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

 - Class of 1995

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1995 volume:

a !!J1 stf -s ; " jfj " k ; fl MLLtJfK. : " , -v - :-- ' b f f: .- S - ir ear- m 50 82 162 niversity of Notre Dame The Dome 1995 Volume 86 315 LaFortune Student Center Notre Dame, Indiana 46556 (219)631-7524 Editor in Chief James L. Korczak Managing Editor Cara L. Oils 2 The back nine of the Burke Memo- rial Golf Course will soon be home to two new men ' s dorms. A view from the students ' section will look different in two years. 20,000 more fans will pack tne Stadium ' s new upper deck. radition. The University of Notre Dame is a place vhere tradition is cherished and legacies preserved. From the early days of the University under Father joorin to the present time under Father Malloy, notable tvents remain a part of the Community. Each graduate leaves here with experiences he or she will carry for a fetime. to- J ome traditions show up year after year. Events like the Sorin Hall Talent show, Keenan Review, Antostal and the Blue and Gold Game occur annually. Like clock- work, students young and old participate in their favorite events. photo by Jeff Roth Kp The Notre Dame Band patterns itself into the traditional fight song formation prior to the home opener against Michi- gan. The Band is America ' s oldest marching band. A booksore basketball participant rests in between games. The five-on-five tournament is the largest of its kind in the world. photo by Jeff Roth Stormy skies beach the sailboats for the day. When Mother Nature will not cooper- ate, students abandon outdoor activities and hit the books. photo by Matt Bower d-ong standing traditions in no way lead to complacency on campus. Each student en- ters with enthusiasm to be the first to try something new. With new ideas, invariably sriew traditions arise. Like the survival of the [fittest, only the most popular events become a [part of each academic year, allowing the stu- idents to influence future generations. he Sailing Club embarks on the year ' s first voyage accross St. oesph ' s Lake. Sailing is one of hundreds of activitities stu- ents enjoy on campus. 7 keeping with its commitment to maintaining high standards in educa- tion, the University began implementing changes around campus. Two new men ' s residence halls will be constructed on the back nine of the golf course, replacing Grace Hall- -the new home for administration of- fices. The Main Building will undergo rehabilitation. A new Business Administration build- ing was constructed next to Debartolo Hall. And Notre Dame Stadium will be ex- panded to add an additional 20, 000 seats through the con- struction of a horseshoe shaped upper deck. The Dome silhouettes against the Hesburgh Library in an amazing image seen through the windows of Planner Hall. Planner will become the sole tower residence hall when Grace closes in 1996. 8 filb i The Basilica of the Sacred Heart stands out from an ominous stormy sky. The Basilica, located in the center of campus, stands with the Dome as a symbol of Notre Dame. photo by Matt Bower Walkers and runners alike frequent the two mile paths around Saint Mary ' s and Saint Joseph ' s Lakes. The sun sets over two of the most famous landmarks on campus, the Golden Dome of the Administra- tion Building and the steeple of Sacred Heart Basilica. photo by Jeff Roth 10 photo by Shannon Lennard Ithough these events may change the way our campus looks, in no way will they interfere with our IJiong standing traditions. We are not trying to disrupt the past, but improve our University for future gen- erations. The diversity of the Notre Dame commu- Ibity allows new traditions to co-exist with old ones as ive begin the process of ti 11 Q MIV. JX V X 5 a Sin " " ftiv . k - ' . . ' : H News Winter, Spring, Summer, or Fall, shocking events happen world wide. As each season runs right in to the next, events take place both on and off campus. The O.J. Simpson murder trial, the United States intervention in Haiti, or the deaths of Richard Nixon and Jacqueline Kennedy-Onasis will be remembered for years to come. Campus happenings, although not as worldly re- nown, but just as memorable include Junior Parents Weekend, Antostal, Bookstore Basketball and Na- tional Championships in athletic events . These events help shape our memory of the time each of ua spends at Notre Dame. In the rush of daily life, we sometimes forget to stop and appreciate the significance of these events. If we take the time to reflect, we see that we live in time of historic changes. All around us, fast break- ing news stories are taking place. 72 photo by Tara Higgins Students and visitors enjoy an Indian summer day along the lakefront. St. Joseph ' s and St. Mary ' s lakes provide great scenery during the fall months on campus. The Dome lies blanketed in snow after a South Bend snow storm. Even the winter months provide awe striking scenes. that 6 " " , us tbrea l ' B 7 ear i Rta-iwi 73 Metre Dame ' s annual festival, AnTostal, always gives students the chance to enjoy spring for the first time after a long, cold, South Bend winter. Festivities include contests such as the " belching contest, " the egg toss, campus bands and performances on the quad, as well as county fair-type games like the dunk tank and the Gyro. Fisher ' s annual " Ya Gotta Regatta " kicks off the week, which concludes with the Blue and Gold game. Students take the opportunity to let loose for the last time before exam week. By Sara Quertin photo by Jeff Roth T tftar in Re n ' e,u The Bungee Run, held next to Stonehenge, inspired vicious competition among friends. Just when it seemed the goal was reachable, the bungee cord snapped the competitor back to the start. Many students donned inflatable suits to try their hands at sumo wrestling during AnTostal. The spectators enjoyed it almost as much as the wrestlers. Cheerleader Sondra Rekuc took a turn in the dunk tank. Several campus celebrities spent time in the water. y Jeff Roth One of the activities sponsored by the Student Union Board was the Gyro. Students saw campus from a different angle. Some of the sights on North Quad during AnTostal were a little out of the ordinary, including this talented juggler. AnTostal is a great way for students to enjoy the weather and release stress before finals begin. 76 tfeAr- n Rev-ie-u The Blue and Gold game traditionally marks the conclusion of a great week of AnTostal activi- ties. The game is played in Notre Dame stadium and involves Notre Dame football players, old and new. The team is split in half and, for the first time of the season, complete team cooperation is not the goal. Instead, both the players and the fans enjoy watching team- mates display their skills through friendly competi- tion. The Blue and Gold game 1994 ended with the Blue team defeating the Gold, 21-17. By Carrie Strobel photo by Jeff Roth AtTostaf 17 Cuban refugees fled Castro ' s regime in make- shift boats. The slogan " In God We Trust, " found on the American dollar, expressed their hope of reaching the shores of Florida. Haitians cheer as a U.S. military helicopter flies overhead. The U.S. and other nations served as established itself photo courtesy of Associated Press Bosnian Serbs attempted to " ethnically cleanse " northern and eastern Bosnia. Thus far, the Serbs have slaughtered thousands of Bosnians in the Civil War. to tyeor The situation in Haiti almost forced the United States to invade the island this year. How- ever, the ruling military met the demands of the United Nations and reluc- tantly conceded power to former President Jean- Bertrand Aristide. The United States sent troops to Haiti to maintain peace until Aristide assumed control. The bloody civil war in Bosnia continued despite the United Nations attempts to negotiate with the Serbs. The Serbs wanted a Muslim free region. Cuban refugees escaping the hardships of their country were refused entry to the U.S. The refugees were kept at a U.S. naval base in Cuba. By Rebecca Reyda photo courtesy of RM Photo f7 A tradition every spring, Fisher Hall ' s Regatta is held on St. Mary ' s Lake in April. Each dorm is invited to enter boats of their own creation. Stanford Hall played ice hockey, even though the lake had already melted, while other students paddled across the lake on armchairs. Bookstore Basketball XXII came to a close on April 24, with NBT ' s (Morning But Trouble) victory over the Headbangers, 21-19. The world ' s largest out- door five-on-five tourna- ment began with close to six hundred team this year. Many students enter the tournament simply for the challenge of coming up with the most original name for their team. By Christine Debevec and Tara E. Higgins photo by Jeff Roth 20 The final game of the tournament was close right up to the very end, when NET carried off the victory. The women ' s final was declared a draw with You Didn ' t Know About Us leading Mishawaka Brewing Co. 9-5. The game ended after senior Andrea Alexander ' s injury. Defend- ing champions Anthony Travel were defeated in the final four by You Didn ' t Know photo by Jeff Roth About (Js. Some boats didn ' t quite make it across the lake without sinking at least a bit. Lifeguards stood by to fish out the more unfortunate sailors. Disaster struck in many parts of the Gnited States this year. Summer wild- fires left many of the Western states in ruins. The raging fires burned over three million acres, demanding tens of thou- sands of firefighters to calm the flames. In July, Tropical Storm Albert dumped nearly two feet of rain on Georgia. After the rain finally ceased, thirty-one were dead and 35,000 left homeless. The floods left no one untouched- -the waters even uprooted caskets from cemeteries. On September 15, a Maryland truck driver named Frank Corder mysteriously crashed a small, stolen plane into the White House. Corder, 38, died in the following ex plosion. By Christine Debevec .. photo courtesy of Associated Press 2 2 fur !? The Georgian flooding drove 46,000 people from their homes. Forty- nine counties were declared federal disaster areas. Frank Corder ' s single engine plane was destroyed when it burst into flames. Corder ' s friends and family were unable to agree on whether the crash was a publicity stunt or a suicide attempt. The firefighters in the Western states ranged from seasoned professionals to college students. So many students were fighting the fires by late August that the state colleges allowed them to arrive up to three weeks late. photo courtesy of Associated Press 23 As the end of the spring semester approaches, students possess thoughts of eventual freedom from the de- manding schedule that college life entails. To help students take a break from studying and the usual weekend activi- ties last spring, Notre Dame welcomed the talents of many different performers. Among them was the emerging band the Gin Blossoms. On March 26, students filled Stepan Center to hear songs from the Gin Blossoms recent album, " New Miserable Experi- ence. " Another featured performer at Stepan Center was the popular comedian Kevin Nealon. By Rebecca Reyda photo by Jeff Roth photo by Jeff Roth Gin Blossoms lead singer performs one of their hits. " Hey Jealousy " , one of the group ' s most well-known tunes, was sung at the concert. Kevin Nealon, a former member of the Saturday Night Live cast, visited the campus in April. As part of his act, Nealon drew a picture of a member of the audience. C diverts 25 The Multicultural Fall Festival in early October provides the student body with opportunities to investigate other cul- tures without leaving campus. A number of activities are sponsored during the week, includ- ing different entertain- ment groups, speakers, and discussions. The week is kicked off by a spiritual celebration at the Fieldhouse Mall and concludes with the Taste of Nations, a sampling of international food, at Stepan on Friday. The events are organized by the Multicultural Execu- tive Council in an effort to expand the horizons of the students at Notre Dame. f By Tara E. Higgins and Keira O ' Connor 26 Activities Night is held every September at the Joyce Athletic and Convocation Center. Over 150 clubs are represented, allowing students to investigate opportunities for involvement in community service, sports, multicultural, and other campus organizations. The Voices of Faith performed at the Spiritual Celebration on October 2nd. Multicultural Week ended with the Taste of Nations on Friday, October 7, at Stepan Center. Food and entertain- ment included an example of African tribal music. The month of October brought a number of activities to the Notre Dame campus. As the leaves changed and midterms rolled around , students prepared to celebrate Halloween. The men ' s basketball team held their first interteam scrimmage for the opening of the sea- son on October 15. Midnight Madness in- cluded raffles for trips to GCLA and New York and shooting contests for the public. The pep rallies for Stanford and BYG were also held at the Joyce Athletic and Con- vocation Center. Lou Holtz spoke at the Stanford rally, which also included performances by the cheerleaders, band, and Pom Pon Squad. By J.R. Yanchak 2S The men ' s basketball team warms up before the fans at the Joyce Athletic and Convocation Center. Some enterpris- ing students spent a few hours decorating the campus for Halloween. These pumpkins were placed in front of O ' Shaughnessy Hall in honor of the holiday. ' The Pom Ron Squad performs at every pep rally. At the rally before the BYCJ game, the squad danced to several pieces before the festivities began. Country fans had the opportunity to see Travis Tritt perform when he visited South Bend. Some of the horrors that haunted Carroll on Halloween take a break from their frightening duties. photo by Vince Melody photo by Matt Bower A Carroll Hall resident is left to hang at the annual Haunted House. Carroll residents take pride in produc- ing this annual Octoberfest event. photo by Matt Bower 30 Every year the men of Carroll Hall invite Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s students out to their dorm for the annual Haunted House. This year, residents gave visitors a tour of several rooms. In one room, an empty chair rocked back and forth before several men jumped out from black curtains. Earlier in October, Travis Tritt visited the campus. The country singer performed at the Joyce Athletic and Convocation Center on October 6. rratutted ' {roust 37 In the 1994 elections, not only did the Republicans gain a majority in the House and the Senate, but they also won on the state and local levels. Among the new leaders were Bob Dole, Senate Majority Leader, and Newt Gingrich, Speaker of the House. Although the Democrats did not fair well, there were a few victories. Massachusetts senator Ted Kennedy managed to keep his seat, as did Daniel Patrick Moynihan, sena- tor for New York. Presi- dent Bill Clinton also had a rough year. He was unable to break the Republican filibuster that blocked his healthcare reform bill. By Joe McGuirk - ; : ... .;.- .. ,-. i ' " ' i : photo courtesy of Associated Press Daniel Patrick Moynihan wins his fourth term as a U.S. Senator from New York. As the chairman of the Senate Finance Committee, he is one of the most powerful senators in Congress. photo courtesy of Associated Press Israeli Prime Minister Rabin and King Hussein of Jordan meet in public for the first time and sign " The Washington Declaration " at the White House. Israel and Jordan make peace and end the threat of another war. Throughout the year, Notre Dame hosts a number of bands as well as contem- porary celebrities. Although the Grateful Dead did not make it this year, students were able to see Toad the Wet Sprocket and the Indigo Girls. Promoting their new album, " Dulcinea, " Toad rocked Stepan Center with their pop tunes. Oliver Stone, the Academy Award-win- ning director, lectured on " Making Political Vision a Reality. " Stone is recog- nized as one of the most popular contemporary screenwriters, writing such blockbuster films as " Pla- toon, " " Born on the Fourth of July, " and the recent hit " Natural Born Killers. " By J.R. Yanchak " KKewiui Offering his views on matters ranging from politics to his own movies, director Oliver Stone paid a visit to the campus in October. Some have said that Stone ' s work on the screen reflects his life, including his army years in Vietnam. photo by Brent Tadsen Emily Sailers of the Indigo girls delivers one o f their folksy ballads. Sailers and Amy Ray performed their acoustic sounds at Stepan Center before a sold out crowd. photo by Jeff Roth Concerts 35 Clinton signed the $30 billion Crime Bill this year, placing a ban on 19 specific assault weapons and increasing funds for prisons and police forces. Stephen G. Breyers was sworn in as the 1 08th Supreme Court justice on August 3, 1994. Senators from both parties praised his qualifications and integrity. photo courtesy of Associated Press Although many Americans supported Clinton ' s health care proposals, there was insufficient public support to push the bill through Congress. CM 4 MN Of NATIONAL HtALTH CMC photo courtesy of Associated Press 36 {few Rev e President Clinton ' s Health Care plan, his most important mission as president, called for universal health care coverage. The President appointed Hillary Rodham Clinton to spearhead the health care task force. How- ever, lack of Congres- sional support, among other things, caused the plan to falter at year ' s end. The year also brought success for Clinton with the new Crime Bill, which will place stricter punishment on federal crimes and restrict the possession of specific assault weapons. Stephen G. Breyer be- came Clinton ' s second Supreme Court appoin- tee. He replaced retired Justice Harry A. Blackmun. By Keira O ' Connor Polities 37 Irate fans protested the early end of the baseball season brought on by the 1994 strike. The dispute over players ' salaries led to the cancellation of the World Series. Brazil and Italy vied for the World Cup Soccer Champi- onship in Pasadena, California at the end of the summer. The game was decided in a Shootout, 3-2. photo courtesy of RM Photo Service Andre Aggassi is brought to his knees after winning the CI.S Open. Aggasi was unseeded going into the Grand Slam event. T 1 photo courtesy of Associated Press 38 ty This year was either a good one or a horrible one for sports fans, depending upon who you asked. Tennis fans were shocked when unseeded Andre Agassi took the U.S. Open title. Agassi easily defeated Michael Stich of Ger- many to gain his first U.S. Open crown. Soc- cer fans were delighted when World Cup came to the CJ.S. Although the G.S. lost to Brazil in the second round, soccer enthusiasts continued to watch as Brazil defeated Italy. Baseball fans were disappointed as the strike led to cancellation of the remainder of the season. By J.R. Yanchak -Sports J7 February brought a num- ber of activities to the campus. The Late Night Olympics, held in the JACC, allowed students to compete in various athletic competitions ranging from table-top hockey to inner-tube water polo. The Keenan Hard Day ' s Knight Revue made fun of everything from the ND Counseline to the Notre Dame cheer- leaders. Keenan ' s Assis- tant Rector expressed the attitude best portrayed throughout the show, " Maybe we all need to laugh at ourselves a little more, take ourselves a little less seriously. " The Sophomore Literary Festival annually in- cludes readings by prominent authors. This year, the visiting writers included Mark Leyner and poet Sharon Olds. By Christine Debevec TV year IK Kevi For the first time this year, students read from their own material. Ira Wade read " Santa Eastwood, " a story about a little boy ' s encounter with Santa Claus on Christmas Eve. The Keenan Revue is produced, directed and put on completely by residents of Keenan Hall. " Time Stopper " pokes fun at boring professors that everyone encounters. os 41 Cleanup crews tackle one of California ' s worst natural disasters. The rains lasted for weeks and residents of some cities, like Malibu, were stranded in their homes. photo courtesy of Associated Press 49ers quarterback Steve Young passed for 325 yards without an interception. Also completing six touchdown passes, he was unanimously named the Super Bowl ' s most valuable player. photo courtesy of RM Photo v . This year California was well represented in Super Bowl XXIX with the San Francisco 49ers emerging victorious over the San Diego Chargers. The final score between the California teams was 49-26. A string of Pacific storms caused tremendous floods in the golden state. The storms downed power lines and killed hundreds of livestock throughout the state. The total estimated damage was more than $300 million. By Joe McGuirk photo courtesy of Associated Press A " 3 fJ On December 11, 1994, Russian President Boris Yeltsin ordered forty thousand troops into the secessionist republic of Chechnya. Although the rebel troops were outmanned and outgunned, the Chechens fought so fiercely that victory remained difficult for Yeltsin ' s troops. In America, Newt Gingrich became the Speaker of the Republican-controlled House of Representatives. Gingrich was first elected to Congress in 1978 as a representative from rural Georgia. The new Speaker is often flamboyant and high- minded, as he admits, with ambitious plans for the coming years. By Tara E. Higgins TT Vear IK Newt Gingrich ' s proposal, " Contract with America, " includes welfare reform, middle- class tax cuts, Congressional term limits, and legal reform. The people of Chechnya, though split into more than 160 clans, have united against Russia. Initial efforts to overthrow the Chechen President were unsuccessful. photo courtesy of Associated Press photo courtesy of RM Photo Ti? Every February, Notre Dame juniors ' parents travel from around the country and the world to attend Junior Parents ' Weekend. This year, the weekend began on Fri- day night with the " Cel- ebrate America " Gala. The Joyce Athletic and Convocation Center was prepared with dancing and food for the families. The JACC was trans- formed into different American cities, includ- ing New Orleans and Las Vegas. Parents and students spent Saturday attending workshops sponsored by the various colleges that provided opportunities for parents to meet the professors. The weekend concluded with a brunch " By the Dawn ' s Early Light " on Sunday, featuring Lou Holtz as guest speaker and a class slide show. By Keira O ' Connor TO tyiw K Review Juniors Sondra Rekuc, Tara Higgins, and Elissa Micek enjoyed the Presidential Dinner with their parents. On Saturday night, Father Malloy addressed the families. On Friday, parents and students trickled into Lafortune to pick up tickets at the last minute. Fortunately, the sun came out for the weekend, providing a brief respite from the South Bend winter. The committee chairperson introduced the speakers Saturday night. photo courtesy of Valerie Nanagas v Pawts Wttttd 47 On January 17, 1995, a disastrous earthquake shook Kobe, Japan. What had been a bustling city of tall office and apartment buildings became nothing more than rubble. The quake killed over 5000 people and caused an estimated $130 billion of damage. This earthquake, with a magnitude of 7.5, was only one in a series of powerful quakes that have rattled Japan. By Rebecca Reyda This year saw the passing of many of America ' s outstanding statesmen, actors and actresses, among others. Rose Kennedy died from complications of pneumonia at the age of 104 on January 22, 1995. Her daughter-in- law, Jacqueline Kennedy-Onassis also passed away in May 1994. Jackie, as she was known by the public, was the former First Lady. Actor John Candy died April 3, 1994 of heart failure. On April 22, the country mourned Richard M. Nixon following a stroke. Jessica Tandy, winner of an Oscar for Driving Miss Daisy, died September 1 1 after a four-year battle with cancer. The successful actress appeared in many films during her long career. By Tara E. Higgins fx tfemoriax T7 Brea Out The Books August comes to a close and students make their way back to campus. Reuniting with old friends, participating in new activities, football games, and other temptations of early Autumn may temporarily divert students ' attention. But when the temperatures fall, students take care that their grades do not do the same. Challenges and changes face all students. Fresh- men are confronted with the adjustment to college 50 A ntttmiM academics. Sophomores begin courses in a specific college. Juniors settle into their major field. Seniors concentrate not only on completing their degree requirements, but on finding a place in the work force. So, although Notre Dame offers a vast array of extra-curricular activities, students are aware of the importance of academics and the need to Break Out The Books. m i 14. 1 U-. photo courtesy of Student Activities I photo by Cara Dils Two of the newest buildings on campus stand side by side. DeBartolo Hall, and the Business Adminstration Building, which is yet to be named. A familiar campus landmark, the globe in Hurley Hall symbolizes international commerce. Officers of the University. (L-R): Dr. Roger Schmitz, Associate Provost; Dr. William Sexton, Vice President for Uni- versity Relations; Mr. Thomas Mason, Vice President for Business Affairs; Pro- fessor Patricia O ' Hara, Vice President for Student Affairs; Rev. Richard Warner, C.S.C., Counselor to the President; Rev. E. William Beauchamp, C.S.C., Execu- tive Vice President; Dr. Roland Smith, Jr., Executive Assistant to the Presi- dent; Rev. EdwardMalloy.C.S.C, Presi- dent; Dr. Philip Faccenda, General Coun- sel; Professor Timothy O ' Meara, Pro- vost; Rev. Paul Doyle, C.S.C., Holy Cross Superior; Mr. Matthew Cullinan, Assis- tant to the President; Rev. Timothy Scully, C.S.C., Associate Provost; Dr. Nathan Hatch, Vice President forGradu- ate Studies. Office of Student Affairs. Front Row (L-R); Ms. Iris Outlaw, Director of Multicultural Student Affairs; Mr. Kevin Cannon, Director of Student Residences; Sister Jean Lenz, O.S.F., Assistant Vice President; Ms. Kitty Arnold, Director of Career and Placement Services. Middle Row (L-R): Ms. Gail Walton, Campus Ministry; Mr. Jeffrey Shoup, Director of Residence Life; Ms. Gina Kigar, Acting Coordinator of Alcohol and Drug Edu- cation; Professor Patricia O ' Hara, Vice President; Ms. Ann Thompson, Director of University Health Services; Mr. Rex Rakow, Director of Security. Back Row (L-R): Mr. Joseph Cassidy, Director of Student Activities; Rev. Peter Rocca, C.S.C., Assistant Vice President for Stu- dent Services; Mr. Arthur Grubert, Di- rector of International Student Affairs; Dr. Patrick Utz, Director of University Counseling Services; Mr. Luther Snavely, Director of Band; Mr. Dan Stowe, Assistant Professional Music Specialist. 52 Academics dministrativ dditions The administration plans for the construction of two new male dorms --By Jeanne This year the administration is taking a great task upon itself, one that will profoundly affect student life and the geography of the campus. This ambitious project is the construction of two new dorms for male students to be completed by the fall of 1996. Each hall is a gift of a member of the Notre Dame community -- Joseph O ' Neill III, a 1967 graduate of the University, and Donald Keough, a former chairman of the Notre Dame Board of Trustees. The two dorms will be built on what is currently the Burke Memorial Golf Course, which will be reduced to 9-holes. They will be constructed in a traditional gothic style to complement the look of South Quad, and will be " These are going to be outstanding places to live. So much is going on now in terms of campus life, but this is clearly the biggest thing that will effect the students and the geography of the campus. " William Kirk, Assistant Vice- President for Residence Life based around long halls with a variety of room sizes and styles in singles, doubles, and quads. Each dorm will house about 275 men in order to form small communities for the residences rather than the larger halls such as Grace and Planner. All students housed in Grace will be placed in these halls for the fall semester of 1996, and Grace will be renovated into an office building. For 18 months, the administration and personnel will have offices in Grace while the Main Building is restored. This is the largest project underway for the administration this year, and will enhance the communal spirit among the men currently living in the larger dorms. Office of the Provost. Father Timothy Scully, C.S.C., Associate Provost; Dr. Isabel Charles, Associate Provost; Professor Timothy O ' Meara, Provost; Sister Kathleen Cannon, O.P. , Associate Provost; Dr. Roger Schmitz, Associate Provost. ox 53 esearcli An inside look at the most mysterious building on campus --By Jeanne Why are the squirrels so large on this campus? Why do we see people go in to that mysterious building next to the library, but never come out? Although there is much speculation among the undergraduate students as to what goes on inside the Radiation Re- search Building, nobody seems to know the answer. The building itself was built during World War II, when a representative of the Manhatten Project was sent to Notre Dame. The Physics department had a special type of equipment needed for the atomic bomb research being con- ducted by the government. Following the war, the re- search continued and is still being done on campus today. The investigators study One of the researchers demon- strates some of the technical equipment with a graduate as- sistant. The radiation is gener- ated in four forms in the lab. College of Science Enrollment: 1004 Men: 604 Women: 400 Average GPA: 3.158 Most Popular Major: Pre Professional Most Popular Second Major: Theology the physical chemistry of reactions induced by ra- diation. This research deals with radiation therapy and chemotherapy used to treat cancer pa- tients. " Our focus here... is to study the fundamental chemistry of radiation-in- duced reactions, " said John Bentley, the assis- tant director. The Radiation Re- search Building is not as intimidating as it actually seems. Although it is dark, the hallways are narrowed, and you unjus- tifiably feel like you ' re going to be zapped with some sort of laser, there is no valid reason to fear this building. One things for sure, the Radiation building has nothing to do with the size of the squirrels on campus. photo by Shannon Lennard -i Acaotemi s CAUTION A ' v ' v Y RADIATION AREA r This Van Der Graff generator, which specializes in electrostatic radiation, is painted like a giant football and is signed by former football coach Dan Devine and his team. Few students are aware of what actually goes on inside the Radiation Research Building. Many pic- ture a sign such as this when they think of the negative effects of entering this intimidating place. ' cs 55 Erin McNamara distributes raffle tickets at a women ' s basketball game. Raffles and other competitions are sponsored by local businesses to support Irish athletics. The Shirt is sold, as a fundraiser during home foot- ball games. This gives alumni the opportunity to feel that they are just one of the stu- dents. 56 photo by Shannon Lennard Alt HERE emotional ublicity Sports Marketing solicits local businesses to support Irish athletics Would you trek all the way to Alumni Field on a cold night in late October to see the women ' s soccer team? Possibly. To get a coupon for a free Blimpie sub? Definitely. Who are those people who stand there and give you these free bonuses? They are volunteers for the Sports Marketing Department. Sports Marketing is an organization that solicits both local and national businesses to help spon- sor Notre Dame athletics. Whether these corpora- tions donate drinks or sup- plies to the athletes, or they organize a promotion to attract the crowds, they have become an integral part of the Fighting Irish tradition. Such promotions serve as incentive for stu- dents as well as residents of the South Bend area to --By Jeanne 9{avagh School of Business Enrollment: 1455 Men: 1030 Women: 425 Average GPA: 3.082 Most Popular Major: Accountancy Most Popular Second Major: CAPP come out and support the Irish teams. In addition to organizing these events, and handing out coupons, students also spend time in the office making calls to possible sponsors or planning the next event. This is an ex- cellent opportunity for business majors since they are working firsthand with large corporations and get- ting an idea of the promo- tional side of business. Sports Marketing has been able to attract many substantial corporations and has organized very ef- fective ways to increase attendance at many of the sporting events on cam- pus. Also, it allows busi- ness majors to experience the techniques necessary for surviving in the corpo- rate promotional world. A sports marketing volunteer hands out coupons for free Blimpie subs at a hockey game. These promotions are used by local businesses to attract customers. photo by Shannon Lennard 57 photo by Matt Bower Social Dance is one of the most popular classes among each freshman class, since it is a great way to meet many different people. In addition, the freshman can prepare for their SYRs and impress their dates with their newly-learned moves. A member of Coach O ' Sullivan ' s class practices putting on the green next to the golf course. The diversity of P.E. classes offered allows students to experiment with new activities. m . 5S Academics reshma itness PE classes encourage first year students to lead active lifestyles --by " ](ristin RCworth The 1994-1995 school year introduced a new P.E. orientation program for freshman as well. They were assessed by objective tests on eight ar- eas of wellness - some were surprised to receive a " needs improvement " rat- ing in areas such as social health and spirituality. Also, representatives from six university departments, such as the Center for So- cial Concerns and Food Services, spoke to first year students about their ser- vices and functions. Thomas Kelly, the head of the Physical Education Department, commented, " basically the Freshman P.E. Program has two goals: to create a founda- tion for lifetime activity and to foster an understanding of wellness. " Students are Freshmen Year of Studies Enrollment: 1921 Men: 1094 Women: 827 Average GPA: 3.016 encouraged to select courses in both areas. In doing so, the freshman will improve their health and perhaps begin a new chap- ter in their active lives. The wide variety of activities offered allows students to try many different ways of staying in shape and gives them a well-rounded basis on which to plan an indi- vidual exercise program. The physical education program is an excellent way to orient first year stu- dents to the fitness aspect of college life. It also pro- vides a great experience in that the freshman often meet many friends in their P.E. classes that they keep throughout their four years at Notre Dame. Weight training allows each student to formulate an individual workout plan. It is a good choice for those who would like to work out at the Rock, but just don ' t have time. photo by Matt Bower 5 7 pecia) tudiej Psychology students prepare for graduate school by doing research with professors -By Jeanne y avagfi Working with a superior is always a learning experience, but hands-on work with a Notre Dame psychology professor is even more valuable. According to Dr. Bill Webb, head of the program, " Our primary task is to train people for graduate school... Special Studies is the department ' s way of getting students involved with the faculty. " Psychology majors must take a statistics and methods sequence in the spring of their sophomore year and fall of junior year in order to get the necessary background for doing research. After these classes, the student must identify a faculty member who is doing research that interests them, and request to be a part of that research Many of the psychology experi- ments are conducted using computers. In this particular study, the researchers are evalu- ating the strategy used to memo- rize a large amount of material. College of Engineering Enrollment: 766 Men: 646 Women: 120 Average GPA: 3.048 Most Popular Major: Mechanical Engineering Least Popular Major: Materials Science Engineering team. Once they are accepted for a project, students may be involved in a variety of experimental aspects. While most students work in teams with other undergraduates, a few design their own studies and have a faculty member sponsor their project. The students run the experiments and analyze the data. They are involved in everything but the actual write-up, which is prepared by the professor. The Special Studies program is an excellent way for majors to get the experience they need for graduate school. The techniques they learn are invaluable, as is the opportunity to do research with a Notre Dame professor. photo by Shannon Lennard 60 photo by Jeff Roth Junior Katie Adams and two other students play Jenga for an experiment. The videocamera is used to record the game for more accuracy in compiling the data. Some experiments involve writ- ten responses, such as a survey or a mental test. However, most researchers have their subjects evaluate and critique the ex- periment at the end to find ways in which it could be improved. Research u itk Profassor s 6t photo courtesy of ACE Molly Spencer works with South Bend children last summer. The interns teach in Alabama, Louisiana, Florida, Georgia, and Oklahoma. Meghan Morrison plays a game with some of her students. The teachers receive a master of arts degree in teaching at the end of their two-year commitment. 62 photo courtesy of ACE mazing ce Seniors teach for two years after graduation in the Alliance for Catholic Education --by Theresa ' M. irfennesy Less than a year ago, ACE was just a passing thought in the mind of Fa- ther Timothy Scully, C.S.C. Now, twelve short months later, The Alliance for Catholic Education has become a reality. ACE is the brainchild of Father Scully, vice presi- dent and associate provost of the University, with the assistance of Sean McQraw, who graduated in 1992. The recent graduates re- turned to Notre Dame on June 6 to take part in a seven-week, four-course, teacher training session. In the mornings, they re- ceived hands-on field ex- perience as student teach- ers in various South Bend area schools. Returning to campus in the afternoons, selected members of Notre Graduate Studies Enrollment: 2395 Men: 1513 Women: 882 Average GPA: 3.566 Most Popul ar College: Arts and Letters Least Popular College: Architecture Dame ' s faculty taught the group. In addition to the observational and super- vised teaching techniques the students learned, the sessions also included the incorporation of Church, community life and prayer into the world of academ- ics. " Whether or not they choose to continue as Catholic elementary and secondary school teach- ers, the interns will have been introduced to the Lord in a novel and unique way , " McGraw added. " They will have undergone an expe- rience that will shape their lives, and the lives of the many young people they taught, in ways only God ' s providence can fully com- prehend. " Thirty nine seniors were selected from Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s. The chosen participants came from a wide range of undergraduate backgrounds, with over 20 different majors represented. I oto courtesy of ACE ACE63 1 The Honors Program offers a unique experience for exceptional students --by Jeanne 9{avagfi The Honors Program of- fers especially challenging academic activities both inside and outside the classroom. Every year since the program ' s intro- duction in 1983, the Col- lege of Arts and Letters and the College of Science have each admitted 20 applicants. These students have demonstrated ex- traordinary intellectual ac- complishment and feel comfortable doing chal- lenging work in both hu- manities and science. The curriculum of the Honors Program changes as students move through their four years. In the freshman year, students are offered honors sections that satisfy Gniversity re- quirements. As sopho- mores begin to specialize in their majors, fewer hon- Professor Neiman holds up a children ' s version of Darwin ' s " TheOriginofSpecies. " Neiman is the director of the Arts and Letters Core Program. College of Arts and Letters Enrollment: 2254 Men: 1173 Women: 1081 Average GPA: 3.185 Most Popular Major: Government Most Popular Second Major: CAPP ors classes are offered. Most honors students ap- ply for a semester in the London program for their junior year. In the senior year, all honors students take Senior Seminar, in which topics of interest to students in both colleges are discussed. Arts and Letters seniors are also re- quired to complete an in- dependent research project, the Honors The- sis. College of Science majors must also produce a thesis reporting results of their original research. The Honors Program is one of the most distin- guished academic institu- tions at the Gniversity, for it combines the talents of exceptional students who can share their ideas and experiences. photo by Matt Bower Members of Professor Neiman ' s Honors Core class discuss the theories of evolution. This class is for students who are extremely bright and are enthusiastic about literature. Professor Delaney is the direc- tor of the Arts and Letters Hon- ors Program. The director of the Science division of the Honors Program is David Lodge. Mot 65 photo by Jeff Roth This student puts the finishing touches on his architecture project. Many students stay in the building until all hours of the night in order to finish work that is due the next day. This sophomore measures the circumference of an arch in her design. In architecture, the stu- dents are graded on their preci- sion and therefore must strive for perfection. 66 Ac-aJem ' cf photo by Jeff Roth xtra ducatio Five-year programs offer extended educational opportunities --By Jeanne 9{avagfi Students often say that they wish they could stay at Notre Dame forever. Although that is obviously not possible, five-year programs offer an alternative which lengthens a student ' s time spent under the Dome. The combination five- year program between the College of Arts and Letters and the College of Engineering enables the student to acquire degrees from both colleges. Although it is very demanding, students emerge with a background in the humanities and social sciences as well as the first professional degree in one of the engineering fields. Engineering students are also given the opportunity to study at another school. They spend three years at School of Architecture Enrollment: 146 Men: 94 Women: 52 Average GPA: 2.988 a University-approved college and two years at Notre Dame. The students receive a bachelor of arts degree from the first college and a bachelor of science degree in engineering from Notre Dame. The architecture program is one of the most difficult majors at Notre Dame, but it is also one of the most rewarding. The dedicated architecture students receive a bachelor of architecture degree, as well as the satisfaction of knowing they completed this rigorous program. Five-year programs are unique educational experiencejmore importantly, though, it allows those who just can ' t bear leaving campus just one more year at Notre Dame. This engineering student works out a program in the computer lab. Engineers spend a great deal of time working with the computers, since they have be- come the tool of the future. lumni lliance SARG organizes activities to promote student-alumni interaction --by Jeanne 9{avagfi The Student Alumni Relations Group (SARG) is the Notre Dame chapter of a national organization in which members work with the Alumni Association Office and the national Board of Directors to provide students with social, service, and career-oriented opportunities. SARG organizes many projects throughout the year in order to promote contact between current students and alumni. The Extern program allows students to spend a week in the real world of their chosen field with an ND graduate in the workplace. SARG also invites outstanding alumni back to campus to discuss career experiences and options with the students. In return, SARG members work with the division of University Relations and Development by serving as hosts and guides to Law School Enrollment: 573 Men: 340 Women: 233 Average GPA: 3.109 Married Students: 65 Single Students: 508 SARG ' s executive board attends the conference dinner at a convention in Utah. During these few days, the group discussed leadership and alumni involvement in campus life. prominent alumni and friends of the University during campus functions. SARG sponsors the Holiday Host program each Thanksgiving for students unable to return home, by matching students with local alumni and faculty families to share the holiday meal. Al so, the organization allows dorm residents to elect the senior who has best exemplified the spirit of Notre Dame and has done most to promote hall unity. SARG is an integral part of the relationship between students and alumni. Aside from providing students with valuable career networking programs and opportunities, SARG encourages positive interaction between the two groups and provides mutual benefits for both alumni and the student body. I photo courtesy of Lisa Flanigan 68 Academics photo courtesy of Lisa Flanigan Matt Welsch and Lisa Flanigan hold a banner showing that they represent Notre Dame. NDwas one of 200 schools that attended the convention in Utah. Students attend a diversity workshop in which they learned how to encourage diversity at their particular schools. 69 i photo by Shannon Lennard This little boy is about three years old, and probably doesn ' t have much experience with pos- ing for the camera. The children range from two to six years, and they are separated into classes based on their age. This Notre Dame student reads to some of the ECDC children. Many college students volun- teer at the center, while some do it as a part of a class. A. 1 70 Academic photo by Shannon Lennard ampus hild Car The Early Childhood Development Center pro- vides care for children of the ND community --By Jeanne 9{avagh The Early Childhood De- velopment Center is a new addition to the campus this year, although it is an ex- tension of the program that has been at Saint Mary ' s since 1975. ECDC, as it is commonly called, provides child care for Notre Dame faculty, staff and graduate students. The center is the largest child care facility in Saint Joseph county. There are 171 children enrolled in the program, although there are only 120 present at one time. They are open from 7 a.m. until 6 p.m. to accommodate the parents, and they offer a variety of weekly schedules. The children range in age from two to six years, and they are separated according to age in the classes. The classes are orga- nized around a particular " The more involved we have the parents to be, the better. We really see ourselves as an extension of the family; we don ' t just get to know the child but the parents and the syblings as well. " Terri Kosik, Executive Director theme, such as an upcom- ing holiday or the current season of the year. There are two teachers in each room to supervise the chil- dren, and they help with projects and basic learn- ing skills. The center is operated by a twelve-member board of directors, including four parent representatives. The parents are encour- aged to visit and take their children out for lunch or another activity during the day, regarded as an " open- door policy " by Terri Kosik, executive director of ECDC. The Early Childhood De- velopment Center is a very convenient service for the faculty, staff and students with families. It allows the children to become, at a very young age, part of the Notre Dame community. Aside from monitoring the children ' s play, the teachers at ECDC encourage the students to develop their skills in art and any other interests they may show. photo by Shannon Lennard BBDC71 iscovery ND paleontologists study the causes of dinosaur extinction all over the world -By Jeanne Although not many stu- dents are aware of this, Notre Dame has a team of paleontologists traveling all over the world research- ing dinosaur remains. These scientists are at- tempting to find evidence in the fossil record which will help explain the cause of dinosaur extinction. Their primary project in- volves a site in eastern Montana, in which the team operate a field research station where they can observe the evolution that is associated with dino- saurs and other mammals. According to Dr. Keith Rigby, head of paleontol- ogy , they have found that things were under " extinc- tion pressure well before anyone ever thought of having an asteroid come. " This means that the theory Members of the Notre Dame research team screen concentrate in Montana. The program in Montana has been very successful, and is the site of many of Dr. Rigby ' s most important findings. " We are looking at dinosaurs as living animals so we can learn what constraints we can get from their skeletal material to see what physical limits they would be subject to and if, in fact, they could have survived. " Dr. Keith Rigby, Paleontology Department that an extra-terrestrial impact caused extinction has not been substantiated. While working in Mon- tana the research team re- alized certain materials needed to be corroborated, so they began research in southern China since there is evidence that dinosaurs survived for a substantial period of time in that area. This led them to believe once again that there is not a cause-effect link between the asteroidal impact and dinosaur extinction. This summer six under- graduates will accompany the paleontologists on their expedition to China. This will be a unique experi- ence for these students, and perhaps they can pro- vide some new insight into the mystery of dinosaur ex- tinction. photo courtesy of Dr. Keith Rigby 72 Academics photo courtesy of Dr. Keith Rigby , Dr. Rigby and others extract a large dinosaur fossil from the ground and load it onto the platform for further study. The team digs for amber on the side of a mountain in Montana. Amber provides a clue as to the environment during the dinosaur era. photo by Shannon Lennard Rahman Harris sells pizza in the Huddle at night. LaFortune has many places open at night that employ students, such as Fast Break, the Huddle, and ND Video. Jamie Fowlie and Josh Gaul walk a student home from the library during the week. SafeWalk runs every night from 8 p.m. until 2:30 a.m. T photo illustration by Shannon Lennard ate-night abor Students who work at night make sacrifices in order to help others By Jeanne Who ever said college is not like the real world? Not those students who work at night around campus. Students employed by the computer labs, Fast Break, and Safe Walk work until the wee hours of the morn- ing to provide useful ser- vices to other students. While many people are at the library studying, re- laxing with friends after a long day, or getting some much-needed sleep, these students are doing their jobs. While it may seem as though working at night is no different from dining hall shifts or calling alumni for donations, these students make a tremendous sacri- fice. It is hard to imagine not being able to watch an interhall game during the week, or missing Irish Ac- cent because you had to work. To many students, " A lot of times it ' s hard to finish all your homework for the next day before going to work, but it ' s also good since it forces you to budget your time. " Katie Murphy it is inconceivable to go to work rather than go out on Thursday nights. However, these are some of the prices these " night owls " must pay for working at night. The evening is a time in which many people do their most serious studying. In order to keep up with their studies, these students must prepare their classwork ahead of time so it is completed for the following day. Students who work at night deserve a great deal of credit for their commit- ment. Rather than cram- ming for an exam or going out with friends, they must budget their time wisely and make certain sacri- fices. These students are good examples of the spirit of Notre Dame - giving their valuable time to help oth- ers. Michael Celtruda tries to fix a computer that will not print. The computer consultants work many hours at night, since a few of the labs are open 24 hours. photo by Shannon Lennard 75 anquishing iolence ND students travel to Washington D.C. to examine violence and racism in our society -By 9{avagh " I slept. " " 1 hung out with my family. " " 1 visited my friends at other schools. " These are just some of the things students did over Fall break this year. Twenty-two Notre Dame students spent their break a bit more productively, participating in the Washington Seminar, " Our Violent Society. " Throughout their week in Washington D.C., the students learned how violence and racism have penetrated our society, as well as examined possible solutions for dealing with these problems. Some of the issues they encountered included gun control, urban violence, and prejudicial crimes. Speaking with representatives from organizations such as the National Rifle Association Chris Mueller, Katrina Worman, Larry Caudillo, and Cindy Egan visit the Smithsonian Aerospace Museum. The group was able to spend some time sightseeing when they were not meeting with political groups. " The Washing- ton Seminar gave us ND students a chance to see the real implementation of programs by people who are sincerely concerned with eradicating violence in our society. " Katrina Worman, Junior and the National Crime Prevention Council, the ND students gained some insight into the position of certain groups and their methods of combatting the violence and racism in our society. The students also spent a great deal of time discussing their role in trying to increase awareness to prevent further deterioration of our social atmosphere. Upon their return to campus, the group met to offer possible changes that could be implemented to provide a more peaceful community. The Washington Seminar was a tremendous experience for all the students involved. They learned that it takes only a few dedicated people to make a difference. photo courtesy of Kathy O ' Donnell photo courtesy of Katrina Worman 76 Simon McLain, Don Kingston, and Cheryl O ' Brien ponder some questions during a discussion session. The Washington Monument stands out as a symbol of freedom from violence and prejudice. oto courtesy of Katrina Worman imitar 77 nthusiastic ducator Professor Morris relates philosophy to the practical lives of his students --by Jeanne ! }{avagh " I consider the classroom to be a dramatic arena where lives can be changed, on both sides of the lectern. " These words from Professor Morris elo- quently put what many stu- dents feel about his meth- ods of teaching. In his 13 years in the Philosophy department, Professor Morris has become a leg- end known for his enthusi- asm, spirit, and ability to entertain his students. Professor Morris gradu- ated from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and has been honored as a recipient of their " Dis- tinguished Young Alumnus Award. " He also holds two Masters Degrees as well as a joint Ph.D. in Philosophy and Religious Studies from Yale University. Professor Morris chose to come to Notre Dame in the fall of 1981 when he heard that ND was trying to develop the best phi- losophy program in the world and wanted to be a part of that experience. During his time here, Pro- fessor Morris has found that the class size is the most challenging part of teach- ing at this university: " I love big classes. The more, the better! " He also feels that, with the larger class size, he does not get to know students individually unless they take the initia- tive to approach him. " Es- pecially if you want to make an impact on people ' s lives, the better you know them, the better job you can do. " In order to get his stu- dents interested in philoso- phy, Professor Morris main- tains a high level of energy throughout his classes. " I try to use humor, 1 try to use story-telling, to weave philosophy into their lives to show how it connects with their regular life is- sues. " In addition, Profes- sor Morris explains his popularity by the fact that students recognize his love for teaching and that his presentations " come from the heart. " In essence, Professor Morris is an enthusiastic educator who attracts st dents with the energy puts forth in his classe His ability to create a lin between philosophy an the real world is a uniqi quality that enhances h lectures. " I try to give [rr students] a big picture f their lives. I want them have their bearings in world. " Professor Morri philosophy courses provi practical experience j thinking about issues th directly influence their a| tions. " I believe that if lea excite my students ' imag nations, and arouse tha hearts while helping thel to become better thinkerj my classes can affect the for life. " : In 1990, Professor Morris was named Indiana Professor of the Year by the Council for the Advancement and Support of Education in Washington D.C. The energy with which Professor Morris conducts his lectures is one of the main reasons for his extreme popularity with students. 78 Academic 79 !hletic rademia Athletes balance tough practices with rigorous course loads -By Jeanne 9 avagh Every student knows that to earn respectable grades, he or she must be persistent and spend a great deal of time study- ing. This feat becomes even more difficult for stu- d ents who must put aside four or more hours each day to practice for a var- sity sport. Almost all athletes have specially planned sched- ules so that they finish with their classes early in the afternoon. This allows them free time before en- during a rigorous workout. In addition, it is common for a team to leave on Thursday or Friday for a special tournament, forc- ing athletes to miss some of their classes. Jenny Birkner, a member of the women ' s volleyball team, remarked, " After being Andrew Burns, a member of the track team, studies in one of Grace ' s study rooms. Athletes do almost all of their studying at night, since practice takes up most of the afternoon. " The key is time manage- ment. You have to have a set plan to do a certain thing at a certain time. It ' s hard because you ' re tired and studying ' s the farthest from your mind, but it just takes dedica- tion. " Bert Berry away all weekend, it ' s hard to catch up on work from the end of last week while making sure you ' re prepared for Monday ' s classes. " Because it is essential that the athletes excel aca- demically, they are re- quired to maintain a cer- tain GPA. The coaching staffs monitor the weekly study time of any athlete who may need to improve his or her grades. The traditional empha- sis on academic and ath- letic superiority at Notre Dame requires that all the Irish athletes be well- rounded individuals. Those who excel in a var- sity sport deserve a great deal of credit for their tre- mendous self-discipline and their dedication to ex- cellence. photo by Jeff Roth photo by Jeff Roth | lo by Shannon Lennard Two members of the Irish track team, James " Trout " Trautmann and Joseph Royer compare notes on chemical engineering. The comaraderie developed through athletics often carries over to classwork, so many ath- letes choose to study with their teammates. Joy Glickey , a junior member of both the track and cross-coun- try teams, works on a project for one of her classes. She is a Chemical Engineering major. ' --v-A O : : M Records Notre Dame sport teams have had a long tradition of excellence, and the 1994-95 seasons were no different. The women ' s soccer team became the number one team in the nation during their season, finishing sec- ond in the NCAA tournament to perennial power North Carolina. The women ' s volleyball team also had a successful photo by Jeff Roth season, making it to the Mideast Regional. Coach Debbie Brown became the winningest volleyball coach in school history. Other teams, like women ' s basketball, men ' s and women ' s fencing and women ' s swimming also had successful seasons. With the expansion of most sports into the BIG EAST Conference next season, Irish sports teams will definitely be Breaking Record 82 ? The student section shows its unity at the Mighigan game. Proceeds from " The Shirt ' 94 " went to charity. The lepre- chaun preforms the traditional push- ups after an Irish to by Jeff Roth Managers and trainers help keep athletics in top shape by SteVe Ponisciak Although they receive little or no recognition, Notre Dame ' s student managers and trainers provide a necessary service to all our athletic teams. While their con- tributions are not obvious to the general public, the players and coaches see what these students do, helping to keep everyone ready for the team ' s next event. The Notre Dame trainers take to the field before a football home game. The student trainers assist the professional trainers in the tasks that arise during both games and prac- tices. 84 The student managers are primarily involved with the football team. 76 sophomores, 19 juniors and three seniors, led by head manager Steve Dalton, help pre- pare the team ' s equip- ment, practices, and work on the sidelines on Saturday. For the three seniors, a time commit- ment of 50-60 hours per week is necessary to accomplish everything. The 16 other senior managers devote a simi- lar amount of time to their respective sports, when they are in season. Notre Dame ' s student trainers provide a similar service, but they are not as numerous. The 15 trainers rotate throughout all the athletic events as equals, although the seniors can go on the more desirable football trips. Although not a glamor- ous job, the role of the trainer is vital to the success of our teams. Without their skills, minor injuries could become major hinderances. All these students necessarily share one idea: to be a part of the team, even if it ' s not in the most prestigious wa loto by Matt Bower A student trainer helps to clench the players thirst by pouring ice into a water dispencer. Trainers tend minor injuries and help keep the players on the field. A student manager tends to the headphone chord of a football coach. Managers assist the coaching staff in areas such as keeping stats along the sidelines. Green brings Irish no luck in Bowl Game btj Jamie Kordas After struggling to a 6- 4-1 record during a regular season filled with injuries, the gold and blue turned to green in hopes of salvaging what had been a disappointing campaign with a bowl victory over a top-five ranked Colorado squad. The talk from most fans across the country in the weeks leading up to the Fiesta Bowl was that the Irish did not deserve to be in a major bowl game. They had posted only one win over a team with a winning record, yet they were slated to take on an opponent whose lone loss had come at the hands of the top-ranked team in the nation. How- ever, the feeling that an upset could take place filled the desert air when the Irish ran onto the field clad in green uniforms. Never mind the records or the rankings. Forget the fact that Colorado boasted one of the most explosive offenses in the nation led by Rashan Salaam, the Heisman Trophy winner. The Irish were wearing the green and were out to prove that no matter what had happened in the regular season, they were still Notre Dame. However, hope and optimism quickly turned into disappointment. The Irish focused on stopping Salaam, but the Colorado offense displayed the versatility that had made it one of the nation ' s best by utilizing the skills of quarterback Kordell Stewart. He led the Buffaloes to four first half touchdowns as his team jumped out to a 3 1 - 1 halftime lead. Stewart burned the Irish defense for 143 yards and a touchdown on the ground, while amassing 226 yards and another (continued on p. 88) Sophomore quar- terback Ron Powlus sets up in the pocket and tries to find an open receiver against Michigan. Powlus showed signs of greatness at times during his initial campaign behind center as he set a single season record for touchdown passes. photo by Jeff Roth 86 Sports Displaying his usual degree of intensity, senior captain Justin Goheen looks at the offensive formation as he gets ready for the next play from his inside linebacker spot. Two of the most well-known and repected coaches in college football, Lou Holtz and Bobby Bowden, shake hands at midfield before the start of the game in Orlando. ienior linebacker Jeremy Sample tackles Heisman Trophy inner Rashan Salaam for a loss in the Fiesta Bowl. The green srseys worn by Sample and the rest of the team that usually Ting out the luck of the Irish were not enough to stop the high- owered Colorado attack. Ftttla t 87 Pre -season filled with anticipation by Jamie Bordas score through the air. Salaam was held far below his average with only 83 yards on 27 carries on the day, but he did reach the endzone three times. The big story of the day was the dominating Colorado defense which held Irish backs to only 149 yards on 45 carries, and recorded seven sacks of Notre Dame quarterback Ron Powlus. Each time that Notre Dame showed any sign of mounting a comeback, the defense came up big. Although the Irish backfield did not produce very big numbers as a unit, Lee Becton did finish with 81 yards. Another bright spot for the offense was junior wideout Derrick Mayes who performed with his usual brilliance. Mayes hauled in four catches for 93 yards and two scores. However, the Irish did not have the firepower to match up with the Buffa- loes and the green jer- seys saw rare defeat as Colorado prevailed 41- 24. The pre-season was filled with optimism and the Irish were voted number two in the nation by the Associated Press in its initial poll. Irish fans eagerly awaited the season opener against Northwestern featuring the debut of Powlus at quarterback, which had been delayed when he broke his clavicle before the start of the previous season. Powlus made the long wait seem worthwhile, as he was nothing short of spectacular in his first game in the collegiate ranks. He finished the game a sizzling 18-24 for 291 yards. He put his name into the record books early in his career, (continued on p. 90) FOOTBALL FILE Northwestern Michigan Michigan St. Purdue Stanford Boston College BYU Navy Florida State Air Force use ND OPP 42 15 24 26 21 39 34 11 14 58 16 42 17 Fiesta Bowl Colorado 24 20 21 15 30 21 21 23 30 17 41 1994-95 Football Team Members are Front Row: Reggie Fleurima, Qermaine Holden, Oscar McBride, Brian Hamilton, Lee Becton, Justin Goheen, Ryan Leahy, Oliver Gibson, Mike McGlinn, LeShane Saddler, Tim Klusas. Second Row: Herb Gibson, Greg Stec, Jim Kordas, Jeremy Nau, Mark Zataveski, Brian Meter. Dan Farrell, Mike Frascogna, Joe Carroll, Tom MacDonald, Mark Andrzejewski. Jon Bergmann, Jeremy Sample. Third Row: Brian Magee, Joe Babey, Kevin Carretta, John Kouris, Brian Baker, Stefan Schroffner, Mike Miller, Tracy Graham, Charlie Stafford. Ray Zellars. Travis Davis, LaRon Moore, Shawn Wooden. Fourth Row: Leon Wallace, Bill Wagasy, Mark Monohan. Will Lyell, Pete Chryplewicz, Dusty Zeigler, Steve Misetic, Jeremy Akers. Dave Quist. Paul Grasmanis, Mike McCullogh. Ben Foos, Joe Adent, Dan McConnell. Fifth Row: Brian Ford, Derrick Mayes, Bobby Taylor, Sim Stokes, Darnell Smith. Jerry Maloney, Thomas Krug, Randy Kinder, Marc Edwards, Ron Powlus, Alton Maiden, Cliff Stroud. Marcus Thome, Renaldo Wynn, John Lynch, Rich Rolle. Sixth Row: Malcolm Johnson, Mike Perona, Melvin Dansby, Robert Farmer, Lyron Cobbins. Rick Kaczenski, Jeff Kilburg, Mike Doughty. Chris Clevenger. Emmett Mosley, Bert Berry, Anthony Swiney, Kinnon Tatum, Bill Gibbs, John Bishop. Seventh Row: Leon Blunt, Allen Rossum, Larry Wright, Jon Spickelmier, Bill Mitoulas, Corey Redder, Ken Barry, Ivory Covington, Corey Bennett, Paul Mickelbart, Kurt Belisle, John McLaughlin, Ty Goode, Gus Ornstein. Luke Petitgout, Jeff Kramer, Jarvis Edison. Eighth row: trainers Steve Dunn, Pat Flanigan, Michelle Hiigli. Dan McKenna; Chris McCarthy, Scott Cengia, Matt Griesbach, Matt Kunz, Clement Stokes: trainers Jean Schlafly. Pete Letherman, Jeanne Marie McElroy, Julie Mayglothling; managers Steve Dalton, Dave Crawford, Ryan Nesselhuf. Ninth Row: strength and conditioning coordinator Jerry Schmidt: coaches Joe Moore. Kirk Doll. Dean Pees. Dave Roberts. Earle Mosley: head coach Lou Holtz; Father Jim Riehle; coaches Bob Davie, Tony Yelovich, Mike Trgovac, Tom Clements; strength and conditioning coordinator Bill Martinov; trainer Jim Berry. Back Row: trainer John Whitmer; strength and conditioning coordinator Matt McGettigan; managers Brother John Campbell, Chris Matlock: coaches Don Martindale. Chris Turner: head athletic trainer and physical therapist Jim Russ. 88 Sports to back, which had stayed b he iis clavicle before toftheprevii s made the long em worthwhile, as nothing short of :ular in his first ; n the collegiate He finished the i sizzling 18-24 fa rds. He put his nto the record arly in his career. Senior captain Lee Becton breaks free from a defender in the first quarter of the Florida State game. Becton was slowed by throughout much of the season and missed several games, but still managed to rush for 550 yards on only 100 carries. photo by Greg Rosalia Ftklt 89 Michigan field goal in seconds stuns Irish final by Jamie Bordas as his four touchdown passes in one game tied a school mark. Mayes was on the other end of two of the scores, while seniors Charles Stafford, Michael Miller, and Ray Zellars allhad touchdown grabs. The following week would be the first real test for the Irish when the Michigan Wolverines would come to South Bend. The game was close throughout, and the Irish found themselves trailing late in the fourth quarter. However, Powlus engineered a drive down the field that was capped off with an amazing circus catch by Mayes in the back of the endzone that gave Notre Dame a 24-23 lead. Michigan ' s Todd Collins refused to be outdone and methodically marched his team down the field under heavy pressure from the Irish defensive line, led by Paul Grasmanis and Oliver Gibson, who charted nine and six tackles on the day, re- spectively. Collins got the team close enough to send in the kicker, and the Wolverine booter put it through the uprights with two seconds remain- ing to hand the Irish a devastating 26-24 loss. Irish fans stood in silence following the drive and kick that were remark- ably similar to the Boston College last-minute drive of 1993. After the tough loss, the Irish traveled to East Lansing to take on Michi- gan State. The running game, which had been absent in the first two contests, finally got on track and posted 269 yards. It proved to be much needed as Powlus suffered his self-pro- claimed " worst game (continued on p 92) Illustrating their remarkable vertical jumps, defensive backs Bobby Taylor and LaRon Moore attempt to block a Brigham Young extra point kick. 90 Sports minute drive xigh loss, the d to East akeonMichi- The running h had been s first two wllygoton osted269 ovedtobe edasPowlus self-pro- orstgame Senior fullback Ray Zellars breaks a tackle near the line of scrimmage on his way to one of the most memorable touch- downs that Irish fans will ever witness. Senior defensive lineman Paul Qrasmanis fights to get past a Florida State offensive lineman en route to the quarterback. Grasmanis charted 49 tackles on the season. Navy defenders make a futile attempt to tackle sophomore :ailback Randy Kinder. Kinder led the Irish rushing attack during the absence of seniors Lee Becton and Ray Zellars due to njuries. photo by Jeff Roth FootlaW 91 Backfield provides strong play against Purdue and Stanford by Jamie Bordas since [his] sophomore year in high school. " He was intercepted four times and finished 10-30 passing. Sophomore Randy Kinder led the attack with 104 yards, while Becton added 90 yards before going down with an injury, to help the Irish narrowly escape with a 21-20 victory. The next two weeks saw the return to the form that had been ex- pected at the start of the season. Zellars took the role of leader in the Irish backfield with Becton missing and performed admirably. He turned in a career best 1 56 yards against Purdue, which included a touchdown run that may be one of the finest individual efforts on any play that will ever be seen at Notre Dame Stadium. Zellars broke several tackles at the line of scrimmage, ran over one Purdue defender, hurdled the next player, and ran down the sideline to paydirt. Zellars would leave the Stanford game with a badly sprained ankle the following week and be forced to miss the next three games. The de- fense stepped up against the Cardinal, as senior linebackers Justin Goheen and Jeremy Sample recorded thirteen and eight stops, respec- lively, while defensive backs Brian Magee and Taylor each had nine tackles. The tide quickly turned for the Irish the next two weeks. Although Kinder produced over 100 yards on the ground in both games, the Irish offense missed a beat without Becton and Zellars. The unit had trouble finding the endzone and the kicking game struggled, (continued on p. 94) Brian Magee comes up from his free safety position and zeroes in on a Florida State receiver to deliver on of his typical vicious hits. Magee led the Irish in tackles on the season with 81 stops. jnd in both ; Irish offense eat without jZellars.Tk juble finding le and the me struggled fonp.94) Sophomore Emmett Mosley emerged around midseason as an additional threat in the Irish arsenal of running backs. Mosley used his quickness and agility to find the endzone four times against the Naval Academy. Senior guard and captain Ryan Leahy looks for a defender to block to clear a path for an Irish running back. rish fans illustrate one advantage of having endzone seats as |(hey congratulate junior wideout Derrick Mayes after one of his spectacular touchdown catches. Mayes set a Notre Dame single season record for touchdown receptions with eleven, breaking the mark previously held by Jack Snow. F tkff 93 Irish struggle with absence of Becton and Zellars by Jamie Bordas as Irish kickers missed four out of five field goal attempts against Boston College and Brigham Young. The team saw its record fall to 4-3 after losses in both contests. With the game against Florida State quickly approaching, the offense hoped to solve its prob- lems against Navy. A new face emerged to provide a spark, as sophomore Emmett Mosley saw his first Senior cornerback Shawn Wooden takes an Air Force runner to the ground in the second quarter. Wooden led the defense with 1 1 tackles in the game. considerable playing time at the tailback slot. Mosley ran for 84 yards and four scores in lead- ing the team to a con- vincing 58-31 win. Several Irish players recorded an unusually high number of tackles the next game against the Seminoles. Magee had sixteen, Travis Davis had twelve, Shawn Wooden had ten, and Taylor had nine stops. Generally, a defense would be praised for such an effort. Unfortunately, all of these players are defensive backs. Most of the stops were made downfield on tailbacks Warrick Dunn and Rock Preston after they had run by the rest of the Irish defense. Dunn and Preston both finished with over 100 yards. The return of Becton and Zellars to the offense was not enough, as the Irish could put only sixteen points on the board and lost by a 23-16 margin. The Irish could still earn a bowl bid with wins in the two remaining games. Mayes turned in his best performance of the season against Air Force. On his way to breaking the single sea- son record for touchdown receptions, Mayes had eight catches for 1 63 yards and two scores. Becton, who finally (continued, on p. 96) ' ' 94 Sports photo by Jeff Ro board and 6 margin. uld still lanng i s turned in inance of ainstAir i way to iingle sea- louchdow ayes had for 163 i scores. Senior flanker Charles Stafford turns the corner and looks for running room after taking the handoff on a reverse against Navy. Derrick Mayes tries to shake off a Purdue defensive back after hauling in a long pass from Ron Powlus. Mayes averaged 18 yards a catch on his way to becoming one of the top receivers in the nation. photo by Jeff Roth lard-running sophomore fullback Marc Edwards bursts through he middle for a first down against Michigan. Edwards led all ' ish backs with an average of 6.4 yards per carry. _ 95 Powlus and Mayes connect to set new Irish records by Jamie Bordas looked healthy, ran for 113 yards and a score. The defense successfully shut down the Air Force option attack in the first half, led by Gibson ' s eight tackles, and sur- vived a late Falcon rally to win 42-30. The Irish traveled to sunny Southern Califor- nia for the season finale to find colder tempera- tures than the ones that they left behind in South Bend. The offense Senior outside linebacker Jeremy Nau receives con- gratulations after a tough defensive stand late in the game against USC. moved the ball well at times, as Becton was once again impressive with 156 yards, while Zellars added 43 yards. In addition, Powlus was able to set a new record for touchdown passes in a single season by a Notre Dame quarterback. However, the Irish could not put many points on the Scoreboard. Holding a 17-10 lead in the fourth quarter, the offense drove to the USC twelve yard line before being forced to attempt a field goal that would secure a win. The kicking game, which had faltered all season, once again proved to be disastrous. The 29 yard attempt was blocked and the Trojans returned it deep into Notre Dame territory. The CISC of- fense quickly scored a touchdown to tie the game at 17-17. The Irish could not put together another drive and the game and the regular season came to a close with a tie. Although, the Irish did not lose the game and were still offered a bid to a major bowl game, the result was disappointing and did not meet the expec- tations that they had going into it. Unfortu- nately, the outcome seemed to be a some- what appropriate ending to a season of which the same could be said. 96 Sports the regular TO to a close Although, the )t lose the were still lid to a major :,theresylt pointing jettheexpec it they hi it . Onfortu- U| i outcome i be a some- ' opriate ending in of which the Id be said. Ivory Covington runs down the sideline after intercepting a pass against Southern Califor- nia. Although only a freshman, Covington saw considerable playing time at cornerback in the late stages of the season. Noseguard Oliver Gibson fights to get past the Florida State center and put pressure on the Seminole quarterback. enior Ray Zellars proves that it takes more than arm tackling bring him down as he breaks free from a Stanford defensive eman. Zellars was being touted as an Ail-American candi- ate before going down in the second half of the season with an jury that forced him to miss several games. Irish baseball falls one game short of College World Series by Chris Gibbs After losing five of its top players from the 1 993 team to the Major Leagues, including three starting pitchers who accounted for more than half of the Irish wins and its top two hitters, most people would not have been surprised if Notre Dame ' s 1994 baseball team failed to repeat their impressive 1993 record. However, head coach Pat Murphy and the Irish refused to give up. The Irish finished the season 46-16 and ranked 20th in the final Baseball America poll. The team won 45 games or more for the sixth straight season. For an amazing third consecutive year, the Irish fell one game shy of advancing to the College World Series. After falling to Old Dominion in the first game of the double-elimination East- ern Regional tournament, the Irish upset tourna- ment host Clemson, ranked 1st in the coun- try, only to have their season come to an end against Auburn in the Regional final. The 1994 season brought the much antici- pated opening of Frank Eck Stadium. The 3,000 seat, state of the art stadium opened to rave reviews. The Irish went on to win an impressive 29 of 36 games at Eck. (Continued on p. 100) Sophomore A.J. Jones delivers a pitch. Jones went 4-3 and collected 2 saves. BASEBALL FILE IMOTRE DAME AT BAT BALL STRIKE OUT GUEST IRISH ,.1 " ' FRANK ECK STADIUM Baseball Team members are Front Row; Ted Smith, Charles Green, J.J. Brock, Bret Poppleton, Darin Schmalz, Rowan Richards, Gregg Henebry, Robbie Kent, Rick Lozano, Scott Sollmann, Craig DeSensi, Mark Mapes, Greg Layson, Bob Lisanti, and Randall Brooks. Second Row; Dave Walters, Paul Pryblo, Dennis Twombley, Kevin Tommasini, A.J. Jones, Hap Durkin, coach Pat Murphy, coach Jeff Forney, George Restovich, Tom Price, Javier Fuentes, and Robby Birk. Third Row; Len Mikolajewski, Bill Fideli, Wally Widelski, Craig Allen, Mike Amrhein, Garret Carlson, Ryan Topham, Larry Mohs, Rich Sauget, Marty DeGraff, Mike Balicki, Tim Kraus, and Matt Haas. 98 i An Irish player dives in under the tag of Xavier ' s shortstop to steal second. The Irish stole 124 bases in 62 games last season. Freshman outfielder Mike Amrhein takes a cut. Amrhein batted .297 and had a grand slam against Saint Louis. lunior shortstop Paul Failla avoids an pponent ' s slide to turn a double play. r ailla signed with the California Angels ifter they drafted him in the 3rd round. photo by Matt Cashore , 99 Irish baseball falls one game short of College World Series Continued from page 98 Senior lefthander Tom Price, MCC Player of the Year, led the Irish pitching staff with a 14-5 record and a 2.57 Earned Run Average, leading the con- ference in both categories. Price signed on with the Los Angeles Dodgers or- ganization as a free agent last summer. Sophomore first baseman Robbie Kent paced the Irish offensive attack, hitting .402 with nine triples and driving in 92 runs (2nd in the na- tion). Price and Kent were not the only Irish awarded for their achievements last year. Two Irish were se- lected in the Major League draft, junior shortstop Paul Failla in the 3rd round by California and senior 3rd baseman Matt Haas in the 41st by Montreal. Head coach Pat Murphy left after the season to take over at Arizona State. Under Murphy, the Irish went 318-116-1 and played in five NCAA tour- naments. Only Jake Kline coached the Irish to more victories. The 1994 season meant new faces and a new staduim for the Irish, but the same old winning tra- dition Irish baseball fans are getting used to. BASEBALL FILE Freshman catcher Dennis Twombley watches one of his five home runs soar out of Eck. ND OPP Tulane 8 2 Wis. -Milwaukee 14 8 Indiana State 8 11 Tulane 9 Butler 1 3 Detroit 5 4 Tulane 2 6 Butler 8 Detroit 8 9 Alabama 2 5 Butler 3 Detroit 5 10 Alabama 5 4 Butler 10 3 Detroit 5 4 Alabama 10 7 Cleveland State 18 4 Chicago State 5 1 Tennessee 5 8 Cleveland State 14 5 Chicago State 8 2 Washington 2 4 Purdue 8 1 Eastern Illinois 4 8 Brigham Young 7 2 Valparaiso 15 1 Eastern Illinois 10 3 La Salle 9 2 Evansville 3 2 MCC Tournament La Salle 21 1 Evansville 5 9 La Salle 21 1 Indiana 7 6 Evansville 7 6 Detroit 6 7 Miami (Fla.) 7 19 Evansville 12 Butler 11 3 j Miami (Fla.) 2 5 Goshen 11 5 Evansville 13 3 1 Miami (Fla.) 2 4 Qoshen 8 7 Evansville 10 2 Toledo 5 3 Indiana State 4 NCAA Tournament Xavier 13 2 Northern Iowa 3 Old Dominion 5 9 Xavier 11 6 Saint Louis 14 3 Clemson 8 1 Xavier 14 3 Saint Louis 11 5 The Citadel 5 1 Xavier 15 3 Saint Louis 6 4 Auburn 8 Illinois-Chicago 14 1 Central Michigan 5 4 Wis. -Milwaukee 12 3 Purdue 12 5 Senior Matt Haas tries to get out of a rundown against Xavier. Haas was named to the East Regional All Tourna- ment team after he hit .470 with 5 RBI ' s in four games for the Irish. Freshman reliever Paul Pryblo blows away another opponent. Pryblo finished second on the team with a 2.25 ERA and his five saves led the MCC. photo by Matt Cashore lead coach Pat Murphy guides the Irish to one of their 46 ictories. Murphy left to coach Arizona State at the end of the eason after coaching the Irish for seven years. Softball takes steps toward becoming national contenders by Stet e Ponisciak Notre Dame softball started as a varsity sport in 1989 and their perfor- mance has been consis- tently above average, with a cumulative winning percentage of .632 through 1994. In 1994, second-year coach Liz Miller led the Irish to the winningest season in team history, with a 41-20 record, in- cluding its first-ever NCAA regional appear- ance. The Irish won the MCC Championship, defeating Loyola 5-0 in the champi- onship game. Notre Dame also placed five players on the All-tourna- ment team. Team MVP Sara Hayes, Christy Connoyer, Andy Keyes, Terri Kobata and Stephanie Pinter were all honored. Connoyer became the second player ever named first-team all-MCC four straight years. Hayes led SOFTBALL FILE J . ? ,; |.. ' _ L H v Softball Team members are Front row; Crissy Rudolph, Meghan Murray, Carrie Knight, Trish Sorensen, Sara Hayes, Andrea Kollar, Amy Rueter, Terri Kobata and Kara Brandenburger. Back Row; Liz Miller, Kathy Speybroeck, Elizabeth Perkins, Andy Keys, Joy Battersby, Michele Cline, Christy Connoyer, Liz Goetz, Carrie Miller, Jenna Knudson, Kara McMahon, Stephanie Pinter, Katie Martin, Dawn Hoover and Joe Speybroeck. the team in almost every offensive category while achieving first-team status and outfielder Elizabeth Perkins was MCC new- comer of the year and first-team All-MCC. Terri Kobata was MCC player of the year, Amy Rueter, who had played sparingly prior to her senior year, played unexpectedly well in center field and was named first-team All- MCC. Perkins and pitcher Joy Battersby were named to the All-newcomer team, and Miller was named coach of the year. Coach Miller was proud of the team ' s success, but she was especially im- pressed by the players ' desire to play the same teams for the second time. The Irish made the first big step in 1994, playing a tough schedule and ap- pearing in the NCAA regionals for the first time. Missouri Northern Iowa Northern Iowa Missouri Centenary Creighton Sam Houston North Carolina Tulsa Texas A M South Carolina Oklahoma State Illinois-Chicago GCLA Robert Morris Penn State Florida State Evansville Valparaiso Indiana State Evansville Indiana State Indiana Indiana Maine Mercer Winthrop Michigan Michigan Illinois-Chicago Illinois-Chicago ND 1 6 7 1 3 5 5 3 4 1 18 4 9 7 4 5 7 1 4 3 8 6 2 5 4 OPP 6 4 10 2 9 3 5 2 8 7 3 7 12 5 3 2 2 3 1 1 1 1 3 2 Evansville Evansville Detroit-Mercy Detroit-Mercy Western Michigan Western Michigan Butler Butler Ball State Ball State Northern Illinois Northern Illinois Loyola Loyola Indiana State Indiana State Michigan State Michigan State DePaul DePaul La Salle La Salle Temple Temple Butler Loyola Loyola Indiana Illinois-Chicago Indiana ND 8 9 3 8 5 3 8 1 2 7 4 1 2 3 7 4 2 4 1 5 7 5 3 7 7 5 3 OPP 1 1 3 1 5 6 11 6 4 3 1 2 2 1 5 1 renamed to :omerteam, as named year. lerwasproui success, but dally im- le players ' v the same ? second time de the first $4,playingi| Sophomore Jenna Knudson follows the ball into her glove. She was a member of the extremely productive Irish outfield. Junior Sara Hayes tells her teammates there are two outs. Hayes led the Irish in almost every offensive category. Freshman Joy Battersby hurls her best fastball. Battersby won 16 games as Notre Dame ' s number two pitcher last season. Men ' s tennis advances to NCAA Championship To say that tradition and myth do not play a part in Notre Dame athletics is to say that water isn ' t needed to sustain life. Considering this, it was with little suprise that the 1993-1994 Men ' s tennis team was suiting up to play host to 4 ranked Georgia in May ' s NCAA National Championships. They started the season with an extremely young team led by returning senior Andy Zurcher who had sat out all of last year with a season- ending wrist injury. With the additional help of senior Todd Wilson, this unusual combination helped continue in the mighty footsteps of it ' s predecessors, stretching the team ' s run of postseason play to four years in a row. The remarkable season was highlighted by dual match victories over MEN ' S TENNIS FILE Men ' s Tennis Team members are Front; Allan Lopaz, Marco Magnano, Andy Zurcher, Andy Chmura, Horst Dziura, Todd Wilson, Ron Mencias and Ryan Simme. Back row; J.P. Weber, Brian Harris, Jason Pun, John Jay O ' Brien, Eoin Beirne, Tom North, Jaime Viqueira, Michael Mather, Tad Eckert, Mike Sprouse, Joe Barone and coach Bob Bayliss. powerhouses Duke, Alabama, and Kentucky, ranked 4th, llth, and 1 1th respectively at the time of play. Zurcher ' s valiant rehabilitation was matched only by the contribution of newly acquired impact players like freshman Ryan Simme of Texas who showed a bright glimpse from one of Coach Bob Bayliss ' most successful recruiting classes. Miami (OH) Northern Illinois Illinois Ohio State Texas Michigan St. Wisconsin hew Mexico Texas Alabama Mississippi Hawaii Chaminade Ball State Oklahoma Oklahoma St. photo by Matt Cashore Jason Pun unleashes a serve during a doubles match. Pun compiled 15 wins playing second doubles. ND 5 6 5 5 3 5 7 4 2 4 2 7 7 7 7 7 OPP 2 2 2 4 2 3 5 3 5 ND OPP Drake Duke Mississippi Duke North Carolina LSU West Virginia Indiana Miami (Fl) Minnesota Michigan Arizona State Kentucky Northwestern Michigan Georgia 6 3 3 4 4 2 4 4 3 2 4 6 4 3 4 3 1 Of Sports Sophomore Michael Sprouse whips back a routine back- hand against an opponent during regular season dual match play. A member of the No. 1 ranked 18-and-under doubles team in the nation one year ago, Sprouse broke into the starting lineup mid- way through his freshman year after becoming only the third player in Connecticut prep history to win state titles three years in a row. Sophomore John Jay O ' Brien takes the offensive by attack- ing the net after cracking a powerful serve into play. O ' Brien teamed up with then junior Todd Wilson to claim the No. 2 flight doubles title at the MCC championships in 1993 in his first doubles action of the year. W5 Competitive Women ' s tennis finishes season 4 ranked 15th by Jennifer Gerber Women ' s tennis stepped into the forefront of Division I competition in 1994, finishing the season ranked 15th. In the words of Head coach Jay Louderback the team became a " competitive " force in college tennis. Louderback completed his fifth year as head coach for the Irish, add- ing to his total of 15 seasons coaching tennis. In regional play, Wendy Crabtree won the singles competition. Three out of the final four doubles teams were from Motre Dame. This also marked the first year that the team qualified for the National Indoor Tournament. They defeated Brigham Young and Arizona 5-2 and 5-1 respectively. The only loss came to competitive Stanford, 5- 0. The team also qualified WOMEN ' S TENNIS FILE Women ' s tennis team members are front row; Wendy Crabtree, Meredith Siegfried, Erin Qowen, Terri Vitale, and Christy Faustmann. Back row; coach Maureen McNamara, Rich Wood, Holyn Lord, Sherri Vitale, Beth Morgan, Lisa Tholen, Laura Schwab and coach Jay Louderback. for the NCAA Tourna- ment where they beat GCSB 5-3, but lost in the second round to Stanford. Their overall record for the season was 17-9. The team consisted of ten members from all four classes. In any given match there were six to eight different starters. Although three seniors saw regular court time, many freshmen and sophomores saw court time in high line-up positions. Key players in the team ' s success were Crabtree, and Lisa Tholen. Crabtree played both first singles, compil- ing a 15-9 record. Tholen played mainly first doubles with Crabtree. As partners, the pair compiled a 26-6 record. Both were Division I All- Americans, the first two from Notre Dame. ND OPP Kansas St. Miami (OH) Drake Wisconson Kansas William and Mary Miami (Fl) Kentucky Northwestern BYU Stanford Arizona San Diego State San Diego Illinois Western Michigan Duke N. Carolina Wake Forest Clemson Georgia Tennessee Purdue Indiana Michigan UCSB Stanford ND OPP 6 3 8 1 3 3 7 2 4 5 1 5 1 6 6 2 8 4 5 4 5 5 3 5 106 Sports Holyn Lord rests between games while coach Jay Louderback offers words of encouragement. Lord has complied a 56-16 career singles record thus photo courtesy of Sports Information Wendy Crabtree returns a backhand from the baseline. Crabtree went 15-9 at the first singles postion in the spring. photo courtesy of Sports Information Tiiw ' s 707 Lacrosse earns berth to its third straight NCAA tournament by Jim Korczak For the third straight season, the Irish La- crosse team qualified for the NCAA tournament, posting an impressive 10-1 regular season record. Competition got a little tough though, and the team fell to fifth ranked Virginia in the first round, 23-4. Robbie Snyder posted two goals, but the Cavaliers were too much for the Irish to handle. Snyder led the team with 34 goals for the season, one more than points leader Randy Colley. Colley finished the season with 57 points, including 24 assists. The Irish began their season with a 12-9 upset against then 17th ranked Penn State at home. The only blemish in the their regular season record came from 12th ranked Georgetown. The Hoyas scored seven goals in the second quarter and coasted the rest of the way to win 15-8. After the wake-up call from Georgetown, the team we nt on to win their next eight games before falling to Virginia. Their 10-1 overall record made them the Great Western League Champions. The biggest offensive explosion of the season came on the road against Air Force. Colley scored five times and added an assist as he and his teamates went on to win 20-8. The Irish went to an extra period twice during the season, winning both games. In the final game of the regular season, they defeated Michigan State 12-11 in overtime to insure a perfect record at home. With a strong freshmen class, they hope to become national contenders. LACROSSE FILE Penn State Rutgers Georgetown New Hampshire Hobart Canisius Adelphi Butler Air Force Ohio State Michigan St. Virginia ND OPP 12 9 8 7 8 15 14 4 12 8 14 7 16 15 18 10 20 8 19 10 12 11 4 23 Lacrosse team members are First Row; Kristen Herring, Willie Sutton, Kevin Murphy, Mark Hexamer, Steve Manley, Randy Colley, Billy Ahmuty, Robbie Snyder and coach Kevin Corrigan. Second Row; Christina Qlorioso, Marc Pasquale, Billy Gallagher, Andy Scollan, Garrett Reilly, Greg Glenday, Kevin Mahoney, Chris Bury, Tim Zaino, Ryan Jewell and Todd Bialous. Third row; Doug Burns, Mike Maroney, Brian Gilfillan, J.T. Tremante, Brian Erickson, Kevin Lynyak, Brian Sullivan, Chris Onderdonk and coach Paul Shea. Fourth row; Mike lorio, Ben Harries, Tim Kearney, Mike O ' Connor, Will DeRiso, Mike Catenacci and Pete Snyder. Back row; Jason Pett, Bill Hogan, Tony Reid and Owen Knott. 108 Sports sit on to went to an twice durin winning! he finale ir season, xl Michigan in overtime Mike lorio scores one of his six goals on the season. lorio )etfectrecof tartec ' ever y 9 ame of the season and compiled eight points, ' ith a strong j ass, they r.e n ,., ._including two assists. Jason Pett flicks a pass to an awaiting teammate. Pett played in all tweve games, starting three and racking up ten points. | hoto by Matt Cashore 709 Men ' s track takes steps toward greatness ; Joe Duman For the 1994 Fighting Irish Men ' s track team, variety was the spice of life. The team boasted a showcase of talented athletes that became a force to be reckoned with in the college track world. The Irish drew a strong distance contin- gent from the previous autumn ' s cross country team. Also, sprinters were " pirated, " in the words of coach Joe Piane, from the football team. And certainly not to be forgotten, were the pure track athletes and event specialists which a track program relies on to perform those events which are unique to the sport of the track and field. The result of all of this variety was definitely positive, as evidenced by the strong record of achievements gained by this devoted group of individuals. The team had strong showings at several of its meets, notably at its own Meyo Indoor Invitational. Even larger in Piane ' s mind was the team ' s second place showing at the Central Collegiate meet. Individually, senior Mike McWilliams and junior J.R. Molero led the distance runners, while Todd Herman led a sensational group of four high jumpers whose best performances ranged between 6 ' 10 " and 7 ' 3 " . A grand total of over 20 individuals qualified for IC4A meets, a presti- gious accomplishment. Freshman Randy Kinder capped the individual efforts by achieving All- American status in the indoor season. " Several highlights in this season really stand out in my mind, " added Piane. " It was a good year in my coaching life. " ! M p M ,q TRAPK Pll F ivi M i ii %j i n ' m BM H Schedule 1994 Men ' s Track Roster Matt Althoff Dan Grenough Mike McWilliams Purdue Invitational Daniel Amitie Micheal Hartman J.R. Meloro MCC Championships Richard Antoine Brian Headrick Tom Mescall Meyo Invitational Central Collegiates Lee Becton Todd Herman Keith O ' Brien Drake Andrew Burns Jeff Hojnacki Brian Perry Alex Wilson Invitational Ed Casper Ben Jagodzinski David Platt ICAAAA Championships Craig Christian Clint Johnson Emerson Quan NCAA Championships Florida State Relays John Cowan Todd Johnston Chris Ross Raleigh Relays John Coyle Lamarr Justice Joe Royer Eastern Kentucky Invitational Joe Curran Patrick Kenny Nate Ruder Purdue Invitational Shane DuBois Joe Dunlop Randy Kinder Nathan Knuth Aaron Schielke Derek Selling Indiana Intercollegiates Dogwood Relays Mount Sac Relays Erik Fasano Brian Kubicki Chuck Seipel Western Michigan Invitational Greg Fennell Troy Langevine Mike Smedley Eastern Illinois Ryan Fessler Christopher Lilly Jon Smerek Drake Relays Ball State Relays Mike Fleisch Dean Lytle Chester Taff Central Collegiates David Gerrity Derek Martisus Jim Trautmann Illini Invitational Patrick Gorman Jeff Matsumoto Stuart Tyner ICAAAA Chris Graves Brian McQuaid Greg Wilson Last Chance Qualifier Jon Yarusso 110 Sports Senior long and high jumper Todd Herman clears the high jump bar at an outdoor home meet. Herman was the team ' s co-captain with Mike McWilliams. Senior distance runner Mike McWilliams competes in a meet at Meyo Track inside Loftus Sports Center. Me Williams also ran for the cross country team. Women ' s track season keyed by Sophomore ' s performance by Joe Daman Newcomers to the Notre Dame Women ' s track team, which com- pleted its fourth year of varsity competition in 1994, encountered many changes from their high school careers. For one thing, the extensive college indoor season creates essentially two track seasons. Also, the team often competes in several meets simulta- neously, which results in an unfamialiar logistic situation for newcomers, but allows each athlete to compete at her optimum level, according to head coach Joe Piane. Transition to such a new routine can be diffi- cult without veterans to guide and inspire, but the team consisted of good veteran leaders. A solid distance contingent from the NCAA qualifying team gave the Irish depth in the longer events, while junior Lisa Junck and sophomore Erica Peterson keyed a strong group of sprinters and hurdlers. Sophomore Rachel Cavanaugh re- turned to throw for the Irish. Perhaps the individual highlight of the season was the NCAA outdoor track championships. Peterson emblazoned her name in the annals of Irish sports history by achieving All-American status. Her brilliant race WOMEN ' S TRACK FILE 1994 Women ' s Track Roster Becky Alfieri Heidi Altman Ann Barnet Carlene Costello Monica Cox Emily Dodds Michelle Dolon Kristen Dudas Karen Francl Jennifer Green Laura Guyer Donna Hayes Megan Hayes Angela Hessler Emily Hood Alison Howard Emily Husted Lisa Junck Maureen Kelly Kristi Kramer A.J. Koritnik Michelle Lavigne Carolyn Long Nina Pagnatto Erica Peterson Heidi Reichenbach Sarah Riley Amy Rubie Ashley Scharff Amy Siegel Victoria Talbert Joy CJlickey in the 400 hurdles placec her among the top com- petitors in the nation. Other individual high- lights included the quali- fying of four different atheletes for the elite IC4A track meet. For both newcomers and veterans, the 1994 Women ' s track season was one of acomplishment, dedication and building for years to come. Schedule Purdue Invitational MCC Championships Meyo Invitational Michigan State Invitational Drake Alex Wilson Invitational Silverston Invitational ICAAAA Championships MCAA Championships Florida State Relays Raleigh Relays Eastern Kentucky Invitational Purdue Invitational Indiana Intercollegiates Dogwood Relays Mount Sac Relays Western Michigan Invitational Eastern Illinois Drake Relays Ball State Relays National Invitational Illini Invitational BYU Invitational Santa Monica Classic Last Chance Qualifier 772 Sports wrdlesplao the top com he nation, idual high ' Jed the qua [different T the elite meet. newcomers is, the 1994 ' ack season NOTRE DAME Junior jumper Lisa Junck clears the hurdles neck and neck with her opponent at a home meet. Junck ' s primary event was the 100-meter hurdles. Senior Laura Guyer paces herself in a middle distance event. Guyer was a team co-captain. Irish peak at end of season and nearly defeat Indiana by Stei e Ponisciak The 1994 season started well for the Irish. The team succeeded despite playing without their leading scorer from 1993, Bill Lanza. Until losing to Wake Forest, the Irish had enjoyed an extended period of suc- cess. But that loss began a string of below-average performances, although the Irish were playing without their top two scorers. But the play of goalie Bert Bader, as well as captains Chris Dean, Jason Fox and Jean Joseph helped bring the team to a peak at the end of the season, vic- tory in the MCC tourna- ment and a berth in the NCAA tournament. Coach Mike Berticelli said the team achieved two of their three pre- season goals, winning the conference and reaching the NCAA tournament. They might have reached their third goal, the Final Four, but an apparent goal against Indiana was disallowed, and the Irish lost in over- time. Berticelli was pleased with the team ' s performance, since the team was undefeated in the MCC tournament, and it placed several players on the all-MCC and all-tournament teams. The team ' s 12 seniors left the program on a good note, despite the loss to Indiana, hav- ing overcome adversity to succeed. MEN ' S SOCCER FILE Senior forward Tim Oates leads the offense upfield. Oates was one of Notre Dame ' s leading scorers and was named MVP of the MCC | tournament. ND OPP Soccer Team members are Front Row; Brian Kuloch, Pat Polking, Tont Richardson, Brian Engesser, Jason Fox, Tim Oates, Bill Savarino, Scott Wells, Antonio Capasso, Chris Dean, Bert Bader, Shawn Murphy. Back Row; Head Coach Mike Berticelli, Ray Prado, Chris Conway, Konstantin Koloskov, Josh Landman, Matt Zimmer, Ryan Turner, Peter Gansler, Jean Joseph, Kevin Adkisson, Chris Mathis, Keith Carlson, Joe Gallo, Dane Whitley, Rick Christofer, and Asst. Coach Mike Parsons. Penn State Northwestern Ohio State Northern Illinois Xavier Detroit La Salle Wake Forest Wisconsin-Milwaukee Loyola (Chicago) Illinois-Chicago Wisconsin-Green Bay Southern Methodist Bowling Green DePaul Wisconsin-Madison GCLA Cal State-Fullerton Xavier Butler Wi sconsin-Milwaukee Central Connecticut Indiana 5 5 8 5 4 3 1 3 3 2 6 4 3 1 7 T We. f Soccer rd Tim Dates reeupfield ie of Notre ing scorers and W of the Senior forward Keith Carlson anticipates a scoring chance as a teammate battles two Bowling Green defenders. Carlson was the team ' s second leading scorer this year, with 1 1 goals. Senior midfielder Jason Fox ooks upfield for an open :eammate. Fox played an integral role for the Irish as Dne of the three team cap- :ains. ffe t ' f Soccer 775 Irish conquer MCC foes in last year; Bowen sets new mark for rebounds by Jamie Borttas After a disappointing regular season start, the women ' s basketball team turned its level of play up a notch when it came time to face conference foes. The Irish struggled to a 2-6 start, as the squad faced teams from across the nation in the early portion of its schedule. The lone wins came against UC-Irvine and Dayton. The Dayton game brought the emer- gence of sophomre Katryna Gaither. The 6 ' 3 " forward scored 26 points and collected 13 rebounds in leading the Irish to victory in its final game before facing conference opponents. The Irish traveled to Xavier to open confer- ence play and began what would be an im- pressive showing in the school ' s last season in the Midwestern Collegiate Conference. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL FILE 1994-95 Women ' s Basketball Team Members are Front Row; Jeannine Augustine, Stacy Fields, Letitia Bowen, Carey Poor, Heather Gossard. Back Row; manager Jorge Rodriguez, trainer Carole Banda, coach Karen Robinson, coach Sandy Botham, Mollie Peirick, Kari Hutchinson, Katryna Qaither, Kelly Heath, Rosanne Bohman, Beth Morgan, head coach Muffet McGraw, strength coach Robin Turman, coach John Sutherland. Led by senior Letitia Bowen, who controlled the paint throughout the game en route to grab- bing nine rebounds, the Irish defeated the Lady Musketeers by a count of 72-63. The win would be the first in a twelve game conferece winning streak. The Irish were able to dominate fellow mem- bers of the MCC due to a balanced attack that featured weapons both inside and on the perim- eter. Bowen and Gaither would play the prominent roles in the post. Gaither averaged nearly 19 points per game on the season, while collecting 8 re- bounds per contest. On her way to becoming the school ' s all-time leading rebounder, Bowen aver- aged 8.5 boards and 1 1 points per game, while also leading the team in steals. The outside game was (continued on p. 11 8) Seton Hall Purdue (JC-lrvine Alabama Michigan St. Colorado Miami (Oh.) Dayton Xavier Wright State Cleveland St. Detroit DePaul ND OPP ND OPP 1 60 65 Wright State 67 48 83 87 LaSalle 87 65 72 71 Wise. -Green Bay 67 56 87 105 Wise. -Milwaukee 98 50 73 75 Marquette 87 66 I 70 91 Loyola 92 76 1 76 79 Butler 68 56 | 80 63 III. -Chicago 73 57 72 63 Cleveland St. 83 79 1 67 48 LaSalle 68 84 90 66 Northern Illinois 58 51 67 65 Detroit 83 62 87 96 Xavier 86 73 Junior forward Carey Poor looks for an open teammate against conference oppo- nent Butler. Poor averaged double digits in scoring during the season. nand Id play the ales in the ;r averaged reason, re- contest. raming time leading 3owen aver- ardsandll ame, the team in Head Coach Muffet McGraw tells the Irish defense to close down the lane against Illinois- Chicago. The 1994-95 season marked McGraw ' s eighth as the head of the program. Being guarded tightly by an opponent, sophomore Rosanne Bohman tries to get a pass to one of the Irish guards. Tf7 Contributions come from inside and perimeter players by Jamie Bordas led by sensational sopho- more Beth Morgan. The 6 ' 0 " guard, deadly from long range, averaged 18 points per game on nearly 35 percent shoot- ing from three-point territory. Fearing Morgan ' s ability to shoot from behind the arc, the opposition would fre- quently come out to challenge her shot, leav- ing the middle open for Bowen and Gaither to have their way with the Beth Morgan looks for an opening in the defense to make a move to the hoop. The sophomore guard, who averaged 18 points per contest, was one of the most dangerous threats for the Irish. opposing post players. Junior Carey Poor also averaged double digits in scoring on the campaign, as she connected on 50 percent of her attempts from the floor. In addi- tion, the versatile forward turned in five rebounds per contest. Freshmen Mollie Peirick and Kari Hutchinson, along with junior Stacy Fields, were instrumental on the outside. The trio of guards were the key distributors of the basket- ball to the Irish scorers, as they finished the season right around the 200 mark in assists between them. Peirick and Hutchinson were both outstanding from the foul line, as well, with both players making over 80 percent from the charity stripe. After beating Cleveland State for the second time on the season, the Irish saw the conference win streak come to a halt with an 84-68 loss in Philadelphia at the hands of LaSalle. The team rebounded quickly, though, and closed out the regular season with victories in its three remaining games. This gave the Irish the confer- ence championship for the sixth year in a row and momentum heading into tournament competi- tion. ' - ' ollie Peirick fires the ball up the court to an open teammate, (though only a freshman, Peirick was a valuable asset in stributing the ball to the Irish post players. photo by Jeff Roth Irish cross country team makes a run for the National Championships f t j t - Chris The 1994 Irish men ' s cross-country team began the season with one goal in mind: return to the NCAA Champion- ships. Head coach Joe Piane had led them there six times and looked to continue the success this season. The team was forced to try and reach this goal despite losing four-time Ail-American Mike McWilliams to graduation and with captain J.R. Molaro sick much of the season. Despite these obstacles, the squad won their 7th straight MCC title by sweeping the top four spots and placed third at the NCAA District IV meet to qualify for the NCAA Championships, where the squad placed 14th. The Irish were led by senior Nate Ruder, who finished first on the team in five of six races he ran, and junior Joe Dunlop, who was named Aca- demic Ail-American. Five Irish gathered all- MCC honors, including Ruder, Dunlop, senior John Cowan, sophomore Matt Althoff, and fresh- man Jason Rexing. " The best way to de- scribe our season would be ' solid. ' We didn ' t have any outstanding performances, but we didn ' t have any awful ones, either, " said Althoff. Junior Mike Smedley passes two opponents. Smedley ' s younger sister Megan runs for the Irish women ' s team. MEN ' S CROSS COUN1 _ RY FILE Scoreboard 1994 Men ' s Cross Country Roster MEET ND Georgetown 2nd National Catholic 3rd Matt Althoff Derek Martisus Invitational n rSotrc Dsms 1st Andrew Burns J.R. Meloro Invitational Mike Conway Jim Pilla Michigan 5th ' John Cowan Jason Rexing MCC Championships NCAA District IV 1st 3rd Shane DuBois Nate Ruder NCAA Championships 14th Joseph Dunlop Chuck Seipel Erik Fasano Mike Smedley i Scott Grace Kelly Wherley . Jeff Hojnacki i ( i If 541 I JM CATHfll IWIflNAl CATHOLIC 517 Senior Shane DuBois (519) and juniors Jeff Hojnacki (521) and Derek Martisus (522) lead a pack of runners across the Burke Memorial Golf Course, the site of all home cross country meets. All three runners finished in the top 20, helping the Irish to a 3rd place finish in the National Catholic Invitational. Shane DuBois and junior Andy Burns (517) get under- way at the National Catholic Invitational. DuBois ' seventh place finish led the Irish and earned him MCC Men ' s Cross Country Athlete of the Week honors. photo by Jeff Roth Irish women capture third straight MCC title by Chris Gibbs Coming off the best year in team history, which culminated with a top 20 finish at the NCAA championships, the Irish women ' s cross country team ' s lofty goal for 1994 was to do even better. Coach and former Irish runner Tim Connelly had high hopes going into the season with its top seven runners from 1993 returning. The Irish opened the season with a dual meet loss to perennial power- house Georgetown, but followed that up by win- ning the National Catho- lic Invitational. The Irish dominated the MCC Championships by sweeping the top four spots and placing seven runners in the top ten. A fourth place finish at the NCAA District IV cham- pionships kept the Irish from returning to the NCAA championship meet, but senior Maureen Kelly was invited and placed 53rd overall. Seven Irish runners made the All-Conference team, Lindsay Dutton received Newcomer-of- the-Year honors, and Connelly was named Coach-of-the-Year. Although they did not return to the NCAA championship meet, an invitational victory and MCC title made 1994 another successful sea- son for the Irish runners. Junior Kristen Dudas (182) and sophomore Emily Hood head for the finish line. Both runners earned All-MCC w OMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY FILE j ggj g Scoreboard MEET ND Georgetown 2nd National Catholic 1st Invitational Notre Dame 2nd Invitational Michigan Invitational 5th MCC Championships 1st NCAA District IV 4th 1994 Women ' s Cross Country Roster Becky Alfieri Emily Husted Cathy O ' Brien Kate Broun Maureen Kelly Sarah O ' Connor Carlene Costello Janel Kiley Heidi Reichenbach Emily Dodds A.J. Koritnik Sarah Riley Kristen Dudas Kristi Kramer Amy Siegel Lindsay Dutton Michelle Lavigne Megan Smedley Amanda Enscoe Carolyn Long Joy Olickey Sarah Purge Christa Margie Mieke Walsh Angela Hessler Shayla Murphy G retchen Weiher Emily Hood 122 Sports s uii 150 fe -- f Dudas(182) Emily Hood ashta. Bo I AMCC Senior Kristi Kramer tries to stay ahead of the pack. Her eighth place finish here at the Notre Dame Invitational led the Irish and was one of four top ten finishes she recorded during the season. Seniors Sarah Riley (153) and Maureen Kelly lead a pack of runners up a hill. Their performance helped the Irish to a second place finish at the Notre Dame Invitational. Photo by Jeff Roth It omens Cross Cotuttrit 723 Team and individual marks set en route to MCC Championship by Jennifer Gerber The women ' s volleyball team captured the MCC regular season and tour- nament titles for the fourth straight year in its final campaign in the conference. Following a spectacular regular season in which the team recorded its highest winning percentage and national ranking ever, the squad swept through the MCC tournament to earn a bid in the NCAA tour- nament. After beating Pittsburgh in the first round, the Irish bowed out of the tourna- ment in the Sweet 16 with a loss to Penn St. to finish with a 33-4 record. Following the tourney, senior Christy Peters was named to the all-Mideast Region first team, while junior Shannon Tuttle and sophomore Jenny Birkner earned spots on the second and third teams, respectively. The season began with VOLLEYBALL FILE 1994 Volleyball Team Members are Front Row; Kristina Ervin, Brett Hensel, Christy Peters, head coach Debbie Brown, Nicole Coates, Shannon Tuttle, Jenny Birkner. Back Row; trainer Mary Kay McGinnis, coach Stever Schlick, Molly McCarthy, Angie Harris, Jennifer Rouse, Jen Briggs, Jaimie Lee, Carey May, coach Steve Hendricks, manaaer Kevin McAward. the Irish winning 20 of its first 21 matches before dropping a match to Florida State. However, following the loss to the Seminoles, the Irish handed Florida its first home loss in nearly four years. The Irish would breeze through the rest of the regular season, losing only to QSC. Many school records were set during the sea- son. Peters set records for career kills, total attempts, and digs. She also set a single-season record by averaging 4.6 kills per game en route to being named MCC Player of the Year. Tuttle was named all-MCC first team after breaking the single- season mark for assists with 12.28 per game. Freshman Angie Harris was the MCC Newcomer of the Year after setting new marks with 75 ser- vice aces and 0.66 aces per game. ND OPP Valparaiso 3 Xavier W. Michigan 3 Butler Illinois-Chicago 3 1 Florida State Michigan State 3 Florida West Virginia 3 1 Northern Illinois Georgia Tech 3 Illinois-Chicago Louisville 3 1 Wright State Kentucky 3 Cleveland State Indiana 3 1 Loyola Purdue 3 Wise. -Green Bay Colorado 3 1 LaSalle Michigan State 1 3 Wise. -Milwaukee Texas A M 3 Wisc.-Green Bay Loyola Marymount 3 Loyola Rice 3 1 Northern Illinois Louisville 3 2 (JSC Michigan 3 Pittsburgh Texas 3 1 Penn State Texas A M 3 1 ND OPP 3 3 1 3 3 1 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 1 3 nddigs. Sht ingle-season veraging4.6 ne en route! | idMCCHajt Tuttlewas CC first tei ingthesingfc k for assists per game. ngie Harris :C Newcoms after setting with 75 set- nd0.66ace; I An Irish outside hitter bumps the ball to a team- mate after a hard serve by a Bowling Green player. An Irish player helps the team to victory with this kill in a conference win against Xavier Blocking an attempt by an opponent, an Irish player helps secure another home win. Irish shatter records in winning MCC Championship by Jamie Bordas Following a regular season that included several wins by wide margins and only one dual meet loss, the Irish swimmers swept through the competition at the MCC Championships to capture an eighth con- secutive conference championship. According to Head Coach Tim Welsh, " It was by far our best meet of the season. We were the definition of strength throughout the confer- ence. " The squad set fifteen meet records in the competiton, led by Jun- ior Jesslyn Peterson. Peterson set six records, including three individual records, and was hon- ored as the MCC Out- standing Swimmer for the season. Several freshmen also played big roles in the Irish dominance. Shelley Hotchkiss set five records, three of which were individual marks, during the competition on her way to being named MCC Newcomer of the Year. In addition, Hotchkiss set a pool record for Rolfs Aquatic Center in the 200 Freestyle. Lauren Relay set records in two indi- vidual events, along with being a member of the record-setting 400 Freestyle Relay team. Courtney South also put her name in the record books with strong perfor-l mances in the back- stroke events to help the Irish claim the champion ship by over a 130 point margin. The easy victory prompted Welsh to boldly state, " This could be the strongest team we ve ever seen. WOMEN ' S SWIMMING FILE 1994-95 Women ' s Swimmig Team Members are Front Row: Lisa Mancuso, Jenni Dahl, Lorrei Horrenkamp, Haley Scott, Cara Garvey, Michelle Lower, Marcia Power s. Second Row: Karen Daylor, Amy Frigon, Amy Bostick, Jenny Reibenspies, Liz Rice, Christine Holmberg, Mary Wendell, Liane Gallagher. Third Row: Rachel Thurston, Kristina Asato, Courtney South, Jesslyn Peterson, Lauren Relay, Alyssa Peterson, Susan Buchino, head coach Tim Welsh. Fourth Row: Anna Cooper, Joy Michnowicz, Jenna Rozzoni, Linda Gallo, Alisa Springman, coach Randy Julian. Bach Row: manager Jamie DeMartia, Karen Foley, Michelle Lichtenberger, Erin Brooks, Shelley Hotchkiss. Brigham Young ND Relays Texas Christian Bowling Green Navy Air Force National Catholic Wise. -Green Bay Ball State Western Ontario Southern Illinois Purdue St. Bonaventure Illinois-Chicago Cleveland State Buffalo UW-Milwaukee MCC Championships 169 123 161 114 174 165 175 135 159 126 61 82 129 114 68 62 97 69 1st place ND OPP 160 139 2nd place 144 97 1 152 91 129 1191 155 145 | 1st place 130 106| 126 Sports ,n Irish swimmer dives into the water in hopes of getting a ood start in the 100 Freestyle. ting 400 faayteam, South also pii in the record: i strong pertd the back- j mts to help thecham eraDOpoi " , An Irish diver gets ready to perform in the MCC Champi onship Meet. ish swimmers relax while patiently awaiting their turn to 3mpete in the MCC Championship Meet. The Irish won the ompetition for the eighth straight year. 727 m M HM B MH MH H Irish win National Catholic Championships for sixth consecutive season by Jamie Bordas After struggling during the dual meet season to a 5-9 record, the Irish proved to be strong competitors by perform- ing admirably in the MCC Championship Meet to garner a third place finish in its final year in the conference. Sophomore Ry Belville led the way for the Irish in the competition, as he set a meet record in the 200 meter butterfly. Senior Kevin Scott, sophomore Matt Rose, and freshman Ron Royer also turned in strong performances in the championship meet. According to Head Coach Tim Welsh, " If you look at the times, we had an excellent champion- ship performance. It was in no way disappointing for us. " Welsh was honored during the championship meet weekend as the MCC Coach of the Year. MEN ' S SWIMMING FILE 1994-95 Men ' s Swimming Team Members are Front Row: head coach Tim Welsh, Robin Samaddar, Mike Keeley, Alan Shaw, Kevin Scott, Will McCarthy, coach Randy Julian. Second Row: David Nathe, Ry Beville, George Lathrop, Tom Horenkamp, Ryan Schroeder, Dave Doherty, Tim Sznewajs. Third Row: Rob Fellrath, Brian Najarian, Ross Parrish, Randy Torres, Rich Murphy, Trey Cook, manager Jamie DeMaria. Back Row: Josh Saylor, Ron Royer, Matt Rose, Matt Blanchong, Rob Lambert, Steve Cardwell, Rob Flynn, Josh Milligan, James Leslie, John Kennedy. Welsh humbly accepted the award, crediting the members of the team with the accomplish- ment. Welsh stated, " We get those awards, but the team earns them. " The season began with the naming of seniors Andy Kiley and Mike Keeley as co-captains of the team. The Irish would count on them to provide leadership due to a roster that was com- posed of many young members. The Irish got off to a slow start in dual meets, but performed well in their two biggest meets of the regular season. The team finished in second place when it hosted the MD relays early in the campaign. 1 also highlighted the season by winning first place honors in the Na- tional Catholic Champi- onships for the sixth consecutive year. Brigham Young ND Relays Texas Christian Bowling Green Navy National Catholic Wise. -Green Bay Ball State Western Ontario Southern Illinois Purdue St. Bonaventure Illinois-Chicago Cleveland State Buffalo CJW-Milwaukee MCC Championships ND OPP 108 191 2nd place 84 156 149 93 84 159 1st place 133 103 97 146 109 65 89 133 56 164 150 87 116 124 105 138 119 122 135 99 3rd place 128 fyortf ishipi j ith the race about to begin, swimmers get ready to plunge lito the water at the MCC Championship Meet. A member of an Irish relay team dives into the water after his teammate touches the wall. ih got off to a : in dual meets rmedwellin biggest meets |ular season, i finished in lace when it ,eND relays he campaign, lighted the lii wsintheNa ' tholicChampi- or the sixth iveyear. n Irish swimmer pushes hard to reach the wall at the end of e 200 Freestyle at the MCC Championship Meet. photo by Mike Carney " e $atimmi 72? a Cheerleaders provide pep for students and community by Sandra Kekuc Twenty-four cheerlead- ers and two leprechauns were chosen in March 1994 to represent the University of Notre Dame throughout the 1994- 1995 sports seasons. There are two squads this year, varsity and Olympic, both coached by Jo Minton and assis- tant coach Dominic Zaltanski. The first event for both squads was the Blue and Gold football scrimage, held in April. After a summer of individually working out and getting into shape, the cheerleaders returned to school early in August to attend the cheerleading camp. During camp, everyone learned new material for the upcoming seasons. They also had to perfect all of their motions, dances, stunts, and timeout routines. The varsity squad cheered for pep rallies, all home and away foot- ball games, including the Fiesta Bowl in Phoenix, Arizona, and the men ' s basketball games. The Olympic squad per- formed at men ' s and women ' s soccer games, women ' s basketball, and women ' s volleyball. Besides practicing two hours everyday, lifting weights, and running, the cheerleading squads volunteer throughout the South Bend community and the other cities to which they travel. They helped out with the " Red Ribbon Week " parade, retirement homes, the Make a Wish Foundation, and the pedatric wards at local hospitals. Although cheerleading requires a lot of time and dedication, they truly enjoy what they are doing. They help keep the Irish spirit alive and flowing. Leprechaun Jamie Glover helps to enliven the student section during football games. The mascot is a symbol of the (Jnivers throughout the world. id commuri ither cities to I iy travel. Jt with the " Raj eek 1 parade, it homes, i ' ish Foundaticj (edatric wards] pitals, jh cheerli a lot of time m, they truly | at they are Sophomore Sara Swindell preforms a routine during a timeout at a home football game. The squad also preformed at home basketball games. The squad forms a kick line to the Fight Song. During the games, the cheerleaders often work in connection with the band to entertain the crowd during lengthy television time-outs. - if 7j7 Irish post high marks at JACC; Struggle on the road by Jamie Bordas The men ' s basketball team made strides by finishing above the .500 mark for the first time in three years, but once again failed to qualify for a post-season tourna- ment. The Irish were remarkably strong in the friendly confines of the Joyce Center during the season, as the team posted a 13-3 record on the home floor. How- ever, road trips proved to be trouble and the team could manage only two victories en route to a regular season mark of 15-12. With the loss of its leading scorer from a year ago in Monty Will- iams, a first round NBA draft pick, the Irish looked for immediate help from newcomers. Freshman Pat Garrity made his presence felt early in his career as he led the attack in the debut against Valparaiso MEN ' S BASKETBALL FILE 1994-95 Men ' s Basketball Team Members are Front Row; manager Chris Wolf, Admore White, Ryan Hoover, Billy Taylor, Jason Williams, Lamarr Justice, Pete Miller, Keith Kurowski, manager Chris Androski. Back Row; trainer Skip Meyer, head coach John MacLeod, coach Fran McCaffrey, Derek Manner, Brian Watkins, Marcus Young, Matt Gotsch, Pat Qarrity, Sean Ryan, coach Parker Laketa, coach Jimmy Black, strength and conditioning coach Bill Martinov. with 18 points and 7 rebounds. The freshman would once again contribute in a big way against Indi- ana. He tallied 14 points, along with 5 caroms. However, this time he would give way to a pair of veterans for the lead- ing scorer honors, as junior guards Ryan Hoover and Keith Kurowski would both toss in 16 points in an excit- ing upset win over Indi- ana in overtime. The Irish would split the next four games, not surprisingly winning the two at home and drop- ping two on the road. The guards continued to shine, as Lamarr Justice hit for a career high against San Diego with 18 points, but inside play was less than inspiring. During the Christmas break, the team traveled to Oregon to compete in the Far West Classic. (continued on p. 136) Valparaiso Indiana San Diego Loyola Marymount DePaul St. Bonaventure Oregon State Oregon Cornell Lehigh Loyola (Md.) Louisville Columbia Missouri ND OPP 77 69 80 79 ND OPP 76 76 48 57 72 69 84 89 78 72 75 56 90 73 61 54 69 73 53 65 68 80 56 64 Hofstra Dayton Xavier Duke Boston College lona UCLA Duquesne Kentucky Butler Fordham Marquette Loyola (111.) 63 63 84 74 74 71 55 77 58 60 55 63 93 52 73 73 87 68 58 92 62 97 76 62 65 63 ertime Forward Derek Manner pushes the ball past the timeline in the game against Ken- tucky. The Freshman led the Irish with twelve points in the game. 133 ound Irish dump independence, join Big East Conference by Jim Korczak The Irish basketball team started its journey back in to the national spotlight by joining the BIG EAST Conference. " What made Notre Dame most appealing was its national image, its history, and ability to fill buildings, and its academic reputation, " said BIG EAST commis- sioner Mike Tranghese. " I think Notre Dame has the chance to become a Sophomore Admore White drives to the hoop on Duke ' s Steve Wojeciechowski. White pro- vided quality play off the bench. 134 Sports true basketball power. " Head coach John MacLeod already began marketing the BIG EAST on the recruiting trail. The early signing group ranked fifth in the nation by Clark Francis of St. Louis. The top recruit for the Irish was Gary Bell, the number 10 high school player in the country. The Irish and other new members Rutgers and West Virginia join current members Pittsburgh, Syracuse, Connecticut, Boston College, Provi- dence, St. John ' s, Seton Hall, Villanova, Georgetown and Miami (Fl). With the new confer- ence foes, the team was forced to drop a few rivals from the schedule. Most notably were Louis- ville, Missouri, and Day- ton. Long time rivals DePaul and Indiana remain on the slate. Basketball is not the only sport switching conferences. All Olym- pic sports will also change over as well. Hockey will remain in th CCHA, while Football remains independent. The shift to the BIG EAST marks a long awaited commitment to regaining our tradition. winning photo by Jeff Roth Id ind Indiana m the slate. tall is not the rt switching ces. AllOlyro 5 will also jveraswell. dl remain in S rhile Football independent. ifttotheBIG arks a long commitment tt 3 our Freshmen forward Pat Garrity takes an open dunk in the second half of the Duke game. Garrity scored 29 points, to lead the team in the losing effort. Senior point guard Lamarr Justice brings the ball accross the time line. Justice led the team in assists, averaging just over four per game. Senior Jason Williams takes the ball strong to the basket against Duke ' s Erik Meek. Williams sparked the team in the second half, despite foul trouble. Sports 135 Hoover named MVP in Far West Classic by Jamie Bordas (continued from p. 132) After holding on to win a tight opening game by three points on game highs of 1 5 from Justice and center Matt Gotsch, the Irish advanced to the championship game against Oregon. Hoover turned in a brilliant per- formance, as he finished with 18 points, along with seven assists on his way to being named the tournament MVP. How- ever, it was not enough to claim victory and the Irish fell 73-69. The Irish returned for a three game homestand and displayed some of its finest play of the year. Garrity posted double digits in scoring in each contest to lead the team to three wins. The squad would go through a seesaw period during the next eight games. Starting with a loss to Louisville, the team would suffer a loss Keith Kurowski makes a three point shot from the corner in an upset win over Indiana. After being one of the team ' s leading scorers in the early part of the season, Kurowski was sidelined for a large part of the campaign due to a heart ailment. that was followed by a win four times in a row. During this stretch the Irish lost one of its key players in Kurowski due to a heart ailment which required him to have surgery. He would return to see only minimal playing time later in the season. Finally, after beating Boston College, led by Billy Taylor ' s 17 points off the bench, the team put together back-to- back wins by beating lona. The Irish struggled in the late stages of the season and dropped five of its last seven games, including embarrassing nationally televised losses to UCLA and Kentucky. However, the team was still able to finish with one of its best records in recent years, as coach MacLeod looks forward to Big East Competition. Junior guard Ryan Hoover, normally known for his offensive abilities, gets his hands in the face of Duke guard Chris Collins on the defensive end of the court. 736 Sports is by beating sti struggled in stages of the ; " .: cropped?: (seven games. 3 embarrassint ,y televised itlCLAand y. However, Us 5 still able to thoneofitsbes in recent years i MacLeod loot to Big East tion. 5i An exhausted Marcus Young waits for an opponent to attempt a foul shot late in the game. The sophomore pivot player averaged five rebounds per game to lead the Irish on the boards. 137 Irish women reach NCAA finals, but fall to perennial champs i r i I - by Chris Gibbs Tell any casual sports fan that the Irish pulled off an improbable upset and went on to be ranked 1 in the country and they would assume you were talking about the football team. However, as the football team struggled, the Irish women ' s soccer team opened some eyes when they played 1 North Carolina to a 0-0 tie, ending Carolina ' s 92 game winning streak. They climbed to the top spot when Duke upset the Heels later in the season and stayed on top until falling to Carolina 5- in the National Cham- pionship game in Port- land. During the regular season, the Irish posted an impressive 17-0-1 record. They romped to their second straight MCC tournament title, outscoring their oppo- nents 22-1. Come from behind victories against George Mason and Will- iam Mary sent the Irish to Portland for the Final Four, In the semifinals, the Irish beat Portland 1 - to set up the rematch with Carolina. However, the Tar Heels, winners of 13 of the last 14 national championships, had tradition on their side, and prevailed easily. For the second con- secutive year, the Irish Continued on p. 140 The Irish women celebrate another goal. The team averaged more than four goals per game. WOMEN ' S SOCCER FILE Front Row: Jean McGregor, Stacia Masters, Rosella Guerrero, Michelle McCarthy, Emily Loman, Jen Renola, Ingrid Soens, Nicole Hinostro, Ragen Coyne, Camille Clinton, Jill Matesic; Back Row: Tiffany Thompson, Kate Fisher, Amy V anLaeke, Kate Sobrero, Ashley Scharff, Kamie Page, Cindy Daws, Holly Manthei, Jodi Hartwig, Megan Middendorf, Julie Maund. ND OPP Rutgers 6 LaSalle 5 George Mason 1 William Mary 4 3 Michigan State 4 Butler 4 1 Indiana 5 Cincinnati 7 1 Duke 5 Morth Carolina Loyola 9 Wisconsin 2 Washington 1 Portland 2 1 Ohio State 3 Detroit Mercy 6 Xavier 7 1 Wright State 5 MCC Tournament Wright State 7 Xavier 10 Butler 5 1 NCAA Tournament George Mason 3 William Mary 2 1 Portland 1 North Carolina 5 138 Sports .COT celebrate oal. Ik team more ton four gcs Sophomore midfielder Cindy Daws streaks through the William Mary defense. Daws scored 12 goals and added 19 assists en route to All-America honors. Irish coach Chris Petrucelli lectures th e squad before a game. During his five years at Notre Dame, Petrucelli ' s teams have put together an awesome 84-14-6 record and won four consecutive MCC titles. WdKe-K $ Soccer 7j7 Irish women reach NCAA finals, but fall to perennial champs by Chris Gibbs Continued from p. 138 swept the MCC awards. Junior forward Rosella Guerrero took home the Player of the Year award after leading the Irish and the MCC with a school record 21 goals. The Newcomer of the Year award went to midfielder Holly Manthei, whose 30 assists broke the old Irish mark. And, for the fourth consecutive year, Chris Petrucelli was MCC Player of the Year Rosella Guerrero heads for the net. Guerrero led the Irish with 21 goals, including eight game winners. named MCC coach of the year. Guerrero, Manthei, freshman Kate Sobrero, sophomores Cindy Daws and Jen Renola, and junior Michelle McCarthy were all named first-team All-MCC. Renola posted a miniscule .641 goals against average, includ- ing 15 shutouts. She and Daws both earned first team All-American hon- ors. In only their seventh year of existence, the Irish ended one of the longest winning streaks in sports history and staked their claim to the top spot in women ' s soccer. Although in the end they fell to a team with the kind of tradition that Irish fans are used to having on their side, perhaps the 1994 season marked the beginning of a new tradition in women ' s soccer. Junior midfielder Michelle McCarthy crosses the ball to a teammate. 140 Sport (fielder Michelle sses the ball fioto by Jeff Roth photo by Jeff Roth Freshman midfielder Julie Maund fires the ball downfield. Maund started 23 games in place of injured Ragen Coyne and earned MCC All-Newcomer team honors. Sophomore forward Amy Van Laecke drives down the sideline. Van Laecke transferred from Arkansas before the 1994 season. Women S Soccef Irish Icemen begin building for next year by Jim Korczak The Irish hockey team struggled through most of the year, but a closer inspection provides a much brighter outlook. Team statistics aside, the play of numerous underclassmen offered hope for the future. Junior Center Jamie Ling led the team in total points, while sophomore Right Winger Tim Harberts posted the most goals for the season. Harberts was drafted by HOCKEY FILE the Pittsburgh Penguins coming out of high school. The freshmen class showed potential as well. Goaltender Matt Eisler posted a .850 save per- centage part way through the season. Other first year contributors were defensemen Justin Theel, and forwards Steve Noble and Lyle Andrusiak. Andrusiak was the team ' s fifth leading scorer. 1994-95 Hockey team members are front row; Coach Ric Schafer, Erik Berg, Jeff Hasselman, John Rushin, Brent Lamppa, Wade Salzman, Brett Bruininks, Troy Cusey, Carey Nemeth, Matt Eisler, coach Tom Carroll. Second row; Cyril James, Davide Dal Grande, Garry Gruber, Jamie Morshead, Jamie Ling, Chris Bales, Jay Matushak, Jeremy Coe, Rob Bolton, coach Andy Slaggert. Back row; Kristin Lechner, Tim Harberts, Ryan Thornton, Steve Noble, Kevin Young, Terry Lorenz, Brian McCarthy, Lyle Andrusiak, Justin Theel, Ben Nelson, Sean McAlister and Sarah Archambeault. The team played most opponents close, through two periods, only to have the opponent pull away in the last 20 minutes. The team posted a win- ning record when holding the opponent under three goals. Most notably the big- gest start of the year came against the Michi- gan Wolverines at The Palace in Auburn Hills, Mi. The Irish jumped out to a 2-0 lead in the first period and remained tied 3-3 with the Wolverines part way through the second period. But the scoring ended there as they gave up six unan- swered goals. " I think we surprised them in the first period, " commented coach Ric Schafer. " Unfortunately they got mad and picked it up from that point on. " Season record aside, the individual statistics of many players show promise for the future. ND OPP St. Francis Xavier 10 2 Waterloo 8 4 Lake Superior 3 6 Lake Superior 4 7 Bowling Green 1 7 Illinois-Chicago 2 3 Illinois-Chicago 2 6 Ferris State 2 1 Ferris State 1 4 Western Michigan 4 9 Bowling Green 1 5 Maine 1 4 Princeton 3 6 Michigan 2 1 1 Alaska Fairbanks 4 5 Miami (OH) Boston College 3 2 Massachusetts 6 3 ND OPP Massachusetts 3 4 Bowling Green 1 Ohio State 4 3 Michigan State 1 4 Western Michigan 3 4 Michigan State 1 4 Michigan 3 9 Lake Superior 3 6 Ferris State 7 2 Miami (OH) 5 8 Miami (OH) 3 5 Ohio State 5 1 Ohio State 4 3 Michigan State 1 4 Michigan 6 Illinois-Chicago 5 Western Michigan 1 CCHA Play-offs Bowling Green 2 Bowling Green 4 5 r " k we surprised the first period ' ited coach Ric ' Gnfortunatelj mad and picks 7i that point on 1 n record aside, (idualstatisticso avers show for the future. Jto by Jeff Roth photo by Jeff Roth Irish celebrate a goal in the Joyce Athletic Center 2ldhouse. Players contributing on the goal were defensemen ide Dal Grande and Jeremy Coe, center Steve Noble and vard Jamie Morshead. Freshmen Goaltender Matt Eisler makes a save on Michigan State ' s forward Keyes. Eisler gained valuable time between the pipes, posting a .850 save percentage. Junior Center Jamie Ling tries to stuff the puck past the Michi- gan State goalie in a 8-3 losing effort. Ling led the team in total points and assists. Goddard claims third title; Couri, Naticchia successfully defend by Jamie Bordas After several weeks of strenuous training, 92 boxers entered the 65th Annual Bengal Bouts. Several fighters looked to defend their titles, while newcomers hoped to put their names with the champions of the past. In the Finals, the first big performance of the evening came at the 145 pound division, as de- fending champ Dan Couri landed several hard blows to force the referee to stop the fight in the third round. The 157 pound division produced one of the best fights of the night as Eric Hillegas won a split decision to claim the title after a close match. Senior Michael Thomp- son was able to capture the title that had eluded him a year ago by utiliz- ing his quickness to win the 160 pound final. Two-time champ Jeff Goddard fought a smart BENGAL BOUTS FILE The exhausted look on the face of this fighter in his corner in between rounds was a familiar sight throughout the tournament. fight and used his experi- ence to claim a third trophy for his collection. In the most exciting fight of the night, Robert Naticchia successfully defended his title after a third round knockdown on his way to a unani- mous decision. The night came to an end with a bang, as Greg Stec delivered a crushing blow to force the referee to stop the fight only 29 seconds into the bout. Finalist Todd Murphy, wearing the gold trunks, embraces Clay Scheetz after defeating him in the opening round. [GAL BOUTS FEMAI WEIGHT DIVISION 130 POUNDS 135 POUNDS 145 POUNDS 150 POUNDS 155 POUNDS 157 POUNDS 160 POUNDS 165 POUNDS 170 POUNDS 175 POUNDS 185 POUNDS 195 POUNDS HEAVYWEIGHT RESULT Eric Garcia d. Todd Bello Andrew Dicello d. Greg Marks Dan Couri d. Ted Pagano Matt Kowalsky d. Nate Mick Chris Rosen d. John Kmetz Eric Hillegas d. Butch Cabreros Michael Thompson d. Dan Adams John Christoforetti d. Pat Dolan Jeff Goddard d. Todd Murphy Robert Naticchia d. Chip Farrell Chad Harrison d. Mike Mantey Troy Phillips d. Dave Baker Greg Stec d. Jason Svadeba At the end of the first round, a fighter receives instructions from his corner. The referee raises 155 pound finalist John Kmetz ' s arm after the judges awarded him a first round victory over Chris Marando. Women fencers capture Midwest team title by Jim Korczak The Women ' s fencing team began this season looking to defend their 1994 National Champi- onship. The season opening Northwestern Open sent them well on their way to their second straight crown. The team ' s opening match with Farleigh Dickinson was won by the epee team, 16-0, while the foil team struggled to an 8-8 tie. In the second round, victory came easier with a 20- 1 2 win over Air Force. A fourth round victory over Long Beach State capped off the first meet of the season. The domination contin- ued into the Midwest Team Championships held on campus. The 13-team event ended with the team dominating in all five weapons, win- ning every match. Foil captain Maria Panyi went 33-0 for the weekend- long event while epee captain Claudette de Bruin dominated 20-1. The stiffest competition of the Championships came from Ohio State, who boosted the top foilests of the region. After Panyi ' s match, the team went on to win 10-6 and remain undefeated on the season. The women ' s fencing team finished third in the National Championship. Epee squad member Maria Thieneman competes at the Midwest Championships. WOMEN ' S FENCING FILE 1995 Women ' s Fencing Team Members are Kneeling: Rose Saari, Mindi Kalogera, Maria Panyi, Elizabeth Caruso, Amee Appel. Standing: coach Ed Baguer, head Yves Auriol, Jennifer Sutton, Anne Hoos, Monica Wagner, Claudette de Bruin, Colleen Smerek, Maria Thieneman, manager Justin Caulfield, coach Michael DeCicco. Farleigh Dickinson Air Force Temple Long Beach State Cornell Chicago Lawrence Northwestern Purdue Tri -State Ohio State Case Western Lawrence Wayne St. Chicago Purdue Northwestern Michigan Detroit Cleveland State ND OPP 24 8 20 12 26 27 28 30 30 20 29 15 23 28 31 23 29 29 21 29 28 27 6 5 4 2 2 12 3 1 9 4 1 9 3 3 11 3| 4 5 146 Sports c,j; -.ember Maria - repels at the (Championships. An Irish Fencer attempts to strike her opponent in the Midwest Team Champion- ships. At the Midwest Team Cham- pionships, an Irish fencer moves in on an opponent. The Irish fencers dominated the competition. Men ' s fencing uses championship as springboard for success bu Jim Korczak by Jit The 1995 fencing season started as a classical case of deja uu, much to the delight of coach Mike DeCicco. The defending National Champions started off where they left off last year. " With the exception of our two loses that the men ' s team suffered during the year. . . this team appears to be a repeat of the 1994 team, " said DeCicco. The foil, epee, and sabre squads each fin- ished 12-0. DeCicco credited the captains for the team ' s continued success. Epee captain Rakesh Patel posted 19 wins, including 10 in the first ships. Sabre captain Chris Hajnik also made major contributions throughout the year. The success of the team did not come from the upperclassmen alone. Sophomore Jer- emy Siek contributed 21 day of the Midwest Team wins at the Champion- Championships held in the Joyce Athletic center fieldhouse. Foil captain Stan Brunner was just as successful, finishing 24- 1 during the Champion- MEN ' S FENCING FILE ships, while freshman Brian Stone led the epee- ists with a 13-1 record for the meet. The team finished third at the Hosted National Tournament. An Irish fencer moves in to strike his opponent at the Midwest Championships. ND OPP 1995 Men ' s Fencing Team Members; Kneeling: Hugo Guevara, Stanton Brunner, Rakesh Patel, Conor Power, Bill Lester, Manolo Galinanes, Joseph Monahan, Michael O ' Malley, Jeffrey Wartgow. Second Row: coach Yves Auriol, manager Justin Caulfield, Juan Mendoza, Hans Patuwo, Kevin Glynn, Angel Grandados, Jordan Maggio, Jeremy Siek, Chris Hajnik, Greg Bannon, Paul Capobianco, Vincent Pribish, Desney Tan, coach Ed Baguer, head coach Mike DeCicco. Back Row: John Lyons, Raymond Mohrman, Phillip Lee, John Tejada, Brian Stone, Carl Jackson, Jason Boron, John Scherpereel, Phil Mages, Michael Paul. Cornell 26 1 Air Force 17 10 Long Beach State 20 7 Lawrence 19 8 Northwestern 19 8 Purdue 26 1 Tri-State 26 1 Michigan St. 24 3 Ohio State 18 9 Case Western 20 7 Lawrence 21 6 Wayne St. 21 6 Chicago 25 2 Purdue 24 3 Northwestern 6 21 Michigan 20 7 Detroit 22 5 Cleveland St. 21 6 148 Sports Freshman Epeeist Carl Jack- son prepares for his upcoming match. photo by Jeff Roth wo members of the Irish Fencing Team discuss strategy during ie Midwest Team Championship Meet. Both the men ' s team, 5 well as the women ' s team, won the competition. ' s Ftw ' a. IT7 y Irish continue to work toward playing at the next level by Steile Ponisciak The Irish men ' s golf team enjoyed a success- ful season in 1994. Led by coach George Tho- mas, the team showed signs of developing talent for the future while play- ing well in the present. In addition to the University Champion- ship, the team competed three times in the fall: at Air Force, in the Falcon Cross Creek Invitational; at Marquette; and at the Northern Intercollegiate Championship in East Lansing. The Irish faced their toughest competi- tion at the latter event, but they still had their best finish there by com- ing in tenth out of 18 teams. The Irish were led in the fall season by fresh- man Brian Weeks, who had the best average on the team. Weeks turned in a sixth-place finish at the Morthern Intercolle- giate Championship with a two-round total of 147. Junior walk-on Bill Moore, who led the Irish with a three-round score of 227 at Marquette, had the second-best average on the team. Sophomore Brian Donohoe, the top Irish performer at the Falcon Cross Creek Invitational with a three- round score of 226, recorded the third-best average on the season. Senior Chris O ' Connell provided strong leader- ship which Coach Tho- mas hoped would carry over into the spring season. The fall season is important primarily to decide which five players will comprise the com- peting team for the spring season. If the individual performances of the fall season are any indication of the team ' s potential, the Irish could rise to the next level very soon. MEN ' S GOLF FILE Tournament Finish Falcon Cross Creek Invitational 19 24 Marquette Inetercollegiate 11 18 Northern Intercollegiate 12 19 1994-95 Men ' s Golf Team Members are Front Row: head coach George Thomas, Kit Burton, Bryan Weeks, Chris O ' Connell, Bill Moore, Chip Farrell, Father Mike Sullivan. Back Row: Brad Stanis, Mike Chaney, Joel Hepler, Matt Muggins, Brian Donohoe. 150 Sport BMBdJM Senior Chris O ' Connell watches the ball after hitting off of the fairway at Burke Memorial Golf Course. Irish finish as high as second in seventh varsity season by SteVe Ponisciak The women ' s golf team experienced signifi- cant improvement in its seventh season of varsity competition. Coach Ross Smith brought the Irish clo ser to reaching their potential as individual players and as a team. The Irish were led by senior co-captain Katie Shannon, who recorded the best average on the team. Junior Julie Melby, who was the highest finisher for the Irish in three of the Fall tournaments, was not far behind. Freshman Katie King won the University Championship and re- corded the third-best average, while Tracy Melby, Julie ' s younger sister, was another player who made an impressive contribution as a first- year player. Seniors Katy Cooper and Sara Ruzzo also lent their experience to this tal- ented squad. The team played in five tournaments in the Fall, recording its best finish, second out of 13 teams, in the Ferris State Invita- tional. Shannon and Julie Melby recorded Notre Dame ' s best indi- vidual performances of the season in that tourna- ment, as they finished in a tie for third place with a two round score of 156. Tracy Melby, King, and Ruzzo all finished in the top ten in the tourna- ment, as well. The Irish also played well in the Michigan State Invivational, finishing sixth out of 19 teams. King led the way, as she turned in a two round total of 1 57 to finish in twelfth place. Shannon continued to be a consistent performer in the season finale at Ohio State with an eighth place finish to close the Fall season on a positive note. WOMEN ' S GOLF FILE Tournament Illinois State Ferris State Michigan State Lady Northern Intercollegiate Lady Buckeye Fall Invitational Finish 7 of 17 2 of 13 6 of 19 10 of 19 7 of 11 1994-95 Women ' s Golf Team Members are Front Row: Lacey Canavesi, Katie King, Jessica Heieck, Kassio Shea, Kristin Schaner, Brigette Beaudoin, coach Tom Hanlon. Back Row: head coach Ross Smith, Marty Anne Hall, Tracy Melby, Katie Shannon, Julie Melby, Sara Ruzzo, Katy Cooper. . :C ;.,., as well. Irish also played the Michigan State ional. finishing tit of 19 teams, xl the way, as she in a two round f 157 to finish in place. non continued to insistent performer season finale at itate with an eighth inish to close the ason on a positive Finish 7 of 17 2oiB 6ofl9 10 of 19 Senior captain Katie Shannon chips onto the green from the fringe in tournament play. Shannon led the Irish with an 18 hole average of 80.85 during the Fall Season. photo courtesy of Sports Information Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s students diplay individual talents bij Kara Rat (iff and Megan Turpin The Equestrian Club caters to students with a new interest in riding, as well as to those with years of experience. The Club offers students the oppor- tunity to ride twice a week in either the Western or English styles of riding. Club members are also encouraged to compete on the Equestrian Team intercollegiately. Although this is not mandatory, the majority of club members do com- pete, as there are divisions for any level of riding, A member of the gymnas- tics team practices on the " horse. " The team strives to allow its members to enjoy the sport both competitively or for recreation. beginner to advanced. Last year the team finished a close second in the Midwestern region to Purdue- -the best finish the team has ever had. The team also boasted the region ' s top Open Division (highest English competi- tion level) rider last year, Meghan McCue. This year the team is again neck-and-neck with Purdue for first place and is ranked in the top 20 na- tionally. The Gymnastics Club is made up of approximately 50 Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s women and men. Members range in gym- nastics ability from begin- ner to advanced, some competing at near Olympic level. Still, the main pur- pose of the Club is to allow members to enjoy the sport of gymnastics in a relaxed and social environ- ment. The Gymnastics Club practices at Angela Ath- letic Facility on Saint Mary ' s campus. During the spring semester mem- bers are invited to partici- pate in competitive meets with Gymnastics Clubs at other colleges such as Indiana, Purdue, Miami (OH), and Wisconsin. In addition, club members host an annual meet, the Clover Classic, in late February or March. The Gymnastics Club has been relatively suc- cessful in past years and continues to build and improve its program. photo by Jeff Roth mnasfoCliibsat ifegessuchas ,Purdue,Miami ndVisconsin,ln idubmembers annual meet, the " lassic,inlate orMarch. plastics Club nrelativelysuc- in past years and ; its program. Jeff Young, an officer of the gymnstics club practices on the rings at Angela Athletic Facility in St. Mary ' s College. Team officer Kara Ratliff practices her skills on the high bar. The gymnastics club competes at all levels; from beginner to Olympic. Water sports help keep Irish students in competition by Jim Korczak Some of Notre Dame ' s Athletes ended up all wet on their respective club sport teams, both of them by choice. The water polo team competed in both the spring and the fall, prac- ticing at Rolfs Aquatic center. The sailing team hopefully stayed a little drier, as they skimmed across St. Joesph ' s Lake. The water polo team is a co-ed club sport which competes during the fall Dan Toolan clears the ball in traffic during the West Division Championships. Toolan, a freshmen, played hole defender flat during the teams fall season. in the Mid western Ath- letic Conference. The team also competes in the spring against both club and varsity teams from the Midwest. The team swept through the MAC West Division tourney, but lost their first game as the host team in the West Division Championships. They did bounce back and win their next two games. In the MAC Championships, the team defeated Bowling Green, but lost to eventual champion Miami (OH) and runner-up Eastern Michigan. They finished third in the MAC, compil- ing a 7-5 record. Co-captains Donald Balhoff, Brian Coughlin and Eric Shultz led the team with contributions from Tom O ' Brien, Pat Lane, Dan Toolan and Bill Duffy. Freshmen Toolan and Duffy stepped up in the fall with several upperclass- men studying abroad. The sailing club set sail during the Fall semester on St. Joesph ' s Lake on campus. The club offers students a chance to enjoy the sport of sailing and learn its fundamen- tals at the s ame time. Whether on the lake or in the pool, club sports give students the oppor- tunity to compete at a collegiate level, while having fun doing it. 756 Sports photo by Jeff Roth L dying abroad, ing club set sail ie Fall semester sesph ' slakeon . The club offers i a chance to e sport of sailing nitsfundamen- le same time, ler on the lake or sol. club sports dents the oppor- icompete at a te level, while The sailing club enjoys a breezy fall afternoon on St. Joesph ' s lake. The club took advantage of good weather to participate in an enjoyable water sport. Jason Newland tosses a pass to a teamate during the MAC West Division Championships hosted by the Irish. The team went 2-1 during the weekend long event. CM Sprit 157 wiiHL K ? v Trip to Colorado highlights successful year by Jamie Borttas Led by seniors Kevin Malone and Mike Ziluitis, along with junior Julie Byrd, the Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s Ski Club experienced one of its most successful seasons ever. The club had two goals in mind coming into the year. The first was to sponsor a trip over Christmas Break, while the second was to assemble a strong racing team to compete in the Michigan division of the Members of the Ski Team take a break to get a drink during divisional competition. United States Collegiate Ski Association. The first goal was met when 76 members of the club traveled to Crested Butte, Colorado and skied some of the finest terrain in North America for a week. According to Malone, " Even though the trip took the entire summer and fall to or- chestrate, it was all worth it once we got to Colo- rado and got to ski some of the biggest mountains in the country. " The second goal was also one which would be attained. The men ' s and women ' s teams both competed in the Slalom and Giant Slalom in Michigan and Ontario. Both teams were suc- cessful in regular season and divisional competi- tion due to several out- standing individual per- formances and qualified for the regional competion. Senior Mike Ziluitis races in the slalom in Michigan. 758 Sports I II III ' HUM I Sophomore Ann Jackoboice catches some mountain air during the club ' s trip to Colorado. Junior Julie Byrd tightly goes around a pole during a race in Michigan. Ski Club President Kevin Malone displays his racing skills in divisional competition. Women ' s Synchronized Swimming, LaCrosse compete regionally by Tara Higgins In the past years, the Synchronized Swimming Club has grown from a small, informal team to one that can compete and place in regional championships. This year, the team placed second overall in the Northwestern Invitational. Led by coach and presi- dent Megan Keenan, members competed successfully in duet, trio, and eight-women team routines at Northwestern and the zone champion- ships at Ohio State Uni- versity in March. The success the team has experienced in this growing sport is even more remarkable in light of the fact that ten of this year ' s twelve members are novices. Next year, the team plans to attend the National Collegiate Championships. The team also performed at their annual spring show at Rolfs Aquatic Center before friends and family. The Notre Dame Women ' s Lacrosse Club also had an exciting year, their first as an official club sport. As many as sixty players attend practices at Loftus Center and Jake Kline Field. While some team mem- bers were beginners, their enthusiasm was comple mented by expe- rienced players. The team helped found the Women ' s Collegiate Lacrosse League, which includes twenty four teams near Notre Dame. Participation in the league builds a sense of structure and competi- tion that strengthens the club as a whole. Club president Erin Breen says, " Women ' s lacrosse is a great opportunity for experienced players and beginners to pursue their love of the sport in a social, yet competitive, environment. " Megan Keenan and Katie Sobeck placed first among the duet routines at the North- western Invitational. Both women have been competing in synchronized swim- ming for many years. 160 Sports ' League, which ar Note Dame. I tkxiinthe yildsasenseof andcompeti- strengthens the i whole. Club t Erin Breen omen ' s lacrosse I t opportunity for ced players and s to pursue their I ie sport in a competitive, lent " I Liz Barr and Beth Zumbach competed as a duet this year for the Fighting Irish Synchro. The pair also placed individually at the Northwestern Invitational for the compulsory figures. Noelle Harper and Michelle McQuillan practice in Loftus center. The women ' s Lacrosse team celebrated its first year as an official club sport. - Two students walk to class during a foggy spring morning. Cold winter months are long forgotten when crisp April days arrive. Students often spend their lunchtime studying or socializing around the War Memorial Fountain. 162 Campufl fie- photo by Matt Bower lBBCBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB " " " " " H " " " Tradition Identities began changing around campus this year, starting with the conversion of Cavanaugh Hall, and the announcement of plans to build two new men ' s dorms on the back-nine of the golf course. While the administration will take over the corridors of Grace, Architects will call Hayes-Healy home while the classrooms of the Architecture Building are renovated. Change was not limited to our campus ' s infrastructure. For the first time in decades, initiation ceremonies were banned by the administration. This effected freshmen orientations in dorms such as Zahm, St. Ed ' s, Dillon, and Planner. Year after year, traditions such as these fall, making way for new customs to begin. Students look for creative ways to become involved around campus. Foundations may be set to build new activities, but only after Breaking Traditions. 1 63 Cavanaugh Hall opened its doors to women for the first time this fall. The contro- versy surrounding the seemingly last minute de- cision to convert the dorm left tension high as the 1993-1994 school year came to a close. Many questioned how both the men, forced to find a new home, and the women, moving into Cavanaugh, would adjust to the new living conditions. For the new residents of the dorm, Cavanaugh of- fered many attractive as- pects. The most preva- lent of these is location. Cavanaugh is one of the most centrally located dorms on campus, and for those living in other areas, this is a real plus. Though the residents came from different dorms, a strong " The new residents have carried on past rituals while beginning traditions of their own " by Sarah McGowan and Molly McLaughlin positive spirTt present among them has devel- oped into a tight unity. The men of Cavanaugh, forced to leave a place they called home, had to try to form a bond with a foreign dorm and disregard the unity they had developed during their years as a Cru- sader. While for the most part the former residents do not resent the girls who now live there, they do re- sent the decision and how it was handled. " We felt like we were manipulated, even lied to, " one former resident stated. One of the main con- cerns of the former resi- dents was the end of 58 years of tradition. The new residents, however, have continued to carry on vari- ous Cavanaugh rituals while beginning a few of their own. The female residents of Cavanaugh are making themselves comfortable and enjoying their new home. For the first time in Cavanaugh Hall, the guys are coming over to visit the girls. Starting with this welcome banner and continuing with football banners, the Cavanaugh women have begun a new tradition for their dorm. photo by Shannon Lennard - 11 The women of section 1 A hope that they will remember their first year forever. first time in -;..:neg ' jys 3 over to visit W kome fe 1-A1 Cumvuyi 165 establishing Pride e. Band and Irish GuaKdXnspire ND Spirit e stadium explodes. Was there a -L touchdown? Not yet. The Band of the Fighting Irish has just taken the field. With 307 members, and 10 Irish Guard, the bright colors of the band domi- nate the field. For those in the stands, the excitement begins now, but for those in the band, the excitement began at 6:00 AM. The first crew arrives at the band building at this early hour to prepare for the rest of the band, which arrives after 6:15 for a Captain Crunch breakfast. The noise level is low, but the anticipation level is high. Promptly at 7:00 AM, the whistle sounds, and the band steps off for its tradi- tional march around cam- pus. After a quick practice of the three shows, the band disperses. Two hours One of the Irish Guards ' duties is to present the American flag at every home football game. The bright colors of the band dominate the field. by Sharon Flynn, Corrine Iverson, and Rachel Stehle later, the band members have dressed and eaten and are back at the band building. After a prayer is said, the band departs to perform the Con- cert on the Steps at the Dome. The whistle sounds again, signaling the start of a gru- eling inspection. Each individual must maintain bearing while their uniforms are inspected. Again, the whistle blows, and the band leads the way to the stadium. Marching through the tun- nel and pouring out onto the field, the band enlivens the Irish fans. The band members let lose and do the jitterbug at the Notre Dame Michigan game. 166 photo byJeff Roth Before every home game the Notre Dame Marching Band gives a concert on the Administra- tion Building steps. Pete Goyer, Irish Guard member, stands at attention for the National Anthem. 167 K = 7 " CLT lYCx e) l HPC and Stdent Government Groups play integral role at ND HPC focused on re- build- ing the service fund. This year Hall President ' s Council strove to play a more active role in the Notre Dame community, while still maintaining their an- nual donations to worth- while programs on cam- pus. With new standing committees HPC dealt with important current con- cerns of the student body. The security committee concentrated solely on campus while Weekend Wheels, an HPC funded program, dealt with such issues as drinking and driv- ing and safe transporta- tion from off-campus lo- cations. Due to budget cuts, HPC also needed to re-fo- cus some of its efforts to- wards rebuilding the ser- vice fund. Through fund- raising efforts such as sell- ing the " Irish Gnity " poster in dorms and at football weekend concession stands, HPC was able to make contributions to wor- thy causes like the Fall Festival and llpril. Ad tees this furc Lual don; : Jen: Schutzi Student Body Presidents, Dave Hungelingand Matt Orsagh, pose with a cutout of Fabio. Barb, " the Wonder Secretary, " takes care of 768 many administrative details in the Student Government Office. ...Jffl mo 1 ....... .,, ' needed to re4 ! of its efforts to! ser. forts such as sel nshOnity ' posta and at footbi d concessi ' K was able itributionstowor- s like the ft Festival and Christmas in April. Additionally, HPC uses this fund to make an annual donation to the Hipp-Beeler scholarship fund. by Jennifer Schutzenhofer photo courtesy of Jennifer Schutzenhofer Another meeting begins at a Student Senate Meeting. Secretary John Gordon and Co-Chairpersons Rich Palerno and Hilary Bonenberger discuss campus security issues at a Hall President ' s Council Meeting. Junior Class Treasurer Dominic Amoroso distributes FSCI Raffle tickets to Dorm reps Mike Wigton and Cort Peters at a Class Council Meeting. photo by Steve Ponisciak Irish Pride Cheer, cheer for old Notre Dame... So what made you decide to go to NotreDame? " This question is one of the most commonly asked of stu- dents and alumni. The re- ply usually refers to the abundance of spirit and pride here at Notre Dame. Notre Dame is recog- nized for its immense fan loyalty and support. Whether it is on the fields or the courts, students rally behind their favorite teams. Hearing the familiar strains of " Onward to Victory " sets fire to the crowd and al- lows the spirit of Notre Dame to shine. This spirit extends be- yond enthusiastic crowds Residents of Dillon Hall pose with Coach Lou Holtz prior to the Dillon Pep Rally. The pep rally was held on the Thursday night before the Michigan ?ame and e a t u r e d " Dillon Gump. " Hearing the familiar strains of " Onward to Victory " sets fire to the crowd.., and loyal fans. The es- sence of the university can be captured during peace- ful walks around the lakes or one late-night glance at the Golden Dome. Under the shadow of the Dome, the residence halls are alive with daily displays of Notre Dame spirit. Bathrobe breakfasts, talent shows, and pep ral- lies all contribute to the unity of the student body. Community service and other dorm events also al- low the Notre Dame spirit to be felt beyond the cam- pus boundaries and into the community. (continued on pg. J72) II 1 70 Cf tis h ' fr. Unity among the resi- dents of Mod Quad was promoted with a bon- fire held before a Sun- day evening mass. The leprechan, Notre Dame ' s strongest symbol of spirit, sprints across the field to fire up the crowd. (Spirit Lives On Wake up the echoes.. The women of Breen-Phillips display their spirit before the first home football game, by parading to the North Dining Hall in their bathrobes. ut after graduation, does the spirit live on? Yes, luckily the Fight- ing Irish spirit is alive and well in the hearts of our alumni. A main project of many of the Alumni Associations around the country is to hold a send-off picnic for the returning and incom- ing students before the fall semester. This offers the opportunity for students to meet the alumni and get a true sense of the Notre Dame family. Once on campus, stu- dents have the honor of meeting the alumni in other ways. Home football week- ends attract many of these loyal fans to the campus as they support their alma mater. It is not uncommon to find past graduates ...the Fighting Irish spirit is alive and well in the hearts of our alumni by Jenifer Koch and Julie Kleiser roaming the halls of their old dorms, and introduc- ing themselves to the present residents. The eagerness of the alumni to remain involved with the university provides for the " family " atmoshpere and spirit. Many times students have the privilege of talking with alumni and hearing stories of the " good ol ' days. " This relationship and bond, that the spirit of Notre Dame creates, signifies the uniqueness of our univer- sity. One thing is for certain, whether it ' s in the Stadium or at the Grotto, the spirit of Notre Dame will always live in the hearts of its stu- dents. The alumni support shows up every weekend of home football games as the surrounding parking lots fill with tailgaters and Notre Dame fans. N Amy DeBoer has a hair- raising experience at PE ' s pyro Olympics. Sfirit 7J (Spiritual Life Notre Dame builds a community Spiritual Life at Notre Dame began at the University ' s incep- tion. It started with the log cabin chapel and pro- gressed to the residence hall chapels where stu- dents can gather in a re- laxed atmosphere for mass. Being a Catholic university, Notre Dame stresses religion and ser- vice in the everyday lives of its students. There are many opportunities for stu- dents to enrich their spiri- tual lives here. One popular activity is the Notre Dame Encoun- ter, a weekend retreat where students can spend time in reflection. Other students enjoy participat- ing in liturgical choirs or as liturgical ministers or read- ers. Students can do this A Notre Dame student takes some quiet time out to say a prayer at The Grotto. Religion and service are an integral part of Notre Dame life by Meghan McGriff at the Basilica or in the dorms. Many students enjoy the beauty and formality of the Basilica and get up early on Sundays to attend mass. Other students appreciate the 10:00 P.M. masses in their dorms. The resi- dence hall masses are very relaxed and infor- mal. They also provoke more in- volvement and a greater degree of intimacy because the congregation is smaller and most people know each other because they live together. The dorm masses truly build a spiritual family in the resi- dence hall. photo by Shannon Lennard Many visitors on campus enjoy the spiritual experience of visiting The Grotto. Ill - : . n S The log cabin chapel, one of the original buildings on campus still shines, as a beacon of spiritual guidance. Reverend Edward " Monk " Malloy presides in the opening mass for the 1994-1995 school year. photo by Vince Melody 175 Campus Fellowship students feast on Pizza Hut after a thrilling day at Cedar Point. Like members of Communities ND, students involved with Campus Fellowship develop not only prayer partners, but close friends as well in their spiritual group. A member of Communities ND reads the Gospel for the upcoming Sunday at a meeting. Afterwards, the group will discuss the impact the Word has on their lives at present. A small faith group con- sisting of peers At the beginning of each meeting, the candle is lit, and we gather together to pray. That singular candle rep- resents a program spon- sored by Campus Ministry called Communities ND. The participants are sepa- rated into smaller groups of about ten people, who will join together weekly or bi-weekly for their remain- ing years at Notre Dame, seeking the warmth and compassion of a small faith group consisting of peers. The Communities embark on a journey toward a closer relationship with God and new friends. Communities ND was formed with the purpose of giving interested students the opportunity to join to- gether and talk about spiri- tual issues. Each meeting begins with a prayer dur- ing the lighting of the candle. Then, the floor is opened up to " highs and lows. " Each member shares one high and on low that has occurre since the last meeting wit their Community. Fro there, the discussion ca move off onto the gospe and how it relates to ou lives, current volatile is sues, or anything else member has on his or he mind. Many Communi ties become closely kni groups in which eac member feels a sense true belonging. An issu can be discussed withou photo courtesy of Meghan McGriff 776 " high and J it has occurJ ' ear of being rejected, but nstead with the knowledge hat an interesting and en- ightening conversation will bllow. Many Communities ea ve the bounds of a meet- rig and join together for n activities as well. Some roups take advantage of le fact that sign-ups for hristmas in April follow soon after the Communi- ies are formed, and use is as an opportunity to ave fun and grow socially as a group. Communities ND is a structured program, yet it leaves the door open for many different paths. Once your group is formed, you are essentially on your own to hold meetings as you please. Therefore, each group has the capability to take on its own personality in accordance with the per- sonalities of its members. The freedom given in the Communities ND program gives students a wonderful opportunity to develop a healthy and understand- ing relationship with peers and God. by Holly Campbell Jennifer Schutzenhofer photo courtesy of Kate Barrett MMHM__-_ Students in Campus Fellowship enjoy a day away from campus at Cedar Point. Mark Kane lights a candle held by Jennifer Robinson as Lynn Bauwens silently observes at the opening of a Communities ND meeting. Communities ND members gather together for prayer, fun, and food on Rally Day, which marks the opening of the Communities ND Program each year. photo courtesy c Spiritual G is 177 Making Ground With TralQspprtatiori at Notre Dame With Tn _ t is early Fall at Notre Dame and all _L around campus stu- dents are bustling from here to there, but not ev- eryone is using the same mode of transportation. In fact, it is hard to walk a 100 yards without seeing people biking, roller- blading, and skate-board- ing. We polled some stu- dents to see what they had to say about transporta- tion at Notre Dame. While the majority of stu- dents hike it to class, there are a number who prefer to bike it. They can depart after the mad rush and still make it to class promptly. The only drawbacks to bik- ing are the hassles of dodg- ing pedestrians and keep- ing bicycles under constant lock and key. The injured fraction of the student body relies upon the golf cart services to get them to and from class. Some wonder if it would be safer to hobble on their crutches than to ...To hike, bike it, or find some wheels by Jennifer Schutzenhofer entrust their life to these maniac drivers. After a day of academic endeavor, students break out rollerblades and skate- boards to blow off some steam. The newly-paved road between SMC and ND is a popular route this year for wheeling activities. Some suggest that the CIni - versity should in- stall a bike path around the lakes, independent of the gravel walkway. By far, the biggest complaint about locomotion around ND goes to Mother Nature. Winter weather of ice and snow halts many forms of transportation around campus. photo by Shannon Lennard The SMC Shuttle and South Bend Transpo are still widely used for off- campus ventures. Domers try to hop a ride to class any way they can. Here, two students share a bike. % 778 Roller-blading is becoming an increasingly popular way to get around campus. Keenan Hall residents provide golf cart transportation service to and from classes for handicapped and temporarily disabled students. photo by Shannon Lennard 777 Listeners hear the sounds of Acoustic Cafe every Thursday night from 9:00 - 12:00 P.M. in LaFortune across from the Huddle. Origi- nally, it was held in the basement of LaFortune, but it became so popular that there was a fire hazard and the cafe was moved upstairs. Some people re- sent the move because they think it takes away from the atmosphere. However, it was a neces- sity and attendance is still up. This year Acoustic Cafe falls under the responsi- bilities of the campus en- tertainment committee in SUB. The committee tried to make some changes in the format of Acoustic Cafe this year. They created more of a melange of en- tertainment and encour- aged poetry readings, story Acoustic Cafe provides a perfect environment for " Julie " to try out some of their original songs. " It ' s a great outlet for students to share their talents in a relaxed atmos- phere " -Kate Hillman by Meghan McGriff telling, classical, a capella, and rock music. They also tried to make it more of an amateur night for would- be performers to try out theirtalents rather than just a showcase for the popular campus bands. Acoustic Cafe provides a great study break, a chance for some free coffee, and great entertain- ment. This year the listeners also had the o pportu- nity to get in- volved. The Acoustic Cafe committee pro- vides white table- cloths for the tables so people could draw or photo by Matt Bower leave their words of wis- Chris dom. Hopefully Acoustic Cafe will remain for years to come. 180 show with a Harry Connick Jr. tune. K.C. Goyer and Mark Lang make their debut as comedians at the Acoustic Cafe. Performers at Acoustic Cafe enjoy doing covers as well as their own music. This musician is doing rendition Smash P u m p k i " Disarm " . his of i n g n s ' photo by Matt Bower Acoustic Cafc 181 NDH, AMChange for the Better?. A " if leaving their be loved home cooked meals wasn ' t enough, when the Notre Dame students got to school this year they re- ceived a special treat from their very own North Din- ing Hall. The dining hall, suppos- edly improved, now offers a variety of selections from the Fiesta Grande to the Shanghai Trading Com- pany everyday. The key phrase seems to be everyday. In the first few weeks students had to resort to posted maps in order to find their foods. The changes ranged from a rotating menu, to more selections of the same food each day. As if the original need for maps wasn ' t enough, the extensive lines caused by the loss of an entrance " The Yo Cream went un- changed " by Nina Pagnotto forced the Food Service Administration to pay em- ployees to watch students card in their own ID ' s. Re- gardless of the questionable improvements students were able to hold on to one aspect of their favorite Notre Dame cuisine. The Yo- Cream went un- changed. So, whether it ' s Chi- nese, Mexican, or Italian, the newly titled North Dining Hall Food Court was the place to be, but if in search of some variety, dining off campus is hard to beat. Students eating at the North Dining Hall this year validate their own meal cards in an effort to speed up the process. Yet another yo-cream connoisseur serves up his favorite dessert. 782 III photo by Vince Melody The pizzeria in the North Dining Hall has become the most popular area of the food court. This student decides to ignore the new changes and opts for the old stand by - grilled cheese. photo by Vince Melody 183 3evelooin Delations Ethnic C ubs Share Culture on Campus A Means to Keep Native Ameri- can Stu- dents in Fellow- ship The Spanish Club, one of many ND language clubs, holds a meeting. The Native American Student Association at Notre Dame (NA- SAND) exists to donate its support for Native Ameri- can students on campus. The Association presents itself to students who not only seek academic sup- port, but social support as well. For the past few years, NASAND ' s mission as a student organization on campus focused on their academic goals and ca- reer intents. Through dif- ferent gatherings and events, the Native Ameri- can Students at Notre Dame provides a means to keep Native American stu- dents in fellowship so that they may support one an- other in goals and dreams. NASAND hopes its pres- ence on campus will pro- vide support for Native American students, but also aspires to reach out to the campus and neighbor- ing community. On campus NASAND demonstrates its dedica- tion to Native American culture through participa- tion in such events as Multicultural Week. This fall, NASAND brought lo- cal members of the potawatomit [heir skills th Ucontouei L enlightenii bus with its sponsoring tvents. Ceut xis h ' fit. Astudenttalks with some young children at the Multicultural Festival. The week long celebration provided numerous opportunities for people of different cultures to interact. rt for Nath ! " students, by res to reach outlj Mandneighbo nunity. ampusNASAN rates its dedic Dative Americ iroughparticip such events ural Week. Hi iAND brought J Tnbers of thi Potawatomi tribe to exhibit their skills through drum- ming and dance. NASAND will continue its dedication to enlightening the cam- pus with its culture by sponsoring more such events. by Candace Pascua Students from various ethnic backgrounds feast at the Taste of Nations. This annual event provides an opportunity for all ethnic clubs to prepare a cuisine from their native country. An ND student reads a prayer from the Koran during a Sunday Spiritual Celebration during Multicultural Week. A member of the Potawatomi Tribe demonstrates a traditional Native American dance. This was one of many events sponsored by The Multicultural Executive Council. 185 Freshman O It ' s Only the Beginning Welcome to Notre Dame! On Friday, August 26,1994 a fresh- men class of 1 ,875 flocked to South Bend. The Fresh- men Orientation commit- tee expressed the first of many welcomes to the in- coming students. Their program consisted of interhall dinners, games, various lectures, and cam- pus wide mixers, kept stu- dents and their families busy. By Friday at noon, the move had begun. Taking a break from unpacking and Fall Mall shopping, freshmen spent Friday night on North Quad at the Luau dance. The party later moved into Stonehenge fountain as students attempted to find relief from the summer heat. On Saturday, at the offi- cial University Orientation Program, all freshmen and their families met in the Joyce Athletic and The Freshman Orientation Staff was very helpful in pointing the freshman in the right direction. The University of Notre Dame . . . The Land of One Thousand Welcomes by Julie Kleiser and Jenifer Koch Convocation Center to hear speeches from a representative of each college. Dr. Eileen Kolman, Dean of the Freshmen Year of Stud- ies, compared Notre Dame students to visi- tors at Disney World. They pay a set fee and can take advantage of as many or as few activities as they choose. After a brief meeting with their advisors, the " well-ori- ented " Domers returned to their respective dorms for more socializing and snacking. At 9:30 mark- ers started flying as names and numbers were swapped at the Graffiti Dance on Stepan Field. Sunday morning ' s Ori- entation Mass intheJACC was a special spiritual event. A picnic drew the hectic weekend to a close as students said good-bye to their parents and hello to the unknown world of college life. 786 11 photo by Jeff Roth This lucky freshman receives yet another guy ' s phone number at the Graffiti Dance. The Freshman Orientation activities encourage the new students to get a little closer! Armed with his fluorescent pink marker, this freshman is ready to meet the women of Notre Dame. f 7 Of (Special Interes The Bej lroom Dance Club Expands their Footwork More culturally exposed... and lighter on their feet. -yr-r-y hether strutting to Y the sensuous strains W of the tango, gyrat- ing to an infectious samba beat or twirling in simple elegance to the waltz, members of the ND SMC Ballroom Dance Club dis- played their dedication to a familiar but often unaccessible social pas- time. Drawing from a range of expertise levels, members used the weekly meetings to mingle and dance with each other while receiving step-by-step in- struction from a profes- sional. This year for the first time the club offered a two sepa- rate classes on Thursday evenings, each featuring a different set of smooth, photo by Jeff Roth Mike Williams cross-examines Jason Leville at the Mock Trial Try-outs. New attorney coach, Bill Webb, critiques while Jen Ruppel observes. ND Mock Trial won the Regional Tournament, qualifying for Nationals in 1994. Latin and nightclub dance which were practiced du ing the semester. One clas focused upon learning few basic dances, such e IIIS cha-cha, jive, and foxtro The other class, dubbe " Strictly Ballroom, " stro toward the mastery of mo elaborate routines dances such as the rhum and Vienese waltz. In ad i, members ipthefruitsi ling visits i ' ballrooms In testam nbition. the jnce Club hi Uaninvitat petition in members mpeted foi :. 788 Ca es r lc ' we practiced onester.Onec upon leaminj ic dances, sudi i. jive, and tot ier class, dub ' Ballroom, 1 hemasteryofm ate routines suchasthe lesewaltz. Ina sb rhun n on, members periodically njoyed the opportunity to ap the fruits of their labor uring visits to off-cam- us ballrooms. In testament to their rnbition, the Ballroom ance Club has annually eld an invitational dance ompetition in the spring, d members have also ompeted for prizes at other schools both far and near. Although the major- ity of members knew very little of ballroom dance upon joining, the club has produced a body of stu- dents who are now more culturally exposed... and lighter on their feet. by Ed McCoul and Jennifer Schutzenhofer photo by Shannon Lennard A member of the Student Alumni Relations Group sells " The Shirt. " This year, students will be able to enter art designs for the 1995 Shirt, and the winner will receive free books next Fall. Ed McCoul and Sherstin Truitt learn to Tango through the ND-SMC Ballroom Dance Club. A student practices her public speaking skills at a Toastmaster ' s International Meeting. The club, open to all majors, helps students become comfortable speakers in front of large audiences. photo by Shannon Lennard 189 Laundry More Than a Little Soap and Wajjer! Laundry! Mobody likes it, but every- one has to do it. Some students find doing laundry a perfect time to work on studying. Other students will stock up on socks and underwear before returning to campus in order to avoid doing laundry until they go home. Still other students sidestep the task all to- gether by using St. Michael ' s Laundry Service. At Motre Dame, laun- dry has become a bigger issue than one would think a little soap and water could create. For example, all female dorms have laun- dry facilities. Male students, however, must trek across campus to LaFortune Stu- dent Center , Badin Hall, or the Rockne Memorial to wash their clothing. The administration can no longer defend this by say- ing there is not enough space in male dorms. Many ex-Cavanaugh residents Upon reaching into the dryer this girl happily finds that her clothes are finally dry after two cycles! photo by Matt Bauer One of the places on campus men can do laundry is the basement of Badin Hall. " Guys have to lug their laundry across campus while girls only have to go down- stairs " by Meghan McGriff would quickly note that their lack of laundry facilities was remedied when the new fe- male residents moved in. Sophomore, Brian Anderson, stated, " I think it is unfair that guys have to lug their laundry across campus while girls only have to go downstairs, " Gn- fair as it may be, this re- mains the status quo. So, if you cannot afford to have St. Michael ' s clean your clothes and you do not have enough socks to last until break, you better get your quarters and head to the laundry room. One of the inconveniences of going away to school is that mom is not here to sort your laundry. This " excited " student prepares to trek to the nearest laundry facilities. photo by Shannon Lennard photo by Matt Bauer ImMEDIAte Changes ND Media. Clubs Follow Suit with. New Deuelope ,,1 1994 Newsp iear ' Awardfr na Collegian Delation, as ' Scholastic, the Dome, and the Observer implement change. Everywhere you look, something new is developing on cam- pus. Perhaps it is only natural for the Notre Dame Media Clubs to follow suit. The Scholastic imple- mented a whole new for- mat in the Fall of 1994, something it does about every four years. It also utilized a new approach. According to Editor Kate Wiltrout, the student maga- zine took " more in-depth looks at campus to pro- duce better stories. The staff got a week to get the articles together instead of just one day, and that is the advantage. " The Dome has changed in both composi- tion and structure. Several youthful editors and pho- tographers comprise the 1994 Staff, the eldest of which are two juniors . These new members pro- vide a whole new perspec- tive on the yearbook cov- erage and allow for new creative content. The lay- out design of the yearbook has also altered. Student Life and Organizations have been melded together under the new heading of Campus Life. The Dome has done away with group pictures and focused on the various activities that each organization spon- sors. After garnering th ralothersigni (outside recc teenier has with an av icreasingitsc ludent-run rovides a da leenthestude m events, i campus ide. Inaddi WSND Station Manager, Chris Rice, plays a Classical set for the listening audience. Zoe Marin, an Observer staff member, prepares her spread for the paper. 1 photo by Vincent Melody yearbook cov. id allow for nen content. The lay poftheyeai altered. Shu i Organizatio: nmelded e new heading Life. The i away with and focused ius activities janization s 1994 Newspaper of the ear " Award from the Indi- ina Collegiate Press As- ociation, as well as sev- :ral other significant forms )f outside recognition, the observer has begun this 11 with an avid focus on creasing its quality. The tudent-run newspaper rovides a daily link be- een the student body and lews events, ocurring on oth campus and world- ide. In addition to pro- viding news, Editor-in- chief Jake Peters explains, " The Observer is an excel- lent instrument for spark- ing student debates. This has been a real recent strong point! " Notre Dame is sure to make headway with all these " Media " changes. by Jennifer Schutzenhofer The Scholastic Staff discusses topics for the upcoming deadline. Scholastic, founded in 1867, publishes a weekly student magazine that is distributed every Thursday at dinner. Marvin Miranda and Lou Smolensk!, WVFI D.J.s, arouse student interest at Activities Night. The student-run radio station braodcasts exclusively to the Notre Dame campus. Editor-in-chief Jim Korczak, Year-In-Review Editor Tara Higgins, and Campus Life Editor Meghan McGriff conduct an opening meeting for the Dome. Many new and young faces comprise the editorial and photography staff for the 1995 yearbook. 193 ton. Hal ' rtaHnment at ND In. " TTTT ashington Hall is used for many Wevents on campus. It is the center of theatrical life at Notre Dame. Upper level theatre classes are taught there, and the lab theatres are used for stu- dent productions and scene studies. The auditorium is home to numerous Mainstage productions as well as other events. The Mainstage season for the fall of 1994 included Wait- ing For Godot and The Bacchae. Auditions for these shows were open to any students. Students were also encouraged to help out with the technical crews for the productions. In addition to mainstage productions, outside en- tertainers also performed at Washington Hall. This year, commedian Carrot Top made his third appear- Amanda Rafuse and Eugene Johnson perform a scene from The Bacchae which was guest directed by Bonnie Monte. Wash- ington Hall is the center of the- atrical life at Notre Dame. by Meghan McGriff ance at Notre Dame. He entertained the packed au- ditorium with his jokes, gadgets, and props. Dorms and other student groups also have limited access to Washington Hall. This year the Notre Dame Student Players had a night of ghost storytelling to celebrate Halloween. Dorms also use the au- ditorium to put on their hall produc- tions. Plans for building a new per- forming arts center are now in action. This new building will provide better facilities for the theatre department and will allow student groups more ac- cess to Washington Hall. - Carrot Top, a renowned comedian on college campuses is known for the outrageous props that he creates. Jerry Lavin, Josh Hartman, and Francis Kelly ponder a thought in a scene from Waiting for Godot. Amidst a cloud of smoke, Josh Hartman opens the first scene of The Bacchae, Washington Hall ' s second show of the mainstage season. " lufflor Artists A La ugh Min Lite! B elow the twelve floors of students studying for finals and frantically writing papers in the computer cluster, uproarious laughter is heard from the Hesburgh auditorium. No, these are not students who have completely lost it from the stress of finals. It is the audience members at the HA performance. HA, or Humor Artists, is an appropriate name for the new campus comedy group. The group was formed in the middle of first semester, and is spon- sored by the Creative Writ- ing Department. Mark Marino, a graduate student, is the group ' s advisor. HA performs in the style of Saturday Night Live. Their shows include skits that satirize world as well as campus events. The skits are all original Sean Hynes sings " Me and My Tape- worm " with his backup sing- ers Bill Kelly, Mark Marino, and Frank Hinchey as they perform Alan Laser ' s original play Bob Has a Tapeworm. For the comedy lover, HA is a great study break! - Sean Hynes and written by HA perform- ers. Targets of their jokes include The Observer, North Dining Hall, the Trix rabbit, and numerous by Meghan McGriff more. HA first per- formed in the li- brary audito- rium during fi- nals week for a small but ex- tremely enter- tained audience. They put on more shows in the auditorium throughout the year and also performed in the Troup ND Talent Show. HA is quickly gaining popu- larity and fans are recog- nizing the members around campus. Don ' t be sur- prised if you see one of these aspiring comedians on television someday. photo courtesy of Kevin Glynn Kevin Glynn and Eric R u e t h 1 i n g perform in a satire of The Observer at HA ' s second performance. 1 Musical guest, Scott Haugh serenades a mem- ber of the audience with his crazy love song. Bridget Biasetti performs a " Spanish tragedy " at Humor Artists ' second performance. The group as well as the audience members at the first show enjoyed this skit so much that they brought it back a second time. r Artists 197 Teamwork The key to success in Club Sports L |nent Accor -.MattMe noalthisye the Midwest pfter four y bork, felt tt Kuldbewiti Asa( Rugby mainl petitive spirit ing its meml Dedication, determ- ination, and the will to win. Notre Dame ' s Club Sports program allows students to dis- play athletic ability in a competitive setting. For many people it is a good way to stay in shape and to participate as a member of a team. Rugby, like all club sports, requires dedi- cation, determination, and a will to win. The Rugby team is advised by Col. John Stephens and Coached by Bart Bottorff. A seven - member council, headed by president Brendan Kilbane, manages the club, sets relations with the uni- versity, and selects sides. This year the team con- sisted of 30 members, in- cluding 8 rookies. Rugby is a fall and spring sport, with greater emphasis placed on the fall schedule. The team ' s two hour per day practices paid off this fall as they won the Chicago Area Tournament and went on to the National Tourna- 198 The Notre Dame Pom Pon Squad entertains the packed JACC before every pep rally. Rugby is one of the many club sports at Notre Dame that allows students to compete athletically without playing varsity sports. ' " ' I,,, 30 members rookies. ) ' is a fa ort, with grf placed on th after Me. The team 1 this fall as the Chicago AJ ani goal greate rs 11 ment. According to secre- tary, Matt Meko, the team ' s this year was to win he Midwest. The seniors, four years of hard work, felt that this goal Naypracfefwould be within reach. As a Club Sport, Rugby maintains a com- ent and went on petitive spirit while allow- iational Tourna ing its members to keep academics a priority. Though many of its mem- bers had no previous ex- perience playing rugby, they have come together as a team to establish a winning organization. by Allison Looker and Jill Dybdal The Notre Dame Pom Pon Squad is a group of talented women who choreograph all their own dances for their spirited performances. The men of the rugby team need a lot of strength and endurance to survive in this rough contact sport. CM Sports 199 Notre Dame is recog- nized for its outstand- ing varsity athletics. Because it is a Division I school, those that play on the teams are among the elite in their sport. How- ever, usually over 80% of the incoming freshmen class participated in a var- sity sport while in high school. Obviously, not all the students can be in- volved in sports at the var- sity level. Rec Sports pro- vides an alternat ive to those who want to con- tinue competing. Rec Sports, whose of- fice is located in the JACC, organizes both interhall and independent events which keep competition and the team spirit alive Interhall sports al- lows stu- dents to continue playing the sports that they loved in high school. Rec Sports keeps compe- tition alive among non- varsity athletes. among non - varsity athletes. Interhall sports offers dorms a chance to compete against each other building rivalries and dorm spirit. A num- ber of different sports are offered including flag and tackle foot- ball, soccer, volley- ball, baseball, cross country and basket- ball. While experience in the particular sport is beneficial, it is not mandatory. Because this is a relaxed atmosphere, newcomers are welcome to participate. The teams are attractive to (continued on page 203) The JACC provides the perfect place for women to play interhall volleyball when the weather be- gins to get cold. 200 Women ' s Rivalries be- interhall foot- tween dorms ballcangetin- become ap- tense even parent when during prac- the players hit tice. the football field. KUr-kaffl Sports 207 Competition Dec Sports etition and SpotAma.nsh.ip are SpotAmanship are key. Li Football in mens ' dorms becomes so competitive thattryoutsare used in decid- ing team members. (continued from page 200) offer a fun outlet for ath- letic ability and physical exercise. Rec Sports also ar- ranges a variety of cam- pus-wide events which fo- cus on the individual or a small group. These in- clude Late Might Olympics, Badmiton, and Raquetball tournaments, the Fresh- men Swim Meet, and an Outdoor Volleyball Tour- nament. These events draw upon students from alloverourcampus. While they are designed to chal- lenge the participants skills, the events provide an opportunity for students to meet others who share enthusiasm for a particu- lar sport. Athletics and physical activity are important as- pects in the lives of many Notre Dame students. Rec sports provides an orga- nized medium for students to engage in teamwork and competition. by Molly Mclaughlin and Sarah McGowan 202 Co While not as well known, men ' s interhall soccer games take place during the fall and attract many men who want to keep up their soccer skills. Siegfried was a dominant team this year in women ' s interhall foot- ball. The " Knott Angels " proved that winning is not everything and are showing promise for next year. (Structural (Support ND Service Clubs Lend a Helping -Ian ND students reach out to those in their com- munity. This year, as they have since the early seventies, Notre Dame students partici- pated in volunteer activi- ties at Logan Center. Lo- cated just off campus, past the football stadium, Logan Center offers activities for the residents of South Bend. One of the main activities working out of the center is Council for the Retarded. Within Council for the Retarded, Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s students helped organize, run, and participate in activities for developmentally disabled residents. The people that students worked with range in age between twenty-five and sixty. Each week the The Right to Life Club at Notre Dame observed National Respect Life Week through the Cemetery of Innocence, October 9th- 1 5th outside of the library. AMERICA ABORT$ IND EVERY 2 DAYS Communication between FAST team members is a key element in a football game with so many people in attendance. students participated ir Friday afternoon bowling,) and Saturday morning line dancing. Special event included Spring and Fal football games, along wit a camping trip. This year Luke Will-l iams led the Council foi the Retarded, along wit thirty-five to forty othe dedicated students. The 100 " ' ' j, Ints participated v afternoon by, rdaymominglj " 9- Special eveii W Spring and Fl all games, alongJ 1 year Luke W| led the Council! ietarded, along five to forty :ated students. group was not binding, and jpread itself out amongst he activities. Logan Cen- er, and Council for the Re- arded was just one more vay the Notre Dame stu- dents reached out to those n their community. by Nina Pagnotto Members of First Aid Services Team prepare to cover another event. Luke Williams and a fellow bowler express their friendship. Bonds of deep appreciation were formed through bowling and all that Logan Center does for the South Bend Community. Members of Council for the Retarded and their bowling companions. Friday afternoon bowling was always a much anticipated event for each of these people. photo by Matt Bower More Th an . A Build i rlDaorms foster spirit anclcommuriiiy. 1,111111 orm life is a unique experience at the Uni- versity of Notre Dame. The character of the students and their residence halls can aptly be described by the words spirited and ser- vice-oriented. Each resi- dence hall is also rooted in tradition. Even the newer dorms like PW and Siegfried have established their own traditions. These traditions are what make dorm life so special here at Notre Dame. Most of the residence halls participate in weekly service projects such as tutoring at St. Stephen ' s or working at the Logan Cen- ter. Some dorms also hold campus-wide events to raise money for various charities . Students put Students feel their college years should include more freedom by Meghan McGriff much effort into these events. Some Stanford Studs have been known to dress as women or drink water used for teeth brush- ing in the Mr. Stanford Contest. By the same to- ken, the Morrissey Manorites run in the sub- zero weather in their box- ers. While these antics may seem crazy, the stu- dents have a great time at these events which raise money for a good cause. In addition to being charitable, Notre Dame students are extremely spirited. The residence halls provide a great place to show this spirit. Dorm spirit events promote unity in the sections and the dorm as a whole. Spirit (continued on page 208) This year the Sorin Talent Show included a bachelor raffle with prizes such as a date with Professor Morris or Monk Malloy. All proceeds from the raffle went to charity. photo by Katie Wilson photo courtesy of Mari Hirano 1 PW ' s Queen Week is never complete without the challenging, and extremely messy, obstacle course. The Lyons volleyball tournament provided a little friendly competition for students and it raised money for the American Heart Association. t 207 and Hallmates gather together... (continued from page 206) events, such as PE ' s pyro- mania and PW ' s Queen Week, break up the mo- notony of the normal week and allow students to show their spirit. Residence hallmates can also be found gather- ing together on stage or in church. Many dorms put on theatrical productions throughout the year. Some of these productions this year included St Ed ' s The Night of January 16th and Farley ' s Medea. These dorm plays provide a great outlet for students who enjoy theatre but cannot be in mainstage produc- tions. Spiritual events in the dorm also provide a means Dorms create bonds of friend- ship that will never be bro- ken by Meghan McGriff for building unity in the residence halls. Hallmates can lend spiritual support to one another at mass as well as at dorm retreats. Many male and female dorms get together with a brother or sister dorm and hold a retreat, events are always very successful. The Notre Dame residence halls help create bonds of friend- ship that will never be broken. They are the basis of many campus ac- tivities and will al- ways remain an integral part of the university. These photo courtesy of Shannon I The Pop Farley theme this year was " Danc- ing in the Streets. " Christan Reali and Donnie Zimmerman pose as Bill and Hillary in the Pennsylvania Avenue section. The girls of Lyons Hall cheer on their interhall football team as they fight to win the women ' s champion- ship in the stadium. photo courtesy of Maureen Hill photo by Jeff Roth , Karen Randesi, Karen Lorenz, Sherri Berglund, and Eric Kelly take a few minutes to relax at the P.E Keenan retreat. Dana Gulling plays the defense at- torney and Kevin Dolan a witness in St. Ed ' s play, The Night of Janu- ary 16th. photo courtesy of Sherri Berglund Under Construction Academic Clubs, such as NDC1BD, work to cement foreign relations develop a more interna- tionally oriented student he Notre Dame Council on Interna- - - tional Business Devel- opment (NDCIBD) is a pri- vately funded student-run organization dedicated to promoting its mission of " Peace through Com- merce " and the globalization of the world market place. The NDCIBD works in conjunc- tion with the University of Notre Dame ' s Business Administration School to address the issues of an increasingly global envi- ronment and to develop a more internationally ori- ented student. The Council sent forty- five members on intern- ships in the summer of 1994. The interns worked with multi-national corpo- rations and small to me- dium-sized busineses in countries throughout the world, including Mexico, Honduras, Lithuania, Po- land, England, Russia, China, Belgium, Bolivia, and Chile. During the past academic year, the club sent a delegation to Monterrey, Mexico, to ar- range for a series of busi- ness internships this sum- mer. The Council plans to send 70 members around the globe to participate in such internship programs. Members of the German Club dance to German music as they sell Brats at their concession stand before the Michigan Game. The profits were used towards a trip to the German Quarter in Chicago, as well as for a film and lecture series. Vice-president of Finance, Pat May, Executive Vice president, Pat Slaven, and President, Brian DiLavra, of Adworks all work on a poster design. O 2 0 !J including Mexict iras - Lithuania, PC Belgium, Bolivic life. K year, the clu. a delegation rcy, Mexico, to ai for a series of busi itemships this sum " he Council plans t ' 0 members aroun )be to participate ii itemship programs The council hopes to expand their base of op- erations in Western Europe by sending delegations this year to Germany, Ireland, and the Czech Republic. Additional expansion into Latin America is planned for the upcoming year. The NDCIBD is cur- rently involved in a major marketing research project in Latin America, conduct- ing its study for a large international holding com- pany. With this and othe r projects operating world- wide, it promises to be a year of exciting opportu- nity, and the Council looks forward to furthering stu- dents contacts in the field of international enterprise. by Anthony Franks and Jennifer Schutzenhofer Kelley Michael, Brad Hunter, Katie Barton, Kelly MuCullough, and John Fish entertain a prospective ND student at the German Club Tailgater before the BYU Game. Sean Farnan and Anthony Franks stand before the Kremlin in Moscow. NDCIBD Council members visit many interesting places while they intern abroad. NDCIBD member, Judy ReinHardt, speaks on the summer internship opportunities at the All Council Meeting. Internship programs are availabe to Notre Dame students in nearly all majors, not just business. 211 $ftat a Niaht tudents dance the night awaiL) Oh. wnat a ,, YD students dance the mqht awa Lines extend out the door of Irish Gar dens. The cleaners hold a special on pressing white shirts, khaki pants, navy blazers and black dresses. The Dogbook gets pulled out from the desk drawer and thor- oughly analyzed. All this can mean only one thing: it ' s SYR and Formal time at Notre Dame. SYR ' s and Formals are traditions at Notre Dame not found at many other schools. Each dorm holds two SYR ' s and two Formals a year, giving students the opportunity to dress up, be merry, and battle the mo- notony of over-crowded dorm parties and bars. Screw -Your- Room- mate dances give students the chance to set beloved roommates up with Mr. or Ms. Wonderful, and not- so-beloved roommates, with, well, their worst night- mare. Formals provide The student run Irish Gardens offers a variety of flowers for p r e - S Y R magic. SYR ' s and Formals give stu- dents the chance to dress up, be merry and dance the night away. by Jennifer Rubow and Arianne Westby Domers with a chance to get off campus to such hot spots as Union Street Sta- tion and Colveleski Sta- dium. And no dance would be complete without the stress of finding a date for yourself. Whether you ' re brave enough to ask the per- son of your dreams, have a friend set you up, or re- sort to that ever-popular Dogbook, re- member one thing: ask a person from the opposite quad or run the risk of having to see them in the dining hall for your remain- ing years at Notre Dame. pos h ' je, Siegfried resi- dents decorate their section for the night ' s festivities. Notre Dame students kick off their shoes and get crazy on the dance floor. SYRs are a great opportunity for students to get dressed up and have a good timewith their friends, girlfriends, boy- friends, or blind dates for that matter. Pioneer Engineers Irish Racing Team Sets Winning Traditi ith Student Race Car Team com- bines speed, strat- egy to win One of ND ' s newest organizations is the Irish Racing Team, a diverse group of students and faculty which designed and prepared an electric race car to compete against university teams from across the country. The team built its first car for the Cleveland Electric Formula Classic in July of 1994. Stu- dents worked through the spring semester and into the summer, choosing equipment, assembling components, prep- ping the chassis, devising strat- egy, and learning how to work a pit stop. The focus of the race was a combination of speed and strat- egy, and the team was not lack- ing in either category. Profes- sional driver Mark Folke drove Notre Dame ' s No. 7 ovi 115 m.p.h. on the straigh aways of the Cleveland cours and took the pole positioi The Irish Racing Team the went on to win the thirty mi race thanks to computer simi lations, an excellent drive and the most powerful car ( the eleven participating un issities. pal significant aJretinemenMi pine the u. ' 1 ' The 1994 Irish Racing Team models off their student- designed racecar. The organization welcomes students from all majors. Professional racecar driver Mark Folkert races the Irish ' s No. 7 in competitions. Jff versities. The team nearly equalled its performance in August at Indianapolis Race- way Park, where it took an- other pole position and second place. This year students are mak- ing significant modifications and refinements to further im- prove the car ' s performance and endurance for several races in ' 95. The Irish Racing Team hopes to continue a winning tradition. by Jamey Wetmore and JenniferSchutzenhofer The Pit Crew celebrates their sweet victory at the Cleveland Electric Formula Classic. Last Spring the Team placed first in the thirty mile race. photo courtesy of Prof. William Berry photo courtesy of Prof. William Berry Drive Mark Folkert races at the Cleveland Electric Formula Classic in July 1994. The Irish Racing Team took the pole position and first place in their premier racing competition. Col John Miles, Assistant Dean of the College of Engineering, and William Berry, Professor of Electrical Engineering, advise the Irish Racing Team. Here they stand with the team ' s first- built car. Qaisine Voices ND Musical (Groups entertain ivitrisong Some- thing for everyone ' s musical taste The University of Notre Dame offers students a variety of musical opportunities, ranging from Folk Choir to Acoustic Cafe. There is something for everyone ' s musical taste. The Glee Club is an all-male vocal group that performs classics like the Notre Dame Fight Song as well as Christmas carols and other hits. They offer pre-game concerts in ad- dition to seasonal perfor- mances, including an im- pressive Christmas show. The Glee Club is a tightly knit group. They often participate in group events outside of concerts, such as hayrides and a trip to see Phantom of the Opera. The Folk Choir, an- other Notre Dame musical ensamble, is a group of selected individuals who The Shenanigans members dressed in their formal concert wear end another toe- tapping song with an impressive lift. At Christmas time the Notre Dame Glee Club performs an annual favorite, caroling at the female dorms. Each year they make the rounds of all the women ' s dorms decked in their Santa hats hoping to get a kiss when they bring out the mistletoe. provide the music fo eleven o ' clock mass eacl Sunday at the Basilica. Th Folk Choir also does th ' mass for Freshman Orien tation. The group include vocalists as well as instru mentalists. Their uniqu sound is a mixture of ha monies as well as differe instruments including trumpet and an Irish drum Another popular m sical group on campus i ,11 ' nanigans. sis the only! ice group on n are more oi Thestu up performs tall games, i lOrientationa ell as having! lasconcei Notre Dameo a plethora c strna u sandsingers riy contribute 216 Campus .fo Steve Werner leads the Folk Choir through the Gospel acclamation at 11:00 mass. 1,1 le music folienanigans. Shenani- lc ' massea(fans is the only song and Basilica. Mince group on campus. oir also does twiey are more of a swing )r freshman Orienjioir. The student run oup performs before otball games, at Fresh- nan Orientation and JPW, veil as having their own hristmas concert. Notre Dame obviously js a plethora of musi- other popular mu-jans and singers who gen- roup on campus Aously contribute their tal- TtegroupindJ tsaswellasinstn ists. Their uniqi is a mixture of ha i as well as differs nents including ent for the enjoyment of students, as well as the alumni and the extended family of the Gniversity. by Arianne Westby and Meghan McGriff The male members of Shenanigans get their chance to sing and dance and get the audience clapping at the Christmas concert. Folk Choir member Nathan Werner plays a solo at the 1 1 :45 Sunday mass at the Basilica. Off-Campus Expansion An Experience Beyond Traditional Dorm Life Campus Life is great, but when the trials of parietals and dining hall food become too great, many students turn off- campus for places to live. As sophomore Kate Dougherty says, " It ' s great to be able to relax away from school and not have to eat at the dining hall. " Most students opt for the convenience of apart- ment complexes. With your friends from school all around you, you never have to worry about hav- ing someone to talk to or getting a ride to school. Actually, most student apartments tend to look a lot like unpoliced dorms, only bigger and with a kitchen. Junior Emily Davis, a Turtle Creek resi- dent, says, " It ' s nice to be around your friends all day but get away at night. " Other students, look- ing for cheaper rent and more autonomy, go house- shopping. " I think houses are just so much homier. It ' s living with just four " re- i C- ally makes you apprec- iate all the things that are done for you on cam- pus. " -Sen- ior Kelly Snavely by Kate Babka and Jennifer Schutzenhofer people, instead of 400. I feel a lot more indepen- dent than I would in an apartment, " says Dougherty. Transportation can get hairy, especially if you live far away, or when the cold weather sets in, but carpools aren ' t too hard to organize. " Having to buy toilet paper and light bulbs really makes you appreci- ate all the things that are done for you on cam- pus, but I learned a lot of valuable things about dealing with landlords and paying bills. And 1 really like be- ing able to cook my own meals and decorate how 1 want-- plus there ' s more room to do it, " said senior Kelly Snavely. And not one off-campus student would give it all up to go back to dorm life. Off-Campus Domers enjoy partying without the restrictions of on-campus social gatherings. Many off- campus residents like the autonomy of being able to cook for themselves. Along with this privilege comes the added responsibility of having to go grocery shopping and wash dishes. Here Becky Saydak and David Diaz clean up after a home- cooked meal. 218 Cutptt fa photo courtesy of David Diaz Michael G. Johnson II and Dan " H " Williams cook dinner at their off-campus house. Some students find that they can save money on rent by residing in houses rather than apartments. photo courtesy of Kelly Snavely Sarah Nerney and Kate Whalen take a break by posing on a cement turtle, one of the trademarks of the Turtle Creek Apartment Complex. photo courtesy of Dan Williams 219 Cultivating Officers YD ROTC Branches De Military Officer Candidates Joint Force Opera- tions on the Rise Joint operations between our armed forces have been in existence throughout history and have taken on an increasingly vital role in our current military structure. In accordance with this situation, the first Joint Chiefs of Staff (JCS) among ROTC units was formed at the University of Notre Dame in the 93-94 school year. The ROTC JCS at Notre Dame has the following mission: to provide training to develop the cadets ' , midshipmen ' s leadership abilities to enable them to perform effectively as com- missioned officers. Its primary goals are to provide educatior among each membei service and to practice inter-service com munication, planning and execution of plans The position o Chairman for the ROTC JCS rotates betweer the services each academic year, person oversees all joinl ROTC activities anc Air Force Cadet Seth Keene, Army Cadet Tim Wickman.and Navy Midshipman Bill Wertz pose with their dates at the TriMilitary Ball. This year the annual ball | was held on a snowy night at South Bend ' s Union Station. jrves as liaise unmanders (dividual units ie three s lovides a n Bder the Chai operate: aison to the Itctive units, ai tiding a s Thij Dsition for the Hiis is defin backgroi Mike Lobue stands at attention with the Navy Color Guard before a home football game. A different service bears the colors at each home game. serves as liaison to the rommanders of the ndividual units. Each of ' .he three services provides a member jnder the Chairperson A ho operates as a iaison to their res- pective units, as well as lolding a specific position for the JCS. This is definitely a great background for officers entering an active military which is becoming more heavily dependent on joint operations. by Nelanie Hamilton and Jennifer Schutzen hofer The Army Drill Team Color Guard proudly bears Old Glory before thousandsof cheering fans at an Irish Home Footba 1 Game. Tfe Air Force ROTC Cadet Dave Hernandez performs the National Anthem at a Joint Service Veteran ' s Day Retreat by the South Quad Flag Pole. The Army Drill Team Color Guard presents the Colors before a Notre Dame Home Football Game. photo by Jeff Roth Projected Projects Thejbome is Not A That is Goldten Memories are golden as they may be all that will remain of the Notre Dame campus as we now know it. With new buildings under con- struction and additional blueprints in the making, there is just no telling what tomorrow ' s campus will look like. At present a brand new business building, sched- uled to open in the Fall of 1996, is growing up be- hind DeBartolo. Construc- tion will begin this Spring on two brand new male dorms to be named O ' Neill and Keough after their un- derwriters. These new 275- resident dorms will rise behind South Dining Hall on the Burke Memorial Golf Course, reducing it to just " It has become clear that Grace and Planner do not meet our goals... " -Fr. Beau- champ nine holes. The entire student population of Grace Hall will be moved into these new halls in the Fall se- mester of 1 996, and Grace will be renovated into an office building for admin- istrative personnel now housed in the Main Build- ing. Meanwhile, the his- toric Main Building will un- dergo 18 months of restoration, (cont. on page 224) UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION . SCHEDULED TO OPEN FALL 1995 . Although new buildings spring up everywhere, some things never seem to change-- like the skyline of the Dome and the Basilica. photo by Jeff Roth The new business building, scheduled to open in the fall of 1995, rises behind DeBartolo. ' Here is a close- up view of the Business College under construction. Students can witness its daily progression on their way to class in DeBartolo. Cranes are a common sight and sound on the MD Campus. Here, renovations are being done on N i e u w 1 a n d Science Hall. courtesy of Jennifer Schutzenhofer Projected Projects 223 " Tn ruture oftheUblden DomeJ he University aims to eventually do -L away with tower dorm life. According to Father Beauchamp, C.S.C., ex- ecutive vice-president, " It has become clear that Grace and Planner do not meet our goals for what we are trying to achieve in terms of residentiary. " Therefore, future plans in- clude moving Planner resi- dents into two of the four female dorms on Mod Quad, while the popula- tions of those two female dorms will be transferred to two more new halls to be built next to Keough and O ' Neill. This will preserve the male female ratios of North and South Quad. Dorm residencies are not the only buildings to Dorm residen- cies are not the only buildings to play musical chairs on campus by Jennifer Schutzenhofer play musical chairs on campus. The Architecture Program has plans to as- sume Hayes Healy while the present Architecture Building is renovated. The now present Business De- partment will relocate in the new business building. When the music stops and everything settles down, will there be a place for tradition? It is hard to predict, but undoubtedly, Notre Dame will preserve Irish Spirit as the University continues to break new ground. This picture shows the interior of the Golden Dome. It will be restored to its o r i g i n a grandeur along with the rest of the Ma in Building. This skyrise campus shot reflects a typical view a tower resident has from their dorm window. Once Grace and Planner residents have made their final photo by Katie Wilson transitions to new halls, the highest view from a dorm will be from a fourth floor. Presently, Grace Hall residents reside on Mod Quad. Beginning in the fall of 1996, they will be moved to Keough and O ' Neill, two new dorms near South Quad. This is how the Notre Dame Stadium appears today. Eventually, a second balcony will rise above the stadium providing increased seating for Irish fans. photo byJeff Roth photo by Katie Wilson Projected Projects 225 Breaking Out As clichet as it may sound, the end of the senior year is a time of new beginnings. It seems like just yesterday that members of the class of 1995 were leaving the familiarity of their homes for the uncertainty of college life. Now these same bags are being packed again as seniors leave the comfort of their friends at Notre Dame to pursue their careers. 226 V photo by Tara Higgins These seniors will relocate to various cities across the United States and the World, some returning to their homelands, others venturing to new regions. The months following graduation will indeed be fillec with anxiety and excitement. The past four years have flown by, and now it is time for the seniors to break out. - . : .- : BHMi - ' J m ioto by Vince Melody I Sunny fall days are one memory that we take with us as we graduate from Notre Dame. Administrators parade through campus as a part of graduation ceremonies. Commencement weekend is May 19-21, 1995. Sumps 227 Anthony F. Abalos Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Kellie G. Abbott English Daniel C. Adams Chemical Engineering Daniel C. Adams Electrical Engineering Gina F. Agresta Government EricAnut " rJ- - - Claudia T. Aguilar Psychology Timothy C. Ahern Government Rian P. Akey English Angela M. Alarcon Accountancy and Computer Applications William O. Albertini English and Philosophy! :ePrepnfe - Rodolfo D. Alejandro Aerospace Engineering Theresa M. Aleman English and Philosophy Mark D. Alexion Chemical Engineering Andrew J. Alfers Government Rebecca K. Alfieri Marketing William A. Alford Government Craig Q. Allen Marketing Megan M. Allen Program of Liberal Studies Richard E. Altieri Perez Science Preprofessional Studies and Government Matthew H. Aman Computer Engineering eniors GuF. Government Eric Amat Medieval Studies Adam M. Anderson Science Preprofessional Studies Dana S. Anderson Marketing and Government Kent Anderson History Luke G. Anderson English and Sociology Warn 0. Albertini I Thomas R. Anderson lilosophyf Science Preprofessional Studies Rebecca K. AW I Kenneth R. Andert Marketing Physics Education What piece of advice would you give to incoming Seniors? " If you. even have a thought of participating in something, do it and take lots of pictures. " - Anonymous " Go out at least four times a week and enjoy as many moments as you can with your friends. " -Jeff Shea " Enjoy college, the real world beckons thereafter. " -Jeffrey O ' Donnell " If you are in the College of Arts and Letters, stay away from the Career and Placement Office - they can ' t help you. " - Patricia K. Gilbert " Take advantage of your time; spend most of it with your friends. " -- Anonymous " Don ' t be afraid to tell your friends you love them; you may never see them after this year. " - Paul John Hayner " The only phrase sadder than 7 should have ' is 7 could have ' " - Nathan Mick Timothy A. Anderson Engineering Environmental Science Jennifer C. Andre Communication Christopher M. Androski Accountancy Mark A. Andrzejewski Michael A. Angaiak Accountancy English George D. Angelich Finance David Antelo Psychology Nicole D. Anthony Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Gregory T. Antkowiak Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Estela Apolinar Science Preprofessional Studies Thomas G. Aranda Computer Science Brian R. Archambeaun pjjjtjn C A3B Accountancy | $ciencesne Sarah R. Archambeault Psychology Brian D. Archers Accountancy Anthony R. Arellanes Marketing Donald M. Arendarczyk Finance and Computer Applications Kevin W. Arendt Sociology and Philosophy Sandra N. A Accountancy Eric S. Armbrecht Science-Business Steven C. Armbruster Government and Spanish Rebecca A. Armbuster Science Preprofessional Studies Eric F. Arnold Finance and Computer Applications Anthony R. Aromando English Teresa Arosemena Communications Theatre and French Michael R. Arsenault History Christopher D. Ashby Government Heather A. Arnold Marketing Susan M. Atchinson Management and Sociology 230$ wars , ' - Martin C. Attea Science-Business Julie Audretch Economics and Theology Brett W. Austin Accountancy Maria R. Austria Biological Sciences Ryan G. Auten Computer Science Kevin W.Arcndt Sociology and Phibsophy Sandra N. Avila Accountancy Mona A. Babauta Government Bertran T. Bader IV Economics Sarah M. Badger Government and French John F. Baer Accountancy and Computer Applications Heather A. Amok) Christina A. Bagaglio Russian and Government Peggy F. Bailey Government Karen M. Baimbridge Accountancy Ewa B. Bak Science Preprofessional Studies Brian L. Baker Accountancy Colleen M. Baker Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy David C. Baker Chemical Engineering Thomas W. Baker Chemical Engineering Huntley W. Bakich Government and Computer Applications Donald B. Balhoff Science Preprofessional Studies Mass ofi 1995 231 Benjamin C. Balk Mathematics Melinda Y. Balli Government Dino D. Balliviero Psychology Colleen C. Bannister English Communica- tions Theatre Allison A. Barbeau 1 Chemical Engineering! JufaLBecka English Sean T. Bard Accountancy Michael A. Barkasy Science and History Patrick A. Barredo Preprofessional Studies and English Colleen P. Barry Eng lish Julia A. Barry I Dirkl.Bedfori Geological Sciences I Economics and LJ Michael R. Bartish Government Catherine E. Barton Psychology and Russian Autumn H. Basinger Biological Sciences Marc Baumann Electrical Engineering Brian F. Baumer Finance Kevin A. Baumert Economics Ryan S. Baumgarth Communications Theatre Timothy J. Bayer Chemical Engineering Shawn L. Beals B.S. in Science- Business Michael J. Beaton Architecture Julia L. Becker English Dirk W. Bedford Economics and Latin Anmarie E. Belknap Civil Engineering Todd A. Bello | Chemical Engineering John G. Beckett Ericka A. Beckman Computer Engineering English and Spanish Gregg S. Behr Government Michael T. Bekelja Accountancy Elissa J. Bell Program of Liberal Studies and French M. Bellis Art Studio Gina Beltramo Sociology Lisa K. Beltran Government and Spanish How many times have you changed your major? senior class has changed their major at least one time. C ssofi 1995 233 Kristin E. Bencze Psychology Rebecca K. Benson Marketing Claudine C. Beretz Psychology Keith J. Berg Government Donald J. Bergan Accountanc? Michael P. Bergan Finance Elizabeth A. Bernhard Government and Economics Laura J. Berry Spanish Marc A. Bessette Management Kathenne M. Bessiere Psychology and Computer Application Amy Bethem Preprofessional Studies and French Michael J. Bett Finance and Computer Application Christopher Bettacchi Preprofessional Studies and Government Todd J. Bialous Government and Psychology Brooke J. Bickerton Mechanical Engineering George Bieberbach Jr. Engineering Envi- ronmental Science Kevin J. Biese Program of Liberal Studies and Theology Mitchell L. Bills Mechanical Engineering John F. Bingham Computer Engineering Elizabeth A. Bishko Psychology 23 S -,;j .Beror Meghan C. Blake Accountancy Finance and Sociology Christopher F. Blanford Chemical Engineering Thomas J. Blatz Accountancy Robert R. Bleil English and Philosophy Jeffrey M. Blough Architecture fcl J mm ferine M.Bessier Psychology and ComputerApplicatioi Andrew T. Blum Government and English Ann M. Blum Psychology Patrick O. Blum Government Erin Bobel French Jeffrey J. Bocan Government and Sociology E J.Bickerton| Eduardo C. Bocock Accountancy Lesley A. Boehnen Government and French Brett K. Boessen PLS and Communica- tions Theater Michael S. Bohmer Economics and American Studies Cristina E. Boita Architecture A. Bis Psychology Eric J. Boland Preprofessional Studies and Economics Joseph M. Boland Marketing Thomas F. Bolger Accountancy and Computer Applications Hilary C. Bonenberger English Tara C. Bonner Marketing sso$1995 235 Theresa M. Boone English Amy K. Borbely Art Studio Steven Bordenkircher Government and Russian Thomas E. Borger Accountancy Martin A. Boscarino Biological Sciences and Psychology Stefan T. Borso Finance Matthew J. Bosse Biochemistry Christopher Bouffard Accountancy and Computer Applications Kala C. Boulware Science Preprofessional Studies Letitia C. Bowen Accountancy Matthew A. Bower Biological Sciences Stanley G. Bowman Finance and Computer Applications Mary Elizabeth Boyce Preprofessional Studies and Sociology David A. Bozanich Preprofessional Studies and Government Thomas J. Brachowski Chemical Engineering Eric M. Bradley History Michael W. Boylen Government Christopher T. Boyle Accountancy and Com puter Applications Jeffrey L. Brady Physics Patrick E. Brady Government and Philosophy 236 Seniors C. Patrick Braley Accountancy and Computer Applications Patrick J. Brennan Accountancy j Finance Michael W.Boylen p au la R. Brenton Government | Chemical Engineering and Chemistry Ellen K. Brislin it and Accountancy Andrekia E. Branch Management Brooke D. Brandes Civil Engineering David M. Bregande Design What was your most embarrassing moment at ND? " Beer before liquor, never sicker. " - Kevin Souers " Being older than my T.A. " -- Anton Nowak " Having a professor point out that I had been wearing the same clothes during the last class - it was a particularly hectic week. " -- Steven Oeckiewicz " Walking-in " on my roommate and his date. " - Andy McGuire " Being caught in a compromising position in front of my rectress. " - PM " Hearing that the previous night I had received a standing ovation for doing the Nestea plunge in Bridgets. " -- Michelle Lower " Getting caught by the rector while Slip-n-Sliding nude outside. " -- Greg Nowzk Matthew C. Bregenzer History and Russian William J. Brennan Communications Theatre, Government Beverly D. Brinkman Accountancy Michelle T. Briz Marketing Jennifer G. Brooks Design Marc A. Brooks Government Lawrence Brotherton III Science Preprofessional Studies Matthew C. Brower History and Theology Christina M. Brown Geological Sciences Erin E. Brown English and Spanish Stephen J. Brown English and Philosophy Bryan E. Brucks Marketing and Com- munications Theatre Stanton M. Brunner Program of Liberal Studies Scott C. Buccellato Marketing Andrew J. Bucci Architecture Justin J. Budd Mechanical Engineering! 6 ; ' ' ! ' ! " " atu Zachary Budzichowski Mechanical Engineering David F. Buergler Mechanical Engineering George H. Bullard Science Preprofessional Studies Peter P. Buonaccorsi History Alexander J. Buoye Marketing and Sociolc Katie R. Burns American Studies Margo M. Burtchaell American Studies Denise Y. Burton Science Preprofessional Studies Christopher M. Bury Finance Danielle M. Busack Marketing OO Se, iiii ts D. BrownfitLl Thomas C. Busam j r Government and Iheobqv -rnputer Applications James P. Byrne Philosophy Michael J. Byrne Accountancy Michael P. Byrnes Accountancy John R. Caballero Mathematics Justin J.Budd . i-asm cience James J. Cafarella Preprofessional Studies Teodola N. Cafirma Biological Sciences Colleen D. Cahill Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Sean M. Cahill Preprofessional Studies and English Carl J. Calandra Biological Sciences Peter 6. Calizzi J Chemical Engineering Tonya L. Callahan English Stephenie A. Calmeyn English and Philosophy Fernando Calvo Accountancy Kevin T. Cammarata Mathematics Pte Preprofessional Stud- ies and Psychology Gregory A. Cannata History Danielle S. Cantono Biological Sciences Geoffrey Caplea Preprofessional Science Donate N. Capobianco Accountancy 239 Maria C. Capua Michael A. Caradonna Marketing and Italian Mechanical Engineering Kathleen A. Carey History Michele Carlo Finance and Russian Christina E. Carlson Accountancy RkardoCasas ;;- Christopher K. Carlson Marketing Thomas P. Carney III Management Mark R. Carotin Psychology and Art Studio Robin A. Caroselli Program of Liberal Studies Dominic S. Carreira Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Michael B. Cast Bk loqicai$co Brian N. Carrico Science Preprofessional Studies Christopher S. Carrigan Government Alfred M. Carroll III Civil Engineering James F. Carroll Biological Sciences Joseph V. Carroll Program of Liberal Studies ' ' Kevin R. Carroll Accountancy Seniors Patrick Carroll Medieval Studies Stephanie R. Carson Preprofessional Studies and English Andrew M. Carty History and Govern- ment Elizabeth J. Caruso German Diane fl ' Cast, Accountancy Ricardo Casas Architecture Daniel B. Casey Finance and Science Preprofessional Studies Matthew J. Casey Science Preprofessional Studies DominkS.Carreira Preprofessional Stadia and Psychology Michael B. Casey Biological Sciences Julio A. Casillas Finance Miguel A. Casillas Communications Theatre and Spanish Andrew J. Caspersen Management Diane M. Castorina Marketing Suzanne E. Cassidy Anthropology Suzanne L. Castellan! Accountancy Justin J. Caulfield Mathematics Timothy D. Cavanaugh Accountancy Have you stayed with the same roommate all four years? Almost 1 5 of th| seniors class stayed with the same roommate since freshman year. Cfass 0 1995 241 Christopher D. Cavello Electrical Engineering Tanya L. Ceja Anthropology and Sociology Aaron Cernosek Computer Engineering Kenneth R. Cervantes Marketing and Spanish Everett L. Chaffee Marketing Ward C. Christi Eon Christine Chamberlin Government and French Joseph F. Chambers Preprofessional Studies and Anthropology Michael P. Chancy Science-Business David W. Chang Government and Computer Application Limen Chang IsevenLQeddei Biological Sciences | Finance Veronica M. Chang Psychology and Government Timothy A. Chasteen Government and English Miryam Chavarria- Romero Aerospace Engineering Brian A. Chavez Biochemistry Egin Chen Science Preprofessiona Studies Mae Cheung Program of Liberal Studies Clement Y. Chiu Architecture Thomas J. Cholis Science Preprofessional Studies Rachel M. Choquette Psychology Kathleen T. Christmaj Mathematics 2 2 Seniors Richard C. Christofer Economics Chad Christophersen Mathematics Kara E. Christopherson American Studies John Y. Chung Preprofessional Studies and History Dennis J. Ciancio Psychology UmenChang iSteven E. Cieckiewicz Salvatore G. Cilella Elizabeth A. Cillessen $ciences| Finance History and Communi- Psychology cations Theatre Katrina R. Clarence Accountancy Ryan K. Clark Psychology and History Studies Chad C. Clay Psychology David A. Clear Accountancy Jennifer C. Cleary Science-Business Kasey R. Clevenger Management Elizabeth A. Clifton Science Preprofessional Studies uftftT- flathen Michele R. Cline Science-Business Nicole S. Coates American Studies Jeffrey T. Coath Science Preprofessional Studies Brian L. Coffey Finance Christopher J. Coghlan Mechanical Engineering 243 Allison M. Coit Biological Sciences and Psychology Nicholas J. Colacino Mechanical Engineering MaryAnne Colalillo Biochemistry C. Joseph Coleman III Government Kendra L. Combe Marketing NeganP.Conii --,--, Catherine A. Comer Economics and Sociology Gillian S. Comley Finance and Computer Applications Bridget E. Conley History Mary C. Connaughton Sociology Amy C. Connolly | AmyK.Coo| e Accountancy Peter J. Connolly Accountancy Elizabeth A. Connors Psychology Elizabeth M. Connors Psychology John V. Connorton III History and Government Laura A. Considine Psychology and Governments) Spanish | Psych ' ' - :- Mary E. Conte Mathematics Jose L. Contreras Management Cara E. Conway American Studies Christopher A. Conway Science-Business Kelly M. Conway Finance fatal Combe II Megan P. Conway Marketing | Theology and Music Amy C. Connolly I Amy K. Cooper Accountancy | Psychology Bryan N. Corbett Government and Spanish Psychology Rebecca A. Cordes Biological Sciences Daniel W. Cook Architecture Michael A. Cook Management William P. Cooney Preprofessional Studies and Anthropology Amy K. Cooper Psychology What advice did your parents give you about college? " Get plenty of sleep, take your vitamins and learn your fake ID ' s zip code. " - Jonathan Jensen " Be careful and watch your money ' cause we aren ' t send- ing you any... Monk has it. " -- Edith Rizo " We recommend using All-temperature Cheer when laun- dering your own clothes every week. " - Chris Staudt " Enjoy your Senior year, sweetheart. As of May, this bank closes. " --Anonymous " Congrats on getting into Notre Dame, now about those football tickets... " - Molly Crosby " From my Dad: ' Your loft only holds 130 pounds, that is, I built it for one. " - Michelle Gibson " Get some sleep. " - Lisa L Schmitt " No kissing and no drinking. " - Anonymous Sofia R. Coracides Science Preprofessional Studies Corinna L. Corbin Biological Sciences Regino Corona HI Accountancy Laurie M. Cosenza Economics Kelly A. Costello Psychology Meegan M. Costello Finance Class $ ' 1995 245 Tracy E. Cote History M. Brian Coughlin Government and Theology Daniel M. Couri Chemical Engineering Peter A. Couri Marketing John C. Cowan Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Brian H.C - Edward M. Cox Computer Engineering Monica Cox Management Amy E. Crane Sociology David F. Crawford Accountancy John F. Crawford Philosophy Peter J.Cu ' ' : Kelly S. Crawford Accountancy Molly C. Crosby Preprofessional Studies and Theology Paul A. Crosthwaite Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy Stephen E. Crowley Civil Engineering Ernest G. Cruz Philosophy den- Johnny Cruz Architecture Philip T. Culcasi Chemical Engineering Daniel B. Cullan Preprofessional Studies and History Manda J. Cully Architecture Eric A. Cunningham Finance S ttiert John C. Cowan " eprobionalSti and Psychology Brian M . Curl Marketing David W. Curran Chemistry and Russian Jeanne A. Curran Economics Joesph J. Curran Finance and Computer Applications Christopher J. Curry Government John F. Crawford Peter J. Curry Management Troy A. Cusey Management Betsy L. Cutler Engineering and Environmental Science John E. Cyr Program of Liberal Studies and English James E. Dahl Management Ernest G. CM Philosophy Jennifer L. Dahl Chemical Engineering Matthew W. Dahlien Marketing Karen E. Dalton Government and Computer Applications Steven M. Dalton Marketing and Psychology Jane E. Daly Accountancy and Philosophy Kevin K. Dang Mechanical Engineering Vanessa R. Davies Anthropology Kathryn L. Dawson Design Robert A. De La Riva Finance Christopher J. Dean Government and History Cfuss of f99S 247 Christopher C. Deasy Accountancy Danielle C. DeBow Marketing and Sociology Michael J. Decker Mechanical Engineering Brian T. Deeley Mathematics Andrew J. DeKever Government Heather R. Delia Rocca Management Andrew M. DeLuca Government Peter N. DeLucia English Jamie E. DeMaria Biological Sciences MIDI James S. Demer Science Preprofessional Studies Christine M. DeMott Accountancy Sean T. Dempsey English Mark A. Denlinger Government Michele M. DePhilip Biological Sciences William C. DeSensi Science-Business Gregory C. de Sousa Sociology John P. Devona Marketing Brian D. Dewan Biological Sciences Aimee C. Dickey Science Preprofessional Studies Jules DM Richard .Degnan Government Michael J. Dierks Science Preprofessional Studies and Spanish Jamie [.Delta Biological Sciences Michael T. Dietz Philosophy Marc DiGiacomo Architecture H. Jules Dingle Architecture Helen M. Dieteman Program of Liberal Studies and French David I. Dietrich Program of Liberal Studies Marco A. Diez Architecture David F. DiFranco Accountancy David M. Dimberio Economics Daniel E. DiMeo Biological Sciences Frederick M. Dini English, Communica- tions Theatre Marni E. Diskin Mathematics Have you ever lost your Notre Dame ID? half of t class of 1995 has lost their Notre Dame ID at least once. ofi 1995 249 Leslie N. Dittmar Mathematics Matthew R. Dittoe Accountancy and Computer Application Benjamin J. Dobson Mechanical Engineering and Philosophy Jeffrey N. Dodd English and Philosophy George A. Dohrmann American Studies Kristin A. Dfflf : - Michelle V. Dolan Accountancy Jason T. Domzal Management Marc C. Donahue Science Preprofessional Studies Margaret M. Donius Sociology Sarah E. Donnelly | JolmJ.Duff Program of Liberal Studies Roger G. Donoghue Mechanical Engineering Thomas J. Doohan Preprofessional Studies and Economics Bret P. Dooley Accountancy Sarah C. Doran Government and Computer Applications Alyssa M. Dotte Science-Business Catherine J. Dougherty Preprofessional Studies and History Jennifer L. Dowd Accountancy James R. Downey Management Michael C. Drendel Accountancy Sean P. Drinan Finance and History 250 Swo Kristin A. Drnevich Accountancy John J. Duffy Government Michelle L. Drury Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Karen M. DuBay Government Shane D. DuBois Biological Sciences John A. Dudick Architecture Megan E. Duffy English Patrick M. Duffy Civil Engineering Christopher A. Dumais Architecture Therese E. Dundon French Science-Business Edward Dunigan, Jr. Accountancy Catherine M. Dunn Finance and Computer Applications Hannah E. Dunn Anthropology and History Matthew D. Dunn Government Nancy L. Dunn Government and Russian Finance Shannon M. Dunn History and Japanese Stephen R. Dunn Government Timothy J. Durow Computer Science Jennifer M. Durso Government and Spanish Robin C. Dusek Government and Philosophy Class ofi 1995 25 I Patricia K. Dwight Biological Sciences Meredith R. Dwyer Government and French Ryan D. Dye Program of Liberal Studies and Theology Joseph A. Dziedzic Accountancy Jennan P. Earle Economics Laura C.Em( Psychology a Spanish Elisa L. Eberhardt Music Marc A. Echeveste Government and Computer Applications Jill S. Eckelkamp Accountancy Thomas J. Eckert Economics and Spanish Kirsten L. Edmundson I JostfM.Evai English nglishandCom cations Site Andrew K. Edwards Preprofessional Studies and Government Erika M. Effler Psychology Michael C. Egan Mathematics Julie M. Ehrman Marketing and Sociology Krista Eiseler Communications American Theatre and Spanish Alisha J. Eisert Biological Sciences Kathleen M. Ellis English Tracy J. Ellis Accountancy Stephanie A. Elson Anthropology John D. Emery Finance JamanP.Earle Economics Laura C. Empey Psychology and Spanish Lindsey A. Esbensen English and Theology Josef M. Evans Elnglish and Communi cations Theatre KristaEiseler Communication 55 nd Spanish Paul J. Failla American Studies Rubicela Espinoza Anthropology and Spanish Heriberto Estrada Marketing What were your first thoughts about ND? " What ' s that smell? " - Rocco Simmerano " I ' ve never seen so many people wearing ND clothing in all my life. " -Mike Molnar " How the squirrels had access to steroids. " -- J.B. " OK, here ' s the closet, now where ' s my room? " - Pat Holston " I thought everybody was an alcoholic! " - Eduardo Bocock " Gee, they really are serious about this ' Parietals ' thing. " -- Julie Hurley " What happens when football is over? " - Katie Barton " I thought I was at a photo-shoot for J-Crew. " - Angle Kueck - What do the Irish Guard wear under their kilts? - Jeff Lungren Anne E. Evans Program of Liberal Studies and English Arthur Faccone Chemistry Business Thomas R. Failor Finance Finance Jessica A. Falk English Christopher J. Falkner Mechanical Engineering Peter L. Falzarano Management Ronald J. Fanelli Mechanical Engineering Rachel S. Farina English tf 1995 253 Tyler L. Farmer Government Daniel P. Farrell Finance Megan M. Farrell Psychology William E. Favier Mechanical Engineering Beth M. Fehring Preprofessional Studies) and Psychology tanas A. Jennifer M. Felix Psychology Joseph L. Feller Accountancy John R. Fenn HI Management Gregory E. Fennell Computer Engineering L. Michael Fenocketti Mechanical Engineering Roger R. Feo Science Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Michael K. Ferguson Marketing Tracy L. Ferlazzo Accountancy whew P. Fis Elizabeth M. Fennen | Economics a Accountancy Kristin K. Fernandezji Preprofessional Studie and French Marco Ferri Marketing Matthew J. Festa History and English Mary E. Ficco Economics and Spanish William B. Fideli Finance and Sociology MaryLynne Fillmon Government 254 ::-, BeWFehmc Preprofessio " Thomas A. Fina Government Kenneth P. Finley Government Colleen M. Finnane American Studies Joseph A. Finnerty Mechanical Engineering Christopher J. Fischer History and German {Kc _ Matthew P. Fischer BiabethM, Fennen I Economics and Accountancy tomputer Applications Patrick N. Fischer Theology and Mechanical Engineering John H. Fish Preprofessional Studies and German Brian T. Fisher Biological Sciences Robert W. Fisher Accountancy Torin P. Fitton Biological Sciences Sean P. Fitzell Anthropology Matthew J. Fitzgerald Architecture Thomas P. FitzGerald Accountancy Matthew J. Fitzpatrick Psychology and Philosophy Fillnion Thomas M. Fitzpatrick Mechanical Engineering Brian A. Flanagan Government Patrick E. Flanagan Psychology Lisa M. Flanigan American Studies and History William B. Flannery History 255 Amy E. Fleisher Preprofessional Studies and Sociology Kyle M. Fleming Accountancy Riklef V. Flor Computer Engineering Daniel Flores Accountancy Michael N. Floreth Theology and Philosophy ItomasFra Janet A. Flynn History Jeffrey R. Flynn Anthropology and Philosophy Kelly A. Flynn Psychology Suzanne E. Fodor Marketing Matthew D. Foley I Christy E. Fred History and Electrical Engineering punications T Christopher R. Folk Aerospace Engineering Shannon M. Forry Finance Shawn A. Forry Marketing Andrea L. Foster Art History Ian A. Fowlie Government and Computer Applications 256 Seniors Jason E. Fox Engineering and Environmental Science Michael E. Fox Accountancy James M. Frabutt Psychology and Italian Angela C. Fowler Science-Business Brody L. Frailey Mechanical Enineerin KT tik : " ! . FioretM Thomas Fraire Theology and I Mathematics Philosophy Stephen J. Franklin Chemistry Anthony R. Franks Accountancy Matthew D.Foley Histmand Electric! Engineering Christy E. Frederick Psychology and Com- munications Theatre Mary C. Freeman Accountancy and Computer Applications Joel D. Freiburger Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy Wilfrid W. Freve Civil Engineering Jennifer A. Friedman English Elizabeth M. Frigo Civil Engineering Mark F. Frigon Economics and Philosophy Michael C. Fritch Finance and Japanese Craig M. Frost Engineering and Environmental Science How many hours a week do you study? ol the senior class studies more than 20 hours a week. ifl995 257 Christopher G. Fry Computer Engineering Patrick R. Fry Chemical Engineering Clare C. Furay History Jeffrey G. Fusco Science Preprofessional Studies Julianne A. Gade Government and Economics NonkaG.Ga professional andAnthropc Brendan M. Gaffey Physics Jeffrey M. Gagnon Government and Economics Marianela Gago Architecture Nicholas J. Galassi Accountancy Joanne R. Gallagher Mathematics and English William A. Gallagher Psychology Felicia D. Gallegos Anthropology Paula Gambacorta Preprofessional Studies and French Emilio A. Ganitano Science Preprofessional Studies JZDO Semi Fred Gaona Government Alexandra C. Garcia Finance Ana C. Garcia Anthropology and Philosophy Cristina Galatas History Eric L. Garcia Science Preprofessionq Studies . Government Economics Monica G. Garcia j Preprofessional Studies and Anthropology Monique P. Garcia Science Preprofessional Studies and Theology Roberto J. Garcia Biological Sciences Brendan J. Gardiner English Kevin G. Gardner Mechanical Engineering Kevin G. Gardner [Mechanical Engineering Lorraine R. Garner Management and Psychology Cara L. Garvey Sociology William C. Garvey Marketing and Communications Theatre Megan C. Gary Biological Sciences ptterJ.Ga Mathematics Lorenzo G. Garza Accountancy Margaret M. Garzelloni Accountancy Andrew J. Gasser Chemical Engineering Carlyn J. Gaul History Joshua C. Gaul History and Computer Applications Studies William E. Gaumond Accountancy Michael K. Gayles Science Preprofessional Daniel E. Gehl Accountancy David L. Gehrich Engineering Environmental Science Matthew F. Geise Aerospace Engineering Class 0 995 259 Jesse M. Geist Science-Business Joseph M. George Computer Science Shelly R. Gepfert Communications Theatre and Spanish April M. Gerber Psychology and Spanish John M. Gerding Economics and English Brian J. Gibbons American Studies Matthew R. Gibbons English Patrick R. Gibbons Chemical Engineering Jessica W. Gibson Government and Spanish Kevin C. Gibson Accountancy and Government Michelle L. Gibson Science-Business Laurie J. Gilbert Program of Liberal Studies Patricia K. Gilbert Music and History Scott C. Glasgow Mechanical Engineering Christina L. Glorioso Finance and Compute Applications -. fence v James C. Glover Preprofessional Studies and Theology 260 Kathleen M. Glynn Theology and Economics Jeffrey A. Goddard Chemical Engineering Thomas J. Goethals Finance Elizabeth A. Goetz Psychology M.Gerding I Justin P. Goheen Economics and EnoWFinance and Computer Applications Kevin C. Gibson iJoaquina M. Gonsalves Accountancy and | Psychology Government CtetinaLGloriosoj finance and Compi Maria E. Gonzalez Finance and Psychology Miguel F. Gonzalo Finance Kimberly A. Gold Psychology Alejandro Gomez Accountancy Joanna E. Gomez Finance and Spanish Julie M. Gong Science-Computing What is the most important thing you have learned in your 4 years at ND? " It ' s not quantity, but quality. " - Tony Howak " Don ' t take for granted that Administrators will read the rules with fairness in mind. " - Jimmy Byrne " The more underwear you have, the less often you have to do laundry. " - Christina Mulinazzi " That I ' ll never know everything. " -- Andy McGuire " How to build up my tolerance level. " -- Jeffrey O ' Donnell " Don ' t let books interfere with your education. " -- Mike Kersey " Not to snoop around the radiation building; I have no use for my third eye. " - Mark Mazzola " Live for the present and never sacrifice a night with your friends because of a class. Your friends will be part of your life forever, the class will be forgotten as quickly as you darted for it. " - Katie Barton Maria D. Gonzalez Psychology Timothy Gonzalez Philosophy and Theology Kimberly M. Gooley Government Eileen M. Gordon Architecture John R. Gordon Marketing John M. Gorman Mechanical Engineering od 1995 261 Kathleen E. Gorman American Studies Ryan J. Grabow Science Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Jeffrey A. Grabowski Preprofessional Studies and English Jeffrey J. Graham English and Communications Theatre Chris J. Graves Accountancy Daniel T. Gut Economic Daniel A. Green Science Preprofessional Studies Kate A. Gregory Finance and Computer Applications Brian E. Greidanus Chemistry Business Daniel V. Grenough Mechanical Engineering Erica L. Gressock Mechanical Engineerin ! Patrick J. Grogan History and Government Timothy M. Grohman Mechanical Engineering Kelly A. Guerin Science Preprofessional Studies Roberto M. Guerra Anthropology Hugo A. Guevara Civil Engineering Karen M. Gunther Psychology Daniel J. Gutchewsky Science-Education Angela M. Gutermuth Marketing and Psychology Balder M. Guerrero Mathematics Melissa A. Gutierrez Biological Sciences 26 2 S Chris J. Graves I Daniel T. Gutrich tountay I Economics Emily K. Hage Philosophy Monica D. Hagen Jennifer A. Hager French and Philosophy Science Preprofessional Studies Andrew M. Hagerman Mathematics Erica L. Gressock Maureen E. Haggard Vchanical Engineer Government Jeffrey R. Hagkull English Anneliese A. Hahn Psychology Michael J. Hahn Management Edward P. Hahnenberg Theology and Philosophy Patrick J. Haigh Accountancy Rita Hajjar Accountancy Bryan S. Hakala Management and Computer Applications Kendra D. Halbach Psychology Kevin J. Halfpenny Mathematics " Craig E. Hallenbeck Accountancy Lee M. Haller Government and Enviromental Science Ryan P. Hallford Psychology Michael W. Halloran Accountancy Christopher A. Ham Marketing 263 rH r ffi I John Hamer Science Preprofessional Nelanie V. Hamilton Management Brian M. Hammel Marketing and Commu- nications Theatre Christopher Hammond Accountancy and Computer Applications Jennifer R. Hampton Biological Sciences Brian 0. Ha Science-Bus Charles M. Hanger English Christopher J. Hanifin Science Preprofessional Studies Karen E. Hankins Architecture and Design Michael C. Hanley Marketing and Spanish Elizabeth A. Hanlon I GarrettA.Hai Marketing Madman Eileen F. Hanrahan Engineering Environmental Science Susan M. Hansen Government and French Cole W. Hanson Management Allyson L. Hardin Spanish Kyle P. Hargett Economics and Theology [ Christopher R. | Architect Christopher Harkness Government and Economic Elizabeth K. Harnisch Government Patrick P. Harrington Aerospace Engineering Jill A. Harris Design and Communi- cations Theatre Chad M. Harrison English 264 ' eivors Brian O. Harron BiologicalSciencejl Science-Business Mark J. Hart Communications Theatre Michael F. Harte Biological Sciences Garrett A. Hartman Mathematics Joshua D. Hartman Communications Theatre and Philosophy Jodi L. Hartwig Marketing Econo Theology Christopher R. Hartz Architecture Daniel P. Harvey Government Julie E. Harvey Biological Sciences James J. Hass Mathematics Jeff J. Hasselman Finance Janet J. Hathaway Communications Theatre and French How long have you gone without receiving mail? Photo by Matt Bower More than half of the seniors surveyed said that they have never gone more than a week without mail. C SSOJ1995265 Marie T. Hauck Chemical Engineering Erin C. Hayden Government Michelle J. Hayden Finance and Computer Applications Karen M. Hayes Preprofessional Studies and Economics Sara B. Hayes Anthropology Erica C.W ' - Paul John L. Hayner Biochemistry Allan L. Haynes Biochemistry Jeffery B. Haynes Managment David R. Hazelton Aerospace Engineering Brian L. Headrick Psychology and Philosophy Shannon M.H : ' .- " " Japan Matthew S. Healey Program of Liberal Studies Cheryl A. Healy Government Elisabeth J. Heard English Joy L. Hechimovich Government Christina M. Heckman Government and English Marc O. Hedahl Physics 266 Seniors Ryan M. Heffelfinger Engineering Environmental Science Allison A. Heidbrink English and Spanish Timothy R. Heider Science Preprofessional Studies Andrew P. Heil Program of Liberal Studies - Sara B. Hayes Erica C. Hellman Finance Rebecca A. Hellmann Science-Business Jonathan A. Helwig Biological Sciences Elana A. Hemphill English Lori L. Henchin Program of Liberal Studies Brian LHeadrick f Shannon M. Hensley Psychology and I Government and Philosophy Japanese Larenna A. Herlihy Spanish David E. Hernandez Communications Theatre Elizabeth V. Hernandez Sociology Erica Hernandez Art Studio and Psychology Government and English Katya Hernandez [ Science Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Norma R. Hernandez Government Samuel D. Hernandez Accountancy Zulma J. Herrera Finance Matthew T. Herrington Science Preprofessional Studies Angela M. Hessler Geological Sciences and English Melinda K. Hester Chemical Engineering Thomas F. Hicks Government Eric M. Hillegas Accountancy and Government Marc E. Hillygus Communications Theatre 267 Daniel J. Hilson Chemical Engineering Jerome S. Hilton Management John K. Mines American Studies Michael P. Mines Psychology Jorge M. Hinojosa |Ham Hl Finance : Timothy M. Hipp Accountancy and Computer Applications Theresa D. Ho Biological Sciences Thomas M. Hoban Finance and Computer Applications Shawn D. Hochstetler Accountancy Alissa C. Hock Psychology James A. Hoerstman History Mark J. Hofer History Daniel B. Hoffman Science Preprofessional Studies and Economics Kevin J. Hoffmann Electrical Engineering Robert G. Hofmann I Bradley K.Ho Physics I Accountant Jack S. Hogan Marketing Maura K. Hogan English and Government Julia K. Hohberger Psychology and Spanish Mark S. Holdener Marketing Jeremy L. Holland Chemical Engineering and English 268 Seniors - %M.HinojosilJ William W. Holland Finance English Chad M. Holmes Economics Andrew B. Holmgren Lisa M. Holsinger History Psychology and Envi- ronmental Science AbaC. Hock I Sharon A. Holthaus Psychology (Science Preprofessional Robert G.Hofmai Physics Bradley K. Holub Accountancy What makes you the most proud about graduating? " That I was able to restrain myself and never actually clobber one of the cute, fuzzy squirrels. " -- Chris Staudt " How my plaid pants will come in handy. " -- Kristen A. Kudlacik " 1 suruiued! " - Anonymous " I was only arrested once (knock on wood). " - Mike Kersey " That I can read good now. " -- Angela Messier " I learned how to get free copies on the 2nd floor of the library (How to beat the copy card system). " --Anony- mous " Getting a piece of paper for only $80,000. " - Jeff Lungren " 3 Majors in 4 years at the best University in the United States. " -- Stephen Susco Jeremy Jeffrey B. Hopkins Science Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Jennifer E. Horan English Lorreine K. Horenkamp Government Andrew J. Horn Art Studio Patrick J. Holston Economics Amy L. Holthouser Psychology Paul D. Hoolihan Government and Spanish James T. Houlihan Management and Sociology Waff 0 799$ 269 Douglas C. Howard History Jack Howard Architecture Rachel I. Howard History Tyler D. Hower Philosophy Dina M. Hoyvaert Science Preprofessional Studies EdaidA.i ' .. " . Govemmei Stephen M. Hryniewicz Government and Philosophy William G. Hughes Physics Brent W. Humphries Management Susan M. Hund Mathematics David J. Hungeling iKaraLJaNon Government I Biological Sc I andAnthropo Brad L. Hunter German and Goverment Eric G. Hupfer Accountancy Melissa Hurd English and Sociology Chad M. Hurley American Studies Julie E. Hurley Psychology and Computer Applications Kareem D. Husain Science Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Emily J. Husted Program of Liberal Studies and English Michael E. Hynes Finance Christine A. Hurley Biological Sciences an Spanish Shane T. Igoe Science-Business I 270 Edward A. Imbus History and Government Kara L. Jablonowski Biological Sciences and Anthropology David J.Hungelinj Government Kevin M. Jandora Finance Christine A. jtoical Sciences Michael A. lorio Finance Ericka D. Irby Architecture Sarah M. Ireton Accountancy and Computer Applications Scott A. Ismail Mechanical Engineering Matthew A. Jachim Science Preprofessional Studies Karen L. Jacobs History Thomas A. Jacobs Aerospace Engineering Edwin W. Jamieson Marketing Matthew W. Janzaruk Accountancy Daniel P. Jaspersen Accountancy John J. Jennings Accountancy and Economics Daniel R. Jensen Management ShaneT.19 04 Science- Jonathan A. Jensen American Studies Ryan P. Jewell Science Preprofessional Studies Matthew R. Jezior Biological Science and English Michelle L. Jochum Accountancy Bruce C. Johnson HI Mathematics and Music 271 Chela L. Johnson Marketing Claire E. Johnson Biological Sciences Eugene H. Johnson III English Felicia R. Johnson Program of Liberal Studies and Spanish Keith R. Johnson Mechanical Engineerir ; " Michael Q. Johnson Psychology Matthew D. Jones Electrical Engineering Michael D. Jones Biological Sciences Elizabeth A. Jordan Spanish and Government David L. Joseph J George Q. KM Science PreprofessionworyandAm Studies Studies Natalie W. Judd Science-Business Lisa M. Junck Marketing Joel A. Junker Finance and Sociology William J. Juntunen Accountancy Lamarr E. Justice Management and Computer Applicatior Scott J. Kabat Civil Engineering John D. Kacedan Finance Adam P. Kane Computer Science Howard H. Kang Accountancy Kathleen D. Kanis Psychology and Spanish 272 Keith R, Johnson I Joseph S. Karian Ktaical Engineer Accountancy George Q. Keegan listory and American Studies 8 1 r Barbara J. Keleher Marketing Bernie W. Keller Government Linda A. Keefe Psychology Andrew M. Keegan Mechanical Engineering James M. Keeley Mathematics Anthony J. Keisling Philosophy Erin K. Kelleher Preprofessional Studies Classical Civilization Matthew J. Kelleher Marketing Sean C. Keller Biochemistry Meghan C. Kelley History and American Studies Are you satisfied with your college education? Almo: senior: surveyed reported that they were satisfied with their ND education Steven C. Kelley Finance and Computer Application Francis J. Kelly Communications Theatre, Psychology Jason A. Kelly English Jason P. Kelly Biological Sciences Maureen V. Kelly English Brendan J.K Aisling M. Kennedy History Maura K. Kenny French and History Christopher Kennedy Mechanical Engineering James G. Kennedy Physics and Philosophy Michael T. Kennett History Matthew 1. Kerr Biological Science Angela D. Kerrigan Communications Theatre and English Ryan J. Kerrigan Finance Sean P. Kenney Finance Michael T. Kersey Communications Theatre and English,! ' - Patrick J.Keuney Biology Christine E. Keyes Philosophy Andrea Keys Mathematics Thomas E. Kibelstis Science Preprofessional Studies Brian J. Kickham Government . Kelty I Brendan J. Kilbane Science Preprofessional Studies and History John M. Kilcoyne Accountancy Andrew R. Kiley Biological Sciences Patrick M. Killian Science Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Yongjoon J. Kim Design SeanRtaey Finance John P. Kimes Theology Andrew J. Kindred Accountancy and Computer Applications Erin M. King Government Donald C. Kingston Management Karen L. Kipp Program of Liberal Studies WaelT, Kersey Communications S Rieatream Duane T. Kleczewski Architecture Brian M. Klem Management Kory S. Klem Computer Science Michael D. Kliber Accountancy Kimberly B. Kline Accountancy Brian J. Sarah J. Klinges American Studies Timothy M. Klusas Finance Meredith L. Knepp Government and Russian Neil H. Knowlton Biochemistry Bevin C. Kovalik English and French 275 James J. Kochman Electrical Engineering Christopher Kocourek Accountancy Kristen D. Koepsel Mathematics and German Brian E. Koester Science Preprofessional Studies Faye M. Kolly English Timothy G.K Brian P. Koluch Accountancy and Computer Applications Keith M. Kooman Accountancy Christopher L. Kopp Physics Kerry E. Korody Government and Economics Sarah J. Kosarko Mathematics Mark W. Kost Accountancy Charles J. Kovach Preprofessional Studies and Economics Irene E. Kowalczyk Sociology Matthew P. Kowalsky Preprofessional Studies and Government Joseph A. Kozak Geological Sciences 1 Stacey L. Krajewski Accountancy 276 m R. Kramarik Science-Business Kristine L. Kramer History Matthew J. Kramer Accountancy Elizabeth J. Krappman Preprofessional Studie and Psychology Timothy G. Kraus Psychology Sarah J.Kosarkol David E. Krummen Mathematics I Aerospace Engineering Angela S. Kueck Sciences Elmer J. Kuhn IV Engineering Environ- mental Science Peter E. Krebs Accountancy Kevin D. Kriner Communications Theatre and Computer Applications Rebecca L. Kroeger English and French What is your favorite pick up line? " The relations here are too strained to pick people up. " Anonymous " Hello. I loue you. Won ' t you tell me your name? (from the Doors) -Julie Sansoni " Chevy S- 10 " -Kyle Mead " Wow, that ' s a great Yo-cream cone you made! " -Clare Furay " I was going to ask you to dance, but your beauty left me speechless. " -Anonymous " I have been noticing you not noticing me! " -Brian O ' Donnell " I just recite memorized information from the dogbook. " John Duffy " Hey, do you wanna go to Planner mass with me? " -Pete Gamble " You look bored; wanna hook up? " -anonymous James A. Kroger Government Kristen A. Kudlacik Marketing and Psychology Beth T. Kueter Civil Engineering Sara A. Kurokawa Mathematics Kyle D. Kusek Preprofessional Studies and English Karen M. Kutz Biological Sciences Lisa C. Labin Preprofessional Studies and Spanish ass 277 Anthony M. Laboe Preprofessional Studies and Psychology James F. Laboe English Margaret A. Laboe French Michael A. LaMena English Brent J. Lamppa Finance RebeccaS. Government German Robert Lanchsweerdt Management and Sociology Jason A. Langan Accountancy and Japanese Timothy M. LaPara Civil Engineering Anthony S. Lara Government Sara A. Lardinois Architecture Kristin M.L Marketing John D. Larimer Government Kathryn E. Larkin Government Todd C. Larkin Program of Liberal Studies and Theology Peter J. Larkins Finance Dennis J. Larson Psychology = " ' Michael A. LaSalle Finance Hok-Sze Lau Architecture Elizabeth J. Lauinger Architecture Stephanie C. Lausier Finance and French Sharon A. Lavin German 278 S , Lamppi Finance Rebecca S. Law Government and German Kristin M. Lechner Marketing [ Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Diep T. Le Biochemistry Michael P. Leahy Marketing Tara L. Leak Marketing and French Aaron J. Lebrand Science Preprofessional Eugene T. Lee Accountancy Travis Y. Lee Accountancy Deitz P. Lefort Accountancy and Philosophy Gina B. Leggio Marketing and Design Emily J. Lehrman Program of Liberal Studies and Russian Julie A. Leischner Psychology and Italian Sara A. Leitsch Psychology Matthew S. Lemkuhl Finance and Japanese Sharon German David G. Leonard Preprofessional Studies and Anthropology Robert M. Leonard Accountancy Pasquale A. Leonardo Communications Theatre Peter A. Letherman Marketing and Psychology Peter L. Leuchtmann Biochemistry 279 Desiderio F. Leyba Theology Bernard J. Liang Science Preprofessional Studies Michael D. Libert Economics and Civil Engineering Theresa J. Lie Biochemistry Edward T. Liebler III American Studies JotoS.Lw Carolyn L. Ligas English Ann N. Lillie English Thomas C. Lillig Italian and Economics Jon S. Lindberg Accountancy and Computer Applications Lori D. Lindley Psychology Hlb ' Joel M. Link Chemical Engineering Christopher Linkimer Accountancy Emily T. Linklater Government Julianne M. Livorsi Biological Sciences and Psychology Nicholas K. Lloyd Accountancy ' - ' : ' : ;. I I Richard J. Lobato Economics and Government James J. Locke Accountancy Kira D. Lodge Spanish Matthew P. Loesch Civil Engineering Liliana Lojo Preprofessional Studii and Spanish 280 $ John S. Long II [Preprofessional Studies and History Bridget T. Loop Science Preprofessional Studies Rocio Lopez Science-Business Guy J. Loranger English Michelle A. Lower Psychology LoriD.LMley I Susan B. Lubanski Psychology ] Psychology Douglas T. Lucas Philosophy and Theology Sergio L. Lucero Aerospace Engineering James E. Ludwig Accountancy Brian T. Luense Math and Philosophy Accountancy Todd A. Luken Preprofessional Studies Karen L. Lum Marketing Wally D. Lumpkin American Studies Jeffrey E. Lungren Government Catherine A. Lupo Accountancy Jacob G. Lustig Ihemical Engineering Hong N. Ly Biological Sciences Michael A. Lyman Biological Sciences Tara M. Lynch Government and History Kevin S. Lynyak Government and Spanish 281 Christopher A. Lyon Aerospace Engineering Aoife L. Lyons Biological Sciences and Psychology Tamara C. Lyzinski Psychology Thomas W. MacDonald Finance and Sociology Monica J. Macek Electrical Engineering ErikR.a Accountanq Jorge Macias Computer Science Laurie A. MacKenzie English Paul D. MacKenzie History Jeff D. Mackey Mathematics Dennis S. Mackin Mathematics Kara J. MacWilliams Computer Engineering David M. Madden Psychology and Computer Applications Stephen F. Madden English Elena Maene Communications Theatre and CAPP Nicole A. Maffei Management Jordan S. Maggio Government Susan W. Maher Science-Business David B. Mahoney Biological Sciences and English Huong T. Mai Biochemistry Robert T. Maida Accountancy 282 : tokaJ.acd I Erik R. Maier ectrical Engine Accountancy and Computer Applications Dennis S.NactiiB Emi ' y Y. Malcoun Mathematics | Theology Nicole A. I " I Donna L. Mallett Manage 11 ' I Mathematics .W Michael F. Malley Accountancy Jason A. Maier American Studies Shannon E. Maier Accountancy Brian P. Majorsky Accountancy and Computer Applications Laura A. Makowski Art Studio What was your worst funniest college dating experience? " Freshman year I got all dressed up for a dance, when my date didn ' t show I called him and bawled him out, only to find out the dance was the next night. " - Christina Mulinazzi " I have none -- 1 went to ND. " - Anonymous " Having my first college date last the next 4 years. " - Pat Holston " Sophomore year, my formal date forgot about the dance until I arrived to pick her up, ripped her dress, twisted her ankle, and got stabbed in the calf by another girl ' s heel all in 15 minutes. You ' d think it could only get better after that. Unfortunately, it didn ' t. " - Gregory Fennell " Watching a movie in the dark at my place and calling my date another girl ' s name. " -- Eduardo Bocock " My SYR date followed me everywhere, even to the bath- room. " -- Aimee Terry " Learning on the way to my SYR, that my date was my Rector ' s niece. " - Mike Weeldreyer Cynthia M. Malecki Science Preprofessional Studies Keith E. Mallett Finance Kevin C. Mallot Finance Christopher M. Malone Finance and Business Economics Kevin J. Malone Preprofessional Studies and Psychology William V. Maloney Engineering and Environmental Science e J995 283 Kevin P. Malpass Architecture Melissa R. Mancias Theology and Sociology Lisa M. Mancuso Accountancy Stephen A. Mandella Marketing Kevin B. Manning Accountancy and Computer Applications Preston BJ Rosemary A. Manson Government James R. Manthe Accountancy Glen R. Manzano Science Preprofessional Studies Christopher Marando Chemical Engineering Amy C. Marasia re- Aerospace Engineering Alexander F. Marchetti Accountancy and Computer Applications Laura M. Marhoefer French and Government Cherie L. Mariano Science-Business Joseph D. Marko Biological Sciences and French Gregory A. Marks Accountancy -- Gerard J. Marra Finance and Computer Applications Alison S. Martin Chemical Engineering Kelly L. Martin History Mercy Martin Accountancy Michael J. Martin Economics Kevin B. town I Preston B. Martin taountancyani lAerospace Engineering .omputerApplicatii Ryan J. Martin Accountancy Luis E. Martinezn Mechanical Engineering Miichelle L. Martinez Science Preprofessional Studies and Sociology Dana M. Martino Psychology Amy C. tea I lerospaceEngineJ Jeannette M. Martone Psychology and Computer Applications Michael Marty Marketing Jared D. Martzell Accountancy and Computer Applications Susan M. Marx Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy Kim T. Massman American Studies Accountancy Jill Matesic Accountancy David Matiskella Aerospace Engineering Jonathan D. Mattingly Science Preprofessional Studies Sean P. Maurer Finance John J. May Mechanical Engineering I. Martin Economics Julie A. Mayglothling Biological Sciences and Psychology Mark S. Mazzola Biological Sciences Kerry A. McArdle English Kevin J. McAward Science Preprofessional Studies Susan P. McCabe English and French Yafe oj 1995 285 Brian C. McCandless Computer Engineering Stephanie M. McCann Marketing Allison W. McCarthy PLS and American Studies Brian C. McCarthy Psychology Kathleen R. McCarthy Accountancy Finance and Ja Meredith A. McCarthy English and Latin Monica E. McCarthy Biological Sciences and Sociology Thomas R. McCarthy Mechanical Engineering William S. McCarthy Finance Christopher P. McConn American Studies Mara L. McConville English Yvonne C. McCray Theology Colin M. McCrossin Physics and Philosophy Anne K. McCasland Chemistry Business Kelly A. McCulloug Russian and Germa David D. McCusker Government and Economics 286 Brennan P. McDonald Mechanical Engineering Michael J. McDonald Biological Sciences Jeanne McElroy Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Jack McEnery Accountancy Accountancy Michael J. McEvilly Finance and Japanese William T. McFarlane Civil Engineering Brendan C. McGee Science-Business AnneKJcCaslani Chemistry teal Daniel M. McGinty ' reprofessional Studies and Psychology Katelyn E. McGuire Marketing Scott A. McGrath Psychology and Computer Applications John T. McGuire Biological Sciences Kevin L. McGuire English and Communications Theatre Kimberly S. McGuire Finance Michael A. McGuire Government Cynthia A. McGunnigle Psychology Sean T. McHugh Finance and Spanish Have you ever received a parking ticket from NDPD? J senior class has received at least one ticket for parking illegally on campus. Lee R. Mclntyre History and Government Brian J. McKee Marketing Daniel C. McKenna Psychology Sean O. McKenna Preprofessional Studies and Greek William P. McKiernan|i Mathematics Frances M. Mclaughlin Philosophy Patrick C. McMonagle Finance Anne E. McNarney English Mark P. McNassar Computer Engineering David R. Me Nutt Finance Marcela J. McNeill Biological Sciences Mary R. McNutt Ac countancy John H. McPike Melissa C. McPike Michele R. McQuillaij Mechanical Engineering Chemical Engineering Government and | French Kyle J. Mead Philosophy Sean J. Mee Finance Colleen B. Meehan Psychology Patrick J. Meehan Biological Sciences Sean Meehan Mechanical Engineerin 2uO Seniors Mathematics Robin E. Mego Management Elizabeth K. Mehl English and French Matthew R. Meko History John C. Mellor Architecture James R. Meloro English Cristina E. Mendoza Music tacelalMc Biological Sci Kip L. Meyer English and Government Greg A. Midgett Architecture Martin W. Mennes Electrical Engineering Christine J. Mesquit English Elise C. Metzler Chemistry and French Rachel E. Meuleman Economics and German Colleen E. Michuda Government Nathan W. Mick Biological Sciences Troy D. Mick Finance Colleen C. Mickus Marketing Melanie A. Meigs Geological Sciences Laura A. Migliorese Biological Sciences and Psychology Brian P. Mika Psychology Kristen E. Mikolyzk Accountancy Glut o 1995 289 Krista G. Milburn Science Preprofessional Studies Amy R. Miller English Christine A. Miller Chemical Engineering Patrick S. Miller Marketing and Spanish Colleen E. Milligan I Patricia A Architecture English Peter J. Minahan Management and Philosophy Douglas J. Minnich Science Preprofessional Studies John D. Minson Finance Marvin E. Miranda Program of Liberal Studies Romalisa S. Mirami -.= - ; v v Biological Scienc Stephen T. Misch Science-Business Justin M. Mitchell Anthropology Rachel A. Mitchell Finance Aleksas J. Mitrius Accountancy Elizabeth L. Mittendq : r, .. . English and FrenchH Lisa M. Moceri Accountancy Christopher S. Moffatt Accountancy Brian P. Mohler Chemical Engineering Jason T. Mohr History Kevin J. Moller Mechanical Engineering Colleen Llligai Architecture Patricia A. Molloy English and Government Michael P. Molnar Finance Aoife M. Moloney Mechanical Engineering Lisa N. Monaco Finance Christopher Monahan Finance RomalisaS.Min Biological Scien Daniel M. Monahan Marketing Claude A. Monje Government and Psychology What was your scariest dining hall experience? " Watching my girl friend jump up on the dish belt, lie down and ride into the kitchen " --Jack Fenn " I was afraid I would get caught taking more than one piece of fruit. And that was the scariest part. " --Brian Perkins " Finding a caterpillar on my lettuce leaf. " --Michele Potter " The day the chicken patty came alive in my stomach " Beuin Koualik " When I got my student ID confiscated for 3 days for throwing a napkin to a friend at the next table " -Lindsey Esbensen " Running into my weekend [date]!!!! " --Anonymous " Guessing what the food was supposed to be " -Alexander Buoye " I thought I saw a clown with a bloody knife and missing a glove during circus lunch junior year " -Julie Simmons " Working in ' back ro ' and seeing what they really do to the food! " -Alakesha Murray Joseph M. Monahan English Gregory Montgomery Civil Engineering Roger A. Montoya History and Government Jan M. Mooney Aerospace Engineering Richard M. Moore Chemical Engineering Allison K. Moran Psychology John F. Moran Science-Business 291 Thomas J. Moran Biochemistry Timothy M. Moreno Science Preprofessional Studies Gregory S. Moretti Spanish Robert S. Morgan Government Greg A. Moriarty Physics and Computing QiristinaA., 1 Bridget A. Morrey Music and English Kathryn C. Morrill Mathematics Elizabeth J. Morris Science-Business Daniel P. Morrison History Jacob A. Morzinski Anthony J. Moseley Finance Laura A. Mossey Accountancy Kenneth Motolenich-Salas Chemical Engineering Juliet S. Muccillo Government and Computer Applications Anthony Muehlberger Government and Biological Sciences SWA. , 1 Malia A. Mueller Marketing and Italian Michael J. Mugavero Science Preprofessional Studies Matthew D. Mulderrig History Moira M. Muldoon English and Philosophy Brian P. Mulhern Finance and Economics 292 GregAJoriarty Christina A. Mulinazzi Design and Philosophy Victoria A. Mullek English and Science Preprofessional Studies Mark J. Mullen Management Robert V. Mundt Mechanical Engineering Maria Delfina Muniz Sociology JacobA.ltaW Physics Maria R. Munoz Spanish and Sociology Brian J. Murphy Science-Business Eileen M. Murphy Accountancy Kristen L. Murphy Biological Sciences Meghan M. Murphy English and American Studies Anthony Muetilbergej Scott A. Murphy Government 3 ' " ' licience Preprofessional Studies Alakesha R. Murray Communications Theatre and Spanish Erin D. Murray Government Michael J. Murray Accountancy and Computer Applications Kimberly A. Musa Chemistry Finance Mark A. Muscato Science ' reprofessional Studies John T. Musielewicz Architecture Peter J. Musty Architecture Mary L. Myrter Finance and Japanese Ruchira D. Nageswaran Architecture 293 Shirley A. Nagy Accountancy Michael D. Nahas Computer Science Mark K. Naman Electrical Engineering Greggory Nasis Accountancy Heidi L. Nass Science Preprofessional Studie: Michelle D. Nasser English and Psychology Robert F. Naticchia Biological Sciences Thad J. Nation Government Nikole A. Neidlinger Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Carey P. Nemeth Accountancy Kari A. Nemeth Chemical Engineering Sarah A. Nerney History and Medieval Studies Carl R. Nesselhuf Mathematics Christopher Neumann Engineering Environmental Science Kristin F. Neustadt ' Design - ' Katherine L. Neville Biochemistry Vu H. Nguyen Chemical Engineering John W. Nickel Program of Liberal Studies and English Stuart W. Nicolai Psychology and Communications Theatre Carl F. Nicpon Psychology and Theology ? 7T Heidi L, Mass Science PreprofessionalSto Michael J. Niehaus Accountancy Sunita R. Nijhawan Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Sharif B. Nijim Management and Italian Carey P.Nemett Accountancy Robert K. Nobriga Accountancy Aaron P. Nocjar Accountancy Sara L. Noe Economics and Computer Applications Kristin F.W Design Gregory P. Nolan Timothy M. Noonan Government and Latin Science Preprofessional and Anthropology Greg A. Nordhoff Accountancy and Computer Applications Marikit V. Noren Finance Angela M. North Finance and Computer Applications William F. Northrip Economics How often do you eat pizza? seniors eat pizza at least once a week. Class 0 1995 295 Sarah E. Norton Psychology Brent G. Novak Chemical Engineering Anton S. Nowak Accountancy and Spanish Gregory E. Nowak Electrical Engineering Eric J. Nunes Anthropology and Sociology Kathleen A. --- William A. Nurthen Finance Nkemdilim N. Nwosa Preprofessional Studies and Anthropology Hillary L. Nystrom Preprofessional Studies and English Timothy A. Gates Finance and Computer Applications Timothy R. Oberholzer Management SalyA.0 Carrie L. O ' Brien Marketing Laurie K. O ' Brien Biological Sciences Roderick S. O ' Brien Science Preprofessional Studies Sean B. O ' Brien Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy Timothy K. O ' Brien i =- Marketing and History) I Christopher O ' Connel! Marketing 296 Sew Anne M. O ' Connor Biological Sciences Diane M. O ' Connor History and Government Erin E. O ' Connor Preprofessional Studies and History James V. O ' Connor! Biological Sciences ar Philosophy 1 , tricJ.taes Kathleen A. O ' Connor American Studies Sociology Brian P. O ' Donnell Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Jeffrey P. O ' Donnell Electrical Engineering Michael R. O ' Donovan Science Preprofessional Studies Timothy J. O ' Driscoll Philosophy Timothy R.0berlioli !} Sally A. Oelerich Management | Accountancy and German Jane E. Oesterle Chemical Engineering Brian P. Officer Chemical Engineering Christopher E. O ' Hara Civil Engineering Shannon L. O ' Hogan Biochemistry r,mothvK O ' Bria [ Kathleen M. O ' Keeffe Accountancy James P. O ' Leary Chemical Engineering Kelly A. O ' Loughlin Psychology Daniel L. Olson Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Scott P. Olvey Science Preprofessional Studies Erin M. O ' Malley Communications Theatre Timothy J. O ' Malley American Studies Christopher Onderdonk Government Robert E. O ' Neil Communications Theater Darren P. O ' Neill Electrical Engineering 297 Kelly K. O ' Neill Marketing Marie R. O ' Neill Program of Liberal Studies and Spanish Mark E. O ' Neill Psychology and Philosophy Suzanne C. O ' Neill Psychology Joseph T. Opferman Biological Sciences DaiuN. Kimberly A. Orga Communications Theatre and Marketing Matthew M. Orsagh Communications Theatre and English Michael D. Ortiz Mathematics Michael J. Ortiz Electrical Engineering Erin P. Osborne I DM G. Pi Science Preprofessional j -:.-_ Studies Ogjq Brigid O ' Shaughnessy English Patrick M. O ' Sullivan Anthropology Matthew D. Owen Engineering and Environmental Science David W. Owings Accountancy Alise M. Pagano Accountancy III Thomas Y. Pak Biological Sciences and Philosophy Richard P. Palermo Accountancy Michael J. Paliotti Biological Sciences Leigh E. Palubinskas Biological Sciences Mary Heather Parch Management EraP.Osbofne SamcePreprofessiffl Studies - :: I WP Accountancy Dana M. Parisi Mathematics Dan G. Parolek Architecture and Design Joanna E. Parsons Finance Mia R. Pasquinelli Psychology Braden C. Parker Marketing Brian K. Parker Accountancy Dawn T. Parkot Mathematics If you could take one tangible object from ND, what would it be? " The Scoreboard from the 1993 National Title Game - ' ND 31- FSU24! " -Alan Villalon " My tuition money. " --Joe Feller " The 2nd floor of the library " - Anonymous " The Fabio cutout stand-up in student government. " --Tyler Farmer " A cash register from the Hammes Bookstore. " -Mike Niehaus " The Rock " -Freddy Yanez " The Golden Dome " --Michael Byrnes " The Yo-Cream machine " -Lindsey Esbensen " A piece of the Grotto " -Dino Balliuiero " There is nothing. What ' s most valuable, I take with me in my heart! " -Melanie Meigs Amy K. Paro Government Patrick T. Parry Classical Civilization Marc A. Pasquale Accountancy Manish B. Patel Electrical Engineering Rakesh M. Patel Aerospace Engineering Rakesh R. Patel Justin K. Patrick Science Preprofessional Mechanical Engineering Studies GKot 1995 299 Bridget J. Paul Government Julie A. Paul Mathematics and Art Studio Michael J. Pavis Accountancy Robert E. Payne Psychology Antonio S. Payumo Finance Molly V. Peeney Russian and English Mary C. Pelican Accountancy Nicole D. Pelle Marketing Stefan D. Pellegrini Architecture James M. Penilla Accountancy InP.P Theatr Tricia M. Percy Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Thomas M. Perez Mathematics Brian R. Perkins Science-Business John B. Perrine Design James Perschbacher Biological Sciences and Anthropology ' John L. Pestka Computer Science Christy S. Peters American Studies Jacob L. Peters Marketing Jerry T. Peters Economics and Japanese Christopher Petersonj Finance and Compute) Applications J 00 Seniors Richard W. Petrillo Management Pablo Petrozzi Philosophy Valeria Petrozzi Program of Liberal Studies and Art History Jason T. Pett Accountancy Martin R. Phelan Psychology James M.Penilla Accountancy Maura P. Pheney Communications Theatre Seena A. Philip Science Preprofessional Studies Teri L. Piatt Electrical Engineering Jennifer L. Picray Psychology Gregory A. Piniak Biological Sciences James Perschba Btfxjcal Sciences ' ' Rebecca L. Pinkley Accountancy and Sociology Melisa E. Pinto Economics Becky L. Place Engineering and Environmental Science Kerry J. Plank Mechanical Engineering Curtis M. Plaza Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Peterson ' - Rita L. Plucienkowski Mathematics Christopher D. Poe Preprofessional Studies and Economics Joseph P. Pohl Economics and Computer Applications Christine M. Pohlen Mathematics Meredith L. Policinski Government and French t 7995 301 Keith J. Ponchot Chemistry Anthony J. Popanz Finance Terrence W. Porter Psychology and Communications Theatre Michele S. Potter Psychology Cynthia L. Poulakidas History Emerson C David A. Powell Mathematics Conor M. Power Economics Lisa L. Powers Accountancy Marcia E. Powers Mathematics Francisco J. Prado Mechanical Engineering Michael H. Prask Government and Computer Applications Paul J. Pribaz Preprofessional Studies and History Brian J. Price Mechanical Engineering Aurelio S. Pradon Electrical Engineering Eboni G. Price Science Preprofessiod i Studies Eliot W. Price Architecture Rachel A. Prouty Communications Theatre Emily K. Puetz Anthropology Melissa A. Pumphrey Government Annette M. Putz Accountancy 302 Seniors Emerson C. Quan [cience Preprofessional Studies Lynn M. Quenan Biological Sciences Caimien A. Quigley Communications Theatre and CAPP AurelioS.Pradoc Electrical Engines I Marcus M. Quigley Engineering Environmental Science Colleen M. Quinn History and Economics Erika A. Quinn Preprofessional Studies and Psychology James R. Quinn Accountancy Kathleen C. Quinn Management and Sociology Jennifer A. Radke Psychology and Spanish Sara M. Radkiewicz Marketing and Psychology Christopher S. Raffo Physics in Medicine Amanda L. Rafuse Government Have you ever worn the typical ND attire to a SYR or a formal? Nearly 3 4 of the senior class has worn a black dress or a blue blazer with khaki pants to anND dance. Elizabeth A. Ragen Psychology and Spanish Derek J. Rakow Accountancy Mary T. Rakowski Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Jeremy J. Rail Communications Theatre and CAPP Thomas A. RamsdeHjutta .(to Mechanical Engineering v Elizabeth A. Ramsour Psychology Susan E. Ranaghan Italian and History Louis W. Rassey Mechanical Engineering Polly A. Rassi Accountancy Kara L. Ratliff Sociology and Computer Application Jennifer A. American Si George H. Rau Philosophy and Economics Samuel J. Rauch Computer Science Engineering Linda F. Raven Mechanical Engineering Joshua C. Raymond Accountancy and Computer Applications Thomas L. Reck German Timothy B. Regovich Computer Engineering JUT Se-itior-s Matthew J. Reh Government George C. Reider Timothy P. Reilly Mechanical Engineering Science Preprofessional Studies Daniel S. Reinhardq Marketing VrianicalEngi nee: Jutta W. Reinhardt Accountancy Elizabeth A. Reres Preprofessional Studies and English Robert M. Reyburn Mechanical Engineering Vicente J. Reyes Aerospace Engineering Renee F. Reymond Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Kan L RUM Sociology and Computer Applicafa Jennifer A. Rezeli American Studies Christopher M. Rice Finance Beronie V. Richardson Mathematics Andrea D. Ricker Science Preprofessional Studies Carren M. Rieger Management Thomas L.R German Paul H. Riehle Chemistry Peter J. Riehm Philosophy and Computer Applications Patrick S. Riggins Biochemistry Maureen E. Riggs History Michael D. Riggs Accountancy Sarah L. Riley Psychology Thomas M. Rinehart Government and Philosophy Jeffrey M. Riney Marketing David L. Ring English and French Ilia M. Rios Architecture 305 Ricardo J. Rios Accountancy Edith Rizo Thomas P. Robertazzi Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Michael D. Robson Accountancy Angela L. Roby ' || $ten P. R Finance and Sociology Raquel Rocha Psychology Kathleen C. Roddy Psychology Kristina E. Roderick Marketing Jorge Rodriguez Marketing Caley K. Rogan Marketing Patrick K. Rogers Accountancy Rebecca Rojas Science Preprofessional Studies Joseph C. Roman Computer Engineering Kelly Romer Management Information Systems Colleen M. Rooney i Marketing and Ecomomics ,J James G. Rooney Mechanical Engineering Ronald Rose Management Christopher Rosen Accountancy Luis R. Rossello Government Kristen R. Rossigr Mechanical Engineerir 306 Angela LRoby |steven P. Rossigno nceandSociohl Civil Engineering CateyUogan I Jon K. Rubach Marketing Biochemistry Colleen W.Roonej Andrew W. Runkle reprofessional Studies and Psychology Gayle F. Rottinghaus Architecture Brendan C. Rowe Accountancy and Sociology Joseph R. Royer Chemical Engineering Michael P. Ruane Government What is the one thing you wish you had done at ND? " Gotten a new photo for my student ID card. " - Christopher Hartz " Parachuted onto the football field at halftime of a home game. " --Brian Perkins " Taken Social Dance in P.E. " -Michelle Willingham " Streaked the campus at lunch hour. " -Tom Kibelstis " Gone to class more often. " -Lorenzo Garza " Watched the sun rise over the Golden Dome and Sacred Heart on a fall morning. " -Michelle Hayden " Explored the tunnels. " -Chris Falkner " Filled the Dome with peanut M M ' s . " -Tyler Farmer " I should have asked President Malloy to join me for breakfast at the dining hall. " -Bob Payne jmechai ' 11 John E. Rushin Finance John T. Ruskusky Government Katherine M. Rutkowski English and French Sara K. Ruzzo Marketing Nathaniel F. Ruder Geological Sciences Jennifer C. Ruppel Finance Jeffery M. Ryan Biological Science " I ' ?995 307 John W. Ryan English Kevin M. Ryan Economics Laud M. Ryan Matthew J. Ryan Mechanical Engineering Science Preprofessional Studies Pamela M. Ryan Accountancy Sean P. Ryan Electrical Engineering Gary C. Rychtanek Accountancy Michael K. Ryder Science Preprofessional Studies Mark W. Rygiel Mechanical Engineering Victor M. Saavedra I MnD. Architecture Patrick M. Sackley Economics Joshua W. Sagucio Management Anne M. Salan Government Esther Salazar Art Studio Brenda N. Saldeen | Government Andrew R. Saldino Program of Liberal Studies 308 Seniors Kris K. Samaddar Biochemistry Robin K. Samaddar Biochemistry Erica I. Samulski Art Studio Ralph J. Sandinej r American Studies Julie A. Sansoni ta y iRjological Sciences and Anthropology Amy C. Santangelo Accountancy Ignacio V. Santos Finance Pablo Santos-Munne Finance and Computer Applications Edward D. Sara HI Biological Sciences Victor M.Saaved!i Architecture Andrew D. Sathe r inance and Philosophy Richard Sauget , Jr. Management Elaine M. Savino Mathematics Rebecca P. Saydak Computer Science Elizabeth H. Sbaschnig Biological Sciences Henry W. Schacht Finance and Theology Matthew J. Schaefer Biochemistry Scott M. Schaefer Geological Sciences Margaret E. Scharle Philosophy Paul Scale Government Matthew L. Schaub Preprofessional Studies and Philosophy Richard H. Schaupp Architecture Clayton A. Scheetz Accountancy Scott A. Schellhammer Timothy A. Schenck Computer Science Finance 309 1 Jennifer L. Schenher Science Preprofessional Studies Dana L. Scherle Accountancy James W. Schermerhorn Mechanical Engineering Julie M. Schick Spanish and Psychology Kristy A. Schinderle! Finance and Sociolc Brian E.S Computer Jean M. Schlafly Biological Sciences and Psychology Brian P. Schlemann Preprofessional Studies and Anthropology Frederick. Schlichting Psychology Daniella E. Schmidt English Lisa L. Schmitt Architecture Carmen L. Schnarr Chemistry Business Toby A. Schneider Marketing and Japanese Erin E. Schnicker Finance Kevin R. Schmitt Government and Russian Jennifer M. Schniedei Accountancy William B. Schraml Engineering Environmental Science Michael R. Schreck Accountancy Andrew M. Schreiner Science Preprofessional Studies Stefan P. Schroffner Preprofessional Studies and Economics Joseph W. Schuelle Computer Science [ i ' 370 KristyA.Schi Finance and Sock Brian E. Schuster Computer Science Kevin R.Schmi Jeffrey M. Schweitzer Government anil Accountancy jennierM.Sc Accountancy Bryan T. Scoular Program of Liberal Studies and Spanish Laura M. Schwab Government and Spanish Amy L. Schwartz Biological Sciences P Haley A. Scott History Kevin C. Scott Government Dianne R. Scully Biological Sciences Michael P. Seaman Economics John M. Sebastian Chemical Engineering Andrew M. Sebesta History and Chemical Engineering Christopher Seidensticker Finance and Psychology Which dorm throws the best parties? Over I I of the seniors surveyed reported that Dillon hall hosts the best parties. Natasha C. Semien Finance Michael J. Semo Chemistry Carolyn A. Seraphin Biological Sciences Belen Serrano Finance and Computer Applications Christopher J. Setti I Nc Government I Govetnr Christine L. Shaffer Mathematics Kathleen A. Shannon Mathematics Timothy P. Shannon Accountancy Mariah M. Sharkey Psychology Ryan N. Sharkey I r. l : Finance ; Louis J. Sharp Biochemistry Julia C. Shaub Psychology Alan E. Shaw Chemical Engineering Amy C. Shaw Psychology and Sociology Christine M. Shawl Sociology ' Erin S. Shaw Government and Philosophy Jeffrey M. Shea Accountancy and Computer Applications Michael P. Shea Theology and Science Preprofessional Studies William M. Sheahan Government Jonathan M. Shear! Marketing Michael J. Shean History and Government Whitney Sheets Engineering and Environmental Science Kathleen M. Sheil American Studies and Spanish David K. Sheppard Government Tanja B. Sherden Engineering and Environmental Science RyanflSharkej Finance James M. Sheridan English Meaghan Shinnefield Sociology Architecture Donna Sherman Government John H. Sherner Biological Sciences Archana Sheshadri English and Philosophy Michael T. Shields American Studies David M. Shinnick Government Eric J. Shultz Economics and Psychology Amy E. Siddons English and Program of Liberal Studies William J. Sieger Mathematics Rocco A. Simmerano Science Preprofessional Studies Julie A. Simmons English Linda M. Sinclair English Peter C. Siwek Architecture 313 Michael M. Siwicki Accountancy Sara J. Skalicky Government Tamra L. Skiles Science Preprofessional Studies Christopher J. Skubic Chemical Engineering Philip S. Slevin Finance ta - 1 Manage Carolyn D. Smith Mechanical Engineering Chad M. Smith Finance Joshua R. Smith Science Preprofessional Studies Kara C. Smith Accountancy Owen Smith Finance PHoso Sean M. Smith Finance and Computer Applications Stephen W. Smith Government and Economics Travis D. Smith Marketing and Communications Theatre Vincent C. Smith Accountancy Kelly J. Snavely I : ; English and Art Stud- Amy B. Snyder Economics Peter H. Snyder Biological Sciences Gregory J. Sobczak Physics Stephen B. Soderling Finance Irene Soesilo Biochemistry : ' MpS.SIem|iJchael J. Sofield , Jr. Finance I Management English and Art Sin Irene See Jeffrey J. Sokolowski Valerie A. Soledad Elizabeth M. Solomon Psychology Preprofessional Studies Latin and Greek and Psychology Ow en Smith II Steven M. Sostak Finance | Philosophy Jason A. Spak Government David M. Sortino Finance and Government What is your favorite pick up line? " The relations here are too strained to pick people up. " Anonymous " Hello. I love you. Won ' t you tell me your name? (from the Doors) " -Julie Sansoni " Cheuy S-W " -Kyle Mead " Wow, that ' s a great Yo-cream cone you made! " -Clare Furay " I was going to ask you to dance, but your beauty left me speechless. " --Anonymous " I have been noticing you not noticing me! " -Brian O ' Donnell " I just recite memorized information from the dogbook. " John Duffy " Hey, do you wanna go to Planner mass with me? " --Pete Gamble Kevin M. Souers Chemistry Environmental Science Melissa J. Spence Government William C. Spence Chemical Engineering and Physics in Medicine Samantha Spencer Preprofessional Studies and Russian Sorin P. Spohn Program of Liberal Studies Amy E. Sprague Anthropology and Spanish Kristy M. Spreitzer Preprofessional Studies and Psychology of 7995 315 Andrea L. Squatrito Chemical Engineering Ann Sresthadatta Biological Sciences and French Tara R. St. Amand Biochemistry Carrie Stambaugh Theology John D. Starr Finance and History Christopher J. Staudt Finance Scott M. Stearns Government Edward J. Stech Physics Cora A. Steckart Preprofessional Studie and Psychology Elizabeth Y. Stefko Government and Philosophy James M. Stehlik Finance Dejka M. Steinert Preprofessional Studies and Theology Laura M. Sterba Mathematics Michael D. Stewart I Sociology Rochelle D. Stewart Communications Theatre Stacey A. Stewart Communications Theatre and English Laura M. Stolpman Biological Sciences Donald J. Storino American Studies William M. Stoval! Computer Engineerir] 316 wars Jude B. Streb Accountancy CoraA.Steckart |?tephanie A Stunale inance and Computer Renee M. Street Anthropology and Psychology Ryan G. Strong Finance and Philosophy K. Matthew Strottman Accountancy David J. Stumm Marketing Scott R. Sturm Accountancy Dustin L. Stwalley Mathematics and Medieval Studies Allison Su Marketing Daniel P. Sullivan Architecture James R. Sullivan Accountancy Kathleen M. Sullivan Psychology and Computer Applications Laura C. Sullivan Psychology Patricia E. Sullivan Accountancy Sean M. Sullivan History Sean M. Sullivan American Studies Stephanie R. Sullivan Communications Theatre Stephen V. Susco Communications Theatre and Philosophy Andrij B. Susla Peter C. Sutcliffe Science Preprofessional Mechanical Engineering Studies 317 Abigail M. Sutkus Psychology Kory M. Sutler Biochemistry Maximillian C. Sutton Psychology Jason J. Svadeba Finance Sarah C. Swaykus Preprofessional Studieii and Sociology fctiP.Te Thomas W. Sweder Music and Mathematics Michael W. Sweeney Government Theresa L. Swope Psychology Nicole M. Sykes Finance and Computer Applications Kate E. Szecsy Marketing JtaUTbom finical Ene Angela M. Tabash Marketing and Sociology Joseph L. Taijeron Government John W. Taliaferro Accountancy Eliana C. Tamayo Design Jennifer M. Tate English Charles J. Taunt Preprofessional Studies and Economics 378 Sw ' ors Lalit A. Taurani Chemical Engineering William P. Taylor Accountancy and Computer Applications Anthony J. Tedeschi Finance Aimee S. Terry Psychology SwhCSwayto freptofessionalSlut and Sociology Daniel P. Testa Mathematics Jeffrey S. Thiede English and Economics Bethany M. Thomas Government and Russian Kate E. Szecsy I Derek J - Thomas Chemical Engineering Samuel J. Thomas Electrical Engineering Cheryl L. Thompson Architecture Vlichael CI. Thompson Applied Physics and " ivironmental Science Tiffany L. Thompson Biological Sciences Daniel D. Thuente Science Preprofessional Studies Michael D. Thurlow English Jennifer A. Tilghman Sociology and Theology Elizabeth A. Titterton Environmental Engineering What one thing would you change about ND? Over of class of 1995 said that they would like to change Notre Dame ' s location. 319 Vincent M. Tjia Biological Sciences Jeanne M. Tobin Accountancy Chad C. Tomasoski Communications Theatre Andrea L. Topash Spanish and Philosophy Jose E. Torres Biochemistry Randy Torres Accountancy Matthew J. Towey Philosophy and Government John E. Town Government Brenda L. Toribio Anthropology and Computer Applicatio Michelle A. Trager Psychology and Fren I Mi France and Hst Marisa L. Traina Management Christine M. Trainor Psychology John J. Tran Computer Engineering and Theology Uyen T. Tran Architecture Donna M. Trauth Biological Sciences! and Psychology " - James F. Trautmann Management Heather A. Tremblay English Stoney A. Trent Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth M. Trigg English Marcelo A. Trigo Economics Computer Appli an Ike V. Trinh Biological Sciences Thea J. True Biological Sciences Ricardo J. Trujillo Finance James P. Truog Accountancy Sarah E. Tschaen Psychology and Spanish oseph A. Tsombanidis Finance and History Megan F. Turpin Mathematics Trung D. Tu Government Kevin D. Tucker Finance Clesson E. Turner Science Preprofessional Studies Daniel J. Turner Finance Todd D. Tushla Science Preprofessional Studies Joseph F. Tvrdy Mathematics Keith A. Twiggs Accountancy Erik B. Tyler Marketing Sarah A. Tyler Management Jesus G. Gresti Architecture Anna C. CJrsano French Nick V. Vakkur Finance 321 Linbee S. Valencia Biochemistry Amy L. VandeKerckhove Psychology John M. Vandemore Accountancy Michael Van Der Ven Finance and Computer Application Timothy Van de Walle. Philosophy and Computer Engineerinc Katherine A. VanRooy Psychology Michael C. Vassallo Psychology Robert A. Velasco Anthropology and Computer Applications Avelino C. Verceles Biological Sciences and Psychology Daniel G. Verich Finance Christopher C. Vicari English and Italian Lisa A. Vierhile Science Preprofessional Studies Paul A. Villa Marketing and Psychology Dennis J. Verdico KfeiO.Vg Accountancy | Biological Soe Alan A. Villalon Accountancy Glory M. Viray Science Preprofessional Studies Amy E. Visnosky Accountancy Truong Michael Vo Biological Sciences Paul J. Voelker Philosophy and Theology Daniel J. Vogt Science Preprofession Studies and Finance 322 Philosophy and Monica R. Vonada Aerospace Engineering Margaret A. Vosburg David A. Vossen English and Biological Chemical Engineering Sciences Deirdre M. Vosswinkel Government and German Edward J. Vrdolyak Government Dennis J. Accountancy Kieu O. Vu Biological Sciences Alan A. Won Joseph F. Wagner Accountancy | Accountancy What is the best Social Event you attended while at ND? " Pigtostal Freshman Year. " -Melinda Y. Balli " JPW- meeting everyone ' s parents, listening to Lou speak, and friends being together - that is what ND is all about. " -Christine Merquit " Definitely NOT the Graffiti dance! " -Kay Wakatake " Florida State Week 1993. " -John Jennings " Circus lunch! " -Michelle Willingham " Tuesday nights at the Linebacker. " -Alan Villalon " Australia " -Meghan Blake " St. Patricks Day - Lafayette Square - Freshman Year. " -Joe Feller " The second floor of the Library. " -Kirsten Edmondson Kay K. Wakatake Government and Japanese Lisa M. Walbridge Architecture Charles T. Walczak Communications Theatre Amy E. Walker American Studies Ira M. Wade Government Monica A. Wagner Chemical Engineering Erich L. Walker Mechanical Engineering 323 Katara. Walker Psychology Lee A. Walker Finance Ryan J. Walker Accountancy Karen E. Wallace Biological Sciences mm mm Curtis G. Walsh Biological Sciences James D. Walsh History Patrick T. Walsh Finance and Computer Applications Katie E. Walter Government Edward D. Walters : Mechanical Engineering Diane J. Walton Government and Spanish Jeffrey W. Walton Preprofessional Studies and Economics Alexandria C.Wang Design Amy E. Wanken Biological Sciences Thomas J. War Science Preprofessioneb Studies and Psychology Margaret A. Ward Government David E. Warneke Civil Engineering Gene J. Warzecha Electrical Engineering Suzanna B. Wasito Program of Liberal Studies and English Susan C. Wassil History H. Walsh professional Stud and Theology Edward D.Watal Mechanical Engineering Kelly K. Watson American Studies Samuel N. Watson Accountancy Matthew J. Waynee Psychology and English Lance W. Webb Aerospace Engineering Corey T. Weber Science-Business Louis A. Weber Mathematics Shamus E. Weiland Mathematics Sonia M. Weber Communications Theatre Heather D. Weeks Bioloqical Sciences biological ;: and Psych ology Michael L. Weeldreyer Economics and Computer Applications Mark V. Wegner Biochemistry Melissa M. Wein Science Preprofessional Studies Meaghan S. Weis History Andrew R. Weiss Communications Theatre Brooke A. Weissert Art History Brett M. Welaj Government and Philosophy Matthew C. Welsh Government and Russian Alexandra J. Welsko Engineering Environmental Science Michael J. Weltin Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Frederick Weniger Biochemistry Ches 0 1995 325 John H. Wensinger Government Christopher C. Werling Accountancy Alison C. West Marketing Jameson M. Wetmore Program of Liberal Studies Katherine M. Whalen Government and Spanish Paul E. Whalen Jr. Biological Sciences William P. White History and Computer Applications Jennifer S. Whiteside American Studies Janell M. Whalen Marketing Stephen D. Whitley Mechanical Engineering Sun M. Ufa - " - : " ' Kimberly G. Whitsitt Finance Andrew J. Wieser Accountancy Erin E. Wig Psychology Heather L. Wiley English Carolyn I. Wilkens English and German Danial L. Williams Mathematics 326 Erin L. Williams Biological Sciences Jason B. Williams English and Communications Theatre Jason J. Williams Mechanical Engineering John L. Williams Accountancy Minnette M. Williams Biological Sciences Thomas J. Williams English and Mechanical Engineering Mary M. Willingham English Sean M. Wilson Preprofessional Studies and Psychology Jeanne M. Wiltberger Anthropology Katie E. Wiltrout Government and American Studies Carolyn Likens Lori J. Wingerter Architecture Maryanne K. Wisler Psychology Katherine D. Wissing Biological Sciences Kimberly R. Wojcik Biological Sciences and Sociology Catherine T. Wolf Science-Business and Psychology Christopher M. Wolf Accountancy and Computer Applications Have you ever climbed through Stonehenge? Over two w JLS m thirds or the Senior Class have run through The War Memorial at least once. 327 Patrick D. Wolf Mechanical Engineering Jason R. Wolfersberger Finance Laura C. Wolkerstorfer Mathematics Maverick T. Wong Aerospace Engineering Santiago A. Wong Architecture . - - Katherine M. Wood Psychology Kelly E. Wood Government Matthew F. Wood Mechanical Engineering Jason E. Woodrum Science-Business Jason F. Woodward ITkomasR YSJ Biochemistry and Economic Michael T. Workman Finance Eric M. Wozniak Psychology and Computer Applications Danyell M. Wright Design Amy K. Wuestefeld Finance Michael E. Wyborski I Chemical Engineering! ' Renee M. Wynn Accountancy John M. Wynne Program of Liberal Studies and Philosophy Jose A. Yanes Mechanical Engineering Federico E. Yanez English and Spanish Jill K. Yelovich Marketing and Computer Application 328 SMA Juan A. Yinn Architecture James M. Young Anthropology and Art Studio Jeffrey S. Young Biological Sciences Timothy H. Young Finance Abid Yousuf Finance Jason F. Biochemistry Thomas R. Ysursa Preprofessional Studies and Economics Seung B. Yu Theology Manuel X. Zamarripa Psychology and Theology Carlos A. Zamudio Finance Jennifer L. Zierden Psychology WaelE. Chemical Michael E. Zilvitis Marketing Margaret M. Zimmermann Accountancy James R. Zink Government Joseph A. Zirnhelt Mechanical Engineering Eric T. Zmarzly Philosophy and Theology Laura G. Zureikat Architecture C ss oft 1995 329 Flowers line the walkway leading to the Snite Museum of Art. Thousands of pieces of art are located in this gallery. 330 Ithough many changes have occurred dur- ng the 1994-1995 school year, perhaps the nost important improvements are those that are yet to come. Currently we are caught in :he planning stages for many projects. The ohysical appearance of the Notre Dame rampus will be drastically altered in the :oming years. Reflections of the Golden Dome and the Basilica of the Sacred Heart are visible in Saint Mary ' s Lake on sunny fall afternoons. Students can be found studying or socializ- ing around its shores. 331 6hri hristmas at Notre Dame could be easily forgotten with the pres- sures of Fall term final exams, but students and faculty assure this will not happen. Virtually every building on cam- pus decorates in some way. Numerous dorms hold dances, most noted are the Grace and Planner hall formals, held on the same night. In keeping with our traditional nature, Christmas becomes yet another season to remem- ber in our years at Notre Dame. photo by Neil Dube St. Ed ' s Hall once again showed its holiday spirit by stringing lights through the evergreen trees surrounding the dorm. 332 -..: I lioto by Neil Dube Many buildings around campus, including the Rockne Memorial Building decorate to comemorate the Christmas spirit. The " ND " flowerbed, which greets visitors entering the main circle entrance lies decorated in Christmas lights. pto by Neil Dube Two mod Quad residents take advantage of the winter coating the campus recieved in January. photo by Jeff Rd The view from the lake benches is just as breath- taking in the winter as in the fall. r. the pleasure of some and the disap- pointment of others, winter weather did not arrive in South Bend until mid-January. Mien the snow began falling, students Bundled up and headed outdoors to enjoy mow football, snowball fights, and sledding. I )to by Jeff Roth Cfomf 335 hanges. Our campus is experiencing quite a physical restructuring, altering a lay out familiar] to the entire community. Throughout the changing process, one thing remains the same, the sense of family Notre Dame brings to all asociated with her. This security will never be lost, even as as we continue Breai r , V photo by Jeff Re ncing quite g ay out (ami loutthe owering trees line Notre ame Avenue. A new quad is owing along this main trance to campus. Spring foliage provides a unique view of the Golden Dome. M 337 photo courtesy of Public Relations J. DeBartolo, Sr., Class of 1932, passed away December 19, 1994. Mr. DeBartolo will forever be remembered on the campus of the University of Notre Dame. His generous $33 million gift enabled the University to construct the state of the art classroom building, DeBartolo Hall, which opened in 1992. Still in the planning stages is the Marie P. DeBartolo Center for Performing Arts. This complex will be built in honor of his late wife. DeBartolo passed away in his hometown of Youngstown, Ohio. 338 Me photo by Shannon Lennard A painting of Edward J. DeBartolo, Sr. hangs in the hallway outside the DeBartolo Hall Auditorium. In memory of him, the Administration placed flowers above the picture and a plague with the inscription " generous donor of DeBartolo Hall died December 19. May he rest in peace! " below it. , . 339 eromith, the wild 1980s rock group, took home three awards at the 1994 MTV Music Awards. Abalos, Anthony F. 228 Abbott, Kellie G. 228 Adams, Daniel C. 228 Adams, Katie 61 Adkisson, Kevin 114 Agresta, Gina F. 228 Aguilar, Claudia T. 228 Ahern, Timothy C. 228 Ahmuty, Billy 108 Akey, Rian P. 228 Alarcon, Angela M. 228 Alberti, William O. 228 Alejandro, Rodolfo D. 228 Aleman, Theresa M. 228 Alexion, Mark D. 228 Alfers, Andrew J. 228 Alfieri, Rebecca K. 1 12, 228 Alford, William A. 228 Allen, Craig Q. 98, 228 Allen, Megan M. 228 Althoff, Matt 110 Altieri Perez, Richard E. 228 Altman, Heidi 112 Aman, Matthew H. 228 Amat, Eric 229 Amitie, Daniel 110 Amoroso, Dominic 169 Amrhein.Mike 98, 99 Anderson, Adam M. 229 Anderson, Dana S. 229 Anderson, Kent 229 Anderson, Luke G. 229 Anderson, Thomas R. 229 Anderson, Timothy A. 229 Andert, Kenneth R. 229 Andre, Jennifer C. 229 Androsk, Christopher M. 229 Andrusiak, Lyle 142 Andrzejewsk, Mark A. 229 Angaiak, Michael A. 229 340 M Angelic, George D. 229 Antelo, David 229 Anthony, Nicole D. 230 Antkowiak, Gregory T. 230 Antoine, Richard 110 Apolinar, Estela 230 Aranda, Thomas G. 230 Archambeault, Brian R. 230 Archambeault, Sarah R. 142, 230 Archers, Brian D. 230 Arellanes, Anthony R. 230 Arendarczyk, Donald M. 230 Arendt, Kevin W. 230 Armbrecht, Eric S. 230 Armbruster, Steven C. 230 Armbuster, Rebecca A. 230 Arnold, Eric F. 230 Arnold, Heather A. 230 Arnold, Kitty 52 Aromando, Anthony R. 230 Arsemena, Michael R. 230 Arsenault, Michael R. 230 Ashby, Christopher D. 230 Atchinson, Susan M. 230 Attea, Martin C. 231 Audretch, Julie 231 Austin, Brett W. 231 Austria, Maria R. 231 Auten, Ryan G. 231 Avila, Sandra N. 231 ToniUraxton captured critical and commercial success in rhythm, and blues during 1994. Babauta, Mona A. 231 Bader, Bert 1 14 Bader, Bertran T. 231 Badger, Sarah M. 231 Baer.JohnF. 231 Bagaglio, Christina A. 231 Bailey, Peggy F. 231 Baimbridge, Karen M. 231 Bak, Ewa B. 231 Baker, Brian L. 231 Baker, Colleen M. 231 Baker, David C. 231 Baker, Thomas W. 231 Bakich, Huntley W. 231 Bales, Chris 142 Balhoff, Donald B. 231 Balicki, Mike 98 Balk, Benjamin C. 232 Balli, Melinda Y. 232 Balliviero, Dino D. 232 Band, Notre Dame 5 Bannister, Colleen C. 232 Barbeau, Allison A. 232 Bard, Sean T. 232 Barkasy, Michael A. 232 Barnet, Ann 112 Barone, Joe 1 04 Barredo, Patrick A. 232 Barry, Colleen P. 232 Barry, Julia A. 232 Bartish, Michael R. 232 Barton, Catherine E. 232 Baseball 98 Basinger, Autumn H. 232 Battersby, Joy 102, 103 Baumann, Marc 232 Baumer, Brian F. 232 Baumert, Kevin A. 232 Baumgarth, Ryan S. 232 Bauwens, Lynn 1 77 Bayer, Timothy J. 232 Bayliss, Bob 104 Beals, Shawn L. 232 Beaton, Michael J. 232 Beauchamp, Rev. William 52 Becker, Julia L. 233 Beckett, John G. 233 Beckman, Ericka A. 233 Becton, Lee 110 Bedford, Dirk W. 233 Behr, Gregg S. 233 Beirne, Eoin 1 04 Bekelja, Michael T. 233 Belknap, Anmarie E. 233 Bell, Elissa J. 233 Bellis, M. 233 Bello, Todd A. 233 Beltramo, Gina 233 Beltran, Lisa K. 233 Bencze, Kristin E. 234 Benson, Rebecca K. 234 Beretz, Claudine C. 234 Berg, Erik 142 Berg, Keith J. 234 Bergan, Donald J. 234 Bergan, Michael P. 234 Bernhard, Elizabeth A. 234 Berry, Laura J. 234 Berticelli, Mike 1 14 Bessette, Marc A. 234 Bessiere, Katherine M. 234 Bethem, Amy 234 Bett, Michael J. 234 Bettacchi, Christopher 234 Bialous, Todd J. 108,234 Bickerton, Brooke J. 234 Bieberbach, George Jr. 234 Biese, Kevin J. 234 Bills, Mitchell L. 234 Bingham, John F. 234 Birk, Robby 98 Bishko, Elizabeth A. 234 Blake, Meghan C. 235 Blanford, Christopher F. 235 Blatz, Thomas J. 235 Bleil, Robert R. 235 Blough, Jeffrey M. 235 Blum, Andrew T. 235 Blum, Ann M. 235 Blum, Patrick O. 235 Bobel, Erin 235 Bocan, Jeffrey J. 235 Bocock, Eduardo C. 235 Boehnen, Lesley A. 235 Boessen, Brett K. 235 Bohmer, Michael S. 235 Boita, Cristina E. 235 Boland, Eric J. 235 Boland, Joseph M. 235 Bolger, Thomas F. 235 Bolton, Rob 142 Bonenberger, Hilary C. 169 235 Bonner, Tara C. 235 Boone, Theresa M. 236 Borbely, Amy K. 236 Bordenkircher, Steven 236 Borger, Thomas E. 236 Borso, Stefan T. 236 Boscarino, Martin A. 236 Bosse, Matthew J. 236 Bouffard, Christopher 236 Boulware, Kala C. 236 Bowen, Letitia C. 236 Bower, Matthew A. 236 Bowman, Stanley G. 236 Boyce, Mary Elizabeth 236 Boyle, Christopher T. 236 Boylen, Michael W. 236 Bozanich, David A. 236 Brachowski, Thomas J. 2 Bradley, Eric M. 236 Brady, Jeffrey L. 236 Brady, Patrick E. 236 Braley, C. Patrick 237 Branch, Andrekia E. 237 Brandenburger, Kara 1 02 Brandes, Brooke D. 237 Bregande, David M. 237 Bregenzer, Matthew C. 237 Brennan, William J. 237 Brenton, Paula R. 237 Brinkman, Beverly D. 237 Brislin, Ellen K. 237 Briz, Michelle T. 237 Brock, J.J. 98 Brooks, Jennifer G. 237 Brooks, Marc A. 237 Brooks, Randall 98 Brotherton, Lawrence 237 Brower, Matthew C. 238 Brown, Christina M. 238 Brown, Erin E. 238 Brown, Stephen J. 238 Brownfiel, James D., Jr. 23 Brucks, Bryan E. 238 Bruininks, Brett 142 Brunner, Stanton M. 238 Buccellato, Scott C. 238 Bucci, Andrew J. 238 Budd, Justin J. 238 Budzichowski, Zachary 238 Buergler, David F. 238 Bullard, George H. 238 Buonaccorsi, Peter P. 238 Buoye, Alexander J. 238 Bums, Andrew 110 Bums, Doug 108 ! Bums, Katie R. 238 J Burtchaell, Margo M. 238 | Burton, Denise Y. 238 ! Bury, Christopher M. 1 08, 238 | Busack, Danielle M. 238 i Busam, Thomas C. 239 j Byrne, James P. 239 3yrne, Michael J. 239 Jyrnes, Michael P. 239 ' uba-Thousands of Cuban igees fled the Communist atfon and too c to the seas, loping to reach the coast of ida. aballero, John R. 239 afarella, James J. 239 afirma, Teodola N. 239 ahill, Colleen D. 239 iahill, Sean M. 239 :alandra, Carl J. 239 lalizzi, Peter E. 239 !allahan, Tonya L. 239 " almeyn, Stephenie A. 239 -alvo, Fernando 239 lammarata, Kevin T. 239 iampbell, Colleen M. 239 ;. ' annata, Gregory A. 239 iannon, Kevin 52 iannon, Sr. Kathleen 53 iantono, Danielle S. 239 iapasso, Antonio 114 iplea, Geoffrey 239 apobianco, Donate N. 239 apua, Maria C. 240 iradonna, Michael A. 240 rey, Kathleen A. 240 rlo, Michele 240 arisen, Christina E. 240 arisen, Christopher K. 240 arlson, Garret 98 tarlson, Keith 114, 115 Carney, Thomas P. 240 Carolin, Mark R. 240 Caroselli, Robin A. 240 Carreira, Dominic S. 240 Carrico, Brian N. 240 Carrigan, Christopher S. 240 Carroll, Alfred M. Ill 240 Carroll Hall 30 Carroll, James F. 240 Carroll, Joseph V. 240 Carroll, Kevin R. 240 Carroll, Patrick 240 Carroll, Tom 142 Carson, Stephanie R. 240 Carty, Andrew M. 240 Caruso, Elizabeth J. 240 Casas, Ricardo 241 Casey, Daniel B. 241 Casey, Matthew J. 241 Casey, Michael B. 241 Casillas, Julio A. 241 Casillas, Miguel A. 241 Casper, Ed 110 Caspersen , Andrew J . 24 1 Cassidy, Joseph 52 Cassidy, Suzanne E. 241 Castellani, Suzanne L. 241 Castorina, Diane M. 241 Catenacc, Mike 108 Caudillo, Larry 76 Caulfield, Justin J. 241 Cavanaugh, Timothy D. 241 Cavello, Christopher D. 242 Ceja, Tanya L. 242 Cernosek, Aaron 242 Cervantes, Kenneth R. 242 Chaffee, Everett L. 242 Chamberlin, Christine 242 Chambers, Joseph F. 242 Chaney, Michael P. 242 Chang, David W. 242 Chang, Limen 242 Chang, Veronica M. 242 Charles, Isabel 53 Chasteen, Timothy A. 242 Chavarria-Romero, Miryam 242 Chavez, Brian A. 242 Cheerleading 131 Chen, Egin 242 Cheung, Mae 242 Chiu, Clement Y. 242 Chmura, Andy 104 Cholis, Thomas J. 242 Choquette, Rachel M. 242 Christian, Craig 110 Christmas, Kathleen T. 242 Christofer, Richard C. 243 Christofer, Rick 114 Christophersen, Chad 243 Christopherson, Kara E. 243 Chung, John Y. 243 Ciancio, Dennis J. 243 Cieckiewicz, Steven E. 243 Cilella, Salvatore G. 243 Cillessen, Elizabeth A. 243 Clarence, Katrina R. 243 Clark, Ryan K. 243 Clay, Chad C. 243 Clear, David A. 243 Geary, Jennifer C. 243 Clevenger, Kasey R. 243 Clifton, Elizabeth A. 243 Cline, Michele R. 102,243 Clinton, Camille 138 Coates, Nicole S. 243 Coath, Jeffrey T. 243 Coe, Jeremy 142, 143 Coffey, Brian L. 243 Coghlan, Christopher J. 243 Coit, Allison M. 244 Colacino, Nicholas J. 244 Colalillo, Mary Anne 244 Coleman, C. Joseph 244 Colley, Randy 108 Combe, Kendra L. 244 Comer, Catherine A. 244 Comley, Gillian S. 244 Conley, Bridget E. 244 Connaughton, Mary C. 244 Connolly, Amy C. 244 Connolly, Peter J. 244 Connors, Elizabeth A. 244 Connors, Elizabeth M. 244 Connorton, John V. 244 Connoyer, Christy 1 02 Considine, Laura A. 244 Conte, Mary E. 244 Contreras, Jose L. 244 Conway, Cara E. 244 Conway, Christopher A. 1 14, 244 Conway, Kelly M. 244 Conway, Megan P. 245 Cook, Daniel W. 245 Cook, Michael A. 245 Cooney, William P. 245 Cooper, Amy K. 245 Coracides, Sofia R. 245 Corbett, Bryan N. 245 Corbin, Corinna L. 245 Cordes, Rebecca A. 245 Corona, Regino 245 Corrigan, Kevin 108 Cosenza, Laurie M. 245 Costello, Carlene 112 Costello, Kelly A. 245 Costello, Meegan M. 245 Cote, Tracy E. 246 Coughlin, M. Brian 246 Couri, Daniel M. 246 Couri, Peter A. 246 Covington, Ivory 97 Cowan, John 110 Cowan, John C. 246 Cox, Edward M. 246 Cox, Monica 112, 246 Coyle, John 110 Coyne, Ragen 138 Crabtree, Wendy 106, 107 Crane, Amy E. 246 Crawford, David F. 246 Crawford, John F. 246 Crawford, Kelly S. 246 Crosby, Molly C. 246 Crosthwaite, Paul A. 246 Crowley, Stephen E. 246 Cruz, Ernest G. 246 Cruz, Johnny 246 Culcasi, Philip T. 246 Cullan, Daniel B. 246 Cullinan, Matthew 52 Cully, Manda J. 246 Cunningham, Eric A. 246 Curl, Brian M. 247 Curran, David W. 247 Curran, Jeanne A. 247 Curran, Joesph J. 110,247 Curry, Christopher J. 247 Cusey, Troy A. 142, 247 Cutler, Betsy L. 247 Cyr, John E. 247 i utch group Ace of Base hit the US with " The Sign " . Dahl, James E. 247 Dahl, Jennifer L. 247 Dahlien, Matthew W. 247 Dal Grande, Davide 142, 143 Dalton, Karen E. 247 Dalton, Steven M. 247 Daly, Jane E. 247 Dang, Kevin K. 247 Davies, Vanessa R. 247 Daws, Cindy 139 Dawson, Kathryn L. 247 De La Riva, Robert A. 247 de Sousa, Gregory C. 248 Dean, Chris 114 Dean, Christopher J. 247 Deasy, Christopher C. 248 DeBoer, Amy 1 73 DeBow, Danielle C. 248 Decker, Michael J. 248 Deeley, Brian T. 248 Degnan, Richard M. 248 DeGraff, Marty 98 DeKever, Andrew J. 248 Delaney, Professor 65 Delia Rocca, Heather R. 248 DeLuca, Andrew M. 248 DeLucia, Peter N. 248 DeMaria, Jamie E. 248 DeMott, Christine M. 248 ' l -- =)_ Dempsey, Sean T. 248 Denlinger, Mark A. 248 DePhilip, Michele M . 248 DeRiso.Will 108 DeSensi, William C. 98, 248 Devona, John P. 248 Dewan, Brian D. 248 Diaz, David 218 Dickey, Aimee C. 248 Dierks, Michael J. 249 Dieteman, Helen M. 249 Dietrich, David I. 249 Dietz, Michael T. 249 Diez, Marco A. 249 DiFranco, David F. 249 DiGiacomo, Marc 249 DiLavra, Brian 210 Dimberio, David M. 249 DiMeo, Daniel E. 249 Dingle, H. Jules 249 Dini, Frederick M. 249 Diskin, Mami E. 249 Dittmar, Leslie N. 250 Dittoe, Matthew R. 250 Dobson, Benjamin J. 250 Dodd, Jeffrey N. 250 Dodds, Emily 112 Dohrmann, George A. 250 Dolan, Michelle V. 112,250 Domzal, Jason T. 250 Donahue, Marc C. 250 Donius, Margaret M. 250 Donnelly, Sarah E. 250 Donoghue, Roger G. 250 Doohan, Thomas J. 250 Dooley, Bret P. 250 Doran, Sarah C. 250 Dotte, Alyssa M. 250 Dougherty, Catherine J. 250 Dowd, Jennifer L. 250 Downey, James R. 250 Doyle, Rev. Paul 52 Drendel, Michael C. 250 Drinan, Sean P. 250 Dmevich, Kristin A. 251 Dairy, Michelle L 251 DuBay, Karen M. 251 DuBois, Shane D. 110, 251 Dudas, Kristen 112 Dudick, John A. 251 Duffy, John J. 251 Duffy, Megan E. 251 Duffy, Patrick M. 251 Dumais, Christopher A. 251 Dundon, Therese E. 251 Dunigan, Edward, Jr. 251 Dunlop, Joe 110 Dunn, Catherine M. 251 Dunn, Hannah E. 251 Dunn, Matthew D. 251 Dunn, Nancy L. 251 Dunn, Shannon M. 251 Dunn, Stephen R. 251 Durkin, Hap 98 Durow, Timothy J. 251 342 fd Durso, Jennifer M. 251 Dusek, Robin C. 251 Dwight, Patricia K. 252 Dwyer, Meredith R. 252 Dye, Ryan D. 252 Dziedzic, Joseph A. 252 Dziura, Horst 104 Failor, Thomas R. 253 Falk, Jessica A. 253 Falkner, Christopher J. 253 Falzarano, Peter L. 253 Fanelli, Ronald J. 253 Farina, Rachel S. 253 Farmer, Tyler L. 254 xodus. Civil war in Rwanda forced citizens to take shelter in makeshift camps. Earle, Jennan P. 252 Eberhardt, Elisa L. 252 Echeveste, Marc A. 252 Eckelkamp, Jill S. 252 Eckert, Tad 104 Eckert, Thomas J. 252 Edmundson, Kirsten L. 252 Edwards, Andrew K. 252 Edwards, Marc 95 Effler, Erika M. 252 Egan, Cindy 76 Egan, Michael C. 252 Ehrman, Julie M. 252 Eiseler, Krista 252 Eisert, Alisha J. 252 Eisler,Matt 142, 143 Ellis, Kathleen M. 252 Ellis, Tracy J. 252 Elson, Stephanie A. 252 Emery, John D. 252 Empey, Laura C. 253 Engesser, Brian 114 Equestrian 1 54 Erickson, Brian 108 Esbensen, Lindsey A. 253 Espinoza, Rubicela 253 Estrada, Heriberto 253 Evans, Anne E. 253 Evans, Josef M. 253 ootball star Jerry Rice led the San Francisco 49ers to victory in Super Bowl XXIX. Faccenda, Philip 52 Faccone, Arthur 253 Failla, Paul J. 99, 253 Faman, Sean 211 Farrell, Daniel P. 254 Farrell, Megan M. 254 Fasano, Erik 110 Faustmann, Christy 1 06 Favier, William E. 254 Fehring, Beth M. 254 Felix, Jennifer M. 254 Feller, Joseph L. 254 Fenn.JohnR. Ill 254 Fennell, Gregory E. 110, 254 Fennen, Elizabeth M. 254 Fenocketti, Michael L 254 Feo, Roger 254 Ferguson, Michae 1 K. 254 Ferlazzo, Tracy L. 254 Fernandez, Kristin K. 254 Ferri, Marco 254 Fessler, Ryan 110 Festa, Matthew J. 254 Ficco, Mary E. 254 Fideli, William B. 98, 254 Fillmon, MaryLynne 254 Fina, Thomas A. 255 Finley, Kenneth P. 255 Finnane, Colleen M. 255 . Finnerty, Joseph A. 255 Fischer, Christopher J. 255 Fischer, Matthew P. 255 Fischer, Patrick N. 255 Fish, John H. 211,255 Fisher, Brian T. 255 Fisher, Kate 138 Fisher, Robert W. 255 Fitzell, Sean 255 Fitzgerald, Matthew J. FitzGerald, Thomas P. Fitzpatrick, Matthew J. Fitzpatrick, Thomas M. Flanagan, Brian A. 25 Flanagan, Patrick E. 2 Flanigan, Lisa M. 69, Planner Hall 8 Fleisch,Mike 110 Fleisher, Amy E. 256 Fleming, Kyle M. 256 Flor, RiklefV. 256 Flores, Daniel 256 Floreth, Michael N. 256 Flynn, Janet A. 256 Flynn, Jeffrey R. 256 Flynn, Kelly A. 256 Fodor, Suzanne E. 256 Foley, Matthew D. 256 Folk, Christopher R. 256 Football 87, 91, 93, 95, Forney, Jeff 98 Forry, Shannon M. 256 Forry, Shawn A. 256 Foster, Andrea L. 256 Fowler, Angela C. 256 Fowlie, Ian A. 256 Fox, Jason E. 114,256 Fox, Michael E. 256 Frabutt, James M. 256 Frailey, Brody L. 256 Fraire, Thomas 257 Francl, Karen 112 Franklin, Stephen J. 257 Franks, Anthony R. 2 1 1 , 25 Frederick, Christy E. 257 Freeman, Mary C. 257 Freve, Wilfrid W. 257 Friedman, Jennifer A. 257 Frigo, Elizabeth M. 257 Frigon, Mark F. 257 Fritch, Michael C. 257 Frost, Craig M. 257 Fry, Christopher G. 258 Fry, Patrick R. 258 Fuentes, Javier 98 Furay, Clare 258 Fusco, Jeffrey G. 258 Ken y riffey, Jr. was on his way to breaking Roger Marts ' ] homerun record when the st began. Gade, Julianne A. 258 f . Brendan jajion. Jeffrey jMananela Z (yafesCristina 2 lOf 255 vw-3-- 255 ilvfLJffriffA. 255 f " : ' _ " 255 antie. Peter J. Z 5 Canto, En A 55 Wer.ter 114 55 (iaimFied 256 era. Alexandra C adiAnaC 256 iaraa,Encl 256 Garcia, Monica G. 2 ida, Roberto J. I riner,8rtndanJ. nta, Kevin G. 2 mer. Lorraine R. , mr .Pat 135 ney.CaraL 255 Lorereod I B n. Margate 9l|h. Andre J. I liCartynJ. 259 liJosrwC 259 KMK. I DanidE 2 ADavidL Z ;%the F. 2 Jesse 26C :- .-.. - 1 r All 255 L 255 258 Gaffey, Brendan M. 258 Gagnon, Jeffrey M. 258 Gago, Marianela 258 Galassi, Nicholas J. 258 Galatas Cristina 258 Gallagher, Billy 108 Gallagher, Joanne R. 258 Gallagher, William A. 258 Gallegos, Felicia D. 258 Gallo,Joe 114 Galvin, Jennifer A. Gambacorta, Paula 258 Gamble, Peter J. 258 Ganitano, Emilio A. 258 Gansler, Peter 114 Gaona, Fred 258 Garcia, Alexandra C. 258 Garcia, Ana C. 258 arcia, Eric L. 258 arcia, Monica G. 259 arcia, Monique P. 259 arcia, Roberto J. 259 ardiner, Brendan J. 259 ardner, Kevin G. 259 amer, Lorraine R. 259 arrity, Pat 135 arvey, Cara L. 259 arza, Lorenzo G. 259 arzellon, Margaret M. 259 asser, Andrew J. 259 aul, Carlyn J. 259 jaul, Joshua C. 259 jayles, Michael K. 259 jehl, Daniel E. 259 jehrich, David L. 259 ueise, Matthew F. 259 ieist, Jesse M. 260 eorge, Joseph M. 260 epfert, Shelly R. 260 t 257 257 258 rber, April M. 260 3, John M. 260 [errity, David 110 ibbons, Brian J. 260 I ibbons, Matthew R. 260 Dbons, Patrick R. 260 i, Jessica W. 260 an, Michelle L. 260 3n, Oliver 97 2rt, Laurie J. 260 Gilbert, Patricia K. 260 Gilfillan, Brian 108 Glasgow, Scott C. 260 Glenday, Greg 1 08 Glorioso, Christina L. 1 08, 260 Glover, James C. 1 30, 260 Glynn, Kathleen M. 260 Goddard, Jeffrey A. 260 Goethals, Thomas J. 260 Goetz, Liz 102 Goheen, Justin P. 87, 261 Gold, Kimberly A. 261 Gomez, Alejandro 261 Gomez, Joanna E. 261 Gong, Julie M. 261 Gonzalez, Maria D. 261 Gonzalez, Maria E. 261 Gonzalez, Timothy 261 Gonzalo, Miguel F. 261 Gordon, Eileen M. 261 Gordon, John R. 169,261 Gorman, John M. 261 Gorman, Kathleen E. 262 Gorman, Patrick 110 Gowen, Erin 106 Goyer, K.C. 181 Goyer, Pete 1 67 Grabow, Ryan J. 262 Grabowski, Jeffrey A. 262 Graham, Jeffrey J. 262 Grasmanis, Paul 91 Graves, Chris J. 110,262 Green, Charles 98 Green, Daniel A. 262 Green, Jennifer 112 Gregory, Kate A. 262 Greidanus, Brian E. 262 Grenough, Daniel V. 110, 262 Gressock, Erica L. 262 Grogan, Patrick J. 262 Grohman, Timothy M. 262 Gruber, Garry 142 Grubert, Arthur 52 Guerin, Kelly A. 262 Guerra, Roberto M. 262 Guerrero, Balder M. 262 Guerrero, Rosella 138, 140 Gunther, Karen M. 262 Gutchewsky, Daniel J. 262 Gutermuth, Angela M. 262 Gutierrez, Melissa A. 262 Gutrich, Daniel T. 263 Guyer, Laura 112, 113 Gymnastics 1 55 Clinton became the President ' s spokesperson for the health care plan. Haas, Matt 98, 101 Hage, Emily K. 263 Hagen, Monica D. 263 Hager, Jennifer A. 263 Hagerman, Andrew M. 263 Haggard, Maureen E. 263 Hagkull, Jeffrey R. 263 Hahn, Anneliese A. 263 Hahn, Michael J. 263 Hahnenberg, Edward P. 263 Haigh, Patrick J. 263 Hajjar, Rita 263 Hakala, Bryan S. 263 Halbach, Kendra D. 263 Halfpenny, Kevin J. 263 Hallenbeck, Craig E. 263 Haller, Lee M. 263 Hallford, Ryan P. 263 Halloran, Michael W. 263 Ham, Christopher A. 263 Hamer, John 264 Hamilton, Nelanie 264 Hammel, Brian 264 Hammond, Christopher 264 Hampton, Jennifer 264 Hanger, Charles 264 Hanifin, Christopher 264 Hankins, Karen 264 Hanley, Michael 264 Hanlon, Elizabeth 264 Hanrahan, Eileen 264 Hansen, Susan 264 Hanson, Cole 264 Harberts, Tim 142 Hardin, Allyson 264 Hargett, Kyle 264 Harkness, Christopher 264 Harnisch, Elizabeth 264 Harries, Ben 108 Harrington, Patrick 264 Harris, Brian 104 Harris, Jill 264 Harrison, Chad 264 Harron, Brian 265 Hart, Mark 265 Harte, Michael 265 Hartman, Garrett 265 Hartman, Joshua 195,265 Hartman, Micheal 110 Hartwig, Jodi 265 Hartz, Christopher 265 Harvey, Daniel 265 Harvey, Julie 265 Hass, James 265 Hasselman, Jeff 142, 265 Hatch, Nathan 52 Hathaway, Janet 265 Hauck, Marie T. 266 Hayden, Erin C. 266 Hayden, Michelle J. 266 Hayes, Donna 112 Hayes, Karen M. 266 Hayes, Megan 112 Hayes, Sara B. 102, 103, 266 Hayner, Paul John 266 Haynes, Allan L. 266 Haynes, Jeffery B. 266 Hazelton, David R. 266 Headrick, Brian 110 Healey, Matthew S. 266 Healy, Cheryl A. 266 Heard, Elisabeth J. 266 Hechimovich, Joy L. 266 Heckman, Christina M. 266 Hedahl, Marc O. 266 Heffelfinger, Ryan M. 266 Heidbrink, Allison A. 266 Heider, imothy R. 266 Heil, Andrew P. 266 Henebry, Gregg 98 Herlihy, Larenna A. 267 Herman, Todd 110, 111 Hernande, David E. 267 Hernandez, Elizabeth V. 267 Hernandez, Erica 267 Hernandez, Samuel D. 267 Herrer, Zulma J. 267 Herring, Kristen 108 Herrington, Matthew T. 267 Hessler, Angela M. 1 1 2, 267 Hester, Melinda K. 267 Hexamer, Mark 108 Hicks, Thomas F. 267 Higgins, Tara, 47,178 Hillegas, Eric M. 267 Hilson, Daniel J. 268 Hilton, Jerome S. 268 Hines, John K. 268 Hines, Michael P. 268 Hinostro, Nicole 138 Hipp, Timothy M. 268 Ho, Theresa D. 268 Hoban, Thomas M. 268 Hochstetler, Shawn D. 268 Hock, Alissa C. 268 Hockey 143 Hoerstman, James A. 268 Hofer, Mark J. 268 Hoffman, Daniel B. 268 Hoffmann, Kevin J. 268 Hogan, Bill 108 Hogan, Jack S. 268 Hogan, Maura K. 268 Hohberger, Julia K. 268 Hojnacki, Jeff 110 Holdener, Mark S. 268 343 Holland, Jeremy L. 268 Holland, William W. 269 Holmes, Chad M. 269 Holmgren, Andrew B. 269 Holsinger, Lisa M. 269 Holston, Patrick J. 269 Holthouser, Amy L. 269 Holtz, Lou 87, 170 Holub, Bradley K. 269 Hood, Emily 112 Hoolihan, Paul D. 269 Hoover, Dawn 102 Horan, Jennifer E. 269 Horenkamp, Lorreine K. 269 Horn, Andrew J. 269 Houlihan, James T. 269 Howard, Alison 112 Howard, Douglas C. 270 Howard, Jack 270 Howard, Rachel I. 270 Hower, Tyler D. 270 Hoyvaert, Dina M. 270 Hryniewicz, Stephen M. 270 Hughes, William G. 270 Humphries, Brent W. 270 Hund, Susan M. 270 Hungeling, David J. 168, 270 Hunt, Kimberly L. 270 Hunter, Bradford L. 2 1 1 , 270 Hupfer, Eric G. 270 Hurley, Christine A. 270 Hurley, Julie 270 Husain, Kareem 270 Husted, Emily 112 Hynes, Michael E. 270 Jablonowski, Kara L. 271 Jachim, Matthew A. 271 Jacobs, Karen 271 Jacobs, Thomas 271 Jagodzinski, Ben 110 James, Cyril 142 Jamieson, Edwin 271 Jandora, Kevin 271 Jaspersen, Daniel P. 271 Jennings, John 271 Jensen, Daniel 271 Jensen, Jonathan A. 271 Jewell, Ryan P. 108,271 Jezior, Matthew R. 271 Jochum, Michelle L 271 Johnson, Bruce C. 271 Johnson, Chela L. 272 Johnson, Claire E. 272 Johnson, Clint 110 Johnson, Eugene H. 194, 272 Johnson, Felicia R. 272 Johnson, Keith R. 272 Johnson, Michael G . II 219 Johnston, Todd 110 Jones, A.J. 98 Jones, Matthew D. 272 Jones, Michael D. 272 Jordan, Elizabeth A. 272 Joseph, David L. 272 Joseph, Jean 114 Judd, Natalie W. 272 Junck, LisaM. 112,113,272 Junker, Joel A. 272 Juntunen, William J. 272 Justice, Lamarr E. 110, 135, 272 ' taly lost to Brazil in a Shootout during the U.S. hosted World Cup. Igoe, Shane T. 270 Iorio,Mike 108, 109 Irby.Ericka 271 we (7ea ' ean - Bertrand Aristide returned to office in Haiti, while U.S. forces kept the peace. eeping the tradition alive, a new generation rocked Saugerties, NY at Woodstock ' 94. Kabat, Scott J. 272 Kane, Adam P. 272 Kane, Mark 177 Kang, Howard H. 272 Karian, Joseph S. 273 Kearney, Tim 1 08 Keefe, Linda A. 273 Keegan, Andrew M. 273 Keegan, George Q. 273 Keeley, James M. 273 Keisling, Anthony J. 273 Keleher, Barbara J. 273 Kelleher, Erin K. 273 Kelleher, Matthew J. 273 Keller, Bernie W. 273 Keller, Sean C. 273 Kelley, Meghan C. 273 Kelley, Steven C. 274 Kelly, Francis J. 195,274 Kelly, Jason A. 274 Kelly, Jason P. 274 Kelly, Maureen V. 112,274 Kennedy, Aisling M. 274 Kennedy, Christopher 274 Kennedy, James G. 274 Kennett, Michael T. 274 Kenney, Sean P. 274 Kenny, Maura K. 274 Kenny, Patrick 110 Kent, Robbie 98 Kerr, Matthew I. 274 Kerrigan, Angela D. 274 Kerrigan, Ryan J. 274 Kersey, Michael T. 274 Keuney, Patrick J. 274 Keyes, Christine E. 274 Keys, Andrea 274 Keys, Andy 102 Kibelstis, Thomas E. 274 Kickham, Brian J. 274 Kigar, Gina 52 Kilbane, Brendan J. 275 Kilcoyne, John M. 275 Kiley, Andrew R. 275 Killian, Patrick M. 275 Kim, Yongjoon J. 275 Kimes, John P. 275 Kinder, Randy 91, 110 Kindred, Andrew J. 275 King, Erin M. 275 Kingston, Donald C. 77, 275 Kleczewski, Duane T. 275 Klem, Brian M. 275 Klem, Kory S. 275 Kliber, Michael D. 275 Kline, Kimberly B. 275 Klinges, Sarah J. 275 Klusas, Timothy M. 275 Knepp, Meredith L. 275 Knight, Carrie 102 Knott, Owen 108 Knowlton, Neil H. 275 Knudson, Jenna 102, 103 Knuth, Nathan 1 1 Kobata, Terri 102 Kochman, James J. 276 Kocourek, Christopher 276 Koepsel, Kristen D. 276 Koester, Brian E. 276 Kollar, Andrea 102 Kolly, Faye M. 276 Koloskov, Konstantin 1 14 Koluch, Brian P. 276 Kooman, Keith M. 276 Kopp, Christopher L. 276 Korczak, Jim 194 Koritnik, A.J. 112 Korody, Kerry E. 276 Kosarko, Sarah J. 276 Kost, Mark W. 276 Kovach, Charles J. 276 Kovalik, Bevin C. 275 Kowalczyk, Irene E. 276 Kowalsky, Matthew P. 276 Kozak, Joseph A. 276 Krajewski, Stacey L 276 Kramarik, R. 276 Kramer, Kristine L. 112, 276 Kramer, Matthew J. 276 Krappman, Elizabeth J. 276 Kraus, Timothy G. 98, 277 Krebs, Peter E. 277 Kriner, Kevin D. 277 Kroeger, Rebecca L. 277 Kroger, James A. 277 Krummen, David E. 277 Kubicki, Brian 110 Kudlacik, Kristen A. 277 Kueck, Angela S. 277 Kueter, Beth T. 277 Kuhn, Elmer J. IV 277 Kuloch, Brian 1 14 Kurokawa, Sara A. 277 Kusek, Kyle D. 277 Kutz, Karen M. 277 Mark i- ee became the first astronaut in 10 years toprefo an untethered spacewalk. Labin, Lisa C. 277 Laboe, Anthony M. 278 Laboe, James F. 278 Laboe, Margaret A. 278 Lacrosse 1 09 LaMena, Michael A. 278 Lamppa, Brent J. 142, 278 Lanchsweerdt, Robert 278 Landman, Josh 114 Lang, Mark 181 Langan, Jason A. 278 Langevine, Troy 1 1 LaPara, Timothy M. 278 Lara, Anthony S. 278 Lardinois, Sara A. 278 Larimer, John D. 278 344 Larkin, Kathryn E. 278 Larkin, Todd C. 278 Larkins, Peter J. 278 Larson, Dennis J. 278 LaSalle, Michael A. 278 Lau, Hok-Sze 278 Lauinger, Elizabeth J. 278 Lausier, Stephanie C. 278 Lavigne, Michelle 112 Lavin, Jerry 195 Lavin, Sharon A. 278 Law, Rebecca S. 279 Layson, Greg 98 Le, Diep T. 279 Leahy, Michael P. 279 Leahy, Ryan 93 Leak, Tara L. 279 Lebra, Aaron J. 279 Lechner, Kristin 142 Lechner, Kristin M. 279 Lee, Eugene T. 279 Lee, Travis Y. 279 Lefort, Deitz P. 279 Leggio, Gina B. 279 Lehmann, Wilhelm T. 279 Lehrman, Emily J. 279 ischner, Julie A. 279 itsch, Sara A. 279 Lenz, Sister Jean 52 Leonard, David G. 279 Leonard, Robert M. 279 Leonardo, Pasquale A. 279 Letherman, Peter A. 279 Leuchtmann, Peter L. 279 Leville, Jason 188 Leyba, Desiderio F. 280 Liang, Bernard J. 280 Libert, Michael D. 280 Lie, Theresa J. 280 Liebler, Edward T. Ill 280 jgas, Carolyn L. 280 illie, Ann N. 280 dllig, Thomas C. 280 Jlly, Christopher 110 Jndberg, Jon S. 280 jndley, Lori D. 280 ing, Jamie 142, 143 ink, Joel M. 280 ankimer, Christopher 280 inklater, Emily T. 280 isanti, Bob 98 ivorsi, Julianne M. 280 yd, Nicholas K. 280 bato, Richard J. 280 ke, James J. 280 ge, Kira D. 280 :sch, Matthew P. 280 jo, Liliana 280 ' man, Emily 138 ng, Carolyn 112 ng, John S. 281 op, Bridget T. 281 x paz, Allan 104 opez, Rocio 281 Loranger, Guy J. 28 1 Lord, Holyn 106, 107 Lorenz, Terry 142 Louderback, Jay 106, 107 Lower, Michelle A. 281 Lozano, Rick 98 Lubanski, Susan B. 281 Lucas, Douglas T. 281 Lucero, Sergio L. 281 Ludwig, James E. 281 Luken,ToddA. 281 Lum, Karen L. 281 Lumpkin, Wally D. 281 Lungren, Jeffrey E. 281 Lupo, Catherine A. 281 Lustig, Jacob G. 281 Ly, Hong N. 281 Lyman, Michael A. 281 Lynch, Tara M. 281 Lynyak, Kevin 108 Lynyak, Kevin S. 281 Lytle, Dean 110 efca ca has performed for 13 years. Magee, Brian 92 Magnano, Marco 1 04 Mahoney, Kevin 108 Malloy, Rev. Edward 52, 175 Malpass, Kevin P. 284 Managers 85 Mancias, Melissa R. 284 Mancuso, Lisa M. 284 Mandella, Stephen A. 284 Manley, Steve 108 Manning, Kevin B. 284 Manson, Rosemary A. 284 Manthe, James R. 284 Manzano, Glen R. 284 Mapes, Mark 98 Marando, Christopher 284 Marasia, Amy C. 284 Marchetti, Alexander F. 284 Marhoefer, Laura M. 284 Mariano, Cherie L. 284 Marin, Zoe 179 Marko, Joseph D. 284 Marks, Gregory A. 284 Maroney, Mike 1 08 Marra, Gerard J 284 Mart, Michael J. 284 Martin, Alison S. 284 Martin, Katie 102 Martin, Kelly L. 284 Martin, Mercy 284 Martin, Michael J. 284 Martin, Preston B. 285 Martin, Ryan J. 285 Martinez, Miichelle L. 285 Martinezn, Luis E. 285 Martino, Dana M. 285 Martisus, Derek 110 Martone, Jeannette M. 285 Marty, Michael 285 Martzell, Jared D. 285 Marx, Susan M. 285 Mason, Thomas 52 Massman, Kim T. 285 Masters, Stacia 138 Matesic.Jill 138,285 Mather, Micheal 104 Mathis, Chris 114 Matiskella, David 285 Matsumoto, Jeff 110 Mattingly, Jonathan D. 285 Matushak, Jay 142 Maund, Julie 141 Maurer, Sean P. 285 May, John J. 285 May, Pat 210 Mayes, Derick 93, 95 Mayglothling, Julie A. 285 Mazzola, Mark S. 285 McAlister, Sean 142 McArdle, Kerry A. 285 McAward, Kevin J. 285 McCabe, Susan P. 285 McCandless, Brian C. 286 McCann, Stephanie M. 286 McCarthy, Allison W. 286 McCarthy , Brian 142 McCarthy, Brian C. 286 McCarthy, Kathleen R. 286 McCarthy, Meredith A. 286 McCarthy, Michelle 138, 140 McCarthy, Monica E. 286 McCarthy, Thomas R. 286 McCarthy, William S. 286 McCasland, Anne K. 286 McConn, Christopher P. 286 McConville, Mara L. 286 McCoul, Ed 189 McCray, Yvonne C. 286 McCrossin, Colin M. 286 McCullough, Kelly A. 286 McCusker, David D. 286 McDonald, Brennan P. 286 McDonald, Michael J. 286 McElroy, Jeanne 286 McEnery, Jack 286 McEvilly, Michael J. 287 McFarlane, William T. 287 McGee, Brendan C. 287 McGinty, Daniel M. 287 McGrath, Scott A. 287 McGregor, Jean 138 McGriff, Meghan 178 McGuire, John T. 287 McGuire, Katelyn E. 287 McGuire, Kevin L. 287 McGuire, Kimberly S. 287 McGuire, Michael A. 287 McGunnigle, Cynthia A. 287 McHugh, Sean T. 287 Mclntyre, Lee R. 288 McKee, Brian J. 288 McKenna, Daniel C. 288 McKenna, Sean O. 288 McKieman, William P. 288 McLain, Simon 77 McLaughlin, Frances M. 288 McMahon, Kara 102 McMonagle, Patrick C. 288 McNamara, Erin 56 McNamara, Maureen 106 McNamey, Anne E. 288 McNassar, Mark P. 288 McNeill, Marcela J. 288 McNutt, David R. 288 McNutt, Mary R. 288 McPike, John H. 288 McPike, Melissa C. 288 McQuaid, Brian 110 McQuillan, Michele R. 288 McWilliams, Mike 110, 111 Mead, Kyle J. 288 Mee, Sean J. 288 Meehan, Colleen B. 288 Meehan, Patrick J. 288 Meehan, Sean 288 Mego, Robin E. 289 Meigs, Melanie A. 289 Meko, Matthew R. 289 Mellor, John C. 289 Meloro,J.R. 110 Meloro, James R. 289 Mencias, Ron 1 04 Mendoza, Cristina E. 289 Mennes, Martin W. 289 Mescall, Tom 110 Mesko, Michael S. 289 Mesquit, Christine J. 289 Metzler, Elise C. 289 Meuleman, Rachel E. 289 Meyer, Kip L 289 Micek, Elissa 47 Michael, Kelley 211 Michuda, Colleen E. 289 Mick, Nathan W. 289 Mick, Troy D. 289 Mickus, Colleen C. 289 Midgett, Greg A. 289 Migliorese, Laura A. 289 Mika, Brian P. 289 Mikolajewski, Len 98 Mikolyzk, Kristen E. 289 Milbum, Krista G. 290 Miller, Amy R. 290 64 Miller, Carrie 102 Miller, Christine A. 290 Miller, Liz 102 Miller, Patrick S. 290 Milligan, Colleen E. 290 Minahan, Peter J. 290 Minnich, Douglas J. 290 Minson, John D. 290 Miranda, Marvin E. 179,290 Miranda, Romalisa S. 290 Misch, Stephen T. 290 Mitchell, Justin M. 290 Mitchell, Rachel A. 290 Mittendorf, Elizabeth L. 290 Moceri, Lisa M. 290 Moffatt, Christopher S. 290 Mohler, Brian P. 290 Mohr, Jason T. 290 Mohs, Larry 98 Mailer, Kevin J. 290 Molloy, Patricia A. 291 Molnar, Michael P. 291 Moloney, Aoife M. 291 Monaco, Lisa M. 291 Monahan, Christopher 291 Monahan, Daniel M. 291 Monahan, Joseph M. 291 Monje, Claude A. 291 Montgomery, Gregory 291 Montoya, Roger A. 291 Mooney, Jan M. 291 Moore, LaRon 90 Moore, Richard M. 291 Moran, Allison K. 291 Moran, John F. 291 Moran, Thomas J. 292 Moreno, Timothy M. 292 Moretti, Gregory S. 292 Morgan, Beth 106 Morgan, Robert S. 292 Moriarty, Greg A. 292 Morrey, Bridget A. 292 Morrill, Kathryn C. 292 Morris, Elizabeth J. 292 Morris, Professor 78 Morrison, Danie P. 292 Morrison, Meghan 62 Morshead, Jamie 142, 143 Morzinski, Jacob A. 292 Moseley, Anthony J. 292 Mosley, Emmett 93 Mossey, Laura A. 292 Motolenich-Salas, Kenneth M. 292 Muccillo, Juliet S. 292 MuCullough, Kelly 211 Muehlberger, Anthony 292 Mueller, Chris 76 Mueller, Malia A. 292 Mugavero, Michael J. 292 Mulderrig, Matthew D. 292 Muldoon, Moira M. 292 Mulhem, Brian P. 292 Mulinazzi, Christina A. 293 Mullek, Victoria A. 293 Mullen, Mark J. 293 Mundt, Robert V. 293 Muniz, Maria Delfina 293 Munoz, Maria R. 293 Murphy, Brian J. 293 Murphy, Eileen M. 293 Murphy, Kevin 1 08 Murphy, Kristen L. 293 Murphy, Meghan M. 293 Murphy, Pat 98, 101 Murphy, Scott A. 293 Murphy, Shawn 114 Murray, Alakesha R. 293 Murray, Erin D. 293 Murray, Meghan 1 02 Murray, Michael J. 2 93 Musa, Kimberly A. 293 Muscato, Mark A. 293 Musielewicz, John T. 293 Nijim, Sharif B. 295 Noble, Steve 142, 143 Nobriga, Robert K. 295 Nocjar, Aaron P. 295 Noe, Sara L 295 Nolan, Gregory P. 295 Noonan, Timothy M. 295 Nordhoff, Greg A. 295 Noren, Marikit V. 295 North, Angela M. 295 North, Tom 104 Northrip, William F. 295 Norton, Sarah E. 296 Novak, Brent G. 296 Nowak, Anton S. 296 Nowak, Gregory E. 296 Nunes, Eric J. 296 Nwosa, Nkemdilim N. 296 Nystrom, Hillary L. 296 Musty, Peter J. 293 vine Inch Nails hit the charts with " The Downward Spiral. " Nacey, Radhika D. 293 Nageswaran, Ruchira D. 293 Nagy, Shirley A. 294 Nahas, Michael D. 294 Naman, Mark K. 294 Nasis, Greggory 294 Nass, Heidi L. 294 Naticchia, Robert F. 294 Nation, Thad J. 294 Nau, Jeremy 96 Neidlinger, Nikole A. 294 Neiman, Professor 64 Nelson, Ben 142 Nemeth, Carey P. 142, 294 Nemeth, Kari A. 294 Nemey , Sarah A. 2 1 9, 294 Nesselhuf, Carl R. 294 Neumann, Christopher 294 Neustadt, Kristin F. 294 Neville, Katherine L. 294 Newland, Jason 1 57 Nguyen, Vu H. 294 Nickel, John W. 294 Nicolai, Stuart W. 294 Nicpon, Carl F. 294 Niehaus, Michael J. 295 Nijhawan, Sunita R. 295 0. J.Simpson ' s fame changed from football hero to accused murderer. Simpson is being tried for the slaying of his ex- wife and her friend. Gates, Timothy A. 114,296 Oberholzer, Timothy R. 296 O ' Brien, Carrie L 296 O ' Brien, Cheryl 77 O ' Brien, John J. 104,105 O ' Brien, Keith 110 O ' Brien, Laurie K. 296 O ' Brien, Roderick S. 296 O ' Brien, Sean B. 296 O ' Brien, Timothy K. 296 O ' Connell, Christopher 296 O ' Connor, Anne M. 296 O ' Connor, Diane M. 296 O ' Connor, Erin E. 296 O ' Connor, James V. 296 O ' Connor, Kathleen A. 297 O ' Connor, Mike 108 O ' Donnell, Brian P. 297 O ' Donnell, Jeffrey P. 297 O ' Donovan, Michael R. 297 O ' Driscoll, Timothy J. 297 Oelerich, Sally A. 297 Oesterle, Jane E. 297 Officer, Brian P. 297 O ' Hara, Christopher E. 297 O ' Hara, Patricia 52 O ' Hogan, Shannon L. 297 O ' Leary, James P. 297 O ' Loughlin, Kelly A. 297 Olson, Daniel L. 297 Olvey, Scott P. 297 O ' Malley, Erin M. 297 O ' Malley, Timothy J. 297 O ' Meara, Timothy 53 Onderdonk, Christopher 1 297 O ' Neil, Robert E. 297 O ' Neill, Darren P. 297 O ' Neill, Kelly K. 298 O ' Neill, Marie R. 298 O ' Neill, Mark E. 298 O ' Neill, Suzanne C. 298 Opferman, Joseph T. 298 Orga, Kimberly A. 298 Orsagh, Matthew M. 1 68, Ortiz, Michael D. 298 Ortiz, Michael J. 298 Osbome, Erin P. 298 O ' Shaughnessy, Brigid 298 O ' Sullivan, Patrick M. 298 Outlaw, Iris 52 Owen, Matthew D. 298 Owings, David W. 298 eacekeeping forces have been busy in Bosnia, but have! seen limited success. Pagano, Alise M. 298 Pagnatto, Nina 112 Pak, Thomas Y. 298 Palermo, Richard P. 1 69, 2 Paliotti, Michael J. 298 Palubinskas, Leigh E. 298 Parch, Mary Heather 298 Parisi, Dana M. 299 Parker, Braden C. 299 Parker, Brian K. 299 Parkot, Dawn T. 299 Paro, Amy K. 299 Parolek, Dan G. 299 Parry, Patrick T. 299 Parsons, Joanna E. 299 346 298 w lT5w W f M f T .-.IMl. 4 " L Joam 299 255 Parsons, Mike 1 14 Pasquale, Marc 1 08 Pasquale, Marc A. 299 Pasquinelli, Mia R. 299 Patel, Manish B. 299 Patel, Rakesh M. 299 Patel, Rakesh R. 299 Patrick, Justin K. 299 Paul, Julie 300 Paul, Bridget 300 Pavis, Michael 300 Payne, Robert 300 ' ayumo, Antonio 300 ' eeney, Molly 300 ' elican, Mary 300 lie, Nicole 300 ' ellegrini, Stefan 300 milla, James 300 ' ercy, Tricia 300 rez, Thomas 300 ' erkins, Brian 300 rkins, Elizabeth 102 ' errine, John 300 rry, Brian 110 ' erschbacher, James 300 ' estka, John 300 iter, Chris 180 Peters, Christy 300 Deters, Cort 169 Peters, Jacob 300 Peters, Jerry 300 terson, Christopher 300 ' eterson, Erica 112 Ptetrillo, Richard W. 301 tetrozzi, Pablo 301 ' etrozzi, Valeria 301 ! ' etrucelli, Chris 139 Mt, Jason T. 108,109,301 ' helan, Martin R. 301 Cheney, Maura P. 301 " hilip, Seena A. 301 . ' iatt, Teri L 301 ' icray, Jennifer L. 301 I ' iniak, Gregory A. 301 iter, Stephanie 102 ito.MelisaE. 301 lace, Becky L. 301 nk, Kerry J. 301 tt, David 110 :a, Curtis M. 301 ucienkowski, Rita L. 301 , Christopher D. 301 h, Joseph P. 301 hlen, Christine M. 301 licinski, Meredith L. 301 Iking, Pat 114 ichot, Keith J. 302 panz, Anthony J. 302 ippleton, Bret 98 rter, Terrence W. 302 tter, Michele S. 302 ulakidas, Cynthia L. 302 well, David A. 302 wer, Conor M. 302 Powers, Lisa L. 302 Powers, Marcia E. 302 Powlus, Ron 86 Prado, Francisco J. 302 Prado, Ray 114 Pradon, Aurelio S. 302 Prask, Michael H. 302 Price, Brian J. 302 Price, Eboni G. 302 Price, Eliot W. 302 Price, Tom 98 Prouty, Rachel A. 302 Pryblo, Paul 98, 101 Puetz, Emily K. 302 Pumphrey, Melissa A. 302 Pun, Jason 104 Putz, Annette M. 302 uite the picture, Heather Whitestone became the ftrst deaf woman to be named Miss America. Quan, Emerson C. 110, 303 Quenan, Lynn M. 303 Quigle, Caimien A. 303 Quigley, Caimien A. 303 Quigley, Marcus M. 303 Quinn, Colleen M. 303 Quinn, Erika A. 303 Quinn, James R. 303 Quinn, Kathleen C. 303 awandan ciuil war forced more than a million refugees to flee he country. Massacres left more than 500,000 dead. Radke, Jennifer A. 303 Radkiewicz, Sara M. 303 Raffo, Christopher S. 303 Rafuse, Amanda 1 94 Rafuse, Amanda L. 303 Ragen, Elizabeth A. 304 Rakow, Derek J. 304 Rakow, Rex 52 Rakowski, Mary T. 304 Rail, Jeremy J. 304 Ramsden, Thomas A. 304 Ramsour, Elizabeth A. 304 Ranaghan, Susan E. 304 Rassey, Louis W. 304 Rassi, Polly A. 304 Ratliff, Kara 155 Rau, George H. 304 Rauch, Samuel J. 304 Raven, Linda F. 304 Raymond, Joshua C. 304 Regovich, Timothy B. 304 Reh, Matthew J. 304 Reichenbach, Heidi 112 Reid, Tony 108 Reider, George C. 304 Reilly, Garrett 108 Reilly, Timothy P. 304 Reinhardt, Daniel S. 304 ReinHardt, Judy 211 Reinhardt, Jutta W. 305 Rekuc, Sondra 15,47 Renola, Jen 138 Reres, Elizabeth A. 305 Restovich, George 98 Reybum, Robert M. 305 Reyes, Vicente J. 305 Reymond, Renee F. 305 Rezeli, Jennifer A. 305s Rice, Christopher M. 1 78, 305 Richard Sauget , Jr. 309 Richards, Rowan 98 Richardson, Beronie V. 305 Richardson, Tont 114 Ricker, Andrea D. 305 Rieger, Carren M. 305 Riehle, Paul H. 305 Riehm, Peter J. 305 Rigby, Dr. 73 Riggins, Patrick S. 305 Riggs, Maureen E. 305 Riggs, Michael D. 305 Riley, Sarah L 112,305 Rinehart, Thomas M. 305 Riney, Jeffrey M. 305 Ring, David L 305 Rios, Ilia M. 305 Rios, Ricardo J. 306 Rizo, Edith 306 Robertazzi, Thomas P. 306 Robin, Mego 138 Robinson, Jennifer 177 Robson, Michael D. 306 Roby, Angela L. 306 Rocca, Rev. Peter 52 Rocha, Raquel 306 Roddy, Kathleen C. 306 Roderick, Kristina E. 306 Rodriguez, Jorge 306 Rogan, Caley K. 306 Rogers, Patrick K. 306 Rojas, Rebecca 306 Roman, Joseph C. 306 Romer, Kelly 306 Rooney, Colleen M. 306 Rooney, James G. 306 Rose, Ronald 306 Rosen, Christopher 306 Ross, Chris 110 Rossigno, Kristen 306 Rossigno, Steven P. 307 Rottinghaus, Gayle F. 307 Rowe, Brendan C. 307 Royer, Joe 110 Royer, Joseph R. 307 Ruane, Michael P. 307 Rubach, Jon K. 307 Rubie, Amy 112 Ruder, Nate 110 Ruder, Nathaniel F. 307 Rudolph, Crissy 102 Rueter, Amy 102 Runkle, Andrew W. 307 Ruppel, Jen 188 Ruppel, Jennifer C. 307 Rushin, John E. 142, 307 Ruskusky, John T. 307 Rutkowski, Katherine M. 307 Ruzzo, Sara K. 307 Ryan, Jeffery M. 307 Ryan, John W. 308 Ryan, Kevin M. 308 Ryan, Laud M. 308 Ryan, Matthew J. 308 Ryan, Pamela M. 308 Ryan, Sean P. 308 Rychtanek, Gary C. 308 Ryder, Michael K. 308 Rygiel, Mark W. 308 mashing Pumpkins latest album rose to the top of the charts, despite critics skepti- cism. Saavedra, Victor M. 308 Sackley, Patrick M. 308 Sagucio, Joshua W. 308 Sailing Club 7,157 Salan, Anne M. 308 Salazar, Esther 308 Saldeen, Brenda N. 308 Saldino, Andrew R. 308 Salzman,Wade 142 Samaddar, Kris K. 308 Samaddar, Robin K. 308 Sample, Jeremy 87 Samulski, Erica I. 308 Sansoni, Julie A. 309 Sansoni, Ralph J. 308 Santangelo, Amy C. 309 Santos, Ignacio V. 309 Santos-Munne, Pablo 309 Sara, Edward D. Ill 309 Sathe, Andrew D. 309 Sauget, Rich 98 Savarino, Bill 114 Savino, Elaine M. 309 Saydak, Rebecca P. 218, 309 Sbaschnig, Elizabeth H. 309 Scalo, Paul 309 Schacht, Henry W. 309 Schaefer, Matthew J. 309 Schaefer, Scott M. 309 Schafer, Ric 142 Scharff, Ashley 112 Scharle, Margaret E. 309 Schaub, Matthew L. 309 Schaupp, Richard H. 309 Scheetz, Clayton A. 309 Schellhammer, Scott A. 309 Schenck, Timothy A. 309 Schenher, Jennifer L. 310 Scherle, Dana L. 310 Schermerho, James W. 310 Schermerhorn, James W. 310 Schick, Julie M. 310 Schielke, Aaron 110 Schinderle, Kristy A. 310 Schlafly, Jean M. 310 Schlemann, Brian P. 310 Schlichting, Frederick. 310 Schmalz, Darin 98 Schmidt, Daniella E. 310 Schmitt, Kevin R. 310 Schmitz, Roger 53 Schnarr, Carmen L. 310 Schneider, Toby A. 310 Schnicker, Erin E. 310 Scholastic 179 Schraml, William B. 310 Schreck, Michael R. 310 Schreiner, Andrew M. 310 Schroffner, Stefan P. 310 Schueller, Joseph W. 310 Schuster, Brian E. 311 Schwab, Laura 1 06 Schwab, Laura M. 311 Schwartz, Amy L. 311 Schweitzer, Jeffrey M. 311 Scollan, Andy 108 Scott, Haley A. 311 Scott, Kevin C. 31 1 Secular, Bryan T. 311 Scully, Dianne R. 311 Scully, Rev. Timothy 53 Seaman, Michael P. 311 Sebastian, John M. 311 Sebesta, Andrew M. 311 Seidensticke, Christopher 311 Selling, Derek 1 1 Seipel, Chuck 110 Semien, Natasha 312 Semo, Michael 312 Seraphin, Carolyn 312 Serrano, Belen 312 Setti, Christopher 312 Sexton, William 52 Shaffer, Christine L. 312 Shannon, Kathleen A. 312 Shannon, Timothy P. 312 Sharkey, Mariah M. 312 Sharkey, Ryan N. 312 Sharp, Louis J. 312 Shaub, Julia C. 312 Shaw, Alan E. 312 Shaw, Amy C. 312 Shaw, Christine M. 312 Shaw, Erin S. 312 Shea, Jeffrey M. 312 Shea, Michael P. 312 Shea, Paul 108 Sheahan, William M. 312 Shean, Jonathan M. 312 Shean, Michael J. 313 Sheil, Kathleen M. 313 Sheppard, David K. 313 Sherden, Tanja B. 313 Sheridan, James M. 313 Sherman, Donna 313 Sheshadri , Archana 313 Shields, Michael T. 313 Shinnefield, Meaghan 313 Shinnick, David M. 313 Shoup, Jeffrey 52 Shultz, Eric J. 313 Siddons, Amy E. 313 Siegel, Amy 112 Sieger, William J. 313 Siegfried, Meredith 106 Silva, Robert A. 313 Simme, Ryan 104 Simmeran, Rocco A. 313 Simmons, Julie A. 313 Sinclair, Linda M. 313 Siwek, Peter C. 313 Siwicki, Michael M. 314 Skalicky, Sara J. 314 Skiles, Tamra L. 314 Skubic, Christopher J. 314 Slaggert, Andy 142 Slaven, Pat 210 Slevin, Philip S. 314 Smedley.Mike 110 Smerek, Jon 110 Smith, Chad M. 314 Smith, Joshua R. 314 Smith, Kara C. 314 Smith, Owen 314 Smith, Roland 52 Smith, Sean M. 314 Smith, Stephen W. 314 Smith, Ted 98 Smith, Travis D. 314 Smith, Vincent C. 314 Smolensk!, Lou 179 Snavely, Kelly J. 314 Snavely, Luther 52 Snyder, Amy B. 314 Snyder, Peter H. 108,314 Snyder, Robbie 108 Sobczak, Gregory J. 314 Soccer, Men ' s 114 Soccer, Women ' s 139, 141 Soderling, Stephen B. 314 Soens, Ingrid 138 Soesilo, Irene 314 Sofield, Michael J. 315 Softball 102 Sokolowski, Jeffrey J. 315 Soledad, Valerie A. 315 Sollmann, Scott 98 Solomon, Elizabeth M. 315 Sorensen, Trish 102 Sortino, David M. 315 Sostak, Steven M. 315 Souers, Kevin M. 315 Spak, Jason A. 315 Spence, Melissa J. 315 Spence, William C. 315 Spencer, Molly 62 Spencer, Samantha 315 Speybroeck, Joe 102 Speybroeck, Kathy 1 02 Spohn, Sorin P. 315 Sprague, Amy E. 315 Spreitzer, Kristy M. 315 Sprouse, Michael 104, 105 Squatrito, Andrea L. 316 Sresthadatta, Ann 316 St Amand, Tara R. 316 St. Ed ' s Hall 332 Stafford, Charles 95 Stambaugh, Carrie 316 Staniak, Maryola B. 316 Starr, John D. 316 Staudt, Christopher J. 316 Stearns, Scott M. 316 Stech, Edward J. 316 Steckart, Cora A. 316 Stefko, Elizabeth Y. 316 Stehlik, James M. 316 Steinert, Dejka M. 316 Sterba, Laura M. 316 Stewart, Michael D. 316 Stewart, Rochelle D. 316 Stewart, Stacey A. 316 Stolpman, Laura M. 316 Storino, Donald J. 316 Stoval, William M. 316 Stowe, Dan 52 Streb.JudeB. 317 Street, Renee M. 317 Strong, Ryan G. 317 Strottman, K. Matthew 3 1 7 Stumm, David J. 317 Sturiale, Stephanie A. 317 Sturm, Scott R. 317 Stwalley, Dustin L 317 Sullivan, Brian 108 Sullivan, Daniel P. 317 Sullivan, Kathleen M. 317 Sullivan, Laura C. 317 Sullivan, Patricia E. 317 Sullivan, Sean M. 317 Sullivan, Stephanie R. 317 Susco, Stephen V. 317 Susla, Andrij B. 317 Sutcliffe, Peter C. 317 Sutkus, Abigail M. 318 Sutter, Kory M. 318 Sutton, Maximillian C. 318 Sutton, Willie 108 Svadeba, Jason J. 318 Swaykus, Sarah C. 318 Sweder, Thomas W. 318 Sweeney, Michael W. 318 Swope, Theresa L. 318 Sykes, Nicole M. 318 Szecsy, Kate E. 318 I uir ying the knot this year, Lisa Marie Presley and Michael Jackson created a big stir in tabloid news. Tabash, Angela M. 318 Taff, Chester 110 348 " aijeron, Joseph L. 318 Talbert, Victoria 112 Taliaferro, John W. 318 Tate, Jennifer M. 318 Taunt, Charles J. 3 18 Taurani, Lalit A. 318 Taylor, Bobby 90 Taylor, William P. 318 Tedeschi , Anthony J . 318 Tennis, Men ' s 105 Tennis, Women ' s 107 Terry, Aimee S. 318 Testa, Daniel P. 319 leel, Justin 142 liede, Jeffrey S. 319 lolen, Lisa 106 icrnas, Bethany M. 319 lomas, Derek J. 319 Tiomas, Samuel J. 319 " hompson, Ann 52 " hompson, Cheryl L. 319 " hompson, Michael 3 1 9 " hompson, Tiffany L 138,319 " hornton, Ryan 142 " huente, Daniel D. 319 Tiurlow, Michael D. 319 ' ilghman, Jennifer A. 319 ' itterton, Elizabeth A. 319 jia, Vincent M. 320 obin, Jeanne M. 320 bmasoski, Chad C. 320 ommasini, Kevin 98 oolan, Dan 156 ish, Andrea L. 320 ipham, Ryan 98 iribio, Brenda L. 320 ires, Jose E. 320 res, Randy 320 r ey, Matthew J. 320 TI, John E. 320 ack, Men ' s 110 ick, Womens 113 iger, Michelle A. 320 lina, Marisa L. 320 ainers 85 linor, Christine M. 320 in, John J. 320 in, Uyen T. 320 luth, Donna M. 320 lutmann, James F. 110, 320 Tremante, J.T. 108 Tremblay, Heather A. 320 Trent, Stoney A. 320 Trigg, Elizabeth M. 320 Trigo, Marcelo A. 320 Trinh, Ike V. 321 True.TheaJ. 321 Truitt, Sherstin 189 Trujillo, Ricardo J. 321 Truog, James P. 321 Tschaen, Sarah E. 321 Tsombanidis, Joseph A. 321 Tu.TrungD. 321 Tucker, Kevin D. 321 Turner, Clesson E. 321 Turner, Daniel J. 321 Turner, Ryan 114 Turpin, Megan F. 321 Tushla, Todd D. 321 Tvrdy, Joseph F. 321 Twiggs, Keith A. 321 Twombley, Dennis 98, 100 Tyler, Erik B. 321 Tyler, LaelG. 321 Tyler, Sarah A. 321 Tyner, Stuart 110 . President Clinton signed a $30 million crime bill banning many assault firearms and providing money for prisons and police. Ulickey, Joy 112 Clresti, Jesus G. 321 (Jrsano, Anna C. 321 Cltz, Patrick 52 ice President Al Gore had a 16 year stint in Congress before running with Bill Clinton in 1992. Vakkur, Nick V. 321 Valencia, LJnbee S. 322 Van de Walle, Timothy 322 Van der Ven, Michael 322 Van Laecke, Amy 141 VandeKerckhove, Amy L. 322 Vandemore, John M. 322 VanRooy, Katherine A. 322 Vassallo, Michael C. 322 Velasco, Robert A. 322 Verceles, Avelino C. 322 Verdico, Dennis J. 322 Verich, Daniel G. 322 Vicari, Christopher C. 322 Vierhile, Lisa A. 322 Villa, Paul A. 322 Villalon, Alan A. 322 Viqueira, Jaime 104 Viray, Glory M. 322 Visnosky, Amy E. 322 Vitale, Sherri 106 Vitale, Terri 106 Vo, Truong Michael 322 Voelker, Paul J. 322 Vogt, Daniel J. 322 Vonada, Monica R. 323 Vosburg, Margaret A. 323 Vossen, David A. 323 Vosswinkel, Deirdre M. 323 Vrdolyak, Edward J. 323 Vu, Kieu O. 323 ' eiland of Stone Temple Pilots led the group to new success with their second release, Purple. Wade, Ira M. 323 Wagner, Joseph F. 323 Wagner, Monica A. 323 Wakatake, Kay K. 323 Walbridge, Lisa M. 323 Walczak, Charles T. 323 Walker, Amy E. 323 Walker, Erich L. 323 Walker, Katara. 324 Walker, Lee A. 324 Walker, Ryan J. 324 Wallace, Karen E. 324 Walsh, Aimee H. 324 Walsh, Curtis G. 324 Walsh, James D. 324 Walsh, Patrick T. 324 Walter, Katie E. 324 Walters, Dave 98 Walters, Edward D. 324 Walton, Diane J. 324 Walton, Gail 52 Walton, Jeffrey W. 324 Wang, Alexandria C. 324 Wanken, Amy E. 324 War, Thomas J. 324 Ward, Margaret A. 324 Warneke, David E. 324 Warner, Rev. Richard 52 Warzecha, Gene J. 324 Wasito, Suzanna B. 324 Wassil, Susan C. 324 Water Polo 156 Watson, Kelly K. 325 Watson, Samuel N. 325 Waynee, Matthew J. 325 Webb, Bill 188 Webb, Lance W. 325 Weber, Corey T. 325 Weber, J.P. 104 Weber, Louis A. 325 Weber, Sonia M. 325 Weeks, Heather D. 325 Weeldreyer, Michael L. 325 Wegner, Mark V. 325 Weiland, Shamus E. 325 Wein, Melissa M. 325 Weis, Meaghan S. 325 Weiss, Andrew R. 325 Weissert, Brooke A. 325 Welaj, Brett M. 325 Wells, Scott 114 Welsch, Matt 69 Welsh, Matthew C. 325 Welsko, Alexandra J. 325 Weltin, Michael J. 325 Weniger, Frederick 325 Wensinger, John H. 326 Werling, Christopher C. 326 West, Alison C. 326 Wetmore, Jameson M. 326 Whalen, Janell M. 326 Whalen, Katherine M. 216, 326 Whalen, Paul E. Jr. 326 White, Admore 134 White, William P. 326 Whiteside, Jennifer S. 326 Whitley, Dane 1 14 Whitley, Stephen D. 326 Whitsitt, Kimberly G. 326 Widelski, Wally 98 Wieser, Andrew J. 326 349 Wig, Erin E. 326 Wigton,Mike 169 Wiley, Heather L. 326 Wilkens, Carolyn I. 326 Williams, Dan " H " 219 Williams, Danial L. 326 Williams, Erin L. 326 Williams, Jason B. 326 Williams, Jason J. 1 35, 326 Williams, John " Luke " 205, 326 Williams, Mike 188 Williams, Minnette M. 327 Williams, Thomas J. 327 Willingham, Mary M. 327 Wilson, Greg 110 Wilson, Sean M. 327 Wilson, Todd 104 Wiltberger, Jeanne M. 327 Wiltrout, Katie E. 327 Wingerter, Lori J. 327 Wisler, Maryanne K. 327 Wissing, Katherine D. 327 Wojcik, Kimberly R. 327 Wolf, Catherine T. 327 Wolf, Christopher M. 327 Wolf, Patrick D. 328 Wolfersberger, Jason R. 328 Wolkerstorfer, Laura C. 328 Wong, Maverick T. 328 Wong, Santiago A. 328 Wood, Katherine M. 328 Wood, Kelly E. 328 Wood, Matthew F. 328 Wood, Rich 106 Wooden, Shawn 94 Woodrum, Jason E. 328 Woodward, Jason F. 328 Workman, Michael T. 328 Worman, Katrina 76 Wozniak, Eric M. 328 Wright, Danyell M. 328 Wuestefeld, Amy K. 328 Wyborski, Michael E. 328 Wynn, Renee M. 328 Wynne, John M. 328 ' itzhak Rabin and King Hussein, former enemies, shook hands in a sign of peace on the South Lawn ofhte White House with President Clinton playing host. Yanes, Jose A. 328 Yanez, Federico E. 328 Yarusso, Jon 110 Yelovich, Jill K. 328 Yinh, Juan A. 329 Young, James M. 329 Young, Jeffrey S. 1 55, 329 Young, Kevin 142 Young, Timothy H. 329 Yousuf, Abid 329 Ysursa, Thomas R. 329 Yu, Seung B. 329 Zaino, Tim 1 08 Zamarripa, Manuel X. 329 Zamudio, Carlos A. 329 Zellars, Ray 97 Zierden, Jennifer L. 329 Zilvitis, Michael E. 329 Zimmer, Matt 114 Zimmermann, Margaret M. 329 Zinc, James R. 329 Zimhelt, Joseph A. 329 Zmarzly, Eric T. 329 Zurcher, Andy 1 04 Zureikat, Laura G. 329 ealous leader Nelson Mendela was elected president of South Africa in the country ' s first all- race election. His election ended white minority rule and made Mendela the first black SouthAfrican Leader. w to i mas en 350 Tara K. Deutsch August 2, 1971-March9, 1993 The day Tara was baptized, our priest said her name meant " star " in his native India period. Indeed she grew and became a star to her family. She was outstanding in gymnastics and track, forever involved in community activities. Tara would reach out to those she knew as well as lend her efforts to help the homeless or the women of Guatemala. As she learned of others, she learned of herself. Her time at Notre Dame evolved from expressing ambivalent feelings to having excitement at being part of the Notre Dame family. The Pasquerilla West community was embraced as part of this family. In her junior year, she traveled to Athens, Greece for a semester abroad. Senior year found her finishing work towards a business degree in Accountancy. On March 9, 1993 Tara died of a massive heart attack. Her buoyant spirit is missed, but on clear nights, one likes to think a small twinkling star just might be the essence of Tara. The Deutsch Family The Dome regrets this oversight in the 1994 publication. 357 AA ote, From the, Ed tor ttonttiin Caraamll ' in ' iat utwrtattCinpoarstfiiti into 6ac in Aprifoftoorftrtsimtn iftar. I ' rtmtmitr oar advisor, AJe taitat, mtntioninf ufiatareumrajnA itufas hti mugtioj - missed tie part ajtout tie amount 06 worit invoked, Adeflt was ri it, titjeb is rtivaroj ' np, and ' l am proaa ' to 6t fa ' I v f ' f f ' r one o tie hut sopiomore editor-iif-cifefiS in TitDomesriciiistor . u v r u a Metd to soy l pr ' np a loot oft tiis size cannot it alone fyont person. Specnltituts to Cora ftoritrit in affltit major decisions, fa (lie Mate au tiopmenttofaifriiutdesipn. uoa. la oliiit to tianlimp section editors. Tlwftffinf, mponfyrefoninpstctaneafa l pMvi art4tttad skpfar flit (MajtQtf- stoM Kt4tkrs Jara adhr sta$atc[aji ejccdbttjob comfi tfito tk 7 ear m rtviwi sect fa C0-tdtor$ 06 th. campus fth. secttit Jtswifcs a o vu v l a T 9 u T tt ' v Sc uitzutkofa am 1 Mifluut Mctfi ' uunl J tit. mmtstef setatJ JcaS ' nt will freat past. Jaunt Vavafi rtatsymJtit Academics station ojflcuit up uitli: some, ofitbrnoftinteftstinpfratart star-its 7Tu Doi t UK iw contoJncJ. MieobCar tromUnoi lttsUaO( sptdtU stJo stifter liftaii in tk office fcniskinp- up tit first ba oft six or portraits. Sptciat ' tian s ' to V ct far kr aUication taiettinftkt li int. Sports ttlitor Jamie MStit tint to comfiett a UIK file tt tluu AJeb m- ier 3 uJiu x t u-KoJwt tie year . f itpt w trasd iu tUts sit luit vktn slit aKMtJ m teiftsuJio. MuttstoM. u ff ff ff l a a f VV ll a.kuorti Rtprtstntatxt l a fit Tanit uas a ao.ifS uM ' no, to ansutr oar qatstions, asfrHn (oas as tit mititiatt ittn. Asptdaltian s Ca Vttrt I of 1 ' v of I Pajnt sports information aSeparttttnC ' art ' tit Pajilic Rthtions offict jor pictarts and information containta 1 in tit, 1995 Dom. Asptciaftlunlisti Tlit OlfStrw ojnfto tfciohstic pidtoarapiv Brent laxfaenbr coming tiwv k in apinck aarint deadftne tvtt s. Ont iftar apt, UmiJta uiu Tit Dome uoiJil tarn out. l l tiMttitsyp irtofmf!ta ojdmffafy,fifattitntmcoo. ia po$tJit . Onct titan, tiani poata tit tntirtsta or t u, Mrn uorloM ' aeafaitwn, tit1995Domt p James i. Karaalt 1 995 Dome Staff members are front row; Jenifer Schutzenhofer, Jamie Bordas, Nicole Carlstrom, Cara Oils, Jim Korczak, Tara Higgins, Jeanne Navagh. Second row; Shannon Lennard, Meghan McGriff, Sarah McGowan, Kathy Keating, Rebecca Reyda, Liane Gallagher. Third row; Molly McLaughlin, Steve Ponisciak, Sara Guetrin, Matt Bower, Keira O ' Connor. Back row; Katie Wilson, Joe McGuirk, Jeff Roth, Chris Gibbs, Christine Debevec, and J.R. Yanchak. Editor Jeanne Navagh Editors Meghan McGrif and Jennifer Schutzenhofer Jennifer Rubow Arianne Westby Molly McLaughlin Sarah McGowan Nina Pagnotto Jenifer Koch Julie Kleiser Jill Dybdal Allison Looker Editor Shannon Lennarc Head photographer Jeff Roth Mike Carney Matt Bower Katie Wilson Steve Ponisciak Amy Granata Matt Loughran Sports Editor Jamie Bordas Chris Gibbs Steve Ponisciak Jennifer Gerber Joe Duman Editor Nicole Carlstrom Kathy Keating Liane Gallagher Amy Williams Editor Tara Higgins Sara Guertin Carrie Strobel Rebecca Reyda J.R. Yanchak Christine Debevec Joe McGuirk Keira O ' Connor WALSWORTH PUBLISHING COMPANY MARCELINE MISSOURI MOM :ors Meghan McGJ and lifer Schutzenhofer lifer Rubow nneWestby y Mclaughlin ihMcGowan iPagnotto ferKoch i Kleiser )ybdal onlooker rk or Shannon Lennai d photographer Roth ; Carney : Bower e Wilson ' ePonisciak i Granata [Loughran b or Jamie Bordas sGibbs fePonisciak derGerber Duman :0 r Nicole Carlstrorn iy Keating K Gallagher Williams aGuertin rieStrobel ccaM a Yanchak _J The 86th volume of the Dome, the yearbook of the University of Motre Dame, was edited by James L. Korczak. It was sponsored by the University of Notre Dame and litho graphed by Walsworth Publishing Company, Inc. at 306 Morth Kansas Avenue in Marceline, Missouri 46568. The Dome is a department of the University of Notre Dame, and its yearbook is provided free as a service to all undergraduate students by thte Univer sity. The press run of the 1995 Dome was 7300 copies of 352 pages, 9 in. x 12 in. size for Spring delivery. The paper was 80 Ib. Nobel Matte. The cover was Mulberry with a Crush grain. The endsheets were printed on white matte paper. The formula color was Confetti F1700. The type face was freestyle script. Senior portraits performed by Varden Studios, Inc. of 28 South Street in Rochester, New York 14607. Color Processing done by Professional Photographic Materials, Inc. of 210 West Th Hte[ The Own tosh Corn The typ popy.tenpow; Frees;;, I f Notre Dame, was )tre Dame and Who i Avenue in -with a color was Confetti 210 West Third Street in Mishawaka, Indiana 46545. Unless otherwise noted, all black and white photography was processed and printed by Dome staff photographers. The Dome staff utilized typestyles and design advantages available through the Macintosh Computer Systems using Aldus PageMaker program. The typestyle used throughout the book was Korinna in twelve point for the body copy, ten point for captions, and six point for photo credits. Other typestyles include Freestlye Script, Futura Book, University Roman, CascadeScript, Blackoak, and Times. Folio tabs were designed by the editor in chief using twelve point Freestyle Script for the labels and eighteen point Freestyle Script for the numerals. Questions, comments, and inquiries about purchasing the Dome should be directed to Editor in Chief, Dome Yearbook, 315 LaFortune Student Center, University of Metre Dame, Notre Dame, Indiana 46556. - Ba tw -M il

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