dolan, Michelle 149, 128 Dolega, Christopher 253 Dome 206, 252 Dominianni, David 253 Donahoe, Moira 213 Donahue, Robert 253 Donarski, Jeffrey 254 Donnelly, Alyssa 213 Donovan, Eileen 254 Donovan, Kathryn 254 Donovan, Shawn 254 Doppke, John 254 Doran, James 141,254 Doring, Matthew 254 Dorsey, Tyelise 128 Dougherty, Corinne 254, 180 Dowd, Erin 254 Dowdle, Andrew 254 Downs, Andrew 254 Doyle, John 254 Doyle, Rev. Paul 97 Driscoll, Tamara 254 Driscoll, William 254 Driver, Darrell 254 Drohan, Tracey 254 Drone, Mark 254 Druckenbrod, Andrew 213, 254 Druckenbrod, Dan 218 Druley, Stephanie 254 Drury, David 254 Duba, Christopher 154,254 DuBay, Karen 201, 205 DuBois, Shane 126,150 DuBose, Sherida 254 Dudas, Kristen 149, 128 Duddy, Shannah 254 Dudick, John 254 Duerksen, Stacy 255 Duff, John 255 Duffy, Patrick 255 DuFour, Justin 130 Duggan, Kevin 255 Duman, Molly 255 Dumbra, Michael 255 Dumlao, Jamesner 217, 255 Dundon, Terri 100 Dunlop, Joseph 126, 150 Dunmore, Carrie 255 Durso, Jennifer 167 Duyongco, Michelle 213 Dvorachek, Lisa 201, 255 Dwyer, Amanda 255 Dwyer, Kelly 255 Dziedzil, Joe 218 Dziura, Horst 122 Earley, William 255 Eastland, Kevin 255 Eberhardt, Lisa 213 Ebner, Michael 255 Ebright, Nicole 255 Eckert, Tad 122 Eckert, Theodore 255 Eddy, G. Phillip 255 Edwards, John 255 Egan, Mike 218 Egan, Nicole 255, 165, 154 Eggleston, Amalia 255 Eglinton, Amy 255 Ehlke, Thomas 255 Eiben, Lawrence 255 Eichelberger, Katherine 255 Einloth, Jean 256 Einloth, Sharon 210 Eklund, Dan 183 Elizaga, Ronald 256 Elliot, Jack 256, 145, 126 Ellis, Tracy 167 Elmer, Robert 256 Emery, Bruce 256 Eng, Robert 256 Engel, Mark 256 Engesser, Brian 145 English, Paul 256 Eppers, John 257 Eppich, Anton 257 Eppich, Keith 257 Eppinger, Charlie 205 Erickson, Brian 130 Ernst, Laura 213 Ernst, Rosemary 257 Ertl, Melissa 257 Ervin, Kristina 175 Escagne, Eric 257 Escalera, Robert 257 Estes, Gregory 257 Etzel, Karl 258 Eulgen, Lee 258 Evale, Colleen 258 Evans, Anne 208 Evans, Josef 218 Ewart, Christopher 258 Fabbre, Joseph 258 Fabiano, Joseph 258 Faccenda, Philip 97 Fagan, Daniel 258 Failla, Paul 154, 156 Farah, Angela 258 Farina, Drew 145 Farley 93 Farnan, Sean 217, 258 Farr, Christopher 258 Farrell, Dan 154 Farrell, Paul 258 Farrens, Bryan 258 Farstad, Julie 128 Fasano, Erik 150, 126 Faustmann, Christen 124, 258 Fautsch, Leslie 258 Fay, Jonathan 258, 74 Feaster, Andrea 258 Fecks, Elizabeth 218 Feehery, Alicia 258, 142 Feeks, Elizabeth 213 Fekrat, William 258 Feliz, Jane 258 Fellowship of Christian Athletes 211, 31 Fellrath, Rob 141 Feminist Forum 212 Fencing, Men ' s 183 Fencing, Women ' s 180 Fennell, Greg 150, 126 Feo, Roger 213 Feranchak, Bret 258 Ferguson, Paul 258 Ferletic, Michael 258 Fernandez, Kristin 217 Fernandez, Tomas 258 Fernandez, Alberto 258 Ferrer, Christopher 258 Ferri, Marco 211 Ferris, Anne 259 Fettweis, Christopher 259 Fideli, Bill 135 Fields, Stacy 176 Finger, Sarah 259 Fink, Sheldon 259 Finley, Ken 218 Finn, Pat 130 Finnegan, Mary 259 Finnerty, Joe 213 Fiore, John 259 Firth, Ann 96 Fischer, George 200 Fischer, Marit 259, 180 Fischer, Timothy 259 Fisher 71, 90, 17 Fisher, Brian 165 Fisher, Kate 146 Fisher, Michael 259 Fisk, Andrea 259 Fitz, Matthew 259 Fitzgerald, Cara 259 Fitzgerald, David 259 Fitzgerald, Jeanne 259 Fitzgerald, Joy 204 Fitzgerald, Kathleen 259 Fitzgerald, Mark 207 Fitzpatrick, Sean 259 Flanagan, Kevin 259, 141 Flanagan, Pat 165 Flanigan, James 126, 154, 259 Planner 72, 85 Fleck, Julie 259 Fleisch, Mike 126 Fleming, Kevin 259 Fleming, Thomas 259 Fleurima, Reggie 154 Flint, Jodee 259 Index Flood, Eva 149, 128 Floyd, Kathryn 259 Fluhme, Derrick 260 Flynn, Charlie 260 Flynn, Craig 260 Flynn, Francis 200, 201, 205, 260 Flynn, Rob 141 Foder, Sury 200 Foley, Karen 142 Foley, Kathleen 260 Foley, Margaret 260 Foley, Terrence 260 Fong, Katherine 217, 260 Fontenot, Ronald 261 Foos, Ben 154 Football 154, 157, 159 Ford, James 261 Ford, Jenny 261 Ford, Sara 203 Forsyth, Will 122 Foss, Jennifer 261 Foster, Megan 261 Foster, Meghan 261 Fox, Jason 145 Fox, Margaret 261 Foy, Brian 261 Franken, Al 22 Franks, Anthony 217 Frantonius, Denise 218 Frascogna, Mike 154 Freda, Christopher 262 Frederick, Christy 200 Freehauf, Mitchell 262 Freitas, Christopher 262 Friedewald, Lynn 114, 200, 262 Friedman, Scott 200, 262 Fries, Matthew 262 Fronduti, John 262 Frost, Megan 262 Fry, Chris 217 Fuentes, David 262 Fulkerson, Daniel 262 Fuller, Mara 262 Furmick, Ryan 218 Gaither, Katryna 176 Galassi, Nick 202 Galinanes, Angel 183 Galinanes, Daina 262 Gallagher, Aurelie 262 Gallagher, Billy 130 Gallagher, Gregory 262 Gallagher, Liane 142 Gallagher, Maura 262, 180 Gallagher, Scott 262 Gallo, Stephanie 262 Galvin, Johanna 262 Ganc, Gretchen 262 Ganitano, Emilio 217 Gannon, Matthew 262 Gansler, Peter 145 Ganz, Robert 262 Garces, Anthony 262 Garcia, Dinamarie 262, 180 Garcia, Mari 219 Garner, Lori 206 Garvey, Cara 142 Garza, Lorenzo 219 Gate s, Brian 262 Gavigan, Joseph 263 Geary, Brenda 263 Gee, Kenneth 263 Gehred, Teresa 263 Genel, David 263 Geniesse, Peter 263 Gerber, April 205 Gerber, Jeffrey 263 Gerlacher, Amy 263 Gero, James 211 Ghingo, John 263 Giannuzzi, Caroline 263 Gibbons, Matt 141 Gibbons, Pat 207 Gibson, Gregory 263 Gibson, Herbert 154 Gibson, Oliver 154, 160 Gilbert, Alison 70 Gilbert, Patty 213 Gilfillan, Brian 130 Gillard, Craig 209, 263 Gilligan, Elizabeth 263 Gilling, Dalys 263 Gilroy, Timothy 263 Girard, Rian 263, 183 Girardi, Danelle 180 Girzadas, Gary 200, 201 Glasstetter, Michael 263 Gleason, Mary 263 Glee Club 218 Glines, Kathleen 263 Glorioso, Christina 165 Glover, Matt 200 Glowacki, Lisa 263 Go, Beth 218 Goddard, Jeff 205 Godin, Joseph 263 Goetz, Liz 132 Goger, Gregory 263 Goggin, Patrick 263 Goheen, Justin 154 Gold, Kim 146 Goldman, Stephanie 206, 263 Goldrick, Shaheen 210, 264 Gonzalez, Adam 264 Gonzalez, Diego 264 Gonzalez, Isabel 264 Gonzalez, Tim 218 Goodenow, Molly 264 Goodwin, Christopher 264 Gordon, Eileen 264 Gordon, John 205 Gormley, William 264 Gorski, Brenda 265, 146 Gorski, Lisa 128 Gott, Daniel 265 Goveia, Wayne 265 Grace 62, 82, 61 Grace, Terence 265 Graceffo, Gregory 265 Graf, Michael 265 Graham, Bridget 265 Graham, Tracy 154 Grasmanis, Paul 154 Graves, Carolyn 265 Graves, Chris 126 Gray, Patricia 266 Green, Anne 206, 266 Greenwood, Patricia 266 Greenwood, Sean 266 Grenough, Dan 126 Gresko, Kyle 266 Griffin, Kimberley 266 Griffiths, Jennifer 1 7 Grippando, Allyson 266 Grondin, Karen 266 Grover, David 266 Gruben, Kevin 266 Gruber, Gary 153 Grubert, Arthur 96 Gruszynski, Scott 266 Guerin, Jennifer 266 Guerra, Marina 266 Guerrero, Rosella 146 Guevara, Hugo 183 Gugle, Angela 266, 142 Guient, Drayfus 266 Guillory, Angela 266 Guillory, Lamar 210, 266 Guide, Matt 218 Gutermuth, Angie 205 Gutierrez, Andrea 266 Gutierrez, Angelica 266 Guyer, Laura 266, 149, 128 Hanchi Hank. 1 Ha Ha Hansa -;- - ' - T Hair.! -; Hams Haar, Jemma 266 Haas, Matthew 266 Habrych, Jennifer 206 Hachman, Mark 266 Hage, Susan 213 Hager, Jen 216 Haggard, Patrick 266 Hahn, Noah 267 Hajnik, Christopher 183,267 Halac, Melissa 267 Halbach, Jennifer 201, 267 Haley, Maureen 267 Hall, Erica 267 Hall Presidents Council 205 Halter, Jordan 154 Ham, Chris 154 Hamilton, Brian 154 Hamilton, Geraldine 267 - H ; " - -- -=- -- - fa Index Hanchin, Lori 212 Hank, Steven 204, 267 Hankins, Karen 267 Hanle, Kathryn 267 Hansen, Tanya 267 Hanson, Kjirsten 267 Herberts, Tim 153 Hardin, Tara 267 Hardman, Kevin 206, 267 Harkins, Elizabeth 201, 267 Harmon, Nicholas. 267 Harr, Brian 267 Harrington, Pat 126 Harris, Brian 122 Harris, Julie 267, 175 Harris, Karen 128 Harris, Kevin 267 Harris, Tasha 128 Harris, Thomas, Jr. 267 Harrison, Christopher 267 Harshman, Meghan 267 Hart, Mark 165 Hartel, Genevieve 267 Harter, Kimberly 267 Hartman, Kenneth 268 Hartshorn, Kevin 268 Hartwell, Edwin 135 Hartwell, Eric 136 Hartwig, Jodi 146 Hasenstab, Robert 268 Haskell, Daniel 268 Hass, Matt 135 Hatch, Greg 70 Hatch, Nathan 108, 97 Hawaii Club 217 Hayden, Michelle 205 Hayes, Sara 132 Hazard, Jean 201, 204, 268 Headrick, Brian 126 Healey, Anne 268 Heath, Kristin 268, 142 Heather, M. Hlusko 270 Heaton, Anne 268 Hebert, Matthew 269 Heerensperger, Debra 269 Hegarty, Cullen 269 Hegedus, Tibor 269 Heil, Maureen 269 Heinrich, Dennis 218 Heinrich, Elizabeth 269 Heinrich, Wendy 218 Heintz, Kelli 269 Heit, David 269 Hellwig, Angela 270 Hemstreet, Timothy 270 Hendrickson, Steve 218 Henn, Kathleen 270 Henry, Carl 270 Hensel, Brett 175 Hergenrother, Paul 270 Herman, Robert 270 Herman, Todd 126 Hermanson, John 270 Hernandez, Andrea 270 Heroman, Anne 206 Herring, Kristen 270 Hessler, Angela 149, 128 Hester, Amy 270 Heubner, Chad 39 Hexamer, Mark 130 Hexamer, Mark. 270 Heyward, Megan 270 Hicks, Gregory 270, 183 Hiemenz, Brett 270 Higgins, Bridget 270 Higgins, Tara 206 Hiigli, Michelle 165 Hilbelink, Ryan 270 Hill, James 270 Hill, Tracy 270 Hilton, Katrina 270 Hinding, John 270 Hirschfeld, Kristin 270 Hoagland, Regina 270 Hockey 153 Hoeffel, David 270 Hofmann, Ivan 270 Hogan, Colleen 271 Hogan, Dan 218 Hogan, Jack 150, 126 Hogan, James 271 Hoida, Jessica 271 Hojnacki, Jeff 150, 126 Holden, Germaine 154 Holder, Ray 126 Holinka, Gwendolyn 271 Holmes, Ryan 271 Holness, Karen 271 Holthaus, Wendy 271 Holtz, Lou 154 Holtz, Skip 154 Hood, Emily 149 Hooker, Mara 271 Hoosnofen, Victor 201 Hoover, Aaron 271 Hoover, Ryan 170 Horan, Benjamin 271 Horan, Dave 200 Horan, Patrice 271 Horencamp, Lorrei 142 Horenkamp, Tom 141 Howard 65 Howard, Christopher 271 Howard, Thomas 271 Howells, Beth 271 Howlin, Victoria 271 Hudalla, John 271 Hudson, Greg 154 Hue, Heather 271 Hueckel, Mary 271 Huecker, Kerry 271 Hughes, Amy. 271 Hughes, Andy 209 Hughes, Michael 271 Hughes, Robert 154 HUGS 216, 219 Hujarski, Ellen 271 Huljak, John 271 Humbert, Jose 272 Hung, John 272 Hunt, Bethany 272 Hunter, William III 272 Hurley, Catherine 272 Hurley, James 272 Hurst, Michele 272 Husted, Emily 149, 128 Huynh, Thuy 272 Hyer, Sean 273, 141 Ike, Christopher 273 Ilarina, Alvin 273 Iliff, Andrew 273 Imbur, Robert 273 Ingalls, Paul 273 lorio, Mike 130 Ippolito, Kristin 273 Ireton, Sarah 205 Irish Guard 207 Irvin, Maria 273 Irwin, James 274 Irwin, Jodi 274 Irwin, Michael 274 Isabell, Carrie Bio 274 Isenbarger, Thomas 274 Isley, Jon 274 Jackson, Kevin 274 James, Conrad 210 James, Joshua 274 Janchar, Matt 1 22 Jandora, Kevin 205 Jankowski, Natalie 274 Jaramilla, Maggie 217 Jarosky, Michael 274 Jan-ell, Robert 274 Jarvis, Michael 213 Jaspersen, Dan 213 Jay, Susan 274 Jeffers, Michael 274 Jeffrey, Erika 70 Jehring, Benjamin 274 Jenel, Dave 202 Jensen, Dan 218 Jensen, Elizabeth 274 Jensen, Stefanie 128 Jerich, Kevin 200, 274 Jerrell, Adrian 154 Jewell, Ryan 130 Johnson, Christopher 274 Johnson, Clint 274, 154, 161 Johnson, Earl, Jr. 274 Johnson, Keith 274 Johnson, Kenya 206 Johnson, Lance 154 Johnson, Leah 274 Johnson, Nicole 274 Johnsrud, Jason 274 Johnston, Clint 126 Jones, A. J. 135, 136 Jones, Christopher 274 Jones, Duffy 205 Jones, Kevin 274 Index Jones, Stacy 275 Jordan, Michael 19 Joseph, Jean 145 Joseph, Suja 275 Joseph, Tricia 128 Joyce, Stephanie 275 Jquemou, Melissa 213 Juggler 208 Junck, Lisa 128 Junior Class Officers 202 Junius, Megan 202, 275 Kalbas, Brian 122 Kalberer, Lauren 218 Kaley, Michael 275 Kalogera, Mindi 180 Kane, Michael 275 Kanis, Christopher 275 Karczewski, Gregory 275 Karlan, Janelle 275, 175 Karpinsky, Greg 154 Kassatly, Russell 275 Kauf man, Kevin 275 Kavanagh, Rachel 128 Kayes, Gregory 275 Keane, John 104 Kearns, Regina 275 Kearse, Kirsten 275 Keckler, Catherine 201,275 Keefe, Michael 275 Keeley, Karen 275, 142 Keeley, Mike 141 Keenan 74, 83 Keene, Sean 275 Kell, Paul 275 Kelleher, Kristin 218, 275 Keller, Matthew 275 Keller, Scott 275 Kelly, Brian 275 Kelly, Christopher 276 Kelly, Daniel 276 Kelly, Lisa 276 Kelly, Mary 276 Kelly, Matthew 276 Kelly, Maureen 149, 128 Kelly, Thomas 276 Kempf, William 207, 276 Kendall, Michaela 203, 201 Kennedy, Brian 206, 277 Kennedy, Robert F. Jr. 30 Kennett, Mike 126 Kenny, Margaret 207, 277 Kenny, Maura 212 Kent, Robbie 135 Keough, Ellen 277 Kern, Garrett 141 Kerr, David 277 Kerrigan, Angee 205 Kerrigan, Malachy 277 Kerwin, Joshua 277 Ketchum, Ben 145 Keyes, Sarah 277 Keys, Andrea 132 Kheyrandish, Pani 201 Kibler, Mary-Alis 277 Kiel, Andrew 278 Kielbasa, Stacey 200, 201 Kilayko, Gregory 278 Kiley, Andy 141 Kilian, Brenda 278 Kim, Richard 278 Kimes, John Paul 205 Kinder, Randy 159 King, Erin 200, 201 King, Jennifer 278 King, Rep. Peter 212 King, Robert 278 Kinney, David 206, 278 Kinsella, Paul 278 Kipp, Karen 142 Kirk, William 96 Kirkland, Merideth 278 Kirkland, Mishon 278 Kisch, David 278 Kiser, Mark 200 Kleczewski, Cindy 278 Klein, Christine 278 Klem, Todd 278 Klesta, Michele 278, 153 Klimek, Todd 278 Kline, Jared 278 Kline, Kim 165 Kloska, Mike 205 Klosterman, Elisa 278 Kluck, Michael 278 Klukowski, Kristi 78 Klusas, Tim 154 Knapp, Kristin 278 Knight, Janet 278 Knight, Thomas 154, 158, 160 Knights of Columbus 2 1 2 Knoll, Felix 213 Knott 87 Knudson, Jenna 132 Knuth, Nathan 278, 126 Knutson, Darren 278 Kobota, Terri 132 Kocevar, Ashley 278 Kochman, J.J. 207 Koehl, Andrew 70 Koenig, Gregory 279 Kohlman, Eileen 99 Kohls, Sarah 279 Kolakovich, Kathleen 279 Kolbas, Angie Ac 279 Kollar, Andrea 132 Koller, Steve 218 Kolodziej, Kaaren 279 Koluch, Brian 165 Konesco, Jason 279 Konstantin 145 Kordas, Jim 154 Kossler, Alison 279 Koster, Michael 279 Koukoulomatis, Erin 209 Kouris, John 1 54 Kovass, Jennifer 279 Kovatch, Stephanie 279 Kovats, Thomas 279 Kowalski, Kimberly 279 Kowalski, Margaret 279 Kraft, Mary Therese 165 Kramer, Kristi 128 Kramer, Kristine 149 Krang, Charlie 207 Kranz, Sarah 279 Krattenmaker, Amy 279 Krauss, Steven 279 Krejci, John 279 Kreskai, Jenny 218 Kreth, Kyle 279 Kriens, Claire 279 Kris, Andrew 279 Kropewnicki, Thomas 279 Krueger, Aaron 279 Krueger, Stephen 279 Kruer, Justin 279 Kruse, William 280 Kubicki, Brian 280, 126 Kunkel, Eric 280 Kurek, Andi 146 Kurek, Andrea 280 Kuss, Maryann 280 Kutylo, Aaron 280 Kuzmich, Peter 280 Kuzniar, Brian 141 Kwiatkowski, Gennifer 280, 146 Kyles, Jacquelyn 281 Lacrosse 130 LaFleur, Anne 281 LaForce, Colette 281 Lafreniere, Aimee 281 Lagges, Ann 281 Laing, Ann 281 Lake, Ryan 281 Lala, Kristina 281 Lally, Siobhan 282 Lamb, Ed 130 Lambert, Rob 141 Lamberti, Matthew 208, 218, 282 Lampe, Charles 282 Lamppa, Brent 153 Lamprey, Luke 282 Landa, Bernard 282 Landman, Josh 145 Landuit, Tracy 282 Lane, Greg 126, 154 Lane, William 282 Lang, Jennifer 282 Langan, Jay 205 Langer, Phil 218 Lanser, Howard 282 Lanza, Bill 145 Lapps, Gregory 282 Lara, Anthony 218 Lardinois, Sara 282 Larkin, Todd 218 Larsen, Lance 282 Larson, Gregg 282 Lathrop, George 141 Latimer, Kevin 282 Laux, Rob 201 Lavigne, Laura 282 Lavinger, Elizabeth 282 Index Lawler, Katie 201 Lawrence, Michael 282 Lawrence, Peter 282 Layson, Greg 135 Layson, Gregory 282 Lazzarya, Mike 218 I Le, Tuan 282 Leader, Edward 282 J Leahy, Charlene 282 I Leahy, Ryan 154 I Leary, Kathryn 282 Lechner, Kristin 165 Lechowski, Suzanne 282 Lee, Daniel 282 Lee, Dean 283 Lee, Gene 78 Lefere, Kristen 283, 165, 154 LeFevre, Gregory 283 LeFort, Deitz 205 Leggio, Gina 205 Lehner, Cheryl 205 Leigland, Adam 283 Leisen, William 130 Leising, Nicole 283 Leitsch, Sara 218 Leitz, Eric 283 Lennon, Lizabeth 283 Lenz, Sister Jean 96 Leo, Harvey 283 Leonard, Charles 283 Leonard, Rob 154 Leonard, Robert 283 Leonardo, Tony 207 Leser, Kathleen 283 Lester, Alison 283, 146 Lester, William 183 Letherman, Pere 165 Lewis 89, 72 Lewis, Anita 283 Lewis, Christine 283 Liang, Christopher 283 Liau, Jeremy 283 Lichtenberger, Michele 142 Liebertz, Scott 283 Lienhard, Jonathan 283 Lies, Mark 283 Lillis, Thomas 283 Lilly, Christopher 283, 126 Lindhjem, Erika 283 Ling, Jamie 153 Link, David 1 1 1 Linnert, Patrick 283 Linting, Julia 284 Lipana, Jane 284 Liporto, Michael 284 Lisanti, Bob 135 Litchard, Timothy 284 Litgen, Jennifer 284 Little, John 284 Littleton, Levell 284 Liu, Emily 284 Lohman, Matthew 284 Long, Carolyn 149 Long, Sarah 285 Longo, Thomas 285 Lonsdale, Chip 130 Lopach, Paul 285 Lopez, Allan 285, 122 Lord, Holyn 124 Lorenz, Terry 1 53 Lorenzo, Nicholas 285 Lorie, William 285 Lothrop, Brent 285, 153 Louder, Greg 153 Louderback, Jay 124 Loughren, Tiffany 286 Lovejoy, Jessica 286 Lower, Michelle 142 Lowthorp, Sarah 286 Lozano, Francisco 286 Lozano, Richard 286 Lubas, Rebecca 286 Lucas, Douglas 286 Lucero, Yvette 286 Luckew, Kara 286 Lumpkin, Wally 218 Lupo, Kathy 213 Lustig, Bridget 210 Luther, Br. Ed 213 Luu, Phi 286 Luzio, Angela 286 Lyell, Will 154 Lynch, Gerard 286 Lynch, John 286, 154 Lynch, Kathleen 200, 286 Lynyak, Kevin 130 Lyon, David 286 Lyons 79 Lyons, Jason 209 Lyons, John 286 Lyons, Kenneth 286 Lytle, Dean 126, 154, 156 Macariola-Coad, Justin 286 Macchia, Gregory 286 MacCleod, John 170 MacDonald, Tom 154 Macioce, Tania 146 Mackey, Jeff 126 Macksood, Jennifer 286 Macor, Elizabeth 286 Macy, Jacqueline 201,205, 286 Macys, Martha 286 Madden, Therese 286 Maene, Elena 217 Magat, Ronald 287 Magee, Brian 287, 154 Maggio, Jordan 183 Magnano, Marco 122 Magyar, Joseph 287 Mahalak, Geoffrey 287 Mahan, Lisa 200 Maher, Brendan 287 Maher, Sarah 287 Maher, Susan 128 Mahoney, Erin 142 Mahoney, Kevin 130 Mahoney, Michael 287 Mahoney, William 287 Maida, Robert 89 Maiden, Alton 154 Maier, Christopher 287 Maier, Michael 287 Makowski, Matthew 287 Malcolm, Jamie 141 Maldonado, Elaine 287 Malik, Jocelyn 287 Malley, Justin 217 Malloy, Molly 287 Malloy, Rev. Edward 97 Malnight, Steven 287 Managers 165 Mancuso, Lisa 142 Maneri, John 287, 62 Mangan, Sean 200 Manifold, Jim 218 Manley, Steve 130 Manley, Steven 287 Manning, Michelle 287 Mapes, Mark 135 Mapes, Ryan 287 Marchetti, Al 200, 205 Marching Band 24 Mark, Amy 204, 217, 287 Mark, Lily 287 Markee, Matthew 287 Marks, Susan 209 Maries, Jarrad 218 Maroney, Michael 130 Marrion, Michael 287 Marsh, Andrew 154, 288 Marsh, Eric 288 Marten, Jennifer 288 Martersteck, Timothy 74, 288 Martin, Christopher 288 Martin, James 288 Martin, Thomas 288 Martinez, Jacqueline 289 Martinez, Lorenzo 289 Martino, Christopher 289 Martinov, Bill 154 Martisus, Derek 150, 126 Mason, Jennifer 289 Mason, Thomas 97 Masone, Michael 289 Massa, Gregory 289 Massman, Amy 289 Masters, Stacia 146 Matesic, Jill 146 Mather, Shannah 289 Mathews, Michael 290 Mathis, Chris 145 Matlock, Chris 154 Matsumoto, Jeff 290, 150, 126 Matt, Gary 290 Matthews, Paul 290 Matthys, Ryan 290 Matushak, Jay 153 Maurer, Douglas 290 Maus, Jennifer Psy 290 May, Nicole 290 Mayes, Derrick 154 Mayglothling, Brian 130 Mayglothling, Julie 165 Mazzoli, Joseph 290 Mazzone, Nicole 290 McAdams, Christina 290 McAleer, Peter 290 McAlister, Sean 1 53 McAndrew, Mitsi 218 McAward, Kevin 165 McBride, Cynthia 290 McBride, Kathleen 290 McBride, Oscar 126, 154, 163 McCabe, Kelly 290 McCann, Michael 290 McCarthy, Brian 153 McCarthy, Micelle 146 McCarthy, Molly 290 McCarthy, Shannon 290 McCarthy, Siobhan 290 McCarthy, William 141,290 McCarty, Joseph 290 McColough, Brittney 290 McConnell, Bradley 290 McConnell, Dan 154 McConnell, Elizabeth 290 McCoyd, Patrick 291 McCracken, Kevin 291 McCullough, Meredith 291 McCullough, Mike 154 McCullough, Patrick 291 McDonald, Marc 203 Index McDonald, Tara 218, 291 McDonald, Thomas 291 McDonald, William 291 McDonough, Maureen 291 McDougal, Kevin 154, 160, 162 McDougall, Jennifer 291 McElroy, Jeanne-Marie 165 McEvery, Jack 205 McFarlane, Bill 70 McQarry, Michael 291 McGee, Frank 200 McGee, John 291 McGehee, Frank 210, 201, 291 McGettigan, Matt 1 54 McGillicuddy, Peter 208, 291 McGinley, Catherine 291 McGinnis, Mary Kay 175 McGlinn, Michael 154, 291 McGoldrick, Christopher 291 McGovern, Courtney 291 McGowan, Michael 291 McGrath, Mark 291 McGraw, Muffet 1 76 McGuire, James 291, 89 McGuire, Kevin 291 McHugh, Maura 291 Mclntyre, James 291 McKearn, Alicia 291 McKelvy, Michael 292 McKenna, Dan 165 McKenna, Marybeth 292 McKerns, Michael 292 McKiernan, James 292 McKinley, Kristin 204 McKinnen, Mike 3 McLaughlin, Michael 292 McLaughlin, Molly 213 McMahon, James 292 McMahon, Michael 292 McMahon, Sarah 293 McManus, Joseph 293 McManus, Sara 293 McMillin, James 293 McMullan, Jack 126 McMurray, Casey 132 McNamara, Maureen 124 McNamee, David 293 McNamee, Michael 293 McNamee, Todd 293 McNeill, Marce 117 McQuade, Joseph 293 McQuaid, Brian 126 McQuaid, Deirdre 218 McWilliams, Michael 126, 150, 294 Meade, Michael 294 Meara, Daniel 294 Mears, Brett 294 Mecca, Steven 294 Mee, Cory 135 Mee, Eileen 294 Meenan, Mark 206, 294 Mego, Robin 146 Mehl, Christopher 218,294 Mejia, Karl 294 Melone, Elizabeth 294 Meloro, J.R. 150, 126 Mencias, Adelbert 294 Mendez, Troy 294 Men ' s Cross Country 150 Men ' s Track 126 Mercado, Jen 132 Meriaux, Alison 294 Merlitti, Paul 294 Merritt, William 294 Mescall, Tom 126 Meter, Brian 294, 154 Metz, Matthew 294, 167 Meyer, Jonathan 294 Meyers, James 294 Micaletti, Jr. 294 Michael, James 241 Michael, John 294 Michalak, Chris 135 Michel, Anthony 100 Michnowicz, Joy 142 Middendorf, Megn 146 Miehle, Edward 294 Miklavcic, Gregory 89, 294 Mikolajewski, Leonard 135 Millar, Gregory 294 Miller, Caroline 132,295 Miller, Catherine 200, 295 Miller, Christine 213, 295 Miller, Edward 295 Miller, Liz 132 Miller, Matthew 295 Miller, Michael 126, 154, 295 Miller, Robert 204, 295 Miller, Rosemary 295 Miller, Ryan 295 Miller, Seth 218 Miller, Thomas 295 Miller, Todd 295 Miller, Lisa 132 Miltko, Amy 295 Minter, Rick 1 54 Miquiabas, Ireneo 295 Miranda, Jon 295 Miscamble, Rev. Wilson 108 Misetic, Steve 154 Mitchell, Amy 146 Mitchell, Brian 295 Mitchell, Justin 208 Mitchell, Mark 207 Mitrius, Aleks 218 Mizelle, Holly 295 Mnieckowsk, Ronald 295 Moceri, Cross 126 Mohler, Chad 213, 295 Mohler, William 295 Mohs, Matthew 295 Molinaro, Jeffrey 295 Moller, Kevin 70 Moller, Sean 130 Monahan, Joseph 183 Monahan, Kevin 295 Monahan, Mark 154 Montgomery, Amy 17 Montgomery, Erin 295 Montoya, Alex 100 Montoya, Colleen 296 Mooney, Timothy, Jr 200, 296 Moore, Daniel 296 Moore, Joe 154 Moore, Matthew 296 Moore, Thomas 296 Morales, Mireya 296 Moran, Eric 296 Moran, Patrick 296 Moraski, Brett 210, 297 Morber, Dominic 297 Moreau Seminary 55 Morella, Timothy 297 Morgan, Beth 176 Morian, Elizabeth 297 Moriarty, Margaret 297 Morissey, J.P. 213 Morrill, Peter 297 Morris, Jamie 201, 297 Morris, Julie 297 Morris, Michael 297 Morrow, Daniel 297 Morrow, James 297 Morshead, Jamie 153 Moser, Cheryl 206, 297 Mosesso, Stacey 201 Mosley, Earle 154 Mouritsen, Carrie 297, 74 Mucillo, Juile 213 Mueller, Cynthia 297 Mugavero, Michael 59, 167 Mulhall, Michael 297 Mulhern, Brian 141 Mullen, Erin 297 Muller, Brian 297 Multicultural Executive Council 34 Mulvey, Sean 207, 297 Munoz, Omar 297 Murdock, Lisa 297 Murphy, Connor 200, 201, 204, 205, 297 Murphy, Cornelius 297 Murphy, Julia 297 Murphy, Kevin 297, 130 Murphy, Pat 135 Murphy, Rich 141 Murphy, Robert 298 Murphy, Sean 298 Murphy, Stephen 200, 298 Murray, Alicia 298 Murray, Brian 298 Murray, Elizabeth 298 Murray, Moire 298 Murry, Jeffrey 298 Mustico, Michael 298 Mutidjo, Esti 218 Muto, Frank 298 flormi Nakagawa, David 298 Nakahodo, Katia 298 Nanagas, Victor 298 Napolitano, Leah 298 Nash, Brian 298 Nathe, David 298, 141 Naticchia, Rob 135 Nau, Jeremy 154 Naughton, Jill 298 Navagh, Sheila 104, 206, 200 Naval, Bernadette 211, 298, 31 Neal, John 298 Nelson, Ben 153 Nelson, Russell 298 Nemer, David 211, 298 Nemeth, Cary 153 Nemmers, Dianne 298 Neptune, Shannon 298 Nesselhuf, Ryan 165 Nettles, Richard 298 Neufer, John 299 Newbill, Juliana 299 Nicgorski, Alan 299 Nichol, Elizabeth 299 Nicolosi, Raphael 299 Niemann, Laura 299 Nigon, Jennifer 299 Nigrelli, Paul 299 Nix, Meaghan 299 Nobriga, Rob 217 Nolan, Christopher 299 Nolan, Patricia 299 Dates O ' Bne O ' Brie O ' Bne O ' Brie O ' Bne O ' Brie Obsen O ' Con 0 ' Coni O ' Com O ' Cora O ' Coni O ' Coni O ' Dom Odulio, Oelenc Oesctij O ' Com O ' Halel O ' Hara Index Noll, Kathleen 299 Nonnenmann, Maria 299 Norman, Todd 154 North, Thomas 299 North, Tommy 122 Northern Ireland Awareness Group 212 Notaro, Paul 299 Novack, Ross 299 Novak, David 299 Novak, Jonathan 201,299 Novasel, Erin 299 Novy, Michael 299 Nowak, Jill 213 Nowak, Natasha 299 Nyan, Hwei 299 Gates, Tim 145 O ' Brien, Bradley 299 O ' Brien, Jay 122 O ' Brien, Keith 150 O ' Brien, Rod 218 O ' Brien, Sean 218 O ' Brien, Tom 130 Observer 206 O ' Connell, Theodore 299 O ' Connor, Colleen 300 O ' Connor, Kathryn 300 O ' Connor, Keira 149 O ' Connor, Margaret 300 O ' Connor, Shannon 300 O ' Donnell, Michael 300 Odulio, Eric 300 Oelerich, Sally 200, 201 Oeschger, Sally 300 O ' Qorman, Maureen 300 O ' Halek, Stephen 301 O ' Hara, Kenneth 301 O ' Hara, Patricia 96, 97 O ' Keefe, Edward 301 Old College 54 O ' Leary, Dana 301 Olkowski, David 301 Olson, Carolyn 301 O ' Malley, Michael 183 O ' Malley, Mike 165 O ' Meara, Brian 301 O ' Meara, Timothy 97 Onderdonk, Chris 130 O ' Neill, Anne 208,301 O ' Neill, Edward 301 O ' Neill, James 301 O ' Neill, Jeffrey 301 O ' Neill, Kelly 205 O ' Neil l, Timothy 218, 301 Opia, Ndidi 132 O ' Prey, Kathy 17 O ' Reilly, Pete 154 O ' Reilly, Sean 301 Orga, Kimberly 165 Oriol, Ritchie 301 Orlando, Joseph 301 Orlosky, Sherri 301 O ' Rourke, Benjamin 301 O ' Rourke, John 301 O ' Rourke, Kevin 301 Ortiz, Daniel 301 Ortiz, Robert, Jr. 301 Osborn, Alvadore 301 Osborne, Erin 205 Osecheger, Sally 209 Osgood, Kenneth 207 O ' Shaughnessy, Margaret 301 Osiecki, Matt 153 O ' Sullivan, Patrick 301 O ' Toole, James 302 OToole, John 302 Ouellette, Anne 206 Ouellette, James 302 Outlaw, Iris 96 Ovel, Jessica 302 Padinske, Edward 217,302 Pagnotto, Nina 149 Paige, Antoine 302 Palermo, Rich 205 Palmer, Edwin 302 Palmer, Lawrence 302 Palmer, Mike 145 Pangborn 77, 72, 17 Panyi, Maria 180 Parent, Chris 130 Parent! , Christopher 154, 302 Parhad, Rita 302 Parkot, Dawn 100 Parks, Deborah 302 Parra, Michael 302 Parrish, Ross 141 Parsons, Jay 302 Pascua, Edward 217,302 Pasquale, Marc 130 Pasquerilla East 63 Pasquerilla West 69 Pastore, Kathleen 302 Patane, Tina 302 Patawaran, Celia 302 Patel, Nisha 302 Patel, Rakesh 183 Patrick, Jeffrey 302 Patterson, Brendan 302 Patton, Cara 302 Paulin, Denise 302 Payne, Tracy 303 Payumo, Tony 122 Peacock, Kiana 303 Peli, James 303 Pelok, Paige 303 Pendergast, Kevin 154, 163 Penilla, Jim 205 Penilla, Mary 303 Pennington, Samuel 303 Penny, Molly 208, 303 Pensiero, Rosanna 303 Pep Rally Committee 210 Pepin, Jonathan 303 Perez, Miguel 303 Perez, Ronald 303 Perras, Ryan 165 Perricelli, Kimberly 303 Perriello, Bo 130 Peschke, Kevin 303 Peters, Christy 175 Peters, Jake 206 Peterson, Alyssa 142 Peterson, Anthony 154 Peterson, Chris 217 Peterson, Erica 128 Peterson, Jesslyn 142 Peterson, Theodore 303 Petit, Todd 303 Petro, Joanne 303 Petrovic, Susan 303 Pfarr, Shannon 303 Pfeiffer, Marshall 303 Pham, Quang 303 Phelan, Mary 303 Phillips, B.J. 141 Phillips, Jason 303 Picchione, Paul 303 Pickens, Kendra 200, 304 Pier, Daniel 304 Pierce, John 304 Pierson, Anne 304 Pierson, Patricia 304 Pikal, Amy 167 Pinkley, Rebecca 167 Pinter, Stephanie 304, 132 Pinto, Tanya 304 Piper, Brian 304 Pisarik, Jason 305 Plas, Daniel 305 Platt, David 305 Pledger, Mark 213 Poe, Joseph 305 Pogue, Mark 96 Pom Pon Squad 211 Poor, Carey 1 76 Pope John Paul II 40 Pope, Stephen 305 Porcelli, John 305 Porter, Stephanie 305, 146 Posnanski, Brian 305 Potocky, John 305 Powell, Stephanie 305 Power, Conor 183 Power, Suzanne 165 Powers, Christopher 305 Powers, Marcia 142 Prado, Ray 145 Preissler, Michael 305 Prendeville, Kevin 305 Index Prette, John 206, 305 Price, Ashea 305 Price, Tom 135 Price, William 305 Primich, James 305 Principe, Nicole 213 Prout, Jo 305 Pruitt, David 305 Pryor, Gregory 305 Puente, Laura 210, 219 Pullano, Anne 305 Pullapilly, Kavita 305 Pun, Jason 122 Punahele, Kaipo 217, 218 Purcell, Beth 218 Purcell, Elizabeth 305 Puskas, Jonathan 305 Putt, Christopher 306 Quach, Hoa 201, 306 Quast, Anne 306 Quigley, Carol 306 Quinn, Ann 306 Quinn, Edward 306 Quinn, Michael 306 Quinn, Sean 306 Quinn, Sheri 132 Quist, David 154 Rabin, Yitzhak 27 Radca, Julie 167 Radona, Zoraida 217 Rakow, Derek 135 Rakow, Rex 96 Rakowski, Ann 306 Rambasek, Todd 306 Ramirez, Jose 306 Ramos, Lisa 306 Ramsey, Keri 306 Rasch, Barbara 306 Rassas, Susan 306 Rassi, Polly 149, 128 Rathweg, Angela 306 Raymond 294 Raymond, Joseph 306 Reagle, Derrick 306 Real, Kathryn 306 Reardon, Joseph 306 Reay, Sean 306 Rebuldela, Al 217 Reckmeyer, Laura 175 Redis, Courtenay 212,306 Reed, Stacey 306 Regalado, Rose 306 Regan, Brendan 206, 307 Regan, Mike 218 Regan, Ryan 307 Regan, Tim 207 Regitz, Diane 307 Reibenspies, Jenny 142 Reichenbach, Heidi 149 Reilly, Garrett 307, 130 Reilly, Jennifer 307 Reinbold, Evelyn 96 Reindl, Travis 307 Reinke, David 307 Reintjes, David 307 Reishman, Breck 146 Rekuc, Sondra 167 Renola, Jen 146 Restovich, George 135 Retterer, Jennifer 307 Reynolds, Jeremy 307 Rhee, Paul 209 Rhode, Elizabeth 307 Rice, Charles 307 Rice, Chris 209 Rice, Elizabeth 142 Rice, Ellen 307 Rice, James 307 Rich, Brian 307 Richards, Rowan 137 Richtsmeier, Jenny 204 Ricker, Andrea 201, 205 Riddle, Bethany 307 Riehle, James 154 Ries, Noelle 307, 180 Rigo, Allison 307 Riley, Sarah 149, 128 Rincon, Jaime 307 Riney, Jeff 154 Riordan, Kelly 307 Ripple, Gregory 307 Risdon, Carter 307 Rittgers, Colin 135 Rivera, Anton 307 Rizzo, Nicole 307 Roach, Wayna 308 Roberts, Alice 308 Roberts, Anna 308 Roberts, Jacob 308 Roberts, Ryan 308, 167, 37 Robinson, Julie 308 Robinson, Patrick 308 Roby, Angle 142 Rocca, Rev. Peter 96 Rock, John 308 Rock, Jonathan 309 Rodgers, Leanne 309 Rodricks, David 309 Rodriguez, Elias 309 Rodriguez, Esteban 309 Rodriguez, Jorge 165 Rodriguez, Sergio 309 Rodriguez, Adriana 309 Rodzik, Jon 209 Roese, Benjamin 309 Rogers, Clarke 309 Rogers, Joseph 217, 309 Rohr, Jim 218 Rohs, Amy 309 Romine, Stephen 218,309 Rondeau, David 309 Rood, Michael 309 Roof, Brian 309 Rooff, John 309 Rooney, Colleen 201 Rooney, Michael 309 Rosas, Ron 122 Roschewski, Mark 218 Rose, Matt 141 Ross, Christopher, 309 Rossigno, Kristen 309 ROTC 103, 203 Roussalis, John 309 Rouster, Kimberly 309 Rozembajgier, Michael 309 Rozycki, Todd 309 Ruddy, Timothy 154,309 Ruder, Nate 1 50 Rudolph, Christine 310 Rueter, Amy 310, 132 Ruettiger, Rudy 32 Ruff, Laura 310 Rugby 188 Ruiz, Daniel 310 Rush, Douglas 310 Rush, Michael 310 Rushin, John 153 Russ, Jim 154 Russell, Katherine 310 Russo, Joseph 310 Russo, Kevin 310 Russo, Lynne 310 Rutskoi, Alexander 27 Ryan, Jeffrey 310 Ryan, Jerri 310 Ryan, John 310 Ryan, Keary 310 Ryan, Matthew 310 Ryan, Sean 310 Ryan, Terrence 310 Rymsza, Glen 218 Sabelstrom, Jan 310 Sabin, Michael 310 Saddler, LaShane 154 Index 154 Sadowski, Thomas 310 Sadunas, Saule 310 Sage, Justin 310 Salazar, Miguel 310 Salmon, John 310 Salmon, Kevin 154 Salvino, Richard 311 Salvucci, Carla 311 Salzman, Wade 153 Samaddar, Kris 141 Samaddar, Robin 141 Sample, Jeremy 154 Sampson, Sheila 213 Sandpacker, Watson 201 Sanger, Wendy 311 Saracino, Christina 311 Sauer, Scott 311 Saunders, Cathryn 311 Sayles, Robert 311 Saylor, Josh 141 Scalise, Robert 311 Scanlan, Kathleen 311 Scarcella, Andrew 311 Scarsella, Michael 311 Schaarsmith, Julie 311 Schabazz, Betty 23 Schadl, John 311 Schaeffer, Karl 213 Schafer, Ric 153 Scharff, Ashley 146, 128 Schaupp, Richard 311 Scheid, Stephanie 311 Scheldt, Karl 311 Schenck, Meghan 311 Schenkel, Amy 311, 175 Scherle, Gregory 311 Scherock, Jeffrey 311 Schickel, Raissa 311 Schimmel, Eric 311 Schlehuber, Shannon 311 Schlick, Steve 175 Schlicting, Fred 145 Schline, Daniel 311 Schmidt, Jerry 154 Schmidt, Mark 122 Schmitz, Roger 97 Scholastic 207 Scholer, Douglas 313 Schroeder, Ryan 141 Schroffner, Stefan 154,217 Schuetz, Julie 313 Schuh, Christine 313 Schulte, Maren 313 Schulz, Thomas 313 Schupansky, Robert 313 Schwab, Laura 124 Schwartz, Mark 313 Scollan, Andy 130 Scott, Haley 142 Scott, James 313 Scott, Kevin 141 Secular, Bryan 313 Scrudato, Michael 313 Scruggs, Devin 175 Seager, Carol 96 Sear, Thomas 313 Sebastian, John II 218, 313 Secraw, Chad 313 Seel, Michael 313 Seelen, Christopher 313 Seelinger, Michael 313 Seller, Michelle 313 Selling, Derek 150 Seinfeld 41 Seipel, Chuck 150 Sellers, Brian 313 Senger, Pete 130 Senior Class Officers 202 Senna, Stephen 313 Senna, Steve 25 Sepe, Christian 313 Serrano, Juan 313 Serwatka, Breah 313 Settlemier, Christian 218, 313 Seurynck, Thomas 313 Sexton, William 97 Seymour, Elizabeth 314 Sforzo, Christopher 314 Sgroi, Matthew 314 Shaab, Kerry 314 Shabelski, Edwina 314 Shafer, Kristie 201, 314 Shander, Mark 314 Shannon, Ashley 180 Sharp, Jay 213 Sharp, Kevin 213 Sharpe, Bryan 314 Shavel, Scott 314 Shaw, Alan 141 Shaw, Amy 314 Shaw, David 218 Shearon, Blane 314 Shebib, Bradley 314 Sheehy, Michael 314 Sheets, Stephanie 314 Sheets, Whitney 314 Sheetz, Clayton 201 Shelhimer, James 314 Shelley, Eileen 207, 314 Shepard, Shari 314 Shepherd, Christopher 314 Sheridan, Daniel 314 Sheridan, Jim 208 Sherman, Lisa 314 Shin, Jeannie 314 Shinnefield, Meaghan 314 Shoup, Jeff 96 Shoup, Jessica 314 Siegel, Amy 149, 128 Siegfried 61 Siegfried, Meredith 124 Siegfried, T. Hastings 314 Siek, Jeremy 183 Siemer, William 315 Sifford, Mary 315 Silk, Eric 210 Sillitti, Dominick 315 Silva, Eugene 213 Silvis, Elizabeth 149, 128 Simon, Dewan 135 Simpson, Amy 315 Simunich, Thomas 315 Sinn, Andrew 315 Sinnes, David 135 Sipe, Dean 315 Skalicky, Sara 200, 205 Skiles, Kristina 315 Skillings, Tyson 141 Skinner, Peter 315 Slack, Sean 315 Slaggert, Andy 153 Sleder, Alexander 315 Slover, Katherine 315 Smariga, Christopher 315 Smeck, Alisann 315 Smedley, Mike 150 Smerek, Jonathan 315 Smith, Angel 315 Smith, Dave 145 Smith, Derran 315 Smith, Ed 135 Smith, Elizabeth 315 Smith, Gina 315 Smith, Jeffrey 315 Smith, Kerry 315 Smith, Martin 315 Smith, Roland Jr. 97 Smith, Stephen 315 Smith, Thomas Gordon 112 Smith, Wade 154 Smock, Chad 200 Snavely, Luther 96 Snyder, Pete 130 Snyder, Robbie 130 Soccer, Men ' s 145 Soccer, Women ' s 146 Sockalosky, Jennifer 317 Softball 132 Soletti, Christina 317 Soltys, Susanne 317 Somerville, Michael 317 Sonnick, John 213, 317 Sonntag, Kathleen 317 Sophomore Class Officers 203 Sorin 87, 29 Sorrentino, Matthew 317 Sosa-Pascual, Tamara 317 Spadaro, Christine 317 Spadoni, Tara 317 Spanu, Simone 317 Sparks, David 317 Spence, Corey 167 Spencer, Gayle 204 Spencer, Molly 317 Sperduto, James 317 Sperduto, Jimmy 201 Speybroeck, Joe 132 Speybroeck, Kathy 132 Spicciati, Louis 317 Springman, Alisa 142 Sprouse, Mike 122 Sprunck, Martin 317 Squyres, Jeffrey 317 Sromek, Amy 180 St. Clair, Dena 317 St. Edwards 71, 89 Stafford, Charles 154 Stahl, Christine 218 Stanford 71 Stapleton, Thomas 317 Stark, Molly 317, 175 Staub, Eric 317 Staudmeister, Douglas 317 Stec, Greg 154 Steele, Thomas 317 Steger, Clifford 317 Stepfko, Liska 213 Stessman, Jim 213 Stolpman, Michelle 200 Storino, John 145 Stowe, Dan 213 Strawbridge, Tasha 146 Student Body Officers 204 Student Government 115, 200 Student Senate 200 Student Union Board 201 SUB Music Committee 200 Sullivan, Brian 130 Sullivan, David 217 Sullivan, Maureen 211 Sullivan, Sean 201 Sutton, Willie 130 Sweeney, Kim 318 Sweeny, Kathleen 218 Swimming, Men ' s 141 Swimming, Women ' s 142 Sydney, Doug 145 Sznewajs, Timothy 141 Index Tack, Gary 135 Tadsen, Brent 207 Taggart, Chris 213 Taijeron, Joe 200 Talarico, Matt 218 Taliaferro, John 1 54 Tate, Jenny 207 Taylor, Aaron 154 Taylor, Bobby 154, 157 Teibel, Kathryn 320 Tenney, Lisa 320 Tennis, Men ' s 122 Tepper, Aldo 210, 320 Terrazas, Angela 320 Testa, Teresa 320 The Samples 201 The Shirt ' 93 204 Theby, Elizabeth 320 Thelian, Stefanie 320 Thibert, Ronald 320 Thiele, Christopher 321 Tholen, Lisa 321, 124 Thomas, Jason 321 Thomas, Maureen 321 Thomas, Megan 111, 321 Thomas, Pike 213 Thomason, Charles 321 Thompson, Cheryl 321 Thompson, Jeffrey 321 Thompson, Jennifer 321 Thompson, Tiffany 146 Thorne, Marcus 154 Thorton, Ryan 153 Thrall, Matthew 321 Thuente, Dan 207 Thurston, Rachel 142 Tierney, James 321 Tighe, Erin 321 Timmins, Megan 321 Tischler, Stacey 321 Tobalski, Carolyn 209 Tobin, Rob 130 Tobolsk!, Carolyn 321 Toboni, Heidi 207, 321 Tomley, Ann 321 Tomsik, Philip 321 Toohey, Richard 201,321 Toole, Thomas 321 Topham, Ryan 135 Toribio, Brenda Lynn 217 Torma, Mark 218 Torres, Lou 201 Torres, Luis 321 Torres, Veronica 321 Torrez, Raymond 321 Towers, Michael 322 Track, Men ' s 126 Track, Women ' s 128 Trahan, Erin 213 Trainers 165 Tran, Vu 322 Trautmann, Jim 150 Traynor, Richard 322 Trejo, Ruben 322 Trella, Nicholas 322 Tremante, J.T. 130 Trenta, Chris 218 Trgovac, Mike 154 Tricker, Nathaniel 218, 322 Trimber, Sean 322 Trimberger, Kristin 218 Trojanowski, Amy 218 True, Thea 211 Truong, Anh-Tuan 322 Tschoen, Sarah 213 Tsombanidis, Joe 165 Tucker, Br. Tom 213 Tuholski, Stanislaus 322 Tully, David 322 Turner, Cameron 322 Turner, Kathryn 322 Tushinski, Jill 322 Tuttle, Shannon 175 Tynes, Torya 322 (Jhl, Jeremy 322 Ulickey, Joy 128, 149 (Jmhofer, Matthew 322 Cltz, Patrick 96 Gy, Nathan 322 Van Meir, Julie 323 Van Tiem, Julie 323 VanTiflin, Kristen 323 Van Koolbergen, Martin 323 Van Ginhoven, Wendy 323 VanderPoel, Michael 322 VanHouse, Karen 323 Veach, Jennie 323 Vedra, Robert 323 Vegh, Michael 323 Vela, Marty 219 Veltz, Jason 323 Venesky, Ann 208 Verduzco, Steve 135 Verich, John 218 Verich, Matt 218 Verich, Matthew 323 Vering, Julie 323 Verver, Israel 323 Viglietta, Joseph 323 Villanueva, Fabian 323 Villarreal, Patricia 323 Vincent, Douglas 323 Vissari, John, Jr. 323 Vitale, Sherri 124 Vitale, Terri 323, 124 Vlaming, Julie 323 Voelz, Niki 218 Vogel, Anne 213, 323 Vogel, Julie 146, 128 Voglewede, Philip 323 Volleyball 175 von Weiss, Renee 213 Vosburg, Amy 213 Vredenburg, Paul 323 Vulin, Christopher 324 Vadaparampil, Mathew 322 Valentine, Bob 218 Valentine, Tracy 322 Valerius, Keith 322 Vales, John 322 Valzania, Michael 322 Van, Joseph 322 Index Wach, Gregory 324 Wade, Christopher 324 Wade, David 324 Wagasy, Bill 154 Wagner, Jami 324 Wagner, Joe 205 Wagner, Monica 324, 180 Wagrowski, Diane 324 Wahoske, Matthew 324 Walania, Alan 135 Walker, Danielle 325 Walker, Stephanie 167 Wallace, Aaron 325 Wallace, Christopher 213, 325 Wallace, Leon 154 Wallis, Darren 325 Wallman, Julie 201 Walsh 85, 17 Walsh, Adam 325 Walsh, Jennifer 325 Walsh, Jonathan 325 Walsh, Kelly 142 Walsh, Pat 89 Walsh, Timothy 325 Walters, David 135, 325 Walton, Gail 96 Wamser, Jennifer 325 Ward, Adam 210, 325 Wardell, William 218, 325 Warner, Rev. Richard 96, 97 Warren, Clarke 325 Wartgow, Jeffery 183 Washington, Kendra 110, 325 Wasinger, Paul 325 Wasito, Suzie 213 Waterkotte, Cheryl 325 Waters, K. Latrice 128 Waters, Karmen 325 Watkins, Greg 208 Watkins, Michelle 325 Watzke, Steven 325 Weber, Mary-Terese 325 Weghorst, effrey 325 Wehby, Kevin 325 Wehner, Astrid 325 Weiford, Brian 325 Weirup, Christopher 326 Weis, Christiana 326 Weiss, Edmund 326 Welch, Bryan 153 Welling, Stephanie 326 Wellmann, Nicole 200,201, 205, 326 Welsh, Christopher 326 Wendell, Mary 142 Wenman, John 326 Wentling, Amy 326 Wenzke, Jennifer 326 Werling, Chris 200 Wessel, Joe 154 Westrick, Thomas 326 Whapham, John 326 White, Mark 218, 326 White, Shawn 326 White, William 326 Whitlatch, Lyman 326 Whitley, Dane 145 Whitman, Michael 326 Whitmer, John 1 54 Wiedel, Lisa 326 Wiemeri, Jeff 213 Wiemeri, Jeffrey 326 Wilberding, James 326 Wilder, Lynn 326 Wilkens, Julie 326 Williams, Francis 218 Williams, Kevin 326 Williams, Monty 171 Williams, Rev. Oliver R. 97 Williams, Sherd 326 Williamson, Rob 130 Willow, Justin 326 Wilson, Jason 327, 25 Wilson, Jeffrey 327 Wilson, Sonya 218 Wilson, Tanya 218 Wilson, Todd 327, 122 Winarski, Robert 327 Wiskirchen, Julie 327 Witzman, Michael 327 WNDU 110 Wojtalik, Chris 122 Woldt, Jennifer 327 Wolf, Chris 165 Wolf, Patrick 205 Wolf, Scott 327 Wolter, Elisabeth 327 Won, Erik 200, 327 Wonder, Brenda 213 Wonder, Karen 327 Wong, Jeannie 327 Wood, Kelly 205 Wood, Richard 327 Wooden, Shawn 154 World Hunger Coalition 208 Worman, Katrina 17 Wozniak, Grzegorz 183,327 Wrobleski, Korey 135 WSND 209 Wurst, Jennifer 327 WVFI 209 Wycoco, Joe 213 Wynn, Renaldo 154 Wynn, Renee 327 Wyoco, Joe 218 Yager, Thomas 327 Yancey, Scott 327 Yanes, Jose 205 Yang, Andrew 327 Yazzzie, Lavern 327 Yeend, Kirstin 327 Yelovich, Tony 154 Yeltsin, Boris 27 Yetter, Kerry 327 Yim, Melissa 217 Yinh, Juan 327 Yoder, Genevieve 327 Yoo, Clement 167 Young, Bryant 154, 160 Zachman, Sheila 205 Zahm 63, 28 Zahren, Ellen 201 Zaino, Tim 130 Zalenski, Nina 329 Zamora, Randy 329 Zapata, Edina 329 Zarod, Yvette 329 Zataveski, Mark 154, 156 Zaura, Eileen 329 Zavestoski, Stephen 329 Zawada, Robert 329 Zeigler, Dusty 154 Zell, Annmarie 208, 329 Zellars, Ray 154, 162 Zembillas, Harry 329 Zerkle, Stefanie 329 Zgrabik, Margaret 329 Zidar, David 329 Ziliak, David 329 Zilioli, Stephen 329 Zimmer, David 329 Zimmer, Michael 329 Zimmerman, William 329 Zinno, Matthew 329 Zipprich, Thomas 329 Zito, Mark 329 Zone, Stephanie 329 Zurcher, Andy 122 Zureikat, Lara 329 Zwilling, Daniel 329 Zych, Paul 329 Index August 1993 seems like an eternity ago as I sat at my desk in the Dome Office planning out my second year as Editor in Chief. A Feu Words " It should be a piece of cake, " 1 thought, since I already had a year of experience at the job. 1 found myself in new territory as quick changes had to be made in editor positions and as I realized that senior year has many complications of its own. The staff, however, worked overtime to produce the best issue of the Dome ever. Anne Green came back once again to proof- read every word in the book and tackle the monstrous senior section as well. Lori Garner brought wonderful new ideas and a great look to the year in review section. Tara Higgins took the bold step of de-emphasizing dorms and focusing on everyday student issues in the student life section. Sarah Cashore kept the best composure that I ' ve ever seen an organizations editor have. Sheila Navagh zeroed in on the stories that are really important in academics. Jim Korczak taught us all to never underestimate a freshman when he did an exceptional job covering sports. And, of course, there was Matt Cashore. I just can ' t say enough about the difference that his dynamic photographs made in the book. They are certainly the best that the book has ever contained. Thank you to the best staff an editor could ask for! Anne M. Ouettette The Staff From the Editor Dome Staf photo by Matt Casho Front Row: Matt Cashore, Jim Korczak, Anne Green, Anne Ouellette, Lori Garner, Tara Higgins, Sara Cashore, Sheila Mavagh. Back Row: Jeff Roth, Harvey Leo, Jennifer Schutzenhofer, Kathy O ' Donell, Denis Egnew, Bill Sieger, Chris Gibbs, Anthony Aromando, James Woods, Jeanne Mavagh, Cara Dils, Megha McGriff. Staffs Year in Review Editor Lori Garner, Jessica Bradford, Sara Guertin, Alex Kurple, James Woods Student Life Editor Tara Higgins, Cara Dils, Meghan McGriff, Amy Marasia Academics Editor Sheila Mavagh Sports Editor Jim Korczak, Jenifer Schutzenhofer, Kathy O ' Donell, Denise Egnew, Bill Seiger, Chris Gibbs, Jeanne Mavagh Organizations Editor Sarah Cashore Seniors Editor Anne Green, Harvey Leo Photography Editor Matt Cashore, Jeff Roth, Todd Rambasek, Matt Bower, Bryan Schneider, Erin Williams, Anthony Aromando Acknowledgements Many thanks to our advisor Adele Lanan, her assistant Carol Taylor, our Walsworth sales rep Valerie Tanke, Vardens Studios, IHD Photo- graphic, Motre Dame Sports Information (especially Brett Morris), all contributing writers, and The Observer. WALSWORTH PUB Staff . .., ,,,. Carner. lira Higgiis, Sari! r. KatfyO ' DonA Dene ( 1 8, The 85th volume of the Dome, the yearbook of the University of Notre Dame, was edited by Anne Marie Ouellette. It was sponsored by the University of Notre Dame and litho- graphed by Walsworth Publishing Co., lnc. 306 North Kansas Avenue Marceline, Missouri 64568. The Dome is a depart- ment of the University of Notre Dame, and its yearbook is provided free as a service to all undergraduate students by the University. The press run of the 1994 Dome was 7300 copies of 352 pages, 9in. x 12in. size for spring delivery. The paper was 80 Ib. Nobel Matte. The cover was Marble White Leathertone 904 with leather grain 29, special foil 6000, and copper foil 825 on a 150 pt. board. The type faces were embossed in Madrone and Futura Light Condensed. The binding was Smythe-Sewn, rounded and backed with a headband. The endsheets were printed on white matte paper. The spot color wasTeal 320. The type faces were Madrone, Futura Light Condensed and Korinna. Senior portraits and custom color printing were per- formed by Varden Studios, Inc. 28 South Street Rochester, New York 14607. Color processing was done by Professional Photographic Materials, Inc. 2 10 West Third Street Mishawaka, Indiana 46545. Color divider, opening closing and various other photos were taken with Fugichrome and Kodak Ektachrome color slide film with four color seperations per- formed by Walsworth Publishing Co. Unless otherwise noted, all black and white photography was processed and printed by Dome staff photographers. The Dome staff utilized typestyles and available through the Macintoshrw computer system using Aldus Page MakerrM program. The type style used throughout the book was Korinna in 10 pt. for the body copy, 8 pt. for the captions and 6 pt. for the photo credits. Other type styles include Birch, Blackoak, Freestyle Script, Madrone, Poplar, Cascade Script, Nuptial Script, Revue, and University Roman. Folio tabs were designed by the editor in chief using 10 pt. Korinna, 36 pt. Madrone and a 1 pt. tool line. Questions, comments and inquiries about purchasing the Dome should be directed to: Editor in Chief Dome 3 15 LaFortune Student Center University of Notre Dame Notre Dame, Indiana 46556.


Suggestions in the University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) collection:

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Page 1

1991

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1992 Edition, Page 1

1992

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1993 Edition, Page 1

1993

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1995 Edition, Page 1

1995

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1996 Edition, Page 1

1996

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1997 Edition, Page 1

1997

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.