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

 - Class of 1996

Page 1 of 360

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1996 volume:

Academics 12 82 Campus Joife 162 232 -4- i I LaFortune Student Center Notre Dame, l; - , ' ' ndiana 46556 : Editor in ChieS Managin|- Editor Students are joined by members of the community at Sunday mass in The Bascilica of the Scared Heart. Campus choirs perform at many of the services. 2 Open i Ipentny Gold is the best, a cherished mineral because of its rarity. This is just like the unique atmosphere at Notre Dame. For this reason, so many people visit our campus each day. The DeBartolo Quadrangle Atrium is a place where students can relax between classes. ur campus is a gold mine both literally and figuratively. The Golden Dome, football helmets shining in the sun after an Irish victory, clothing in the bookstore, candles burning in the Grotto on a dark winter evening, the murals on the ceiling of the Basilica of the Sacred Heart, and class rings worn on the hands of juniors, seniors, and alumni are among these symbols of excellence. photo by Jeff Roth Senior Gary Girzadas and the fellow men of Carroll Hall have a unique view of campus accross the lake, even at 6am. The famed Golden Dome atop the Administration building shimmers while entwined in scaffolding. The Golden Dome began a two year refinishing this year. photo courtesy of Gory Qirzadns Openi y photo by Jeff Roth I ' f O Openinq efore we even attend Notre Dame, admissions counselors must sift through piles of applications, like miners searching for gold. Every person selected by the committee glimmered in his or her own way. v member of The Band of the Fighting Irish trombone core erforms before a home football game. The band helps keep the dsh spirit alive during the entire game. A A I Jhoto by Jeff Roth Washington Hall stands as the theatrical center of the campus. Some believe the building may be haunted by a friendly spirit, although this just may be creative acting. Opening 7 I Construction continues on the new West Quad dorms. Plans for two more dorms were approved this year. photo by Jeff Roth Many people want gold, but not everyone is lucky enough to have it. For this reason, we should cherish our time spent at this golden place. Unlike gold, our time spent on campus is finite. 8 0 Jpenmy The facade of Notre Dame Stadium will no longer look the same. Construction begins on the stadium expansion after the 1995 season. Opening 9 The jogging trails around the lakes offer much needed recreation for students. l(s (Jpenina People place high expectations on gold, just like professors who demand great things of their students. But when gold is molded into a final product, it will shine, like graduates of The University of Notre Dame. Water fowl swim in one of the two the lakes )n campus. Students and visitors alike enjoy ceding the animals who also make Notre Dame their home. photo by Mike Carney Opening 11 An array of brightly - decorated T- shirts spread across the lawn in front of Cavanaugh to dry as students created their own custom- designed tie dyes. AnTostal activities often leave room for creativity and give students a chance to express themselves. ; photo by Jeff Roth Laser tag quickly became the most popular event held on Fieldhouse mall. Students lined up to get a chance to challenge each other to a " just for fun " game of tag. 14 year Jn (jfr p rn - f . , . r7 r Jju jhristine Jebevec AnTostal, the annual week-long celebration of the end of a harsh South Bend winter, gives Notre Dame students a chance to relieve their " spring fe- ver. " Unfortunately, though, spring did not show its face on AnTostal 1995 until late into the week, forcing many outdoor ac- tivities planned to take place out on the quads to take place indoors away from the rain. Once Friday came, the clouds finally disappeared long enough for students to escape their usual, day- to-day routine and enjoy the sunny afternoon tie- dying T-shirts, making cot- ton candy, playing laser ring a J !2) tag and boxing in a color- ful, padded arena. A steel-drum band sent sounds throughout cam- pus, while brave students with a sense of humor were asked to model their " back- sides " for a sketching con- test. Once again, a few well-known faces on cam- pus (such as cheerleaders and athletes) sacrificed an afternoon to sit in the dunk tank, waiting for a lucky shot to send them into the freezing water. The Blue and Gold game finished off AnTostal week, and, suddenly the spring fling was over. The time enjoying the sun and fun, must now be spent in the library preparing for the arrival of finals. Although no clowns were present, students concocted such treats as cotton candy, usually only available at Circus dinner. photo by Jeff Roth photo hy Jeff Roth The thunder and ice storm left the campus feeling very unlike April. Every tree branch was covered with a layer of ice and the Dome appeared to fade into a white winter sky. The Statue of Jesus with outstretched arms, which faces the Dome, was knocked from its pedestal by a fallen tree branch. photo by Jeff Roth St. Edward ' s Hall ' s creation boasted a volcano, plastic flamingo, torches, and working grill. The sailors offered hotdogs to opponents and even the lifeguards. 6 Jn Keuieai S Ujri photo by Vince Melody )pnng JJrings Jjy Jara C . Jfiqqins and u z " 7 juerfin Every year, as April ap- proaches, Notre Dame stu- dents wait eagerly for the first signs of spring. In 1995, however, winter ap- peared reluctant to leave the campus. Just as spring made its first appearance this year, South Bend was hit hard by a thunder and ice storm. The storm on April 10 closed local businesses and cut off power to many nearby homes. On the campus, students found trees lying on the ground or coated with a thick layer of ice. The most notable event was the fall of the familiar statue of Jesus c5 orm that faces the Dome. The statue has since returned to its pedestal. The annual Fisher Re- gatta on St. Mary ' s Lake on April 23 also proved a little cold for participants. The boaters who were un- lucky enough to fall off their boats and into the lake shivered under blankets and towels. The Regatta offers a chance for aspiring sailors to create their own boats and compete against other dorms on the lake. The women of Walsh Hall, Regis Holzgrefe, Karen Shaw, Sarah Klinges, and Maria Capua, steered their boat to a fourth consecu- tive championship. While many students choose traditional materials for their boats, such as wood and styrofoam, others choose a different route. Duct tape and garbage cans hold this barge together on land, though it did not fare as well in the water. photo by Vince Melody 9olta1Reya ta 17 pholo by Jeff Roth Campus ministry urges students to " Get Involved! " in the many religious groups on campus. Campus ministry offers many ways to enhance spiritual life in pro- grams such as Communities ND, Notre Dame Encounters, and liturgical ministries. One of the many clubs found at Activities Night, the Martial Arts Club gives demonstrations of the skills throughout the night to spark the interest of students. IS ye jtgnt Encourages 2 y J eoecca j euua The 95-96 school year got off to an early start. Each new year brings a wish to get involved and try new things. The annual Activities Night provided an opportunity for Notre Dame students to learn about the vast number of clubs and organizations that Notre Dame has to offer. Held at the Joyce Cen- ter, each club has a booth where students can inquire about the particular orga- nization and sign up if in- terested. Although the event is designed primarily to help new students find inter- ests and become involved, many upperclassmen at- tend the event also. Greg Louganis, an Olympic Gold Medalist in diving, visited the campus in early September. Greg Louganis, who has been diagnosed with the HIV vi- rus, spoke about the struggles he faced as a ho- mosexual in the athletic world. His talk included stories about the taunting and iso- lation he experienced and how he overcame it. In addition, he spoke of his decision to make public his homosexuality and its consequences. Greg Louganis gives an emotionally packed speech about the discrimination he encountered as a homo- sexual during his diving tour. He also discussed his battle with the HIV virus. JlcliuMes 19 The All Star Game faced off members of eight different teams. Travis Brown, Joe Bergen, Paul Rainey, Kevin Janicki, and Matt Doring were chosen to play against Dave Baker, Jason New- comer, Pat Keaney, Jeff Enes, and Travis Smith. Nothing But Trouble 2 faced the number one seed Models, INC. in the men ' s book- store basketball finals. Models, INC.defeated the sequel team 21-16. 20 J.ju [Jara O. Jiigains ano ara tueriin Bookstore Basketball XXIV suffered a rainy sea- son this year. Although many students still partici- pated, most games were played in gloomy weather. Models, INC. began the tournament as the number one seed and finished in the same position, even after sweet sixteen reseed- ing. Models, INC. won the championship game beat- ing NBT2, 21-16. The tournament ' s most valu- able player was Jason Wil- liams, also of Models, INC. Bookstore Basketball, however, is not just for the pros. The tournament pro- vides friendly competition to any 5 member team who can think up a name. Graduation ceremonies traditionally evoke emo- tion as seniors prepare to say their goodbyes and continue to bigger and bet- ter things around the world. The graduates shed a tear as well as a sigh of relief at the conclusion of a job well done and the experience of a lifetime. Graduation is the culmanation of years of studying, hard work, and partying. Seniors are, understand- ably, very excited when their big day comes. photo by Jeff Rolh College campus favorites, The Violent Femmes, rocked Stepan with their hits, including " Blister in the Sun " and " Add It Up. " 2.2. Chicago member Jason Scheff played bass for the band ' s twenty-six song, two- hour set. Scheff and the band played for the Ara Parsegian Foundation. (jnicaao ana Uiolent Jemmes Uisi The best of the old and the best of the new seemed to be the theme for the Fall ' s concerts. The Vio- lent Femmes put in an early appearance at the Stepan Center, while Chicago ap- peared less than a month later at the Joyce Athletic and Convocation Center. The Femmes took the stage after their opening band 16 Horsepower and campus band Tacklebox. The concert was marked by extensive audience in- teraction with The Femmes. The band stopped in the middle of a song to tell a story and brought four girls onto the stage to dance during " Kiss Off. " The concert lasted three hours. The Chicago concert was a benefit for the Ara Parseghian Foundation. The eight member band played a song list drawn from most of their twenty- six year career, including covers of Benny Goodman and Glenn Miller. Their jazzy horn sound featured solos by most of the band members ranging from the drummer to the trombon- ist. Parseghian himself took the stage at the con- clusion of the show to thank the band for their support. The Violent Femmes concert was a big success for the organizers. Students and other fans were dancing in Stepan Center, on the stage and on the floor, while the band was asked to play several encores. Outside linebacker, John McLaughlin, attempts to sack Blue team quarterback Ron Powlus. The Gold defense held the opposing team, which was comprised of starters, scoreless in the first half. Ron Powlus, playing quarterback for the Blue team, looks for an opening to pass before the defense can reach him. photo by Jeff Roth 2,4 ye c uare Off at Spring Scrimmage Jju tfamie Jjoroas Along with all of the other new forms of life that ar- rive with the beginning of Spring, the birth of a new football season is brought about with the annual Blue- Gold Spring Game. The game is the first opportu- nity for students and fans to see the new faces that will be in the starting lineup for the Irish in the Fall. The game was sur- rounded by even more anticipation than usual due to the team ' s disappoint- ing prior season. Many questions needed to be answered and fans were eager to find out whether or not the Irish would im- prove in 1995. An unusual twist was instituted for the game. Coach Lou Holtz decided to put both the offensive and defensive starters on the Blue team. In the past, they had generally been split up onto different squads. The reserves, which made up the Gold team, held their own for the first half and headed into the locker room in a scoreless deadlock. Coach Holtz, angered by the performance of the Blue team, ordered the Scoreboard operator to give the Gold team 21 points. This woke up the offensive starters and quar- terback Ron Powlus pro- ceeded to throw five sec- ond half touchdowns to Charles Stafford to give the Blue team a 35-2 1 victory. John McLaughlin follows Randy Kinder around several blockers at the spring Blue and Gold game. 25 This master chef of the haunted house cooks up many tasty dishes, using various body parts as main ingredi- ents. He is not afraid to make a mess, or use a spare arm of one of the onlookers if need be. photo by Mike Carney This Carroll resident plays the role well of victim held captive by a masked ghoul armed with a blood stained butcher knife. 26 year 3n I 7?euiew [jne Mien ofGarrolUrianten Jly Sara Tucked back behind St. Mary ' s lake, Carroll Hall and its residents often go unnoticed. However, ev- ery Halloween the scene at Carroll changes as thrill- seekers line up outside to gain a tour of the annual Carroll Hall Haunted House. Residents of the entire dorm participate in putting together a fun Hal- loween event with all pro- ceeds going to charity. For over a week, resi- dents convert their dorm into a scary, luminous haunted house, covering the walls with black trash bags, red paint which drips from every crevice, and Carroll men dressed as every frightening creature imaginable. Students from all over campus wanting to expe- rience the haunted house first must brave the long walk to Carroll Hall. Once inside, student guides take them through many rooms, each set up with a different skit of terror. Carroll men jump out from every cor- ner to surprise. Scenes are intended to leave a mark of fear in the minds of those who come. A false fire alarm added to this year ' s excitement as the entire dorm had to be evacuated briefly. A most grue- some meal is set up on a fancy banquet table. In addition to this monster, who jumps through the table, rats and other such delicacies were set out to feast on. iti 27 Autumn transforms the already pristine campus into a breathtaking work of art. Students love to take advantage of the crisp fall afternoons. Many enjoy the beauty of this colorful season by taking casual walks around the lakes or just by relaxing on the quad. Coach Holtz and one of his players from the 1988 National Championship team eye the Boston College trophy at the pep rally. The trophy was given to the Boston College student body president before the game and retrieved afterwards by the victorious Irish. photo by Mike Carney 2o year !7n pep rally includes a speech by one of the all players. At the Boston College rally, Ryan y spoke to the fans. Jans a ner o {jneer on tne Jiome ueam y G irisline T)e6euec With the arrival of fall, the Notre Dame campus comes alive with color and spirit. For as the leaves change, the Notre Dame football team enters into the spotlight, causing stu- dents ' focus to turn from summer activities to cheer- ing on their Irish. The Friday night pep rallies embody the enthu- siasm of the students, as thousands flock to the Joyce Athletic and Con- vocation Center to show their support and love for their team. Fans from out- of-town, such as alumni and parents, often camp out in choice seating mid- afternoon to catch a closer glimpse of Coach Holtz or their favorite player. The band makes their entrance into the Joyce Center, each instrument section displaying section unity with identical T- shirts. The cheerleaders, pom pon squad and Irish Guard, lead the band into the arena, the drums and music echoing through the crowded bleachers. Introducing the coaches and players, the leprechaun urges the crowd to get " pumped up. " As the sounds of the alma mater close the rally, the fans and team alike hope that the spirit caught inside will inspire one more Irish victory. The cheerlead- ers never have much trouble encouraging the fans to honor their beloved Coach Lou Holtz. The " Lou Song " , better known outside ND as the " 1812 Overture " , captures the respect that the student body has for Coach Holtz, as they raise their arms and hands in an " L " for " Lou! " photo by Mike Carney 29 Ethnic organi- zations pre- sented a variety of activities and performances all over campus to celebrate their unique cultures within the Notre Dame community. photo by Michael Carney STIYAL Shown here is only one of the many musical displays of students ' pride in their cultural backgrounds. The Notre Dame Native American Club performed traditional music for spectators at the Fieldhouse Mall. 30 year Jn Celebrates During the week of Oc- tober second, Notre Dame celebrated the cultural di- versity of its student body with the Multicultural Fall Festival. Throughout the week, many of the cam- pus ethnic organizations participated in a number of ways. Several clubs presented dance or musical perfor- mances on North Quad near Stonehenge. Inter- ested students could stop and watch classmates in traditional ethnic dress per- form a wide variety of acts, ranging from Native American dance to a per- formance by Troop ND. Other activities through- out the week highlight the ehtnic diversity of Notre Dame students. A series of Fireside Chats covered the role of " Women in the Arts " and were delivered in the LaFortune Student Center. The Fall Festival came to an end on Friday with the Taste of Nations at Stepan Center. Attendees found themselves sur- rounded by a huge selec- tion of food from various cultures. Entertainment was provided by several bands including Sabor Latino. The week provides an opportunity for students to share their heritage with friends and classmates. The sharing of the food of their cultures has always been a common way of expressing cultural unity. Students sampled a wide variety of food from different cultures during the Festival. photo by Michael Carney photo by Dave Murphy Christmas trees, candy canes and tinsel are a common sight around the Notre Dame cam- pus as the first semester draws to a close. This tree stands in the lobby of the LaFortune Student Center dur- ing the holidays. . - . ,. -1-1 - ji ' ' . ' .. . ' . .-.- . year n J eviea . . Christmas Festivities at Notre Dame By Tara E. Higgins When the snow begins to fall and final exams loom closer, students at Notre Dame take time to deck the halls. The Rockne Memorial staff decorates the lobby with evergreens, red ribbons, and even blue lights while the Administration Building displays a single star facing the quadrangle. While some dorms and students use flashing lights and wrapping paper to celebrate the holiday season, others use more subtle decorations. This year, Knott Hall began a tradition of " Lighting Up the Sky " with candles in every window. The towers, Planner and Grace Halls, hold annual Christmas formals at the beginning of December. The Glee Club spends an evening carolling in the dorms in preparation for their Christmas Concert. Other campus groups also hold performances while service organizations sponsor charity drives for the holiday season. Santa Claus came early to some dorms this year. Students celebrate the holiday season by stringing lights and other dec- orations in the sec- tions after Thanks- giving. Photo by Andrew Romanek Gnrisfmas 33 photo courtesy of Associated Press In an attempt to win a second term in office, Bill Clinton and Al Gore must prepare to face a Republican opponent. Alan Jackson sings for a sold out crowd at the Notre Dame Joyce Center in February. photo courtesy of Angela Addington Billy Joel gives the crowd a taste of his new artistic work which includes a classical piece. Billy Joel named classical music as one of his favorite types of music because of its power. 34 n r Re oef Jiffs Campus ivi ' n JKusic a . euoa On January 30, Billy Joel, songwriter and singer, delighted audience members in a packed Stepan Center with a unique question and an- swer session. Although he did not give a concert, he incorporated many of his songs into his answers. The spectators ' ques- tions ranged from light- hearted questions like " How do you meet a supermodel? " to more se- rious ones about his mu- sic. Joel was quick to dis- miss the rumor that he had been banned from Notre Dame because he had per- formed " Only the Good Die Young " in a concert many years ago. Alan Jackson, a coun- try megastar, had fans dancing in the Joyce Cen- ter on February 4 as he performed some of his greatest hits at a sold out concert. In 1995, Jack- son, famous for such songs as " Gone Country, " was voted the Country Music Association ' s entertainer of the year. While the Notre Dame students were enjoying the music of Billy Joel and Alan Jackson, Republicans na- tionwide were preparing for the first primary elections. Following Dole ' s win at the Iowa Caucuses in Febru- ary, competition heated up for the opportunity to face current President Clinton at the polls in November. Billy Joel ended the evening with one of his most popular hits, " Piano Man " . During the evening, a law student fulfilled his dream by accompanying Joel on the piano during the song " Scenes from an Italian Restaurant " . photo by Jeff Roth JKusic ' Politics 35 An excited Late Night Olympics participant tries to intimidate the competition while raising money to benefit Special Olympics. photo by Michael Carney Students can participate in Late Night Olympics in a number of ways: buying raffle tickets, playing in one of the games, or just showing up as a spectator. 36 7n IKeuieai brings Sports ano Bitera ture diverse as ping-pong and February is a time of kickball. The annual Sophomore Literary Festival continued in its twenty-ninth year, including a second year of readings by Notre Dame students. A wide variety of authors presented their work this year during the six days of the festival. The event kicked off with a dy- namic reading by Bob Holman and Miguel Algarin, director and founder, respectively, of New York ' s Nuyorican Cafe. Also featured were Tobias Wolff, Canadian Alistair MacLeod, and lo- cale author Frances Sherwood. various activities on cam- pus. Spring break and fi- nals are still far enough away that students can devote their time to other interests. Continuing their tradi- tion of dedication to chari- table organizations, Notre Dame students partici- pated in the twenty-sixth annual Late Night Olym- pics. The proceeds of the event were donated to the Special Olympics Founda- tion which organizes ath- letic events across the country for mentally re- tarded individuals. Stu- dents competed against each other in events as Sophomore David Griffith of Fisher Hall entertains the audience with a selection from his novel Cockroaches in My Shower during the student reading installment of the Sophomore Literary Festival. photo by Michael Carney photo by Michael Carney JeSruary uents 37 Junior Sara Guertin and her father sample exotic food in the " New Zealand " section of the world at Friday night ' s gala. Extensive decorations, such as a cruise ship, a volcano, and pyramids, filled the Joyce Center. photo courtesy of Sara Guertin Jim Korczak and his parents pose beneath the University of Notre Dame seal on the speaker ' s platform. photo courtesy of Nicole Canstrom Nicole Carlstrom and Cara Oils stand under the welcome sign at the entrance to the Gala on Friday night. 3$ year !7n iReuietv COME TO EKEND 1996 33y 3ara ' yuer in Even the bitter cold of South Bend in February did not stop parents from spending the weekend with their sons and daughters for Junior Parents Week- end 1996. Run almost en- tirely by juniors, the week- end served both as a glimpse for parents into the lives of their children at Notre Dame, as well a thank you for the sacri- fices and support they have given over the years. A great gala held in the Joyce Center commenced the weekend. This year ' s theme for the evening was " Sail into the Night, " entic- ing juniors and parents to eat, drink, dance, and meet one another. On Saturday, parents were able to see the academic life of stu- dents, attending work- shops for their majors and interests. " Monk " Malloy presided over a class mass that night which led into a great Ambassadors Din- ner for over 1500 juniors and their parents. Junior class president Mike Schwartz spoke, describ- ing the close knit family the class had become. A Sunday brunch concluded the weekend, highlighted by an inspirational speech by Coach Lou Holtz. Step- ping away from football, Coach Holtz urged all to strive for excellence and to never give up hope. photo courtesy of Rebecca Reyd Good friends Kathy Keating, Amy Beck, and Rebecca Reyda dine their parents at Tippecanoe Place to start off parents ' weekend in style. photo courtesy of Nicole Carlstrom tfuniors J arenis 3Q After enduring much criticism resulting from a controversial fourth-and-one play at Phila- delphia, Cowboys head coach, Barry Switzer, finally has earned the right to brag. He led the Dallas Cow- boys to win Super Bowl XXX, despite the fact that " his " team was basically constructed by the former Dallas coach. Jimmy Johnson. photo courtesy of Associated Press Only about 500 light years from the earth, Betelgeuse is the shoulder star in the famous constellation, Orion the Hunter. Appearing at times to have a reddish tint when viewed by the naked eye, it is the seventh brightest star in the winter sky. photo courtesy of Associated Press 40 t}ear in " IRevieai Stars (Spotted on te Jiefd and in the 2iy Christine T)ef euec Stars shined through- out the world in 1 995, from the football field to the heavenly bodies. Whether one can cor- rectly identify constella- tions or just loves to gaze up into the stars, a new image provided by the Hubble Space Telescope has given astronomers and stargazers everywhere en- lightening information about stars other than the sun. After examining the first detailed image of a distant star, astronomers have learned that the red giant Betelgeuse has a single, enormous red spot with a temperature of about 1 2,000 degrees and an at- mosphere extending much deeper into space than pre- viously thought. Despite lukewarm per- formances from the likes of usual superstars Troy Aikman, Emmitt Smith and Deion Sanders, the stellar heroics of cornerback Larry Brown gave the Dallas Cowboys their third Super Bowl in four seasons as they ral- lied late in the game to beat the Pittsburgh Steelers 27-17 on January 28. In the opposite spec- trum from space, under- ground nuclear testing has sparked worldwide anti- nuclear demonstrations. On September 5, 1995, French President Jacques Chirac approved the deto- nation of a device under a remote atoll in the South Pacific. After the detonation of a nuclear device, two days of rioting, looting and firebombing exploded in nearby Papeete, Tahiti. Despite these violent protests in Tahiti and throughout the world, French President Chirac defended the tests. photo courtesy of Associated Press S e far Stories 41 The seventy- five year old pontiff began his five-day visit to the United States with an address to the United Nations General Assembly in conjunction with the U.N. ' s 50th anniversary. photo courtesy of Associated Pres? Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin, shown here signing the ground- breaking peace accord with P.L.O. leader Yassir Arafat was assassinated by a Jewish extremist in Israel in November 1995. 42. year Jn Reuiea Q ni edS a es J fefjps Ceaoh ' a e photo courtesy of Associated Press As peace was made this year in two conflict-torn areas of the world, America welcomed the head of the Catholic Church. September 28, 1995 was the date of a momen- tous occasion as Israel and the Palestinian Liberation Organization signed a peace accord, ending their decades of conflict over the contested West Bank. President Clinton presided over the White House cer- emony, attended by diplo- mats, foreign ministers, and Congressmen. The ac- cord outlined the with- drawal of Israeli forces from the West Bank and the es- tablishment of a Palestin- ian state. Although Congress and many Americans dis- agreed, President Clinton sent peacekeeping troops to Bosnia in the fall of this year. The troops were part of a larger force sent to help the people of Bosnia adjust to the new peace. In February, United States forces suffered the first casualty when an Ameri- can soldier was killed by a land mine. Pope John Paul II paid a much-published visit to the U.S. Traveling the east- ern seaboard, he cel- ebrated outdoor Mass in New York and Mew Jer- sey. The pontiff called for greater attention to the needs of the less fortunate throughout his travels. photo courtesy of Associated Press The former nation of Yugoslavia has been the scene of civil war for the last four years. orcfs 43 The Braves were finally able to bring a victory home to Atlanta in the first World Series held in two years. A tremendous pitching staff, led by Greg Maddux, helped lead the Braves to a win against the Cleveland Indians in a six game series. photo courtesy of Associated Pres Deadheads bid a fond farewell to Jerry Garcia, cofounder of rock band The Grateful Dead. Evening vigils of remembrance in every city followed news of Jerry ' s fatal heart attack on August 9. 44 a Bony, y Sara ' yuerfin American legends seem to come and go. This year we said good-bye to some and watched as others emerged as new heroes. After over thirty years performing with The Grate- ful Dead, Jerry Garcia died of a heart attack, just a week after his 53rd birth- day. The Dead led pop music as a concert band, with a large following of devoted fans. The last con- cert played by The Dead was on July 9. Notre Dame junior Ed Choi, who at- tended the final show, said that even up to the end, the band played " really well. " Cal Ripken, Jr. played in his 2,131st consecutive baseball game as a Balti- more Oriole. An Oriole since 1982, Ripken broke the record streak held by Lou Gehrig. At the fifth inning, Ripken ran a " thank you " lap, as he received a 22 minute ovation. Befit- ting a true hero, Ripken hit a home-run in the game, helping the Orioles to a 4- 2 victory over the Angels. In perhaps one of the most " politically incorrect " nicknamed match-ups, the Cleveland Indians met the Atlanta Braves in the World Series. The games were an exciting competition be- tween bats and arms, with The Braves pitching staff clinching the win after the sixth game in Atlanta. On September 6, Baltimore Orioles shortstop Cal Ripken Jr. broke a seemingly unbreakable record: com- pleting a 2, 131 consecutive game streak to surpass the 1939 record set by Lou Gehrig. The record setting game was played at Baltimore ' s Camden Yards, before cheering family and fans. photo courtesy of Associated Press American eaends 43 Described as a real-life soap opera, the O.J. Simpson trial mesmerized the country for over a year as the ex-football star stood accused of the brutal murder of Nicole Brown Simpson and her friend, Ron Goldman. photo courtesy of Associated Press After two unsuccessful at- tempts to win the Republican primary elections in 1980 and 1988, Senator Bob Dole hopes that 1996 will bring better news. Early primary results show Dole well on his way to securing the party ' s nomination. 46 ye n IReoiew BOB DOLE r taffies Olections in 1995-96 CBy G irisline T)e6euec In a year saturated with controversial and prece- dent-setting events, the O.J. Simpson trial will probably stand as the most memorable event of 1995, as millions tuned in to the " trial of the century " to watch the legal system at work. After 133 days of testimony and 800 pieces of evidence, including the infamous black leather gloves and secret envelope, Simpson was acquitted of the double-murder charge. The fourth largest dem- onstration in Washington, D.C. ' s history was held on October 15, 1995, as hun- dreds of thousands of Afri- can-American men rallied in the nation ' s capital, re- sponding to a call by Ma- photo courtesy of Associated Press tion of Islam leader, Louis Farrakhan. Farrakhan pleaded with the gathering to fight racism, gain politi- cal control and rid their neighborhoods of crime, drugs and violence. With the 1996 presi- dential elections on the horizon, Americans were not surprised this year to see Republican Senator Bob Dole formally declare his candidacy. Campaign- ing at a time when Genera- tion X brings a great deal of voting power to the polls, Dole faces an unavoidable obstacle. At age 73, he would be the oldest newly- elected president. Dole has promised to cut taxes, bal- ance the budget and " lead America back to her place in the sun. " The " Million Man March " will go down in history as a peaceful demon- stration, conveying themes of unity and brotherhood. The rally included speeches by renowned civil rights leaders such as Rosa Parks, Dick Gregory and the Reverend Jesse Jackson. photo courtesy of Associated Press J olilic 47 One of the Oklahoma City bombing suspects, Timothy McVeigh, is escorted by agents of the FBI. The bombing shocked the nation as footage of young children injured in the bombing flashed across television screens. photo courtesy of the Associated Press Victims of Hurricane Opal assess the damage done by the storm. Thousands of homes and businesses were destroyed along a 120 mile stretch of the Florida panhandle. photo courtesy of the Associated Press 4S IKaui ruc J ear s of Americans 35y 3?e6ecca IReyffa Americans witnessed many tragedies this year. The bombing of the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in Oklahoma City on April 19, 1995 rattled the na- tion. Many believed it was the work of foreign terror- ist groups, but citizens were shocked at the news that the people responsible for the horrible event were Americans protesting against the federal gov- ernment. The victims in- cluded men, women, and young children. Tragedy struck again in early October when an Amtrak train derailed in the Arizona desert. Again, invesitgators suspected terrorist involvement. A metal bar holding two sec- tions of railing together had been removed. One per- son was killed and more than seventy injured. Citizens of Florida and other nearby areas suffered the fury of nature in early October. Hurricane Opal claimed lives and caused over a billion dollars worth of damage. The areas struck by the hurricane were left without water, electricity, and sewer ser- vices. Many victims were forced to wait a week or more before returning home. Hurricane Opal was the third-costliest storm in the history of the Gnited States. Survivors of the derailment of an Amtrak train enroute from Miami to Los Angeles wait at the scene. Evidence suggested foul play by a railroad employee or possibly antigovernment organizations. :ourtesy of the Associated Press Domestic Disasters CONTINOITY AND CHANGE The administration experiences a term extension and a new appointment During the past academic year, the administration at the University of Notre Dame has maintained continuity in one of its highest offices while experi- encing change in another. Father Malloy, the University ' s president, was elected to a third five-year term while Dr. Nathan Hatch was chosen as the new Provost of the University by its board of trustees. As president of Notre Dame for the past eight years, Father Malloy has played a pivotal role in many successful campaigns. Dr. Hatch, currently the vice presi- dent for graduate studies and research, will succeed Professor Timothy O ' Meara as Provost of the Gniversity. Professor O ' Meara will be retiring from the office of Provost, which he has held since 1978, on June 30, 1996. The Provost is the University ' s second ranking officer and exercises overall responsibility for the academic enterprise. Confidence in the future of the Gniversity is reflected in the mutual respect shared by these two men, as evident in Father Malloy ' s comment regarding Dr. Hatch ' s appointment: " I am delighted with the election of Nathan Hatch to the role so long and ably played by Tim O ' Meara. His scholarly renown, his appre- ciation of and commitment to Notre Dame ' s Catholic heritage, and his demon- strated academic leadership... all mark him as the person best suited to help me direct our academic efforts at this key juncture in our institutional history. " Office of Student Affairs. Front Row: 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 : Ms. Gail Walton, Campus Ministry; Mr. Jeffrey Shoup, Director of Residence Life; Ms. Gina Kigar, Coordinator of Alcohol and Drug Education; Professor Patricia O ' Hara, Vice President; Ms. Ann Thompson, Director of University Health Services; Mr. Rex Rakow, Director of Security. Back Row: Mr. Joseph Cassidy, Director of Student Activities; Rev. Peter Rocca, C.S.C., Assistant Vice President for Student Services; Mr. Arthur Grubert, Director of Interna- tional Student Affairs; Dr. Patrick Utz, Director of University Counseling Services; Mr. Luther Snavely, Director of Band; Mr. Dan Stowe, Assistant Professional Music Specialist. photo by Mike Carney 52 l Officers of the University. Mr. Matthew CuHinan, Assis- tant to the President; Dr. Steven Buechier, Associate Provost; Rev. E. William Beauchamp, C.C.C., Execu- tive Vice President; Rev. Edward Malloy, C.S.C., President; Mr. Thomas Mason, Vice President for Business Affairs; Rev. Timothy Scully, C.S.C, Associate Provost; Professor Patricia O ' Hara, Vice President for Student Affairs; Dr. Nathan Hatch, Vice President for Graduate Stud- ies; Dr. Carol Kaesebier, Vice President and General Coun- sel; Dr. Roland Smith, Jr., Executive Assistant to the President; Rev. Richard Warner, C.S.C., Counselor to the President; Professor Timothy O ' Meara, Provost; Rev. Paul Doyle, C.S.C., Holy Cross Superior. Office of the Provost. Sister Kathleen Cannon, O.P., Associate Provost; Professor Timothy O ' Meara, Provost; Father Timothy Scully, C.S.C., Associate Provost; Professor Steven Buechier, Associate Provost. I to by Mike Carney Nicole Carlstrom, a Fina Spanish major, spent her summer in Ireland working for Waterford crystal. Judie Kralik and friends from Eastern Europe visit the French Parachuter ' s Memorial. An Engineering major, Judie worked in a steel plant in Estonia. photo courtesy of Judie Kralik Laura re pictured in front of the Karlstein Castle in Prague. Laura, a Govern- ment CAPP major, spent the summer working for the President of the Czech Repub- lic. Lisa, a French major, worked for Citibank, Praque. . " } 1 ncaoeaika photo courtesy of Laura Demmelmaier GAINING EXPERIENCE portunity to ex- pand horizons Many students are The Council " interested in gaining provides an Op- experience in a working environment, but are unaware of the available opportunities. However, there are over 150 students who comprise the Notre Dame Council on International Business Development, which allows its members to interact with large corporations and offers many summer internships abroad. The most prominent facet of the Council is its international internship program which sent over 40 students to countries throughout Europe last summer. Most internships are 8 to 10 weeks long, allowing students to effectively serve the corporation while experiencing the culture as well. In order to organize these internships, the Council sends two delegates abroad during either fall or spring break to meet with the prospective companies and present the Council. According to Laura Demmelmaier, president of the Council, the program benefits everyone involved: the student obtains invaluable experience, the company gains a temporary employee, and the interns return to the Council with an increased knowledge of international business practices. In addition to the internship program, the Council focuses on two other large responsibilities. First, it brings international speakers to campus to lecture on current issues in the business world. Secondly, the Council is involved is international market researching and consulting. This allows local firms who cannot afford professional consulting fees to use the students to gather their information while covering only the costs of the research. " The formal mission of the Council is the global education of Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s students, " according to Demmelmaier. On an individual level, however, the Council offers its members a wealth of practical knowledge as well as unique opportunities. by Jeanne Navagh 5coofof Justness ,-5LJ PLANNING THE FUTURE Career Place- ment provides services for Although most under- classmen have never ventured into the base- ment of the library, it soon becomes a popular plans place for students toward the end of the junior year and throughout senior year. Career and Placement, which occupies a large part of the library ' s lowest floor, offers many services to help students organize their job search. " The two biggest types of services that we ' re known for are individual career counseling and job search, " according to Kitty Arnold, director of Career and Placement Services. In addition, on-campus interviews are conducted by business organizations with a broad range of business opportunities. Aside from these well-known services, the office organizes workshops to offer tips on interviewing and how to most effectively organize your job search. They also provide information on summer jobs and internships that allow students to look into opportunities for valuable experience during the summer. To initiate a relationship with Career and Place- ment, underclassmen are encouraged to sign up for career counseling to discuss their options, or they may consult the career library from which they can obtain information about different employers. Once they have an idea of the career they ' d like to pursue, most juniors purchase software with a program to write an effective resume. The office then transfers that information to its database, through which employers can search for potential employees and have students ' resumes automatically sent to their personnel department. Career and Placement offers many types of ser- vices to students at all stages of their education, and is an excellent resource for young adults in deciding their futures after Notre Dame. Although many students are reluctant to venture into the basement of the library, they are depriving themselves of a very useful and potentially life-altering experience. by Jeanne Navagh 56 ITlcaffemics photo by Mike Camey photo by Mike Carney photo by Mike Carney Katie Medieros waits for an interview while speaking with Astrid Wehner, a greeter for Career and Placement. This student hurries to com- pletes his appli- cation for an interview. Mike O ' Connor and Tim Gerken are relaxed enough to laugh before interview- ing. Graduate School Dean Nathan Hatch Q. If you could invite one famous guest to dinner, who would it be and why? A. Vaclav Havel - because of what he has experienced and his insights into modern life. Q. What is your favorite aspect of Notre Dame? A. That Notre Dame sustains a creative tension between learning and faith, a commit- ment to open exploration and to Catholic traditions. Q. What is the most challeng- ing aspect of your job? A. Convincing others that improving graduate education at Notre Dame will enhance rather than detract from undergraduate education. Q. What advice would you offer to college students preparing to graduate? A. Explore a diverse array of professional options. ( loreer anrJ Tfacemeni -57 REDESIGNING TRADITION Reconstruction of the Architecture building gives it a whole new dimension Since there is so much construction being done on campus, it is easy to overlook some of the renovations that are not as obvious to many students. While everyone is aware of the restoration of the Administration building and the construction of two new dorms on the former golf course, many students are oblivious to the extensive restructuring of the Architecture building. Since it has not undergone renovation since 1963, the seventy-eight year old Architecture building is being completely renovated and expanded. Because the number of students at the graduate level is being increased, it was necessary to build an addition to accommodate students in both the graduate and undergraduate schools. The entire interior of the building has been gutted which, according to Profes- sor Thomas Smith, " gave us the flexibility of really transforming the interior in the reconstruction of it to be useful for what architects needed. " The design of the new building involved students in two ways: most importantly, the architecture stu- dents provided input as to the most essential addi- tions and features that should be considered in the reconstruction; on a much smaller scale, certain individuals were employed to help design the project. The addition is four stories high and will provide four new seminar rooms, a rare book room, and extra studio space. As the chair of the depart- ment, Smith states that the expansion will allow them " ...to utilize the volume of space much more efficiently than [they] had been before. " The reconstruction is being funded primarily by a generous donation from an alumnus, along with additional University endowments. The building will be renamed as Bond Hall in honor of its benefactor. The project will be completed by January of 1997, when it may be nearly impossible to recognize the campus after so much reconstruction. by Jeanne Navagh photo by Mike Carney a addition will expand the :hitecture building stwardly toward the lakes, .viding additional facilities f | a larger graduate program. WTJ iio by Mike Carney remove the steps and have two curved staircases on each side of the Architecture building, graduating students objected since ceremonies are performed on the front steps of the building. School of Architecture Chairman Thomas Smith Q. If you could invite one famous guest to dinner, who would it be and why? A. His Royal Highness the Prince of Wales due to his intense interest in architecture and design. Q. What is your favorite aspect of Notre Dame? A. The sympathetic and caring nature of people here, students, staff, faculty and administration. Q. What is the most challeng- ing aspect of your job? Why? A. Juggling my duties as administrator, teacher, re- searcher and practitioner, plus member of a family. Q. What advice would you offer to college students preparing to graduate? A. Keep learning and be persistent to achieve your ever refining goals. The School of Architecture has been relocated to Hayes-Healy Hurley while the renovations are being done. Although the move has been an inconvenience, the excitement of the project outweighs any temporary problems. Strc Mtfaciun : photo by Mike Camey Christopher Rand and Harry Kirschner study together for Calculus. The freshman class averaged 17 points higher on the SAT than the previous high core. obert Baron blocks out distractions by listening to music while he studies. photo by Mike Carney Gerick Short, a member of the men ' s soccer team, finds that Chemistry is not as interesting as some may think. I I 60 Academics photo by Mike Carney ATTRACTING TALENT The Class of 1999 is the best ever to enter Notre Dame Although we would all argue that our particular class is one of the best ever to come through Notre Dame, this year ' s freshmen would not be far off the mark. With a record 9,999 applicants, admissions has produced the most academically talented class ever at the University of Notre Dame. The average high school class ranking of Notre Dame ' s incoming freshman was in the top 6 percent, while their mean score on the Scholastic Aptitude Test (SAT) was 1 239. This score shatters the previous high SAT of 1222, and places this class among the ranks of the Notre Dame elite. " This pool - which was our largest and most talented - has yielded a class with the strongest composite academic credentials we have seen, " commented Kevin Rooney, the director of undergraduate admissions. The quality and quantity of the applicant pool and the entering class was a ttributed to several factors. For the first time, an organization of 40 student ambassadors called a large number of the most talented prospects and gave them a personal perspective on the university. In doing so, the admissions office targeted a specific group of outstanding high school students and conducted an individual information session. Rooney also cited Notre Dame ' s rise from 25th to 19th in the 1995 U.S. News and World Report survey of America ' s best colleges as another reason for the record number of extraordinary applicants: " The perceived academic quality of an institution is a most important factor in how prospective students make their college choices. The U.S. News rankings seem to play a significant role for some students and their parents. " Despite the claim of every class that they are indeed the best of Notre Dame, this year ' s freshman class is undoubtedly worthy of this title. Although many would like to dispute it, the Class of 1999 has certainly distinguished themselves as a class above the rest. by Jeanne Navagh ( 3res iman year of Studies 61 INTERNATIONAL LAW law students spend the year in the heart of London Notre Dame ' s Law Sch o1 in London was the original program founded by the University in England, preceding the establishment of the undergraduate program. Established in 1972, the program is open to all second-year law students who must apply as in any international study opportunity. On the average, 35 law students are chosen to par- ticipate although the numbers may vary in any given year. The Concannon Program of International Law, as it is called, is directly associated with the Univer- sity of Notre Dame Law School. Since not very many people go abroad, the stu- dents benefit from a very small class size. Although British students are not in class with the Notre Dame students, several Masters of Law students are mem- bers of the classes. These people are practicing lawyers from all over the world who want to further educate themselves. According to Paul Noonan, a third year student who spent last year in London, " Classes that way were great. ..because you really get an international perspective on things. " The University is located in a prestigious section of London. Law students are not provided with Univer- sity housing, and therefore must rent a flat which Noonan states is often a formidable task: " It ' s diffi- cult sometimes because people don ' t want to rent to students or to Americans, and sometimes you just don ' t want to live an hour and a half away from the city. " Aside from simply the experience of travelling abroad, Noonan cites the educational aspect as an advantage of studying in London. " I personally find the British manner of instruction to be very effective . . . what you cover in that [one, three hour per week] class, you cover well and you really come to under- stand it. " In addition, being in the city of London is an experience in itself, for it has an amazing history and is one of the cultural centers of the world. by Jeanne Navagh 62. Academics photo courtesy of Paul Noonan re Dame ' s Concannon School Js classes for Notre Dame law lents on the bottom, while ergraduates in the London gram have class on the second third floors. F I) 1 , group or secona-year law students pose on Albermarle Street, near the school build- ing. Although the dress code is the same for class, one must wear much more formal clothes for most social func- tions in London. Trafalgar Squ center of London. provides a central place to socialize. From this spot, one can see the National Gallery and Big Ben. ,-- RAISING AWARENESS The environment has become a global problem that affects each person regardless of their age, social status, or interests. Along with many other The Terra Club works to expose environmental problems organizations on campus, the Terra Club works to bring environmental problems to the forefront in order to promote the preservation of the earth. The Terra Club is an organization that focuses on a change our culture ' s perception of the environment. According to the president of the club, Rick Ziegler, " We ' re looking to raise environmental awareness for ourselves and others in a " fun " way. " While the primary focus of the club is to expose environmental problems, they seek to do this through interesting activities which will attract people ' s attention. The Terra Club organizes geologically-based trips prima- rily because most of the members major in environ- mental engineering. Last year, the club explored a gypsum mine while this year their main trip was to Spring Mill State Park in which members had the opportunity to explore caves and camp out. Aside from planning environmentally-based trips, the Terra Club works to find jobs and internships for its members by ordering catalogs and sharing em- ployment information among the members. In addition, the club invites professors to speak at its meetings about their own experiences and indepen- dent research so that the students will have an idea of what kinds of opportunities are available to them. The Terra Club also promotes campus awareness of environmental issues by publishing articles in the Observer that report on recent developments in the global fight against ecological destruction. Although it is still a new organization, the Terra Club is looking toward a better future on our campus and the world around us. While working to increase awareness of environmental concerns, the Terra Club seeks to educate our community about one of the most pressing issues of our times. by Jeanne Navagh 64 A photo courtesy of Rick Z Me Berzai, Matt Buoniconti, I Kristin L ' Esperance wear jackets to prepare for a Iride through the caves. The group poses in Spring Mill State Park. (Back row): Ellen Sova, Rick Ziegler, Matt Buoniconti, and Steve Caswell. (Front row): Jamie Berzai, Cristin L ' Esperance, Shawn Nichols, Amy Alteslaben, Kathy Daly, and Karen Ohlmeyer. College of Engineering Dean Anthony Michel Q. If you could invite one famous guest to dinner, who would it be and why? A. would like to invite my father for dinner, even though he was not famous. I would have liked the opportunity to share some of his experiences as an educator. Q. What is the most challeng- ing aspect of your job? Why? A. Securing the resources and priorities to become one of the best private engineering schools in the U.S. Q. What is your fondest memory of your college years? What college(s) did you attend? A. met my wife in college - the most important event in my adult life; Marquette University (B.S., M.S., and Ph.D.) Q. What advice would you offer to college students preparing to graduate? A. Choose your profession for the right reasons. Become a generalist rather than a specialist. Karen (Jhlmeyer, Kathy Daly, Matt Buoniconti, and Rick Ziegler rest among one of the caves. The engineers had the opportunity to examine different types of rocks and explore the terrain around the campsite. Jerra Club 65 Lisa Tiongson and Michelle McGarry look on as a medical student goes over a patient ' s chart with them. Michelle McGarry has a tuberculosis test taken on her first day as a medical ex- plorer. For insurance pur- poses, each student had to have general health tests taken in order to protect the patients with whom they come in contact. photo by Mike Carney College of Science Dean Frank Castellino Q. If you could invite one famous guest to dinner, who would it be and why? A. For a one-on-one dinner, Jesus Christ. I do expect that this will occur one day, but, hopefully, not for a number of years. Q. What is your favorite aspect of Notre Dame? A. The feeling that I have, and evidence that I have accumulated, that people here indeed work in a very cooperative manner toward a common goal. Q. What is the most challeng- ing aspect of your job? Why? A. The fact that a large number of people are affected by my decisions and actions, and this weighs very heauily on my mind. Q. What is your fondest memory of your college years? What college(s) did you attend? A. recall the total dedication of my many Jesuit teachers toward both my academic and spiritual development; Univer- sity ofScranton. A medical student explains the intricacies of an x-ray to junior Chris Fahey. The students often have the opportunity to perform basic tests and assist the doctors on their rounds. photo by Mike Carney EXPLORING MEDICINE Medical Explor- ers gain hands- on experience at the hospital Experience is crucial for gaining information about planning one ' s future. Fortunately, pre- med students have the opportunity to learn more about the medical field since the foundation of the Medical Explorers club this past year. Organized by Michelle McGarry, Megan Collins, and Eddie McCoul, Medical Explorers allows stu- dents to accompany doctors at Memorial Hospital and gain first-hand experience about procedures and dealing with patients. According to McGarry, the president of the club, " Our emphasis is on helping pre-medical students gain the exposure they want and need to the realities of medicine. " In conjunc- tion with the medical education staff at the hospital, the club formally began its participation during first semester this year. Since there was a terrific response to advertise- ments for the club, the application process was very competitive. The hospital limited the number of participants to 20 students, so ten juniors and ten seniors were accepted to the program. Each student is required to go to the hospital once a week for two hours, during which they follow a doctor involved in the field of their choice. They may choose from 31 categories, including Family Practice, Laser Surgery, and Genetics, and have the option to choose a differ- ent field each week or observe a different aspect of a field in which they are interested. In addition, the officers of the Medical Explorers schedule guest speakers throughout the semester who will share their knowledge and experience with students. These lectures are open to all students on campus, and provide a means for further exposure to medical-related information. While seeking to expand knowledge of medicine to all, the Medical Explorers club provides its members with a unique opportunity to experiment with possible fields of medicine they may be interested in pursuing later in their careers. by Jeanne Navagh JfCedical xpforers 67 EXPANDING HORIZONS 80 Arts and Let- ters students Most people would agree that college is a time to expand your Study in London horizons and take advan- tage of every opportunity is offere y d t P p i each semester The Arts and Letters London Program allows stu- dents to spend a semester of their undergraduate career in one of the oldest cities in Europe. Through the program these students are exposed to life in a completely different culture, in addition to the ability to travel throughout Europe on weekends or during breaks. While Notre Dame offers a variety of classes, stu- dents studying in London take classes that focus more on the culture of the city than learning simple facts and figures. Cathy Basque stated, " I ' m taking a theater class that allows me to see many British performances and learn about the culture outside the classroom. " Although the classes tend to be more challenging than one would expect, they open the door to a new world of learning for American stu- dents. Aside from the academic differences in studying abroad, " Londomers " (as they are frequently called) must adjust to a different lifestyle. University hous- ing consists in flats that house from six to eight students each, including a kitchen and a common room. Students must buy their own food and cook their own meals, as well as walk approximately 1.5 miles to the school building each day. Although this may seem like an inconvenience, it is worth the unique experience. One of the greatest advantages cited by those who have gone to London is the opportunities they had to travel throughout Europe. Often students schedule classes on Monday through Thursday, so that they will have three day weekends in which they may visit other countries. In addition, they are given two week-long breaks during the semester to travel more extensively throughout Europe. by Jeanne Navagh 6S ' Tlcaf emics photo courtesy of Jeanne Mclnerney i Wallisch, Bethany hley, and Amanda strand tour Wales during a g weekend. Shannon Qerne, Ben Jagodzinski, Bethany Stanley, and Amy Cassidy attend a toga party in one of the local pubs. anne Mclnerney College of Arts and Letters Dean Harold Attridge Q. What is your favorite aspect of Notre Dame? A. The people: colleagues on the faculty; bright, engaging students. Q. What is the most challeng- ing aspect of your job? Why? A. Building consensus in the College about how to achieve our goals because my col- leagues on the faculty have many excellent ideas, not all of which are compatible. Q. What advice would you offer to college students preparing to graduate? A. Take some time while yoi are young and see the world. Q. What is your fondest memory of your college years? What college(s) did you attend? A. Working with a Catholic social action group and protesting the Vietnam War! Boston College B.A. Pete McQarty, Kelly Qarrone, Amanda Ahlstrand, Cathy Basque, Brian Tierney, Nicole Deddens, and Jeanne Mclnerney visit the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris. LEARNING EXPERIENCE Father Malloy offers a unique experience to students in his Freshman Seminar Although all students are required to take Freshman Seminar dur- ing their freshman year, some have the unique opportunity to be taught by the President of the University, Father Malloy. While the other classes focus on one specific theme throughout the semester, this class tends to focus on international diversity in which the students read books that explore different cultures. While some may think that Father Malloy chooses students individually to be in his class, this is not the case. " I tell the Freshman Year [of Studies office] what I ' m looking for, and that ' s ten males and ten females, a mix of American and international stu- dents, and a racially and ethnically diverse group. " During his class, Father Malloy encourages active participation and expects each student to contribute at least one idea each meeting. " I ' m interested more in what [the students] have to say rather than the form in which they say it. " Gnlike many professors, Father Malloy seeks to maintain a relationship with his students after they finish his class. " I really take pride in how my stu- dents do after they graduate. " In order to nourish a more personal relationship with the students, Molloy interviews each individually during the semester and holds a dinner each year to which he invites all his students, both past and present, to see how every- one is doing. For many people it is surprising to think that the president of the university would have the time to teach a class, given the preparation required each week and the time needed to grade papers. Despite numerous other engagements throughout the week, however, Father Malloy is dedicated to this commit- ment and makes the time to provide his students with a unique experience. " There are moments when I ' m really busy that I ask myself, ' Why am I doing this? ' But then I always remind myself, " Be- cause I like it and I wouldn ' t want to give it up. " by Jeanne Navagh U Jicademics photo by Jeanne Navagh Zuniga shares some of |;houghts with the rest of |:lass. Father Malloy ' s 13 meets on Sunday nights e Main Building. Dan Hettinger participates in class. Father Malloy focuses on literature from different countries each semester. Father Malloy challenges Doug Gottlieb with an insightful question. Each member of the class is expected to participate at least once during each meeting. 71 FURTHERING EDUCATION Notre Dame Students Although many people , . do not think that Notre have the opportunity Dame offers an opportu- tO pursue a teaching nit V for students to begin moving toward a career Career j n teaching, there is a program through which education is incorporated as a major or minor. Through St. Mary ' s College, students can graduate with a degree from Notre Dame in a related field, such as psychology, and complete classes in a second major in elementary education. For those interested in secondary schools, they can choose a major at Notre Dame in any field and then minor in secondary education. Students pursuing a career in education generally take classes at St. Mary ' s during their sophomore and junior years, and student teach for twelve weeks of their senior year. Students begin the program by taking an introductory course during which they observe an elementary or secondary classroom for thirty hours. Elementary education juniors spend an additional seventy hours observing classes in local schools in South Bend and Mishawaka. Finally, seniors spend 12 weeks actually teaching a class in the grade and area of their choice. Although they are overseen by a " cooperating teacher, " these seniors prepare the lessons for each class and func- tion as a full time teacher. While gaining valuable experience, the student teachers receive 12 credit hours and have the option of taking other classes at Notre Dame after their school day. Upon completing the necessary requirements, the students graduate with a degree from Notre Dame in their specific major. Although the university does not officially acknowledge their Saint Mary ' s major, they are given the opportunity to apply for a teach- ing license from the state of Indiana. While Notre Dame does not actually offer a major in education, then, the opportunity is available for those who are determined to pursue a teaching career. by Jeanne Navagh Mcaoemics photo courtesy of Mary Rottenborn son Roscoe reads a ghost story to her dents in preparation for the Halloween iday. The student teachers are re- nsible for preparing the lesson plans Jjroincide with specific themes and Hcial occasions. Tara Higgins helps one of her fifth grade students with a project. The student teachers act as full-time teachers, and work from 8 a.m. until 3 p.m. five days a week. Mary Rottenborn and her second-grade class practice a ance. Rottenborn majors in psychology at Notre Dame and elementary education at St. Mary ' s. photo by Mike Carney These four students take a break during the Power Lunch to smile for the camera. The lunches are open to anyone who would like to participate. Mr. John Dillon, a Campus Minister, lectures about the history of marriage in the Church. Each session is divided, with half lecture and the second half open to discussion and questions. photo by Mike Carney 74 EXAMINING BELIEFS Power lunches to learn more about their faith While many people spend the hour break they have for lunch either challenge students cramming for a test, making last-minute revisions on a paper, or catching a few minutes of the soaps, some choose to take advantage of a unique opportunity to increase their knowledge of their faith. Power Lunches allow students to learn about the seemingly ordinary aspects of Christianity of which many people are not aware. Campus Ministry organized this program upon l earning that students lack an understanding of the basic history and doctrine behind the Catholic faith. According to John Dillon of Campus Ministry, " One of the needs that we wanted to address was a forum where students can come and hear presentations on basic Catholic doctrine... that they might have missed during their formative years in high school. " The lunches are held each Friday for 45 minutes in South Dining Hall ' s faculty dining room. They consist of brief presentations conducted by Kate Barrett, Sylvia Dillon, John Dillon, or Darrell Paulsen, followed by questions and discussion. Some of the themes addressed include scripture and liturgy, the sacraments, and advent. " We try to get [students] to ask questions they might not get to ask in theology class, " states Paulsen. The question and answer format also challenges students to interact with the material being presented so that they may gain a deeper understanding of a particular issue: " Often something we ' ve said in the presentation sparks a question on some other topic, " comments Sylvia Dillon. Power lunches, then, provide a means in which students can strengthen their faith in a community atmosphere while actively learning the meaning behind their religious beliefs. Rather than spending the lunch hour watching T.V. or reading the Observer, students are given the opportunity to use their time productively by enhancing their faith. by Jeanne Navagh J otver tDuncnes 75 photo by Dave Murphy Completion of the installment of this system is projected for the fall of 1996 in some of the dorms, while others will not be finished until the spring. Each room will contain a circuit with enough jacks for each person who lives lere. photo by Dave Murphy Aside from access to numer- ous servers, Residential Networking will allow students to access e-mail from their dorm rooms. r r i photo by Mike Carney 76 Academics TECHNOLOGICAL ADVANCES How many hours have you spent waiting outside one of the computer clus- ters this semester? Many students have found that, especially during mid- Increased access to computer ap- plications pro- vided in dorms terms and finals, there are lines all over campus to use a computer, and it is often a matter of hours before one becomes available. Next year, however, this problem will be partially alleviated with the installation of Resi- dential Networking in all of the dorms on campus. ResNet, as it is commonly called, is an Internet connection that will give students access to different support systems that were formerly available only with a modum or in the computer labs. According to Shawn Sexton of the Office of University Computing, " What is going to be available to students is a standard set of enterprise networks, such as e-mail access, WEB ac- cess, Gopher, access to the library catalog, Network news services, and most of the other features available in the clusters. " They are also working on a support system that will be available as a resource to students who encounter problems with their computers. In addition, the University is considering a system in which students will be able to " check out " applications from the file server. " The advantage to this service is that you don ' t have to spend thousands of dollars on a piece of software. . .and any one user can have access to around 200 programs, " explains Sexton. The University is designing a program in which every student who would like to take advantage of this system would have to register their computer with the central office in order to monitor the new system. Each room on campus will be equipped with an outlet wired to the main system, in which each student will have an extension available to him or her. Hopefully, this new feature will provide stu- dents with a more convenient and more extensive use of computers, and will reduce the time spent in lines at the computer labs. by Jeanne Navagh PLAYING THE MARKET Senior finance Dreams are coming , , . true for senior finance majors invest Uni- majors wno have found versity funds in that the y can invest in , , stocks without paying a StOCK market dime. A new course offered by the College of Business Administration will allow students to invest real money in real stocks. " What makes this so unique is that not only are students bidding in the market, but are now also learning how to manage their investments, " said Scott Malpass, Notre Dame ' s chief investment officer and assistant professor of finance. The Applied Investment Management team-taught course provides students with the opportunity to blend the theory of investment with the practical demands of hands-on portfolio management. The course ' s academic aspects include an understanding of the process of establishing and implementing a portfolio strategy, a study of the mechanics of trad- ing, and knowledge of current theories of market microstructure. " Due to the amount of discussion and training involved, this fall ' s class could be open to only twenty-four senior finance majors. Each candidate had to apply and write an essay to be considered. The next spring and summer semesters will be open to graduate MBA ' s, " said Malpass. Students manage a " live " portfolio that was started with $120,000 previously handled by the college ' s Student Investment Club. Based upon weekly funda- mental and technical analyses of individual compa- nies, students as a class vote on investment deci- sions. By the middle of October, the students ' in- vestments had earned more than $10,000 in a bull market. As to whether the class will someday be able to use the University ' s endowment money to invest in stocks, " That would be somewhere down the road, maybe after three to five years of the course ' s existence. We ' ll keep an open mind to it, " said Malpass. by Melanie Laflin photo courtesy of Sean Cocchia 7$ ' jtcacfemics i Broderick, Tom Fox, Jason Laurie attend a ite reception at the New . City Sky Club. The Applied Investment Management class poses in the Boardroom of the New York City Stock Exchange. As part of the curriculum, the students tour the Chicago Mercantile Exchange, the NYSE, research and consult- ing firms, and major broker- age houses. Mike Stelmacki, Kristi Broderick, Jason Laurie, and Sean Cocchia visit the top of the Empire State Building. The students also had an opportunity to go sightseeing while in New York. Appfied nves men ' TICanayemenI 79 ENCOURAGING FAITH The Freshman Retreat allows students to ex- plore their faith As a Catholic univer- sity, Notre Dame offers many opportunities for enhancing one ' s sense of faith. However, it is often difficult to be chosen for such activities as the Notre Dame Encounter or to learn that they are available. For the first time this year, Campus Ministry has organized the Freshman Retreat as a chance for freshman to reflect on their thoughts and experiences. The purpose of the Freshman Retreat is to create an atmosphere that encourages freshmen to openly relate their experiences in adjusting to life at Notre Dame and to freely talk about their faith experi- ences. The retreat is organized into three phases: " The Notre Dame Community, " which examines one ' s personal story about transition to and partici- pation in life at Notre Dame; " Christ in the Commu- nity, " in which the freshmen identify the faith they share and how they have come to recognize Christ at Notre Dame; and finally " The Christian Call to Service, " which challenges their commitment to Christ and to other pe ople. The retreat involves about eighty freshmen from several dorms on campus who simply signed up with their dorm. Each retreat is led by three members of Campus Ministry, one rector, and approximately 18 students from the same dorms as the participating freshmen. The group spends the night in St. Joseph Hall, during which they engage in small group dis- cussion and communal prayer. The team leaders emphasize open participation and foster a relaxed atmosphere for sharing one ' s thoughts. " It was a good opportunity to meet other freshmen from dif- ferent dorms and it was a really relaxing weekend, " explains freshman Cynthia Serrato. While the Freshman Retreat is still a new opportu- nity on campus, it is an innovative idea which will allow first-year students to evaluate their experi- ences at Notre Dame so far as well as their relation- ship with their faith. b Y Jeanne Navagh SO Tlcacfernics photo courtesy of Sarah Granger I Czajkowski, Nathan It, and Pat Noone listen litively while other mem- 1 of their group discuss one e issues. One of the ways in which the retreat members come together is through music. Here Eric Goldschmidt leads the group in song with his guitar. Erika Fuehrmeyer, Andy Czajkowski, and Tina Potthoff take a break from one of the exercises. Emphasis was placed on small group discus- sion so that the freshmen would feel comfortable sharing their ideas and feelings. e hman J ct ' at o 1 X I i i Dedication to Tea: Student managers and trainers put in effort and hard work to help insure victory by Chris Underfill! The Notre Dame stu- dent mannagers and trainers are dedicated to aiding the coaches and players of the various varsity sports. The time and effort that they put in week in and week out is not always noticed by the average fan, but the players and coaches recognize their service as invaluable. The student trainers are run by Notre Dame Sports Medicine. The student trainers assist the professional trainers in treating minor injuries and providing water. The health and ability of the players to play is the trainers ' chief concern. There are 14 student trainers who work at the games and practices of the various varsity sports. The Student Managers Organization is run by students. Its purpose is to provide services which enable the coaches to concentrate on coaching and the players to con- centrate on playing. There are 64 sophomore managers, 19 juniors and 19 seniors. The managers are involved primarily with the football team. They set up and help run practices, prepare equip- ment before games, and assist the coaches in breaking down game film. During games, they keep statistics, chart plays, carry coaches ' headphone cords and assist the coaches in th press box. The three senior foot- ball managers each dedicate 60 hours a we to insure that all runs smoothly on Saturday. Other senior managers devote similar time to other varsity sports. The student managei and trainers are two groups whose love of their work has led thenr to become a behind-th scenes, yet integral pa of Notre Dame athletic 1995 Senior Managers: (left to right) associate manager for personnel Will Christman, head manager Ken Devlin, associate manager for equipment J.R. Finkelmeier. 1995 Student Trainers: (front row) Carrie Sowa, Carrie Wieneke, Jennifer Suzanne Power, Mary Therese Kraft, Carrie Hellrung. (back row) James Azzareli Benjamin Troy, Matthew Joss, Michael O ' Malley, Ryan Perras, Nick Honkamp, Donnelly, (not pictured) Brandon Lucas. ($4 Sports Senior Ken Devlin charts the plays during the Boston College game. This was just one of Devlin ' s many responsibilities as the head football manager. Junior trainer Nick Honkamp patiently waits on the sideline with the water bottles for the next timeout. te60hoursa ire that all ru WyonSatu senior mana similar time -2:s.ty sports. student ma ainersaretwo s whose love wkhasled omeabehi i, yet integral :e Dame ath! Jennifer BSB ' 3 Junior Managers: (front row) Michael McNally, Eric Boehk, Traci Town, Marah Wich, j ames ABaifcerine Finucci, Callie Teegardin, Byron Davis, Kelly Smith, Thomas Skattum. (back row) ;t Head y ' Mike McGillicuddy, Andy Knapke, Brent Faduski, Patrick McCarthy, Henry oope, Matthew LaMarche, Michael Boland, Kevin Haggard, James Collins. JKanaaers ana Jrainers O J B . m Irish overcome opening loss, adversity to finsish 9-3; Earn spot in Orange Bowl against Florida State by Jamie Bordas The Orange Bowl? Notre Dame in the Or- ange Bowl? And leading Florida State in the fourth quarter by two touch- downs? That ' s right. The same Notre Dame team who had lost to Northwestern on opening day was leading the Seminoles by a 26-14 count with 1 1:43 remain- ing on the clock in Mi- ami. Suppose that after the loss in the opener, you had come across a fan SCOREBOARD ND OPP Northwestern 15 17 Purdue 35 28 Vanderbilt 41 Texas 55 27 Ohio State 26 45 Washington 29 21 Army 28 27 Southern California 38 10 Boston College 20 10 Navy 35 17 Air Force 44 14 FedEx Orange Bowl Florida State 26 31 Record: 9- 3 who had already given up on the Irish for the season, just like many others leaving Notre Dame Stadium that day had done. You tell the fan not to worry because the Irish would go on to play Florida State in a bowl game on New Year ' s Day. He would have probably either ques- tioned your sanity or thought that you had one too many drinks. Notre Dame had just lost to Northwestern, a perennial doormat in the Big Ten. Florida State was atop the college football polls. If you continued by telling the fan that during the sea- son, Lou Holtz would completely miss one game and be forced to coach several others from the press box, that quarterback Ron Powlus would be lost for the season due to an injury, and that tailback Randy Kinder would be sus- pended from the team, he might really think were crazy. But, it we crazy year for the Irist Northwestern turnec out to be the Cinderelll story of college footbe and won the Big Ten. Bob Davie and the otr Irish assistants filled ir admirably for a laid uf Coach Holtz. A guy the name of Krug final] got a chance to show that he could play the! game. And sure enou| the Irish found them (continued on p.88 S6S, jpor Junior Emmett Mosley (5), sophomore Ivory Covington (14), and freshman Jarius Jackson7)j join several other Irish players in a prayer in the endzone at the Orange Bowl. Coach Lou h;lt took the team to Culver Military Academy during the preseason to hold a summer practice j camp that would build this kind of team unity. This proved to be vital as his squad was foHj to come together many times throughout the year to overcome obstacles in order to reach ie| endzone in Miami. 15 Football Team Members: (front row) Renaldo Wynn, David Quist, Paul Grasmanis, Pete yplewicz, Leon Wallace, Charles Stafford, Shawn Wooden, LaRon Moore, Ryan Leahy, ity Zeigler, Joe Babey, Derrick Mayes. (second row) Mike McCullough, Ben Foos, Brian jee, Mark Monohan, Kevin Carretta, Scott Palumbo, Dan McConnell, Mike Frascogna, Bill jasy, Jeremy Akers, Marcus Thorne. (third row) Robert Phelps, Albert Jones, Scott mann, Justin Orr, Thomas Krug, Ron Powlus, Marc Edwards, Rick Kaczenski, Mike ighty, Darnell Smith, Bill Gibbs, Mike Burgdorf, Mike Perona. (fourth row) Bert Berry, non Tatum, Lyron Cobbins, Emmett Mosley, Cikai Champion, Robert Farmer, Randy Kinder, is Clevenger, Jeff Kilburg, Mark McKenna, Greg Zarzaur, Chris Wachtel, John Farrell, Mike ivir. (fifth row) John McLaughlin, Jeff Kramer, Ken Barry, Clement Stokes, Malcolm nson, Ty Goode, Jarvis Edison, Ivory Covington, Allen Rossum, Bill Mitoulas, John ckelmier, Corey Bennett, Lou Petitgout, Sean Rogers, Paul Rogers, (sixth row) Joseph anas, Paul Grimm, Shannon Stephens, Matt Greisbach, Chris McCarthy, Scott Cengia, Matt 12, Kory Minor, Jamie Spencer, Mike Rosenthal, John Cerasani, Tim Ridder, Shannon hens, Autry Denson, Lamont Bryant, Shelton Jordan, (seventh row) Benny Guilbeaux, iter Smith, Jimmy Friday, Michael Daigler, John Shingler, Kevin Kopka, Antwon Jones, x Mueller, David Payne, A ' Jani Sanders, John Wagner, Jerry Wisne, Bobby Brown, Jarious kson, Mario Strayhorn, Bobbie Howard, (eighth row) Bill Martinov, Jon Fabris, Tom ahon, Charlie Strong, Bob Davie, Dave Roberts, Lou Holtz, Father Jim Riehle, Bob Chmiel, Clements, Kirk Doll, Earle Mosely, Don Martindale, Joe Moore, Kirk Woolfolk, Mike Butler. ck row) Will Christman, J.R. Finkelmeier, Ken Devlin, Mike Bean, Jim Barry, Jim Russ, is Matlock, Ryan Perras, Michael O ' Malley, Suzanne Power, Mary Therese Kraft, Ted inelly. Turning it Aroun Irish play Orange Bowl minus Powlus, Kinder; Florida State too tough in final minutes by Jamie Bordas (continued from p. 86) selves leading Florida State late in the game at the Orange Bowl. Never mind the fact that the Seminoles would score seventeen unan- swered points in that final stretch of the fourth quarter. Never mind the fact that Marc Edwards, who had time and time again come through for the Irish all season long when a big play was needed, was hit by one of his own lineman and had the ball knocked out of his arms. Never mind that a questionable inten- tional grounding penalty was thrown on junior quarterback Thomas Krug in the endzone, resulting in a safety that ended hopes of an Irish victory. Why? Because, the Irish had overcome a great deal of adversity to even reach that point and those players were two of the major driving forces that made it all happen. When the season opened, the Irish were looking to make amends for the substandard 1994 season in which the team had struggled to a 6-5-1 record. A game against Northwestern at home seemed to be just what was needed to get off to a good start. However, the Wildcats had big plans of their own. The visitors got on the board first with a touch- down drive that began after a Kinder fumble on the opening drive. The Irish were able tcl score on a field goal anj a Robert Farmer touch] down in the second quarter, but the Wildcal also added a field goal and went into the half leading 10-9 due to a missed extra point kicl In the second half, Northwestern sophomc tailback Darnell Autry began to establish him] self as one of the prer backs in the nation on (continued on p.! Junior middle linebacker Lyron Cobbins brings down Florida State tailback Warrick Dunn at the Orange Bowl. Cobbins led the team with eight tackles in the game after finsihing with a team-high 104 stops during the regular season. Robert Farmer totaled 93 yards on only 7 carries, including a 51 yard scamper, at the Orange Bowl to lead the squad in rushing. The junior tailback was forced to miss much of the season due to a knee injury that he suffered in the Vanderbilt game. 38 ' Sports ler; itaiaii Junior quarterback Thomas Krug looks for an open receiver at the Orange Bowl. Krug fired three touchdown passes in the game in only his second career start. Senior captain Shawn Wooden (22), who picked off an FSCJ pass, and junior Kinnon Tatum come off of the field in Miami. iinior Renaldo Wynn corrales Florida State ' s Warrick Dunn in the backfield. Wynn led the Irish 1th 6.5 sacks during the regular season. During the offseason, the defensive stalwart an- Ininced that he would be using his final year of elegibility and returning for a fifth year in 1996. Turning it Aroun Big game from juniors Powlus, Kinder, Cobbins At Purdue leads to first victory of season by Jamie Bordas (continued from p.88) way to a 160 yard day. However, the crowd remained very relaxed, thinking that the Irish would surely explode and go on to win by a couple of scores. The explosion never came, though, and the Wildcats would not relinquish the lead on the way to stunning the Irish with a 17-15 upset. Irish quarterback Ron Powlus finished the day with 175 yards passing on 17-26, but did not look as comfortable at running the offense as he had a year ago against the Wildcats in his debut. As the crowd exited the stadium in disbelief, many wondered whether it would be another long year for the Irish. The team traveled to Purdue for an important game in determining the course of the season. Would the Irish bounce back or would the open- ing loss have a snowball effect that would roll the Irish into the bottom of college football? The game proved to be an exciting one that saw the teams amass almost a thousand yards in offense. Powlus led the Irish to a 28-13 lead at the end of three quarters with three TD passes. The Boilermakers re- sponded with a score to start the final quarter and on ND ' s next possession, a Purdue defender stepped in front of a Powlus pass and returned it 54 yards for a touch down. The two-point conversion tied the scoi and the momentum hac shifted to Purdue ' s side. Kinder would quickly quiet the Purdue crowd. He swept the right side on the first play and raced 52 yards to payd to put the Irish back on top 35-28. Kinder woul lead all runners with 14 yards on the day. The Irish were not oui of hot water yet. Purdu (continued on p. 92) Fifth-year senior Ryan Leahy clears a path for an Irish back against Vanderbilt. Leahy provided stability and leadership throughout the year for the offensive line and was named a captain for the second straight season. Tailback Randy Kinder looks for the goal line against Vanderbilt en route a 1 10 yard day on the ground. Kinder led the team with 809 yards rushii on the season on a 5.7 yard-per-carry average. The junior scored nine touchdowns before being forced to miss the Orange Bowl. 90 Sports ?too Derrick Mayes goes up high to score on a Thomas Krug pass against Navy. Mayes returned for his senior season after having contemplated turning pro. He finished as the school ' s all-time leader in TD receptions. Freshman Autry Denson would be counted on heavily during the course of the season. Denson ran for 695 yards and 8 scores. i to Purdue ' s! to would quii to Purdue cri ept the right s| ' ftst play and] 52 yards tod the Irish bad] ' 28. Kinder 1 runners with on the day. Irish were i water yet. itadon 809 yards nis l:ad Coach Lou Holtz reviews strategy with junior quarterback Ron Powlus late in the North- ' istern game. Both Holtz and Powlus would unfortunately be forced to miss portions of the i ason due to injury. Turning it Around] Coach Holtz forced to miss practice, Vanderbilt game; practice, vanaerDiit game, Team responds in big way with Davie at the helm by Jamie Borttas (continued from p. 90) mounted a serious drive late in the game. They got inside the twenty before the Irish came up with a big defensive stand to keep them out of the endzone and es- cape with a win. Junior linebacker Lyron Cobbins was a force all day, as he finished with 15 tackles. Freshman Bobbie Howard, filling in for an injured Kinnon Tatum, contributed with seven stops. Senior Shawn Wooden made his pres- ence felt with two inter- ceptions and former walk-on Mark Monahan grabbed another one. The win was a mile- stone for Coach Holtz because it was number 200 in his career. While the win was an enjoyable one, what followed on the Monday after the game shocked everyone. The coach announced that he needed to leave for Min- nesota to have emer- gency surgery on his neck. When he would return was unknown. In Coach Holtz ' s ab- sence, he turned over the reins to defensive coordi- nator Bob Davie and the rest of the staff. Their job was to keep the team focused and prepare them to play Vanderbilt. The Irish displayed a powerful running game that totaled nearly 300 yards behind Kinder ' s second straight 100-yard game. The story of the day was Davie ' s defense which held Vandy to 94 total yards en route to 41-0 win. The team did not hav long to celebrate as a match with nationally ranked Texas awaited. Early parts of the gamej featured some big play3 including a punt return i for a score by junior Emmett Mosley. The game would remain cloa until the Irish finally exploded in the second! half to convincingly bea (continued on p. 94) Coach Lou Holtz, walking the sidelines in his neckbrace, experienced an unusual season during his tenth year as the head man at Notre Dame. After posting his 200th career win against Purdue, the coach was forced to miss several prac- tices and the Vanderbilt game to have emergency surgery on his neck. When he returned, he had to coach several others from the press box. 92 Sports On a second quarter kickoff against Vanderbilt, sophomore Jarvis Edison turns fumble-forcing hit by classmate Kurt Belisle into a touchdown and a 24-0 Irish lead on the way to a convincing 41-0 win. Junior Bert Berry is interviewed by a local sportscaster following his team-leading eight tackle perfor- mance aginst Vanderbilt. The outside linebacker finished the season with 76 stops. Defensive backs Brian Magee and Allen Rossum head upfield on a fourth quarter interception by Magee against Vanderbilt. The senior returned it 43 yards to set up the final score of the day. 3 celebrate as ' With nation i Texas awa parts of the ?d some big ing a punt (ttMosley. would remain ie Irish finally tovis Edison t 4 anda 24-Olnslf ensive coordinator Bob Davie is carried off of the field by the players following the win inst Vanderbilt. Davie served as head coach during Lou Holtz ' s absence and led the team ts only shutout of the year. His defensive unit gave up only 94 yards in total offense and :ed four turnovers against the Commodores. Turning it Around Irish defeat Top 20 teams Texas, Washington, USC; Covington secures win with spectacular play vs. Arm; bij Jamie Bordas (continued from p. 92) the Longhorns 55-28. This led to a game with Ohio State that fans had anticipated for quite some time. The Irish had reason to be optimistic at halftime, as they led 17- 14 behind two Kinder touchdowns, but the second half proved to be disastrous. After a field goal and a defensive stand, it seemed as though the Irish were gaining momentum. But, oh how fast the tide can turn. The Ohio State punt was muffed by Mosley and the Buckeyes recovered deep in ND territory. It took them only three plays to score and take a 21-20 lead. Two series later a Powlus pass was picked off and the Buckeyes once again needed only three plays to score. Things contin- ued to get worse when Powlus fumbled the snap on the first play of the next series. It took the Buckeyes only, you guessed it, three plays to score and take a 35-20 lead. The Irish could not recover and left Colum- bus with a 45-26 defeat. It was time for another gut check. The Irish had to travel to Washington to face a ranked Husky 94 Sports squad. Derrick Mayes knew that he had to step up and provide a spark. The senior wideout fin- ished the day with 132 yards on seven catches and two touchdowns. It took 22 fourth quarter points from the Irish, capped off by an Allen Rossum interception return in the final minute, to secure a win. The contest with Army was thought by many to finally be a break. Little did they know that it would take one of the greatest plays of the year in college football to win the game. The play was made by sophomore cornerback Ivory Covington. With the Irish trying to survive a fourth quarter Cadet comeback, the team led by one point in the final minute follow- ing an Army score. The Cadets decided to go for two. The Army quarter- back took the snap and spotted his tight end wide open at the one yard line. He threw the ball to- wards the 240 pounder who caught it and turned to step into the endzone. Then, out of nowhere came Covington who used every bit of his 160 pound frame to make one of the best tackles ever seen to keep the Cadet out of the endzone and preserve a victory. Each week seemed to bring an even bigger game. This time the task at hand was a showdown with top five ranked GSC. Gp to this point on the schedule, Edwards was quietly having an out- standing season. It was on this day that it would turn from quiet to spec- tacularly noticable. The junior fullback ran for 82 yards, caught four passes for 30 yards, ran for two points, threw a two-poir pass to Powlus, added three touchdowns, and was carried off of the field by the student bod following the game. The defensive effort was led by Cobbins whc continued to impress with two interceptions, and freshman Kory Min who recorded a safety which set up another fourth quarter score. Tatum had set the tone (continued on p. 96) Former USA Today High School Defensive Player of the Yee Kory Minor brings down Texas running back Shon Mitchell. The freshman started 10 out of 1 1 regular season games in his first year in an Irish uniform. He finished second on the [ team with six sacks and also contributed 48 tackles. nd J SC; it rdsjanfor irewatwo- chdowns, ed off of the ie student the game. fensive effort yCobbins i to impress interceptions, manKory rded a safety up anothe arter score id set the tone luetionp, Quarterback Ron Powlus throws to a receiver down the sideline against Boston College. Powlus posted strong numbers with nearly two thousand yards passing and twelve touchdowns before a broken arm cut his season short. Junior Emmett Mosley leaves everyone behind on his way to a punt return for a touchdown against Texas. season games ij second on th| ) tackles. unior M arc Edwards displays his typical hard running style against Boston College, dwards did a little bit of everything for the Irish during the season and always got the ' ugh yards at the goal line, as well as on key third and fourth down situations. Turning it Around Irish avenge previous losses to Boston College; Edwards stars during second half of season bij Jamie Bordas (continued from p. 94) early in the game with a fumble-forcing goalline hit that prevented a CISC score and started the Irish on their way to a 38- 10 upset. Following the win, the team had to prepare for Boston College in hopes of avenging two consecu- tive losses to the Eagles. While the team was a bit sluggish, it was able to hold on for a 20-10 victory. Edwards had another big day with 167 yards on the ground and two touchdowns. The game against the Naval Academy proved to be more significant than Irish faithful had anticipated. Navy took a 17-14 lead by halftime. In the third quarter, a Navy defender came through the offensive line untouched and put a season-ending hit on Powlus. This brought Krug onto the scene. He had pa- tiently served as a backup for three years before finally getting a chance to play a role in the outcome of a game. Krug responded to the opportunity with two touchdown passes to Mayes to lead the team to a 35-17 win. 96 Sports The season finale was billed as the $8 million game because the possi- bility of a New Year ' s Day appearance and the payout that goes with it depended on whether the Irish could defeat Air Force. The team turned in its most dominant game of the year. The offense rolled behind Kinder and freshman Autry Denson who each rushed for over 1 00 yards. Krug also turned in a solid performance. Senior defensive lineman Paul Grasmanis played one of his finest games as he finshed with seven tackles and a sack. This set up the Orange Bowl showdown with the Seminoles. The Irish did not win the game, but it was telling for many reasons. Mayes had one of his best games in an Irish uniform. Denson continued his strong running with Kinder absent. Krug proved that he could play quarter- back for Notre Dame. Most of all the Irish proved that they were still among college football ' s elite. There were many other heroes along the way. Players who carved memories in our minds that will always remain with those of us who call ourselves fans. It was not a championship season or even a second place finish. However, they brought us much more. They turned a season that many had given up on into a season to remember. Coach Holtz frequently speaks about how much you can learn about a person by looking at how he re- sponds to adversity. This team certainly responded in an admirable way. It was determined, dedi- cated, and refused to let the season die. Time and time again, we saw someone step up when he was called upon. Right on down the line, whether it was Edwards, Krug, Covington, Coach Davie, or even Coach Holtz himself, this team gave us all that it had. Along the way, it taught us a great deal about what Notre Dame footbal is all about. u Senior Marcus Thorne, a former walk-on, earned a scholarsH for his final year. All of the hard work paid off, as the fullba saw considerable playing time throughout the season and scored a touchdown on this fourth quarter run against Air Force in his final regular season game. nd Senior LaRon Moore looks over the offensive forma- tion from his safety spot. rabbay. mned, dedi- refused toll i die. Time iain,wesaw itepupwhen led upon, own the line, was Edwards, ington, Coach even Coach lf. this team I that it had Senior special team standout Bill Wagasy makes one of his two tackles against Air Force. ay, deal aboot ;Dame t ' sr ' errick Mayes, Dusty Zeigler, and Paul jsthefiWlrasmanis shake hands with the Air ie season " " ' brce captains before the game. These ree seniors, along with Shawn Wooden id Ryan Leahy, were selected as this r ' s captains before the Navy game. Seniors Derrick Mayes and Charles Stafford (81) celebrate after a Mayes touchdown against Navy. Stafford had a quiet year receiving, but never let it affect his enthusiasm. photo by Jeff Roth A New Look Murphy leaves for Arizona State position; Irish baseball success continues under Mainieri by Chris Gibbs The Fighting Irish baseball team entered the 1995 season with a new coach, several old faces in new positions, and a host of top players having graduated or transferred. With so many changes, it would have been easy to label the season a rebuilding year, but the Irish were not about to. Although they missed making the NCAA tournament, the Irish still posted an im- pressive 40-21 record and were ranked as high as 22 in the nation. The 1995 Fighting Irish baseball season actually began in August of 1994 when the Irish named Paul Mainieri the new head coach, replacing Pat Murphy, who in seven years had turned the Irish squad into a national power. When Murphy left for Arizona State after the 1994 campaign, the Irish looked to Mainieri, who had helped to turn around the Air Force SCOREBOARD ND OPP ND OPP Texas 6 10 Purdue 2 5 Cal. St.-Fullerton 3 20 Siena Heights 13 2 Pepperdine 14 5 Detroit Mercy 4 2 Washington 21 10 Detroit Mercy 11 5 Washington St. 2 1 Duquesne 11 1 Nevada 11 4 Duquesne 16 1 George Washington 3 Purdue 7 2 Baylor 1 2 Indianapolis 4 3 Nebraska 5 3 Indianapolis 3 2 Baylor 4 10 Illinois-Chicago 6 Texas-Pan American 7 6 Illinois-Chicago 10 3 Texas-Pan American 1 5 Illinois-Chicago 11 Texas-Pan American 13 4 Illinois-Chicago 4 6 Texas-San Antonio 3 7 Alabama 5 3 Indiana State 8 12 Alabama 1 9 Miami (Fla.) 4 9 Eastern Illinois 9 3 Miami (Fla.) 4 12 Northern Illinois 3 4 Miami (Fla.) 5 2 Northern Illinois 5 6 Indiana 12 3 Northern Illinois 17 7 Bowling Green 4 5 Northern Illinois 7 4 Cincinnati 5 4 Michigan 6 7 Butler 11 5 Central Michigan 3 8 Butler 15 5 Central Michigan 7 8 Butler 3 1 NE Illinois 4 1 Butler 17 5 NE Illinois 3 1 Chicago State 4 1 Xavier 9 7 Bowling Green 17 8 Wright State 11 8 (JW-Milwaukee 6 10 Wright State 6 8 CJW-Milwaukee 7 6 Northern Illinois 12 4 (JW-Milwaukee 10 1 Wright State 5 8 Illinois 15 4 Record: 40-21 baseball program in his six seasons there. Mainieri came to Notre Dame with no coaching staff, no opponents scheduled, and fall prac- tice only a week away. By the end of the fall he had assembled a staff, put together a difficult schedule, and prepared his new squad for the spring season. The Irish began 1995 with the most difficult part of their schedule, a 19 game road trip that included games with Cal St.-Fullerton, 3 Miami, and 4 Texas. The squad posted ten wins during the trip, including a champion- ship in the College Bas ball Classic in Seattle. An upset of Miami, key by 3B Mike Amrhein ' s two-run homerun highlited the early seas road swing. The Irish returned home at the end of Ma and dropped their first (continued on p. 700 Junior CF Rowan Richards takes off for second on a hit-and run. Richards hit .284 and did not commit an error in 47 games. 98 Sports fcta Senior manager Joe Tsombanidis applies eye black-out to Senior IB Craig DeSensi. DeSensi earned all-MCC honors by batting .345 with 8 HR and leading the team with 76 runs scored. and 14 Texas i posted tai ring the trip, gachampii he College JkeAmrhein ' homerun I the early ng. sh returned the end of fa ondona an error in 1995 Baseball Team Members: (front row) Randall Brooks, Bret Poppleton, Todd Frye, Bob Lisanti, J.J. Brock, Darin Schmalz, Scott Sollman, Justin Gleichowski, Mark Marino, (second row) Mike Amrhein, Garret Carlson, Justin Scholl, Ryan Topham, Dan Stavisky, Larry Mohs, Rich Sauget, Craig Allen, Pat Davis, Mike Balicki. (back row) Wally Widelski, Mike Munks, Rowan Richards, Marcus Smith, Christian Parker, Tim Kraus, George Restovich, Gregg Henebry, Paul Pryblo, Craig DeSensi, A.J. Jones, (not pictured) Gus Ornstein. Jiatefaff 99 A New Look Successful April not duplicated in late stages of season by Chris Gibbs (continued from p. 98) contest at Eck Stadium before going on a 21 -2 tear through most of April. The Irish closed the month at 35-16 after starting it only a game over .500 and had moved back into the national rankings. Unfortunately, May proved less successful for the Irish. They opened the month against Michi- gan in the inaugural Baseball Bash in one of the most exciting games Freshman P DH Christian Parker dives in under the Pepperdine tag. Parker was named MCC newcomer of the year, posting a 4-5 record in 12 starts and hitting .287 with three home runs. in Notre Dame baseball history. The Irish were hitless and trailing 5-0 in the fifth inning, but rallied for a run in the fifth and four more with two outs in the sixth. The game remained deadlocked for eight innings, the teams exchanged runs in the 14th, and a Michigan run in the 16th sent the Irish back heartbroken with a 7-6 loss. The Irish beat Xavier to open the MCC tourna- ment, but lost star RF Ryan Topham to a bro- Topham (.335, 18 HR, I ken wrist. After dropping 79 RBI) and sophomore a game to Wright State, the Irish won their next game to set up a rematch in the champi- onship game. Down three runs in the 9th, George Restovich hit a bases-loaded drive that was caught at the wall, ending the game and the Irish NCAA tournament hopes. The Irish scored over 7 runs per game, led by all-MCC performers Amrhein (.386, 69 RBI) Sophomore Darin Schmalz led the pitching staff, posting an 8-3 record and a 4.01 ERA i 14 starts. Rich Sauget anchored a deep bullperj going 2-1 with three saves and a 3.31 ERA. Despite numerous changes, the Irish base- ball team managed to put together yet another! impressive season on th| diamond. 100 Sport Senior pitcher Craig Allen prepare to deliver the ball. Allen went 4-1 in eight games for the Irish. Junior George Restovich warms up the Irish pitcher. Restovich took over catching duties when Bob Lisanti was injured. Craig DeSensi takes the pick-off throw at first base. Sophomore LF Scott Sollman takes a cut. Sollman led the Irish with a .406 average and stole 23 bases. He was one of five Irish players named to the all- conference first team. the Iris " ' photo by Greg Rosalia Climb Continues Irish advance further than ever in postseason play; Win MCC Championship in final season by Ryan O ' Leanj Notre Dame Head Softball Coach Liz Miller has said that her primary goal is for the team to get better each year. The Irish continued to do just that, as they compiled a 40-19 record, reached the NCAA Regional Finals, and finished in the Top 20 for the first time in the program ' s seven- year history. The Irish also bid adieu to the MCC by winning the conference tournament with 1-0 and 2-0 victo- ries over Illinois-Chicago in the finals. The pitching staff enjoyed great success despite an injury-plagued spring. Kelly Nichols led the nation in saves while closing for Joy Battersby and Terri Kobata. The freshman also shared starting duties with Kara Brandenburger while both Battersby and Kobata were injured. Kobata was named a second-team Ail-Ameri- can after a stellar junior SCOREBOARD ND OPP ND OPP Michigan 4 3 Wise. -Green Bay 9 Arizona State 1 4 Western Michigan 4 Iowa 5 2 Loyola 6 9 Tulsa 6 1 Northern Illinois 5 Minnesota 8 Northern Illinois 4 1 Louisiana Tech 2 4 Illinois-Chicago 1 3 Colorado State 7 Illinois-Chicago 6 2 San Diego State 3 Ohio State 1 San Diego State 3 1 Ohio State 6 8 Cal. St.-Fullerton 1 LaSalle 8 Cal. St.-Fullerton 2 LaSalle 3 Hawaii 3 6 Cleveland State 2 DePaul 3 Cleveland State 8 4 Long Beach State 6 5 Indiana 2 Loyola Marymount 5 1 Indiana 1 3 Long Beach State 5 Northwestern 3 5 Loyola Marymount 5 1 Northwestern 1 5 Hawaii 3 6 Loyola 9 Ohio State 1 Detroit 2 1 Ohio State 3 Detroit 6 2 Ball State 2 1 Detroit 6 Ball State 3 1 Northern Illinois 8 1 Bowling Green 6 1 Illinois-Chicago 1 Bowling Green 4 5 Illinois-Chicago 2 Wright State 8 Illinois-Chicago 5 2 Wright State 7 6 Butler 7 NCAA Mideast Regional Butler 13 Illinois-Chicago 5 2 Michigan State 5 3 Michigan 2 Michigan State 4 Illinois-Chicago 8 5 Wise. -Green Bay 3 Michigan 6 15 Record: 40-19 season. Offensively, the team was faster, stronger, and deeper than ever, and the Irish set a team record for stolen bases with 73. Walk-on Katie Marten proved to be a pleasant surprise, as she garnered third-team All-American honors and a spot on the Academic All-American team. Four-year letterwinner Sara Hayes had another solid spring both at and behind the plate, as she turned in a .337 average and led the team in homeruns and RBls. Miller credited all of her seniors with step- ping it up at the end of the season, particularly during the postseason. Miller was quite pleased with the players ' ] overall performance, as the squad advanced further in the postseasor than ever before. With the upcoming move to the Big East Conference] the climb should only continue. piW t Senior Michele Cline covers first base to put out an Ohio StatL player attempting to safely bunt. The season marked Cline ' s | second as a regular in the Irish infield. 102 Sporh Junior pitcher Terri Kobata throws another strike towards the plate. Kobata finished the season with a 24-4 record and a remarkable ERA of 0.51. ' ' ay. Team members exchange high fives following a 1 -0 complete game victory by Joy Battersby over Ohio State in the first game of a double header. img move to ist Confere should only ' and led tl reruns and ' credited ors with step at the end of " particularly postseason, as quite iththepl ' rformance, advanced the before, out an Ohio , marked Cta ' i 95 Softball Team Members: (front row) Joanna Zuhoski, Jennifer Giampaolo, Kelly Nichols, ry Hepburn, Elizabeth Perkins, Joy Battersby, Kara McMahon, Katie Marten, Meghan irray, Korrie Allen, Kelly Rowe, Theresa Maag. (back row) Assistant Coach Joe Speybroeck, sistant Coach Kathy Speybroeck, Manager Kim Kline, Andrea Kollar, Jenna Knudson, Sara ayes, Liz Goetz, Andy Keys, Michele Cline, Kara Brandenburger, Terri Kobata, Assistant ach Dawn Austin, Head Coach Liz Miller. One Step Away Team falls short of national competition; Several players, Bayliss garner honors by Jamie Bordas After advancing to the championship match of the NCAA Region IV qualifying tournament by avenging an early season loss to Minnesota with a 4-3 victory in the semifi- nals, the Irish were one step away from moving on to the Divison I-A tournament. However, eighth-ranked Mississippi proved to be too much, as it handed the team a resounding 4-0 defeat to end the squad ' s season in team competition. SCOREBOARD ND OPP Minnesota 3 4 Michigan State 6 1 Ohio State 6 1 North Carolina 4 3 Kentucky 3 4 Duke 7 Stanford 6 Texas Christian 1 6 Kentucky 4 3 Wisconsin 7 Illinois 7 Iowa 7 Miami (OH) 4 3 GNLV 7 Ala. -Birmingham 3 4 Florida 4 Indiana 7 Purdue 7 Northwestern 7 Boise State 4 3 Michigan 5 2 LSCJ 7 Ball State 4 3 NCAA Regional Championship Minnesota 4 3 Mississippi 4 Record: 16-9 MCC Champs While the team failed to make it to the national competion, juniors Mike Sprouse and Ryan Simme earned spots to play in the singles tour- nament. Sprouse also teamed up with junior Jason Pun to participate in doubles play. The season was high- lighted with a win in the MCC Championship in the team ' s final year in the conference. Another top moment for the Irish was a 4-3 win over North Carolina who was ranked sixteenth in the nation at the time of the match. The team also put to- gether a three-game win streak over three-nation- ally ranked opponents with victories over North- western, Boise State, and Michigan in early April. Several members of the squad were honored with awards at the season ' s end. Freshman Jakub Pietrowski was a winner of the Bill Talbert Junior Sportsmanship Award. Sprouse was named the regional winner for the Arthur Ashe Award for Leader ship and Scholarship ar the Rafael Osuna Sport manship Award. Simm was designated the re- gional winner of the Pe Player to Watch. Soph more Ron Mencias was named a recipient of th Arthur Ashe Jr. Sports Scholar Award. Coach Bobby Bayliss was also honored as the regiona coach of the year. Junior Jason Pun receives some advice from Coach Bobby Bayliss before the next set in hisf singles match. Pun competed in the NCAA Championship in doubles play. Bayliss was nar regional coach of the year for the third time in his career. 104 Sports Sprouse wa of the Arthur 1 Scholarship 10sunaSpoi ' Award. SimJ ignated there-] inner of the F ) Watch, Sopi mMenciaswasl i recipient of tt .sheJr.Sports Award. Coadil as the region; the year. II Junior Ryan Simme, the 1 singles seed for the Irish, serves to his opponent. On his way to earning a spot in the NCAA Championship, junior Mike Sprouse hits a return shot. o courtesy of Sports Information . r ' i I H f 3 994-95 Men ' s Tennis Team Members: (front row) Daniel Rothschild, Eric Enloe, Marco gnano, Mike Sprouse, Horst Dziura, Ron Mencias, Ryan Simme, Andy Chmura. (back row) ,e next set hi fe Assistant Coach J.P. Weber, Head Coach Bobby Bayliss, Vijay Freeman, Christian Jordan, yissas f akub Pietrowski, Steve Flanigan, John Jay O ' Brien, Jason Pun, Brian Harris, Assistant Coach ll nnis Parces, Manager Kim Orga. photo courtesy of Sports Information nnn 105 A Fond Farewell Irish win seventh straight MCC title in final year; Crabtree repeats as All- American performer by Jamie Bordas In its final season before moving to The Big East Conference, the Irish bid a fond farewell to the MCC by continu- ing its domination with a seventh straight champi- onship. The young team con- sisted of only one senior, captain Laura Schwab. Led by juniors Wendy Crabtree and Holyn Lord, the squad posted a 13- 10 record despite a brutal schedule which included fourteen oppo- SCOREBOARD ND OPP BYU 4 5 Boise State 8 1 Minnesota 6 3 Duke 2 7 Kansas 6 3 William Mary 4 5 Alabama 5 4 Cal. -Santa Barbara 5 2 Georgia 6 Stanford 1 6 Michigan 5 4 Wake Forest 2 5 Clemson 5 4 Pepperdine 7 2 Arizona State 1 8 Tennessee 3 5 Kentucky 6 Illinois 8 1 Wisconsin 5 1 Northwestern 4 5 Drake 5 4 Miami (OH) 9 Purdue 6 3 Indiana 3 6 Record: 13-10 MCC Champions nents ranked in the Top 25 in the nation. The team earned sev- eral big wins, including a defeat of tenth-ranked Kansas by a 6-3 count. Crabtree and Lord were both instrumental in the win, as both players won their singles match in straight sets. They also teamed up to defeat the Jayhawks ' top-ranked doubles team. In early March, Michi- gan invaded the Eck Tennis Center holding the twenty-third spot in the national rankings. While the Wolverines proved to be a formi- dable opponent, the Irish would prevail in the match by a close 5-4 margin. The team also gave 18 Kentucky a lesson on how to play the game. It traveled to Lexington and convincingly de- feated the Lady Wildcats by a 6-0 score. Following the regular season, Crabtree was honored with All-Ameri- can accolades for the second year in a row. She and Lord repre- sented the Irish at the NCAA Division I Champi| onship at Pepperdine University. Crabtree played in the singles event for the third con- secutive season and competed with Lord in the doubles affair. Lord was also picked as an alternate in singles com-| petition to bring another year to a close. Senior captain Laura Schwab hits a backhand return shot in a 3 singles match. Schwab, the only senior member of the team, was counted on to provide leadership for the young squad. 106 Spor s Juniors Holyn Lord (left) and Wendy Crabtree (below) repre- sented the team at the NCAA Championship at Pepperdine University in doubles competi- tion. Crabtree also participated in the singles tournament. nth All- sdesforthe ar in a row. ord repre- . Crabtree the singles he third con-, eason and with Lord in is affair, Lord licked as an .: ' Schwab, ' 94-95 Women ' s Tennis Team Members: (front row) Manager Brian Fisher, Erin Gowen, indy Crabtree, Ann Vales, Meredith Siegfried, Molly Gavin, (back row) Assistant Coach ureen McNamara, Holyn Lord, Kelley Olson, Beth Morgan, Sherri Vitale, Laura Schwab, Tas sher, Head Coach Jay Louderback. CJomen s Jen it is lOl Season of Firsts y__ __ MHHHHHH BMMBBBHnBMBMHHHHMMMMMM H Bj| BHMBM HHBHH| Team makes initial appearance in national quarterfinals by Carolyn Trenda For the first time in school history, the Irish lacrosse team advanced to the quarterfinals of the NCAA tournament with a 12-10 victory over fifth ranked Duke in the first round. The win also marked the first time that the squad had ever de- feated a member of the powerful Atlantic Coast Conference and the first- ever victory in the NCAA tournament by a Midwest team. While the team had SCOREBOARD Penn State North Carolina Maryland-Bait. County Princeton Villanova Hobart Butler Harvard Air Force Massachusetts Michigan State Ohio State ND OPP 14 15 8 11 11 4 15 10 7 15 16 9 13 19 NCAA Tournament Duke Maryland 12 11 2 6 7 7 4 10 5 10 6 7 10 14 Record: 9-5 Great Western Lacrosse League 1995 All League 1st Team: Randy Colley Will Sutton Chris Bury Alex Cade 2nd Team: Jason Pett Player of the Year: Randy Colley reason to celebrate fol- lowing the victory, it was short-lived as it dropped a hard-fought game to fourth-ranked Maryland by a 14-11 score to end the season with a 9-5 record. The season contained many highlights as the team produced a winning record while facing its toughest schedule ever. The slate consisted of six nationally ranked oppo- nents, along with the usual conference foes. The team put together a five game win streak at midseason which in- cluded a 15-10 defeat of fifteenth ranked Harvard. The Irish successfully completed its season by winning the Great West- ern Lacrosse League Championship, along with earning an NCAA tournament berth for the fourth year in a row. Several players were important contributors to the squad ' s success. Attackman Randy Colley received All-American honors for the second year in a row on his wa to setting new school records for goals and points scored in a sea- son. Colley ended his senior season by holdin fifteen Irish records. Senior defenseman Mik lorio also gathered All- American honors for th third time, while Will Sutton, a senior midfielder, set new Irish marks for single seaso and career assists. 1 108 Sports Senior Mike lorio turned in another strong season for the Irish in his final year. lorio had been twice previously named an All-American. j )r the second i row on his wj ! new school or goals and Medina sea First Team Great Western Lacrosse League goalie Alex Cade protects the net in a conference game. Great Western Lacrosse League Player of the Year Randy Colley set new school records for goals and points scored in a season. flW asonbyf sh records. ;fensemanf ) gathered n honors for U e, while Will i senior ir.setnewli r singles er assists. ourtesy t ' 95 Lacrosse Team Members: (front row) Christina Glorioso, Ned Webster, Mike Longhran, 11 DeRiso, Mike Seaman, Eddie Stohlman, Pete Snyder, Brian Sullivan, (second row) Owen iott, Justin Driscoll, Dan Butler, Tim Kearney, Dave Cashen, Mike Maroney, Tony Reid, Todd issas, Jimmy Keenan, Burke Hayes, Brian Gilfillan, Doug Burns, Alex Cade, (back row) ul Shea, Ryan Jewell, Mike Catanacci, Todd Bialous, Bill Hogan, Chris Onderdonk, Brian ickson, Kevin Mahoney, Jason Pett, Greg Glenday, Bill Gallagher, Mike lorio, Randy Colley, iris Bury, Kevin Lynyak, Andy Scollan, J.T. Tremante, Marc Pasquale, Coach Kevin Corrigan, Shea. Goals Fulfilled Men ' s Track dominates MCC once again in ! 95; Team ready for Big East foes in ! 96 by Chris Underdid Entering the season, the expectations for the Irish men ' s track team were similar to those of previous seasons. Con- quering all MCC oppo- nents, sending individulas to the NCAA ' s and continuing Notre Dame ' s rise on the national track scene were once again important. But the 1995 season brought on a new goal: preparing a relatively young squad for compe- tition in The Big East starting in 1996. These goals were all accomplished through a balanced team effort. Led by senior co-captains J.R. Meloro and Joe Curran, the squad turned in outstanding perfor- mances at the Meyo Invitational, which fea- tured several track records, and the Alex Wilson Invitational. The Irish won their eleventh straight MCC title with the help of contributions from sev- eral freshmen, including hurdlers Erroll Williams and Kevin Reher and sprinters Allen Rossum and Danny Payton. The Central Collegiates meet in Ann Arbor was highlighted by the run- ning of senior John Cowan and junior Joe Dunlop. The team improved over the course of the season, sparked by the running of Meloro, Curran, Cowan. Senior Mike McWilliams, along with juniors Dunlop anc Jeff Hojnacki also con- tributed greatly with th performances in the distance events. McWilliams, Dunlop, Williams, Cowan and Rossum competed in tl| NCAA ' s, fulfilling an important preseason goal. The goal of prepe ing for Big East compe tion was also fulfilled, the talented underclass men obtained the expe| ence necessary to mal an impact next SCOREBOARD Top Indoor Performances Top Outdoor Performances 55-Meter Dash Allen Rossum 6.23 55-Meter High Hurdles Errol Williams 7.37 200-Meter Dash Allen Rossum 21.97 400-Meter Dash Danny Payton 47.73 800-Meter Run Joe Curran 1:52.10 1 ,000-Meter Run Joe Royer 2:24.51 Mile Run Jeff Hojnacki 4:12.48 3,000-Meter Run Joe Dunlop 8:18.53 5,000-Meter Run Mike McWilliams 14:15.76 35-Pound Weight Greg Moretti 53-3 Shot Put Mike Fleisch Long Jump Dan Frigo 51-10 19-0 1 2 High Jump Brian Headrick 7-00 1 4 Triple Jump Brian Headrick 40-101 4 Pole Vault Dan Grenough 16-6 100-Meter Dash Allen Rossum 10.77 200-Meter Dash Errol Williams 21.50 400-Meter Dash Danny Payton 41 Al 800-Meter Run Jeff Hojnacki 1:49.55 1,500-Meter Run Joe Royer 3:47.54 3,000-Meter Steeplechase John Cowan 8:49.65 5,000-Meter Run Mike McWilliams 14:06.53 10,000-Meter Run Mike McWilliams 29:31.64 11 0-Meter High Hurdles Errol Williams 13.6ft 400-Meter Intermed. Hurdls Troy Langevine 55. ll Javelin Chris Smith Shot Put Mike Fleisch Discus Mike Fleisch Hammer Greg Moretti 185- 52 114- 181- Long Jump Todd Johnston 18-1 High Jump Brian Headrick 6-9 3 Triple Jump Lamarr Justice 50-| Pole Vault Dave Gerrity 16-6 Ij 1 10 Sports liams.D , competed in .fulling an nt preseason Matt Althoff nears the finish in the 5000-meter run in the Central Collegiates. The sopho- more placed sixth in the event. Freshman Mike Stany clears his personal best of 14-1 1 4 in the pole vault. ctnext 1995 Men ' s Track Roster ances Pat Harrington Michael Hartman Danny Payton Jim Pilla Brian Headrick Jeff Puma r High Hurdles liams 1 Jeff Hojnacki Chris Isbell Todd Johnston Kevin Reher Jason Rexing Juan Rios r Kenned Kjevine 55 Lamarr Justice Patrick Kenny Jonathan Kraas Allen Rossum Joe Royer Nate Ruder lift 185 isch 52 Troy Langevine Jeff Mackey Derek Martisus Brian McQuaid Mike McWilliams Aaron Schielke Gabriel Seaman Chuck Seipel Mike Smedley Chris Smith ,sch 1 J.R. Meloro Tom Mescall Mike Stany Jim Trautman rf 18 ' Greg Moretti Keith O ' Brien Kelly Wherley Errol Williams 1 Peter O ' Donnell Greg Wilson hnston 1 airick W nn The exchange is taken on the fly in a dual meet relay against Western Michigan. Looking Up Senior strength leads Irish track as young program makes great strides by Chris Underfill! In just it ' s fifth season, the Notre Dame Women ' s track program strove to establish itself as a power in the midwest in 1995. The squad received contribu- tions from all four classes en route to the MCC championship. Senior co-captains Lisa Junck and Maureen Kelly led the team, while se- niors Monica Cox and Kristi Kramer also turned in impressive seasons. Kramer competed as the sole representative of the team in the NCAA ' s. She placed 18th in the nation with a time of 37:41.66 in the 10,000-meter run. Junior Erica Peterson, Notre Dame ' s first ever female track All-Ameri- can as a sophomore, was on her way to another spectacular season be- fore a stress fracture in her ankle left her unable to compete. Before the injury, she had been impressive in both the 400-meter hurdles and the 800-meter run. Sophomore Alison Howard was outstanding in the 400-meter dash, as she posted several top times. Freshman Berit Junker was Notre Dame ' s top runner in the 800-meter run, while senior Emily Husted and junior Amy Siegel were a solid combination in the middle distance events. Senior sprinter Cox received high accolades for her strong contribu- tions in the sprinting and the 55-meter hurdles. Seniors Kramer and Ke both competed well in the long distance event Overall, the 1995 season was one of im- provement and establis ment for Notre Dame Women ' s Track. Al- though a talented core i seniors departs, the contributions of the underclassmen serves a good sign for the tea as it readies itself for Bi East competition in 1996. SCOREBOARD Top Indoor Performances 55-Meter Dash Monica Cox 7.31 55-Meter High Hurdles Monica Cox 8.07 200-Meter Dash Erica Peterson 25.56 400-Meter Dash Alison Howard 56.05 800-Meter Run Erica Peterson 2:10.40 1,000-Meter Run Amy Siegel 2:52.87 Mile Run Amy Siegel 4:55.32 3,000-Meter Run Sarah Riley 9:55.60 5,000-Meter Run Sarah Riley 17:18.78 10,000 Meter Run Maureen Kelly 37:17.55 Shot Put Karen Francl 26-3 3 4 Long Jump Heidi Altman 17-1 1 4 High Jump Julie Hoel Triple Jump Heidi Altman 5-1 34-7 Top Outdoor Performances 100-Meter Hurdles Monica Cox 14.25 200-Meter Dash Alison Howard 24.30 400-Meter Dash Alison Howard 55.06 800-Meter Run Berit Junker 2:08.62 1,500-Meter Run Amy Siegel 4:27.41 3,000-Meter Run KristenDudas 10:00.2 feneCoste 400-Meter Hurdles aCox Erica Peterson 1 :00.8I istenDudas 5,000-Meter Run Sarah Riley 17:14.7 10,000-Meter Run Kristi Kramer 35:17.7 Triple Jump Kate Rosenbach 995 Wot ckvAlfien nanda Ensc KiFrand lh Ann Heft KlGulick feHoel 33- 1( tyHood sonHowarc ily Husted iJunck Junker fto( radix 3 season k 112 Sports p - ' LI ' Becky Alfieri Heidi Altman Cinthya Anaya Kala Boulware Carlene Costello Monica Cox Emily Dodds Kristen Dudas Lindsay Dutton Amanda Enscoe Karen Francl Beth Ann Meet Carol Gulick Angela Hessler Julie Hoel Emily Hood Alison Howard Emily Husted Lisa Junck Berit Junker Maureen Kelly Janel Kiley Kristi Kramer Michel le Lavigne Carolyn Long Christa Margie Kathy O ' Brien Sarah O ' Connor Lina Palmisano Erica Peterson Heidi Reichenbach Katie Rosenbach Sarah Riley Eileen Scully Amy Siegel Megan Smedley Rosita Smith Joy Ulickey Mieke Walsh Gretchen Weiher ersatile junior Erica Peterson shows the irm that had her on her way to another rong season before being slowed by an jury. Senior distance runners (left to right) Kristi Kramer, Sarah Riley, Maureen Kelly, and Emily Husted all vie for the lead in a close race for the finish line. All four of the women were strong contributors to the Irish cause throughout the season. Kramer repre- sented the team at the NCAA Championship in the 10,000-meter run. She finished 18th in the nation in the event. 1995 Women ' s Track Roster Uomen ' s Urack 1 13 Beasts in the East Moore leads Men ' s Golf squad to impressive season, First ever Big East title for any Irish team by Chris Gibbs When the Irish joined the Big East conference at the start of the 1995 fall season, everybody following Notre Dame sports figured a confer- ence championship wasn ' t far away. How- ever, few would have guessed what sport that would come in. While the women ' s soccer and volleyball teams were practically given the conference titles before their regular seasons even started, it SCOREBOARD Tournament Finish Yale Fall Intercollegiate 2nd of 27 Michigan Wolverine Fall Invitational 9th of 21 Big East Conference Championship 1st of 9 Senior Bill Moore chips out of a sand trap. Moore took medalist honors at the Big East Championship and posted the lowest 18-hole average on the team during the fall season. was the men ' s golf team who surprisingly walked away with the school ' s first Big East title. The Irish overcame a 13 stroke deficit on the final day of competition to overtake Connecticut and capture the confer- ence title by five strokes. Senior walk-on Bill Moore, an academic All- American candidate, shot a two-round 143 to capture the individual title. Junior co-captain Brian Donohoe and sophomore Bryan Weeks aided the Irish cause by shooting 149 and tying for fourth place overall. " This is a fantastic win for the Notre Dame program, and to be the first Notre Dame team to win a Big East title makes this championship even more special, " said head coach George Thomas. The Irish participated in two other tournaments during the fall season, posting a ninth place finish at the Michigan Wolverine Invitational and an impressive sec- ond place performance at the Yale Fall IntercolU giate. Moore again led the Irish at Yale with a seventh place finish. The Irish squad had high hopes to follow up I their first ever Big East I title by earning a bid to I the NCAA tournamen t in the spring. " It will be tough to do, but I think I this team is capable of it, " said Coach Thomas-B Junior Brian Donohoe, a fourth place finisher in the Big East, tees off at Burke Memorial. Coach George Thomas pre- sents junior Doug Diemer with the Campus Championship plaque at the ND course. 995-96 Men ' s Golf Team Members: (front row) Kit Burton, Bryan Weeks, Bill Moore, Brett echel, Jon Dean, Doug Diemer, coach Tom Hanlon. (back row) Head Coach George Thomas, rian Donohoe, Matt Muggins, Joel Hepler, Cole Hanson, Brad Stanis, Brad Hardin. , ' ,. G of Ti ' 5 A Family Affair Melby sisters lead Women ' s Golf squad To impressive finishes against top competition by Chris Gibbs The Irish women ' s golf program owes a great deal to Denis and Doret Melby. The Melby ' s daughters, senior captain Julie and sophomore Tracy, were the top two finishers for the Irish in all four tournaments during the Fall 1995-96 season and led the team to several impressive fin- ishes against some of the best squads in the Mid- west. Tracy Melby led the Irish in three of the four tournaments and posted 1 1th place finishes at both the Michigan State Invitational and the Yale Intercollegiate Tourna- ment. Her older sister Julie posted the top finish of the year for the Irish, capturing sixth place at Yale. The Melby ' s perfor- mances at Yale helped the Irish women to a fourth place finish, their top finish of the season. The Irish women had perhaps their top perfor- SCOREBOARD Tournament ND Finish Illinois State Redbird Classic 8th of 17 Michigan State Spartan Invitational 5th of 18 Yale Intercollegiate Tournament 4th of 16 Lady Buckeye Fall Invitational 8th of 13 Sophomore Katie King prepares to drive the ball off the tee. King, one of the longest hitters on the Irish squad, posted the third best 18-hole average on the team, just behind the Melby sisters. mance of the year at Michigan State, where they finished in fifth place out of 18 teams, includ- ing several of the tradi- tional Big Ten power- houses. Sophomore Katie King continued her solid play as she captured her second consecutive campus championship. King finished with the third best average on the team behind the Melby sisters. Also contributing to the Irish efforts in the fall were juniors Marty Hall and Brigette Beaudoin and sopho- more Kristin Schaner. The 1995-96 season marks the eighth seasoj of women ' s varsity golf| Notre Dame, and head coach Ross Smith has lofty goals for his pro- gram. " This program is at the threshold. We ' rel ready to make our mo and make the women ' sl golf team nationally known. " fe J HML 116 Sports Senior captain Julie Melby swings for the green. Melby played in all but one tournament in her four years on the team. Sophomore Tracy Melby watches a putt roll towards the cup. Melby and her older sister Julie led the Irish in all four fall tournaments. 95-96 Women ' s Golf Team Members: (front row) Kristin Schaner, Jessica Heieck, Lacey navesi, Brigette Beaudoin. (back row) Head Coach Ross Smith, Marty Anne Hall, Julie , Tracy Melby, Katie King, Kassio Shea, assistant coach Tom Hanlon. A New Era Begins First year in Big East provides challenge, excitement; Garrity earns third team all-conference honors bij Jamie Bordas It ' s not often that stu- dents and fans at Notre Dame receive the oppor- tunity to witness the beginning of a new era. The school is rich in tradition and attempts to maintain the foundations of that tradition. How- ever, the 1995-96 season can truly be seen as the emergence of a new era in Notre Dame Basket- ball, as the school dropped its independent status and began playing as a member of the SCOREBOARD ND OPP Akron 65 54 Indiana 53 73 Rutgers 80 86 Connecticut 65 85 Loyola (Md.) 70 62 CJCLA 58 83 Xavier (Ohio) 72 70 San Diego 90 63 Loyola Marymount 84 51 Villanova 57 76 Boston College 57 72 Pittsburgh 65 75 Georgetown 69 74 Rutgers 79 67 Miami 64 72 West Virginia 59 69 St. John ' s 86 83 Georgetown 53 70 Manhattan 44 65 St. John ' s 66 74 Pittsburgh 77 69 Connecticut 65 85 Providence 72 73 Seton Hall 72 60 Miami 59 71 Syracuse 67 71 Big East Tournament Syracuse 55 76 Record: 9-18 formidable Big East Conference. The season began with a great deal of anticipa- tion. Gone from the schedule were the likes of Hofstra, Dayton, and Butler who regularly appeared at the Joyce Center in years past. Replacing them were perennial powers Georgetown, Connecti- cut, and Syracuse. The new slate brought excitement that the program had been lack- ing in recent times. In addition, the young team, which would include only one player in his final season, consisted of several players who had been part of a much heralded off-season recruiting class. The season started off on a good note with a win over Akron. The team continued to play well and jumped out to a 5-4 record. Sophomore forward Pat Garrity began to establish himself as a legitimate force for the Irish on his way to bein named third team all-Bi East. Freshman Doug Gottlieb emerged to tak over at point guard and would serve as the team ' s floor leader. Coach John MacCleoi and his squad knew tha finding wins in confer- ence play would not be an easy task. However they did not expect for to be quite as difficult a it turned out to be. (continued on p. 120) Freshman point guard Doug Gottlieb lets it be known that the Irish are ready to go head to head with Connecticut and other perennial Big East powers. The game against the Huskies was the team ' s first home game as a member of the conference and marked the beginning o! new era in Irish basketball. 1 IS Senior Ryan Hoover plays tough defense on Pitt guard Jerry McCullough in a 77-69 Irish victory. Sophomore Pat Garrity, one of the top players in the Big East, was named third team all-conference. oint gu was the oor leader. JohnMacCle quad knew th ins in confer- y ' would not :ask. Howev not expect f teas difficult out to be. I j ' 995-96 Men ' s Basketball Team Members: (front row) Nick Wills, Dennis Carroll, Gary Bell, ' Oug Gottlieb, Keith Kurowski, Ryan Hoover, Pete Miller, Admore White, Derek Manner, Antoni fyche, Matt Vankoski. (back row) Manager Dan Murray, head coach John MacLeod, coach erry Tyler, coach Fran MacCaffery, Marcus Young, Matt Gotsch, Phil Hickey, Pat Garrity, Parker Laketa, coordinator of basketball operations Fred Farkas, trainer Skip Meyer, sistant strength and conditioning coach Bill Martinov, manager Mike Chiaravalloti. headt ' A New Era Begins Injuries hurt squad throughout much of season; Hoover ends career with school three-point records amie Bordas (continued from p. 118) Five games into the Big East portion of the slate, the team was still search- ing for its initial confer- ence victory. Injury to several key players had taken its toll. Freshman Gary Bell, sophomore Derek Manner, and jun- iors Marcus Young and Pete Miller all went down early in the campaign. Nationally-ranked Georgetown provided the Irish with an opportunity to make some noise. The team, now close to full strength, gave the Hoyas all that they could handle before a packed crowd at the Joyce Cen- ter. Senior captain Ryan Hoover sizzled the nets for 26 points. The school ' s all-time leader in every three-point cat- egory drained four from beyond the arc to keep the pressure on the Hoyas throughout the contest. Garrity added 15 points and 10 re- bounds, but Georgetown was too strong in the end and handed the Irish a disappointing 74-69 loss. The near-miss of an upset over the Hoyas provided the team and fans with hope. The Irish were definitely showing signs of improvement and had taken a peren- nial power to the wire. When Rutgers visited South Bend, the Irish looked to avenge an early season overtime loss. Hoover poured in 26 points for the second game in a row, while Garrity added 23 points and 6 rebounds. It wou almost seem fitting that was the South Bend native and former walk- on Miller who was able t come up big off of the bench t o score eight points to help provide tr much needed conferenc victory by a 79-67 coun Following the win, the team dropped two game in a row and was in dire need of a positive outinc (continued on p. 122) Ryan Hoover tries to free himself for a three-point at- tempt. The senior guard set several school records for 3 ' s during his career including most three-pointers attempted and made for a single game, single season, and career. 120 Sports Pointing towards the court, head coach John MacLeod discusses strategy with assistant Terry Tyler during the second half of a win over Pittsburgh. MacLeod and his staff had thej challenge of facing stiff er competition this season with the team ' s move from independent! status to the Big East and found wins difficult to come by in conference play. IbUfebi " ate. fh " las the f u n; :ords a row, while dded23 Munds. eem fitting South Bend id former wal who was ai big off of the] score eight helpprov: ededconfi y a 79-67o ing the win, Sophomre Derek Manner (left) and junior Marcus Young (below) suffered injuries that slowed them down during the season. Once healthy, Manner earned a starting spot in the lineup and Young was a strong contributor in the post. I ctaffhadtli oug Gottlieb looks for an opening in the Connecticut defense to send a pass inside to a ideiJ eammate. The freshman took over the starting point guard position early in the season and erved as the floor leader on his way to finishing first on the team in assists. A New Era Begins Initial season in conference provides positive signs; Freshmen Gottlieb, Hickey, Bell play big roles by Jamie Bordas (continued from p. 120) The Irish jumped out to an early lead over St. John ' s behind the sharp shooting of Hoover who had 26 points, in- cluding 4 three-pointers. Garrity also turned in a big game with 15 points and 10 boards. Manner was finally beginning to recover from his foot injury and contributed 1 3 points and 5 rebounds in an 86-83 winning effort. Once again, the Irish could not find back-to- back wins and dropped the next three games. This brought a rematch with Pitt who had won the first contest between the teams. The Irish con- trolled the paint through- out the game, as Garrity, Manner, and Young all had strong performances. The big story of the day, though, was the contin- ued emergence of fresh- man center Phil Hickey. Hickey, finding himself in a starting role, responded with eight points and five rebounds to help give the Irish a 77-69 win. The team began to come together at the end of the year, partially due to Bell ' s return, which provided the Irish with another scorer. The squad dropped close decisions to Providence and nationally-ranked Syracuse, and played perhaps its finest game in a win over Seton Hall in which Garrity, Hoover, Manner, and junior Matt Gotsch hit double figures. While the season was not a winning one, it certainly was an exciting year. The team was close in most of its games and established that it could play with the long-time members of the Big East. Unfortu- nately, some bad breaks in the area of injuries prevented the team from ever reaching its full potential. However, the initial season in the Big East did provide signs of positive things to come. Senior guard Keith Kurowski drives to the basket from the wing. Kurowski was healthy for the first time in three years and served as an offensive threat off of the bench. Phil Hickey slams for two points against Connectiuct. The freshman ' s level of play improved throughout the year and h took over the starting center position late in the season. 122 Spor s 1$ signs; Ryan Hoover eyes the basket before hitting a shot from the foul line. Hoover finished as the school ' s all- time leader in free throw percentage. Junior Matt Gotsch scores on a dunk. Gotsch was the starting center for most of the season. w season was fog one, ft asanexcft ! team was lost of its destabiishe ild play with members of ist (Infoitu- me bad bra 3 of injuries the team ling its full However, wnintheBi rovidesigi lings to com iophomore Pat Garrity passes to a teammate against Rsburgh. Garrity led the team in both scoring and three y Abounding from his power forward position. igsket from II IK in bench. innectW jtttiey af the season ' unior Admore White tries to escape a trap by the de- ense. White provided strong play off of the bench and rought the threat of an outside shot from the point guard ' Osition when he entered the lineup. photo by Jeff Roth Men ' s jSasJtetia f 1 23 Dividends Paid Irish finish second in initial season in Big East; First NCAA Tournament win in history of program bij Ryan O ' Lcanj Notre Dame ' s decision to move to the Big East paid immediate divi- dends this season for the women ' s basketball program, as the team finished the year ranked in the top 25 and notched their first ever NCAA Tournament win. The Irish got off to a solid start, winning 1 1 of their first 14 games. Two of their three losses were to top 25 squads Penn State and Texas A M, and all three were SCOREBOARD ND OPP Indiana 82 73 Bowling Green 92 67 Rutgers 66 54 Penn State 77 86 Washington 80 67 Texas A M 84 88 Marquette 84 62 Valparaiso 90 44 Michigan State 83 87 Seton Hall 88 79 St. John ' s 74 48 Boston College 80 51 Syracuse 91 52 Providence 90 80 Connecticut 64 87 Georgetown 92 61 St. John ' s 66 53 Miami 67 50 Rutgers 63 72 Pittsburgh 90 51 Georgetown 81 65 Villanova 72 56 Pittsburgh 89 51 Miami 86 70 Connecticut 79 86 West Virginia 69 58 Syracuse 70 55 Seton Hall 69 58 Connecticut 54 71 Purdue 73 60 Texas Tech 67 82 Record: 23-8 away from home. After winning their first five Big East games, the Irish got their chance to prove they were among the nation ' s elite against defending national cham pion QConn. Despite being within reach most of the way, the Irish could not make a run and fell, 87-64. Muffet McGraw ' s club won eight of their next nine, however, and had moved into the top 25 when they traveled to Storrs, Connecticut for another shot at the Hus- kies. Once again, the Irish kept it close, but fell short, 86-79. After finishing the regular season at 20-6 overall, 15-3 in the Big East, and ranked 23 in the nation, the Irish went to the Big East tourna- ment, where they beat Syracuse and Seton Hall before falling to their nemesis, GConn, once again in the final, 71-54. Had the Irish stayed in the MCC, the tournamen loss may have been fatal as it was a year ago, when Notre Dame domi- nated the regular season and wound up in the NIT While the selection com- mittee did give the Irish an NCAA Tournament bid, being seeded 12th ir their 16-team region left the Irish something to prove. In the first round, the 21 Irish took on 15 Purdue in Lubbock, (continued on p. 126) 124 Spor s Sophomore point guard Mollie Peirick looks to inbound the basketball to an open teammate aginst Big East opponent and defending national champion Connecticut. The Lady Huskies proved to be too much and defeated the Irish for the first of three times on the season. fitti Freshman guard Sheila McMillen brings the ball up the court in the second half of an easy home victory over Pittsburgh. One of only two seniors on the squad, Stacy Fields had another successful season in her first year in the Big East and final campaign in an Irish uniform. ' year ago, ' e Dame donil regular sei d up in the selection o give the Irislj Tournament seeded 12ft :am region Dmethingto st round, the ookon 15 Lubbock, ie season. 95-96 Women ' s Basketball Team Members: (front row) Danielle Green, Jeannine Augustin, ather Gossard, Beth Morgan, Carey Poor, Sheila McMillen, Adrienne Jordan, Mollie Peirick. tack row) Trainer Carole Banda, head coach Muffet McGraw, coach Margaret Nowlin, coach arol Owens, Kelly Heath, Rosanne Bohman, Katryna Gaither, Diana Braendly, Kari utchinson, Stacy Fields, strength and conditioning coach Michelle Lovitt, coach John utherland, manager Erin Gallagher. Dividends Paid _g_| _ _ _ _ __ _ |gl _|_ BBMHHMH HMHK| HMH|HMHHBBKB| H Juniors Gaither, Morgan earn all-Big East honors; Morgan becomes school ' s all-time leading scorer by Ryan O ' Leary (continued from p. 124) Texas. Notre Dame jumped out to an early lead, taking a 33-26 advantage into the locker room. Purdue got to within two points a couple of times in the second half, but could not take the lead. Thanks in part to a career-high 16 points off the bench from Rosanne Bohman, and an 18 point, 13 rebound perfor- mance by Katryna Gaither, the Irish held on, 73-60, to advance to the second round for the first time in the program ' s history. In the second round, the Irish took on fourth- seeded Texas Tech. Another strong perfor- mance was given by Gaither (21 points, 8 rebounds), but Notre Dame fell short against the Red Raiders, 82-67. Despite the loss, the Irish reached new heights in their first Big East campaign. The club Junior Rosanne Bohman squares up to the basket for a 15 footer against Pittsburgh. Junior guard Jeannine Augustin, trying to find a teammate, finished in the Top 15 in the Big East in assists with three per game. 126 Sports finished second in the conference and reached the final of the Big East tournament, received their first at- large NCAA bid, finished the season in the top 25, and won their first round game. The Irish lose only one starter, co-captain Carey Poor, and return Gaither and Beth Morgan, both of whom earned first team all-Big East honors as juniors. Morgan became Notre Dame ' s all-time leading scorer and is on .11 . - pace to become the first player in the program ' s) history to score 2,000 points. Gaither finished third in the nation in fiek goal percentage. In addition, the Irish return starters Mollie Peirick (5.7 assists per game) and Jeannine Augustin, as well as thei) entire bench, in their quest to dethrone Con- necticut and take the next step toward becomj ing a national power- house in 1996-97. I rs; er i score 2,0 iaither Finish ie nation in fij :entage, :ion. the Irish liters Mollie i.7 assists pq idJeannine as well as t ich, in their lethroneCo ind take the toward onal power 1996-97, Laying in the left bander against Pittsburgh is freshman Danielle Green. Junior center Katryna Gaither tips off a battle with defending national champion Connecticut. tinior guard Beth Morgan drives to the basket in a game against Pittsburgh. Morgan as once again a big offensive threat for the Irish, averaging double digits in scoring ' the third consecutive year with 20.5 points per game. Women s Jiaskefoall 12. Youth Movement Former Irish icer Dave Poulin, talented freshmen Attempt to bring new life to hockey program by Chris Gibbs Just one year ago, Dave Poulin was trying to lead the Washington Capitals to a Stanley Cup. Shortly after he retired at the end of last season, he agreed to return to his alma mater and become only the third coach in the mod- ern era of Irish hockey. The task Poulin faced was a daunting one: to try and lead the Irish back to the Central Col- legiate Hockey Associa- tion championship. Poulin has taken the Irish to the CCHA title game once before, as a forward in 1982, but the Irish have not returned since. The 1995-96 season may appear to have been a step in the wrong direc- tion at first glance, but a closer look shows other- wise. The squad finished 9-23-4, ninth place in the CCHA, and missed the conference playoffs. However, the season included wins over pow- erhouse Lake Superior State and Wisconsin, a top ten team last year. The nine victories were also two more than last year ' s team managed. The Irish were led by senior Jamie Ling, whose 19 assists and 31 points were tops on the squad, and sophomore Matt Eisler, who notched seven wins between the pipes. However, the brightest spot for the Irish was the play of the fresh- men, particularly for- wards Brian Grick and SCOREBOARD ND OPP ND OPP Guelph 1 2 Ohio State 2 5 Alaska-Fairbanks 7 4 Miami (Ohio) 2 2 Alaska-Fairbanks 4 6 Miami (Ohio) 2 5 Alaska-Fairbanks 4 7 Illinois-Chicago 5 4 Boston College 5 7 Michigan 1 11 Michigan State 2 6 Army 7 3 Western Michigan 2 3 Army 4 2 Western Michigan 2 6 Bowling Green 3 4 Illinois-Chicago 2 3 Illinois-Chicago 3 5 Ohio State 4 Michigan State 1 7 Lake Superior State 6 3 Michigan 1 4 Lake Superior State 1 3 Bowling Green 3 4 Ferris State 4 3 Western Michigan 1 4 Lake Superior State 3 6 Michigan 2 5 Ferris State 3 3 Michigan State 4 4 Wisconsin 3 2 Miami (Ohio) 5 2 Boston University 3 7 Bowling Green 2 8 Ohio State 2 2 Ferris State 3 6 Record: 9-23-4 1995-96 Hockev Team Roster Lyle Andrusiak Davide Dal Grande heal Johnson Ben Nelsen Chris Bales Aniket Dhadphale Forrest Karr Steve Noble Erik Berg Ryan Engle Jamie Ling Wade Salzman Rob Bolton Matt Eisler Terry Lorenz Justin Theel Brett Bruininks Scott Guiliani Jay Matushak Ryan Thornton Gabe Cahill Garry Gruber Sean McAlister Brian Grick Jeremy Coe Craig Hagkull Brian McCarthy Bryan Welch Benoit Cotnoir Tim Herberts Jamie Morshead f Aniket Dhadphale and defenseman Benoit Cotnoir. Clrick ' s 27 points were good for second on the team anc Dhadphale led the Irish attack with 13 goals. Cotnoir led the Irish defense with 13 assists and 19 points. With so much young talent, it is only a matte of time before Dave Poulin returns the Irish hockey team to the prominence they last he when he took the ice. Senior defenseman David Dal Grande races up the ice with t puck in hope of setting up a scoring opportunity. 128 Sports toian feenci S tp Junior Terry Lorenz waits for the referee to drop the puck in a faceoff against Bowling Green. Senior Jamie Ling fires the puck across the ice in front of the Ohio State net. ian Benoit Urick ' s27 -re good for " i the team an le led the iris! 13 goals. ?d the Irish ith 13 assists ) much young is only am eforeDave turns the Irish ;amtothe ice they last took the ice, eshman wing Neal Johnson tries to keep his opponent from gaining control of the puck in conference game against the Ohio State Buckeyes. Jfocfey 129 National Champs!!! g jg m mggg-- l -g-g g Irish knock off nine-time defending champ UNC; Win title in triple overtime against Portland by Ryan O ' Leary In just their eighth season, the Notre Dame women ' s soccer team completed their meteoric rise by capturing the 1 995 MCAA Champion- ship, the first in school history. The Irish started the season on a roll, outscoring their first eight opponents, 37-0, includ- ing shutouts of 14 Wisconsin, 19 Michigan State, and 3 Stanford. The next six games, however, saw the Irish SCOREBOARD ND OPP Providence 7 St. John ' s 9 Indiana 7 Wisconsin 1 Michigan State 3 Stanford 2 Rutgers 3 Seton Hall 5 Cincinnati 2 2 Ohio State 2 1 Connecticut 4 5 Santa Clara 1 Duke 2 2 North Carolina 2 Villanova 2 Georgetown 10 Xavier 6 Boston College 3 1 Butler 8 2 Big East Tournament Rutgers 3 Connecticut 1 NCAA Tournament Wisconsin 5 Connecticut 2 North Carolina 1 Portland 1 Record: 21-2-2 record dip to 10-2-2, with a pair of 2-2 ties against 1 1 Duke and unranked Cincinnati as well as losses to 5 Connecticut and 1 North Carolina. After the loss to the Tar Heels, Coach Chris Petrucelli ' s club stepped up their defensive efforts once again, allowing just three goals the rest of the season as they headed into the postseason with a 15-2-2 mark. In the Big East tourna- ment, the second-seeded Irish took out Rutgers, 3- 0, and avenged their only conference loss by shut- ting out Connecticut, 1 -0. The shutout streak continued into the NCAA Tournament, as the fourth-ranked Irish pounded 18 Wisconsin, 5-0, and won the rubber match with Connecticut to reach the Final Four. In the semifinals, Notre Dame was once again up against nine-time defend- ing champion North Carolina, who had held the Irish scoreless in all of their previous meet- ings. This time, howevej Notre Dame prevailed, l| 0, when the Tar Heels scored on their own goa In the championship game against 2 Port- land, the Irish held the Pilots scoreless through regulation but could not put the game away, squandering the few opportunities Portland allowed. Neither team (continued on p. 132) JOO Michelle McCarthy fights off her opponent to maintain control of the ball. The senior forward finished her career at Notre Dame in grand style. She was named to the NCAA all-champion ship team and left her name in the record books as the school ' s all-time leading scorer. 130 Sports :hampionship ainst 12 Port- Irish held the (relessthrou i but could ameaway, ing the few ties Portland Neither team uedonp.132] Senior Rosella Guerrero gets ready to take a kick against Xavier. She finished her career as the second leading scorer in school history. After being hampered by injury during most of the season, junior Cindy Daws came on to be one of the stars during the championship run. ng scorer. 995 Women ' s Soccer Team Members: (front row) Ingrid Soens, Stacia Masters, Nikki linostro, Emily Loman, Jen Renola, Laura Vanderberg, Rosella Guerrero, Michelle McCarthy, second row) Amy VanLaecke, Holly Manthei, Christy Peters, Ashley Scharff, Kamie Page, lindy Daws, Shannon Boxx, Margo Tufts, (back row) Ragen Coyne, Monica Gerardo, Julie letro, Kate Fisher, Kate Sobrero, Julie Vogel, Megan Middendorf, Jean McGregor, Julie Maund. ' ii)omen ' j Soccer 131 National Champs!!! Irish players earn All- American, All-Big East Honors; Daws, Sobrero shine in NCAA tournament play by Ryan O ' Leanj (continued from p. 130) could manage a goal in the first two overtime periods, and after 120 minutes of soccer, the game went into sudden death. Five minutes into the third overtime, senior forward Michelle McCarthy was taken down outside the penalty area. While the Pilot defenders scrambled to set up a wall, junior Cindy Daws quickly punched the free kick into the right side of the net, giving the Irish their first national title. Daws was named outstanding offensive player of the tournament, while sopho more Kate Sobrero took defensive honors. Sobrero was selected as a first team All-Ameri can, along with fellow sophomore Holly Manthei, who led the nation in assists for the second time with 21. Junior goalkeeper Jen Renola, who posted or shared in 18 shutouts, and freshman Monica Gerardo, who finished in the nation ' s top ten in scoring, were named to the second team. The Irish placed three players (Daws, Gerardo, and Manthei) on the All- Big East first team, while five others earned second team honors: McCarthy, Renola, Sobrero, fresh- man Shannon Boxx, and senior Ashley Scharff. Gerardo was named rookie of the year. Jun- ior Amy VanLaecke capped a strong second half of the season by being named Big East tournament MVP. Senior forwards McCarthy and Rosella Guerrero finished their careers as the top two scorers in Notre Dame history with 156 and 14 points, respectively. Coach Chris Petrucelli picked up his 100th win on his way to leading th Irish to a national title in only his sixth season. Junior Amy Van Laecke streaks past a Wis - consin player in the NCAA Tournament. Van Laecke was coming off of a strong perfor- mance in the Big East Tournament where she was named MVP. Midfielder Holly Manthei centers the ball towards the front of the net. The sophomore All-American led the nation in assists. 132. S porls photo by Jeff Roth VanLaecke strong e season by ned Big nt MVP. orwards ' andRosella finished their s the top two i Notre Dame Jh 156 and I spectively. Chris Pi i his 100th y to leading lational title ixth season, Head Coach Chris Petrucelli was honored as the National Soccer Coaches Association of America NCAA Division I Coach of the Year. He was the first person to win the award two years in a row. Sophomore Kate Sobrero was named the outstanding defensive player of the NCAA Tournament. shman Shannon Boxx looks to pass to junior Cindy Daws in an NCAA Tournament game ainst Wisconsin. Daws earned a spot on the All-Big East first team, while Boxx was named ) the second unit in the team ' s initial season in the conference. A Rough Start Men ' s Soccer faces many new challenges; Struggle in first season of Big East play by Chris Underfill Like many of Notre Dame ' s athletic teams in 1995, Coach Mike Berticelli ' s Men ' s Soccer team began a new era as a member of the BIG EAST. Coming off of two straight MCC titles and NCAA tournament ap- pearances, the Irish hoped to find similar success in their new conference. Unfortu- nately, poor road play and the strong level of talent in the Big East contributed to a lacklus- SCOREBOARD Junior Konstantin Koloskov takes a corner kick against Boston College. Koloskov had 21 points on the season. ter 9-10 campaign and a tenth place finish in the conference. The squad won its first ever Big East game with a 3-0 shutout over Syra- cuse, but was able to win only three more confer- ence contests and was winless on the road in Big East play. Despite the poor con- ference showing, the Irish came away from the season with many posi- tives and showed some promising glimpses of the future. Many inexpe- rienced underclassmen were asked to step up and fill important roles against the tough new level of competition. One player who an- swered the call was freshman Greg Velho, who led all Irish goalies with a 1.74 goals-against average and started ten contests. Freshman forward Ben Bocklage scored nine goals to pace the team. The successful return of senior forward Bill Lanza from injury imme diately bolstered the Iris offense, as his heads-up play resulted in six goal; and eleven assists. A core of juniors pro- vided both leadership and production. Captair Tony Capasso chipped eight goals, Chris Mathi tallied six times, and Konstantin Koloskov scored 21 points. Junio Brian Engesser and sophomore Bill Savarim anchored the defense. ND OPP DePaul 8 Valparaiso 7 Syracuse 3 f Rutgers 2 5 [ Seton Hall 1 4 Indiana 2 4 Boston College 2 3 Loyola Marymount 5 Northwestern 2 1 Detroit 1 Georgetown 3 2 Providence 1 St. John ' s 6 West Virginia 1 2 Pittsburgh 3 Western Michigan 4 Connecticut 4 Villanova 4 1 Wisconsin 3 Record: 9-10 134 Spor s photo by Chris CJnderhill forward Bii ro injury imi olsteredthe as his heads Win six ?n assists, of juniors pro tti leadership iuction.CapM passo chipped ils. Chris Mdj ( times, in Koloi 1 points, gesserand ire Bill Savarii i the defense, Freshman Matt Johnson takes the ball down the field in a home match. Junior captain Tony Capasso keeps the ball away from a Boston College defender. Capasso had eight goals on the season. . 1 J f 1 . p?-?-. - . . f 1995 Men ' s Soccer Team: (front row) Manager John Giovacco, Bill Lanza, Matt Zimmer, David Sutler, Brian Engesser, Matt Johnson, Tony Capasso, Bill Savarino, Scott Wells, Konstantin oloskov, Chris Mathis, equipment manager Shawn Murphy, (back row) Assistant Coach Mike arsons, Pat Polking, Philip Murphy, Josh Landman, Ben Bocklage, Mark Dolan, Peter Van de tfen, Greg Velho, Joe Gallo, Matt Mahoney, Peter Gansler, Brian Dubay, Gerick Short, Head 2oach Mike Berticelli. s occer 135 Off to the Races Women runners finish in Top Ten at District meet; Just miss berth in NCAA Championship by Carolyn Jrenda After a strong start to the season for the Women ' s Cross country team, the squad unfortu- nately suffered somewhat of a letdown as the sea- son progressed. The team began the season with a first place finish at the Bukeye Invitational at Ohio State and a second place finish at the Na- tional Catholic meet. Senior Maureen Kelly, Kristen Dudas, and Amy Siegel along with fresh- man Mary Volland had SCOREBOARD ND Buckeye Invitational 1st Valparaiso Invitational 2nd National Catholic 2nd Notre Dame Invitational 8th Iowa State Classic 17th Big East Championship 7th District IV Championship 6th Roster Amanda Crosby Natalie Dietsch Emily Dodds Kristen Dudas Lindsay Dutton Emily Edwards Amanda Enscoe Beth Froelke Katie Helland Maureen Kelly Janel Kiley Michelle Lavigne Carolyn Long Krista Margie Erin Newman Kelly Peterson Heidi Reichenbach Amy Siegel Megan Smedley Mary Volland Mieke Walsh Gretchen Weiher strong finishes in both meets for the Irish. At the Notre Dame Invita- tional Kelly had a team- leading fifteenth place finish as the Irish placed eighth out of twenty-five teams. At their first Big East championship, the women combined indi- vidual finishes for a team finish of seventh place. Once again, Kelly led the Irish with a twenty-third place finish. Also scor- ing points for the team in their conference meet were Dudas, Siegel, sophomore Mieke Walsh, and Volland. The team had its final meet at the District Championships. The squad placed sixth out of thirty-one teams and great finishes were made by all seven runners. Unfortunately, the season ended here, as the sixth place showing failed to qualify the team for the NCAA Championship Meet. A tired junior Michelle Lavigne nears the finish line after a long race. Junior Lindsay Dutton makes a hard run to the finish line in the National Catholic Meet. Freshman Mary Volland contributes to the team effort with a tenth place run. photo by Jeff Ro 136 Sports eet; Senior Maureen Kelly was the top runner for the Irish with consistent performances throughout the season. Senior Amy Siegel had a strong season in her final year with the Irish. fvmy Siegel (236), Maureen Kelly (233), and Kristen Dudas (230) lead the pack in the |arly portion of the National Catholic Meet. These three runners were the only senior Inembers of the team. Kelly finished third in the race, Siegel came in fifth, while Dudas liarned an eighth place finish. ! ' s Cmss Country 137 Finishing Strong Selling leads Irish to Top Ten finish at NCAA meet; Team places third in first season as a Big East member by Carolyn Tretuta The Men ' s Cross Coun- try team got the season started off on the right foot and continued its impressive showing throughout the year on the way to a strong eighth place finish at the NCAA Championship Meet. The runners began the season by winning the Buckeye Invitational at Ohio State, and then one week later claimed vic- tory in the National Catholic Meet. In both SCOREBOARD Buckeye Invitational Valparaiso Invitational National Catholic Notre Dame Invitational Iowa State Classic Big East Championship District IV Championship NCAA Championship ND 1st 4th 1st 1st 6th 3rd 2nd 8th Final Regular Season Poll 13th Roster Matt Althoff Antonio Arce Ryan Blaney Ben Carpenter Mike Conway Joe Dunlop Tim Englehardt Erik Fasano Pat Gorman Scott Grace Jeff Hojnacki Jonathan Kraas Michael Lang Joe Marasia Derek Martisus Ryan Maxwell Tim Mousaw Jim Pilla Jason Rexing Derek Seiling Chuck Seipel Mike Smedley Chris Utz meets several runners made key contributions, as the Irish placed four finishers in the top five in each meet. Seniors Joe Dunlop, Derek Martisus, Derek Seiling, junior Matt Althoff, and sophomore Jason Rexing all had great runs in both meets. These early meets prepared the runners for an exciting and produc- tive end to the season. In its debut at the Big East Championship, the team placed third, as Seiling placed fifth with an all- conference finish. Key perfomances were also given by freshman Anto- nio Arce, Rexing, and Althoff. At the District Championships, Seiling, Althoff, and Rexing again had important runs, as they led the team to a second place finish and thirteenth rank in the final regular season coaches poll. More importantly, the second place finish at the District competition earned the team an automatic bid in the NCAA championships. It was the fourth straight season that the Irish headed to the NCA meet as a team. Once they were there, Seiling ran another impressive race and placed twenty- seventh overall with an All-American finish. The seven runners at the NCAA meet earned the Irish an eighth place finish to close out a successful campaign. Senior captain Joe Dunlop runs hard on his way to a fourth place finish in the National Catholic Meet held at Notre Dame. Derek Martisus makes his move to pass another runner. The senior finished fifth in the competition. t photo by Jeff Roth 138 Freshman Antonio Arce made large contributions in his first season running for the Irish. Sophomore Jason Rexing eyes the finish line on his way to an eleventh place finish. f Senior Derek Selling (625) and junior Matt Althoff stayed close throughout the race i at the National Catholic Meet before Althoff edged his teammate to finish second. Selling finished third, but garnered All-American honors following the season with his strong performance at the NCAA Championships. Ten s C-TO.SS Oor ? y 1 Jy Interhall Thrills Fisher upends Planner in triple overtime to claim title; Lyons repeats with victory over Pasquerilla Eas tnj Jamie Bordas When the words " foot- ball weekend at Notre Dame " are mentioned, the thrills that are pro- vided by the Irish on Saturdays often come to mind. However, for many students that is just the beginning of the football weekend. More touchdowns runs, great catches, and hard hits await on Sundays in one of the things that make Notre Dame a special place--lnterhall Football. Notre Dame is unique in that it is one of the few, if not the only, schools in the country where intramural football is taken so seriously that the men actually wear pads and play full con- tact. In addition, the women compete so intensely in their flag matchups that it is not unusual to see tackling and knockdowns. The interhall season once again brought a great deal of excitement to campus. Junior Mark Tate of Morrissey put on an offensive display each week from his tailback spot as he raced through opposing defenses. Zahm went unbeaten during the regular sea- son, only to have its championship dreams crushed in the playoff semifinals by a deter- mined Fisher team who had been soundly de- feated by the Rabid Bats earlier in the season. This set up a champion- ship game thriller with Planner that went three overtimes before Fisher finally prevailed 12-6. The women ' s division provided suspense throughout the playoffs, as Lyons, led by star quarterback Julie Byrd, was determined to de- fend its title despite a lackluster regular season The team reached the final game and upset Pasquerilla East at Notre Dame Stadium to once again claim the champi- onship. Fisher Hall junior running back Dayne Nelson turns the corner on a sweep to the right side in the championship game against Planner. Nelson was one of the key elements in Fisher ' s playoff success. Fisher Hall team members celebrate the win in the championship game against Planner Hall. The Fisher team prevailed by a 12-6 margin in triple overtime. The team had beaten undefeated Zahm in the semi-finals. 140 Sports I t went three foreFisha vailed 12-6. nen ' sdivisiotj suspense ttheplayi led by star :k Julie Byri nined to de- reached the i East at f nthecharr by Je Lyons Hall senior quarterback Julie Byrd follows the block of junior Jeannie LaFleur. Pasquerilla East fresh- man quarterback Elizabeth Plummer tries ' to find the goalline in the championship. game against) {overtime. players proudly Display the championship lophy that they claimed with I win over Pasquerilla East in be women ' s championship arne at Notre Dame Sta- um. The win marked the acond consecutive title for le Lyons squad. Planner Hall quarter back Scott Lupo throws downfield in the championship game against Fisher. The junior threw a long touchdown pass to classmate J.P. Fenningham in the first half and had several key runs in the contest to help send the game into overtime. nler talf 141 " Cheers. Cheers Cheering squads lead unequaled enth usiasm surrounding Notre Dame athletics by Jamie Borttas Across the country and even throughout the world, the mentioning of the words " the University of Notre Dame " often brings thoughts of spirit and tradition to people ' s minds. The enthusiasm of the students and fans about their team is un- equaled anywhere. This is largely due to the committment and dedi- cation of the Notre Dame Cheerleading Squads who are responsible for igniting this desire to The leprechaun and cheer- leaders lead the team onto the field against CJSC. support Notre Dame athletics. An integral part of the squad is the leprechaun. After trying out along with several other stu- dents, senior Jamey Sotis was chosen to be this year ' s mascot who helps lead the cheers and runs the football pep rallies. The cheerleaders de- vote long hours of prac- tice time to ensure that everything is perfect on game day. According to junior Virginia Carnesale, the excitement of b eing a Notre Dame cheerleader is worth the effort and hard work. " It ' s really exciting to cheer for Notre Dame. There ' s no other school in the coun- try where the fans are so involved. Whether the team is having a champi- onship season or just an average one, the fans are always really supportive. It ' s a real privilege to be a Notre Dame cheer- leader. " Touchdown ND! Seniors Ken Oliphant and Cory Spence run the flag onto the field. 1995-96 Varsity Cheerleading Squad Members: (left to right) Chad Huebner, Amy Pikal, Cory Spence, Alexandra Mensch, Sara Swindell, Rick Westenberg, leprechaun Jamey Sotis, Jean-Claude Davidson, Virginia Carnesale, Sondra Rekuc, Ken Oliphant, Stephanie Walker, Bob Kizer. 142 Sports I One of the biggest events of gameday at Notre Dame is the parade through cam- pus by the cheerlead- ers and the band. Cheerleaders Virginia Carnesale and J.C. Davidson (left) and leprechaun Jamey Sotis (below) march towards the stadium. ND! Seniors He I Cory Spence into the field, Junior Sara Swindell leads the student section in a cheer during a timeout JtoyPbL jameySofej 595-96 Olympic Cheerleading Squad Members: (left to right) Jamie Glover, Fran Pelliccio, Ddd Domjan, Heather Fischer, Rebecca Daulton, Rich Kizer, leprechaun Ryan Gee, Paul jrke, Colleen Duffy, Katie Fracisco, Dan Sweet, Kelley Cole, Tim Moran. Staying on Top Irish volleyball squad romps through Big East; Advances to NCAA regional competition by Chris Gibbs The Irish women ' s volleyball team entered the 1995 season with several noticeable changes. The Irish lost All-American Christy Peters to graduation and starting setter Shannon Tuttle to shoulder sur- gery, and faced a host of new opponents with their move to the Big East. However, the team fought through one of the toughest schedules in the country to finish 27-7 and advance to the NCAA sweet sixteen for the third straight year. The Irish began the season ranked 1 1th in the country, but faced a schedule which included matches against three of the top four teams in the country and six more matches against ranked opponents. The Irish started off hot, winning their first eight matches before losing a heart- breaker to 17 Texas. The Irish followed the loss by reeling off eight more wins before drop- ping four in a row to ranked opponents. The only other regular season loss came at the hands of eventual national cham- pion Nebraska. In their first year of Big East play, the Irish clearly proved that they were the dominant team. The squad went 1 1-0 in the conference, losing only one game, and beat Villanova and Pittsburgh to claim the conference title. Junior Jenny Birkner was named Player of the Year, and selected to the all -Big East team along with sophomores Angie Hard and Jaimie Lee. The Irish earned a firs ' round bye in the NCAA tournament and cruised by Iowa State at home before falling to Oral Roberts in the regional semifinals. The squad finished the season ranked 14, the second highest ranking in pro- gram history. SCOREBOARD ND OPP ND OPP Northwestern 3 1 Stanford 1 3 GSC 3 1 Long Beach St. 1 3 Indiana 3 2 Syracuse 3 Kentucky 3 1 Pittsburgh 3 1 Louisville 3 2 Rutgers 3 North Carolina St. 3 Seton Hall 3 Oklahoma 3 St. Johns 3 Purdue 3 Connecticut 3 Texas 1 3 Nebraska 3 Colorado 3 Providence 3 Colorado 3 Boston College 3 DePaul 3 Georgetown 3 Big East Tournament Villanova 3 Villanova 3 West Virginia 3 Pittsburgh 3 1 Duke 3 Western Michigan 3 NCAA Tournament Georgia Tech 2 3 Iowa State 3 Texas 1 3 Oral Roberts 3 Record 27-7 Big East Champs All-Big East Team: Jenny Birkner Angie Harris Jaimie Lee Big East Player of the Year: Jenny Birkner 144 Sports Angie Harris stretches to notch another kill for the Irish. Harris led the squad in kills and set the Notre Dame career record for aces in only her second season. Big East Player of the Year Jenny Birkner prepares to return a serve. The junior ranked among the conference leaders in kills and digs. Sophomores Carey May (3) and Jaimie Lee stuff an opponent ' s attack. Both earned all-Big East honors, Lee on the first team and May on the second unit. ieLee. h earned a :intheNC H utandcru itateathome ling to Oral i the regional . The squad ie season 14, the second inking in pro- for the Irish ' 195 Volleyball Team Members: (front row) Jenny Birkner, Jen Briggs, Brett Hensel, head lach Debbie Brown, Kristina Ervin, Jennifer Rouse, (back row) Manager Bill Wertz, assistant iach Steve Schlick, Carey May, Jaimie Lee, Angie Harris, Molly McCarthy, Lindsay Treadwell, sistant coach Steve Hendricks, trainer Mary Kay McGinnis. Desire to Succeed Men Swimmers exceed expectations, silence critics; Team finishes seventh in Big East Championships | by Chris Underbill Murphy ' ofthest Nothing pushes a team to succeed more than the desire to prove its critics wrong. The Irish Men ' s Swimming team certainly exhibited this. The publi- cation Irish Sports Report predicted the team would " struggle, and finish near or at the bottom of the Big East " . The Irish as a team decided to prove this prognostication wrong. This incentive, combined with an infu- sion of talent and enthu- siasm, helped to propel SCOREBOARD ND OPP Western Ontario 118 86 Notre Dame Relays Boston College Bowling Green Western Kentucky Villanova 1st place 234 64 127 114 97 138 102 138 Notre Dame Invitational Ball State 3rd placel 105 138 Cleveland State 147 96 Purdue 100 266 Minnesota 67 304 Southern Illinois 134 229 Wise. -Milwaukee 134 107 St. Bonaventure 127 110 Southern Illinois 127 157 Connecticut 109 134 Big East Championships 7th place the Irish to exceed most expectations. Senior co-captains George Lathrop and Tim Sznewajs led the Irish both in and out of the pool. Sznewajs was the top distance freestyler for most of the season, winning several 500 and 1 ,000 meter events during dual meet action and turning in a career best time at the Big East Championship. Lathrop was a top contributor in the backstroke events. Freshmen sensations Scott Zumbach and Chris Fugate excelled in their first season. Zumbach broke the Notre Dame 400 meter individual medley record at the ND Invitational, then pro- ceeded to break his own mark as well as the school record in the 1 ,650 meter freestyle at the Big East champion- ship. Fugate paced the Irish in the backstroke events, finishing sixth in the 100 meter and break- ing a team record at the Big East Championship. The Irish made a mark in their first ever Big Ea Championship due to several strong perform- ers, including junior Mat Rose, who swam a caree best in the breaststroke. The seventh place team finish was largely due to the inspiration of coach Tim Welsh, who in the words of junior Josh Saylor, " believed in us and gave us every chance to succeed. " Senior Rob Flynn competes in the backstroke at the Rolfs Aquatic Center in the Notre Dame | Invitational. 146 Sports d itics; lips 11 record at Champion iti made a rst ever Big nshipdueto trongperfoi ding junior swam a ebreai nth place tei 1 largely due ationofcoai ih. who in the junior Josh Sieved in nior Rich Murphy, a distance freestyle competitor, swims in a dual eet. Murphy was a big contributor to the Irish effort throughout the urse of the season. Senior captain Tim Sznewajs swims the final lap in distance freestyle competition the Notre Dam 995-96 Men ' s Swimming Team Members: (front row) Diving coach Caiming Xie, -lanager Mike Albertini, head coach Tim Welsh, (second row) Tim Sanewajs, Ryan chroeder, Tom Horenkamp, Dave Doherty, George Lathrop, Rob Fellrath, Rob Flynn. :hird row) Wes Richardson, Chris Fugate, Vince Kuna, Jeff Page, Steve Cardwell, Josh aylor. (fourth row) Mike Donovan, Ty Leverty, Trey Cook, Ryan Dailey, James Leslie. Ifth row) Brian Najarian, John Kennedy, Mike Driscoll, Steele Whowell, Rob Lampert. back row) Scott Zumbach, Ron Royer, Mike Doyle, Matt Rose, Slade Stoltz. 147 Newcomers I B _____ _ ___ _ ___ _ _ Women succeed with first-year coach, conference; Brooks stars for Irish in Big East competition by Chris Underdid Most experts felt that the Women ' s Swimming Team would do well in its initial season in the Big East Conference. Under the guidance of first-year head coach Bailey Weathers, the Irish did even better than ex- pected, setting a high standard for future sea- sons in the Big East with a 12-4 overall record and a third place finish in the conference. Many tremendous individual efforts led to SCOREBOARD Finish Western Ontario 146 59 Notre Dame Relays 1st place Boston College 196 104 Northern Michigan 200 100 Bowling Green 132 107 Villanova 113 130 Notre Dame Invitational 3rd place Ball State 123 177 Cleveland State 137 81 Purdue 111 252 Toledo 226 122 Southern Illinois 201 149 Wise. -Milwaukee 136 92 St. Bona venture 167 132 Southern Illinois 151 146 Connecticut 130 113 Big East Championships 3rd place the success. Senior co- captains Joy Michnowicz and Anna Cooper turned their years of varsity experience into solid leadership for the out- standing underclassmen. The performance of junior Erin Brooks is considered among the best in recent Irish his- tory. Brooks took first place at the Big East championship in both the 100 and 200 meter backstroke, and com- peted in the NCAA Championships. She was the first Irish swimmer to compete at the Nationals since 1994 when Jesslyn Peterson qualified as a sophomore. Peterson capped off her Irish career in 1996 as the second place finisher in the Big East in the 400 meter individual medley. Notre Dame ' s 400 meter medley relay team of Brooks, freshman Brittany Kline and sopho- mores Lauren Relay and Courtney South finished tops in the Big East. Other top performers included sophomore Linda Gallo in the 500 and 1650 meter events, Lauren Relay in the 100 and 200 meter butterfly events, junior Karen Daylor in freestyle and fly, and sophomore Shelley Hotchkiss in distance freestyle. Senior diver Liane Gallagher won all but tw dual meet competitions and finished fourth at the ND Invitational. Junior Erin Brooks competes in the backstroke at the Notre Dame Invitational Senior captain Joy Michnowicz emerges from the water after a breast stroke event. Junior freestylist Amy Bostick dives into the water at Rolfs Aquatic Center. ophomore loin the 500 meter ilayinthel neter butts nior Karen freestyle jphomore otchkissin reestyle. liver Liane won all but : competitii ed fourth at lional. 1 nf ' m |)95-96 Women ' s Swimming Team Members: (front row) Liane Gallagher, Rachel .nurston, Joy Michnowicz, Anna Cooper, Alisa Springman, Jesslyn Peterson, head nach Bailey Weathers, (second row) Diving coach Caiming Xie, Karen Foley, Erin ooks, Amy Bostick, Judy Amorosa, Meghan Eckstein, manager Mike Albertini. hird row) Jenny Reibenspies, Shelley Hotchkiss, Karen Daylor, Katie Kneepkens, yssa Peterson, (fourth row) Linda Gallo, Susan Buchino, Brittany Kline, Chrissy Dlmberg, Erin McGinty. (fifth row) Liz Rice, Kate O ' Scannlain, Becca iedersheimer, Shannon Glynn, Lauren Relay, (back row) Courtney South, Jenna izzoni, Tory Edwards, Liz Berls, Kelly Crowhurst, Anne lacobucci. ing 149 The Beat Goes On Auriol takes over for long-time head coach DeCicco; Success continues with fifth straight Midwest Title by Carolyn Irenda Thirty-four year Men ' s Fencing head coach Mike DeCicco retired after the 1995 season, but the team did not miss a beat under first year men ' s coach Yves Auriol, who had been head coach of the women ' s program since 1986. The Irish once again turned in an outstanding season, compiling a 29-3 dual meet record on several strong individual perfor- mances. At the Midwest Team SCOREBOARD ND OPP Michigan State 21 6 Wayne State 16 11 Long Beach State 19 8 Cleveland State 21 6 Chicago 25 2 Air Force 18 9 Tri-State 26 1 Case Western Reserve 23 4 Ohio State 19 8 Chicago 19 8 Purdue 24 3 Northwestern 18 9 Harvard 16 11 Penn State 8 19 Pennsylvania 13 14 Brown 25 2 Rutgers 15 12 Brandeis 20 7 North Carolina 17 10 MIT 22 5 Duke 17 10 Air Force 19 8 Michigan State 18 9 Michigan 19 8 Detroit 22 5 Purdue 23 4 Tri-State 15 3 Northwestern 20 7 Cleveland State 21 6 Lawrence 18 9 Ohio State 19 8 Wayne State 11 16 Record: 29-3 Championships, the Irish won their fifth consecu- tive overall title. In doing so, the team claimed titles in both the men ' s sabre and men ' s foil divisions. Individually, freshman Luke LaValle won the sabre division title and qualified for the NCAA Midwest Regional Qualifi- ers. Joining LaValle at the qualifying competi- tion were fellow sabremen junior Bill Lester and senior Chris McQuade. Foilists junior Jeremy Siek, senior Paul Capobianco, and fresh- man Stephane Auriol also advanced to the qualifying event. Epee- ists junior Brice Dille, sophomore Brian Stone, and junior Phil Lee also earned berths. Once at the qualifiers, a strong contingent made the cut to compete at the NCAA Tournament. Two-time ail-American Siek advanced to the national event. 1995 NCAA runner-up Lester received an opportunity to take bring home the title in this year ' s sabre competition. Joining hir this season at the com- petition was LaValle whc would try to make an impact as a freshman. Dille would be the repre- sentative for the team in the epee competition to help provide the Irish with an excellent oppor- tunity to make their mar on the national scene at the tournament. Sports Junior Michael O ' Malley (left) is congratulated by freshman Stephane Auriol following victory in the foil competition at the Notre Dame Open. Auriol was also a member of squad and made a big contribution in his first season. Junior Brice Dille competes in epee competition at the Notre Dame Open. On his way to a win, junior Michael O ' Malley battles in foil competition. nner-ypLesti an opportune mat the ' asLaValle to make an i a freshman! id be then for the team competition ide the Irish xceilentoprx rake their i tional scene ament. 996 Men ' s Fencing Team Members: (front row) Luke LaValle, Manolo Galinanes, Jeremy iek, Carl Jackson, Bill Lester, Michael Flinn, Jeff Wartgow. (second row) Chris McQuade, ,tephen McQuade, Phillip Lee, Paul Fleisch, Jason Boron, Brian Stone, Paul Capobianco, tephane Auriol. (back row) Manager Greg Murphy, coach Maria Panyi, coach Janusz ednarski, coach Mike Sullivan, John Tejada, Matt Hysell, Greg Bannon, Brian Banas, coach meritus Mike DeCicco, head coach Yves Auriol. (not pictured) Brice Dille, Kevin Glynn, Noah logan, John Lyons, Phil Mages, Michael O ' Malley. Jlf.en ' s Jenciny Keeping Guard Women Fencers win fifth consecutive Midwest Title; Kalogera beomes school ' s all-time win leader by Carolyn Trenda The Women ' s Fenicng team members seem to never let down their guard. After a remark- able 1995 season which saw the Irish finish with an undefeated dual meet record of 32-0, the team once again turned in an outstanding season in 1996. The squad ' s final dual meet record stood at 32- 1 with the sole loss coming at the hands of defending national cham- pion Penn State. The Irish were able to SCOREBOARD capture their fifth con- secutive title at the Mid- west Team Champion- ships. Freshman Sarah Walsh burst onto the scene to claim the women ' s foil title at the competition. Senior Claudette de Bruin and sophomore Anne Hoos were also important figures in the Irish vic- tory, as they placed second and third, respec- tively, in the epee divi- sion. The season was a record-breaking one for foilist Mindi Kalogera. The senior captain be- came the winningest woman fencer in Notre Dame history on her way to qualifying for a spot at the NCAA Midwest Re- gional Qualifiers. Other foilists joining her at the competition were Walsh and freshmen Myriah Brown and Nicole Mustilli. Epeeists de Bruin, Hoos, freshman Anne Hayes and senior Ashley Shannon also took part in the qualify- ing competition. At the qualifiers, Waist and Brown were able to put in strong perfor- mances to earn berths i the NCAA Tournament. Hoos and de Bruin also advanced to the nationa event, with de Bruin looking to improve upon her third place finish of year ago and help pro- vide the Irish with enoug points to mount a seriou run at another high finis in the national rankings. ND OPP Farleigh Dickinson 24 8 Chicago 28 4 Long Beach State 29 3 Temple 23 9 James Madison 26 6 Wayne State 23 9 Air Force 25 7 Cleveland State 29 3 Tri-State 32 Case Western Reserve 25 7 Ohio State 24 8 Chicago 23 9 Purdue 30 2 Northwestern 24 8 Penn State 13 19 Rutgers 22 10 Boston College 27 5 Brown 29 3 Brandeis 25 7 North Carolina 26 6 MIT 26 6 Duke 28 4 Air Force 29 3 1 Mount Mary 31 1 t Michigan 27 5 Detroit 28 4 5- o I Purdue 31 1 .c 1 Northwestern 19 13 Cleveland State 26 6 1 Lawrence 31 1 Ohio State 25 7 Wayne State 22 10 1 Record: 32-1 The women ' s squad won all five of its matches at the Notre Dame Open. The squad opened the season by winning its first fourteen matches before finally dropping a match to Penn Stat at the Brandeis Meet. 152 (5 jor s (Title; in the quali tition, pliers, TI were able gperfor- ' earn berths fle Bruin also to the nation! n de Bruin ) improve upa ish with enoi itherhigh lonal rani Junior epee squad member Jennifer Sutton competes at the Notre Dame Open. Junior Maria Thieneman makes her move in epee competition at the ND Open. The women won all five matches at the competition. 1996 Women ' s Fencing Team Members: (front row) Nicole Paulina, Claudette de Bruin, Mindi Kalogera, Rose Saari, Nicole Mustilli. (second row) Jennifer Sutton, Anne Hoos, Colleen [|5merek, Ashley Shannon, Amy Sromek, Anne Hayes, Theresa Grbanic, Maria Thieneman. (back 1 Coach Mike Sullivan, manager Greg Murphy, coach Maria Panyi, Sara Walsh, Amee Appel, lyriah Brown, coach Janusz Bednarski, coach emeritus Mike DeCicco, head coach Yves Auriol. !7encinq 133 True Fighting Irish Christoforetti, Phillips repeat; Mantey wins title back; Several close, split decisions highlight finals by Jamie Bordas Every year during the last week in February, a great deal of sweat, blood, and pain is en- dured to determine which students on campus are true Fighting Irish. This year would be no differ- ent as boxers entered 1 5 weight divisions in the 66th Annual Bengal Bouts to find out who would be crowned cham- pions. After two nights of elimination bouts, the main event arrived. A large crowd at the Joyce Center turned out to cheer on their favorite boxers. The fights turned out to be some of the closest and most exciting in recent years, as all but two bouts would be decided by the judges ' scorecards. In addition, seven of those fights would be decided by split decisions. Only two fighters would be repeat winners from a year ago. Junior John Christoforetti once again claimed victory with a dominant performance in a unanimous decison in the 165 pound division. Junior Troy Phillips was also impressive in de- fending his title and won the 200 pound weight division. Another member of the junior class, Mike Mantey, was able to add another title to his collec- tion with the only bout of the evening that the referee was forced to stop. Mantey won the 190 pound division after having won the champi- onship his freshman year and finishing as a runner- up as a sophomore. Several first-time fight- ers were able to come away with titles, includ- ing Fred Kelly who upset defending champion Andrew Dicello in a close split decision. Junior Chris Sikora was also able to beat a veteran fighter in Chip Farrell by split decision for the title at 160 pounds. SCOREBOARD WEIGHT DIVISION 125 POUNDS 130 POUNDS 135 POUNDS 140 POUNDS 145 POUNDS 150 POUNDS 155 POUNDS 160 POUNDS 165 POUNDS 170 POUNDS 175 POUNDS 185 POUNDS 190 POUNDS 200 POUNDS HEAVYWEIGHT RESULT Frank Diorio d. Dan Zepf Tommy Will d. Michael McCurdy Toby Biolchini d. Matthew Bardol Doug Polina d. Ted Pagano Fred Kelly d. Andrew Dicello Butch Cabreras d. Tom Kelly Rick Rogers d. John Kmetz Chris Sikora d. Chip Farrell John Christoforetti d. Seth Roy Patrick Maciariello d. Bob Lalor Michael Farrell d. Matthew Dowd Brian Gaffney d. Dan Cunningham Mike Mantey d. Ken Oliphant Troy Phillips d. Cory Spence Tim Regan d. Shannon Donovan photo by Michael 154 Sports Junior John Mele comes out of his corner with his gloves up and ready to fight in semi-final action at the Joyce Center. i fe sh eback Senior Rick Rogers (left) defeated junior John Kmetz to win the 155 pound title. 1 division afteL nthechampil freshman ya; ngasarunns phomore. Junior John Christoforetti defeated Seth Roy to win his second straight title at 165. bietocome titles, includ- .ellywhoupM champion ttlloinados on. Junior ra was also Jt a veteran !hipF on for the i mds. p red Kelly throws a jab in his semi-final bout. Kelly would advance to the finals where he and ready ' | WO uld upset Andrew Dicello by split decisoin in the 145 pound weight class. The referee raises the arm of first-time Bengal Bout competitor junior Chris Sikora after his semi-final victory. Sikora won the title in the 160 pound division with a split decision victory over sophomore Chip Farrell in the finals. Mountain High Climbing Club continues to grow in third year; Members spend Fall Break climbing in Kentucky by Jamie Bordas There may be no better way to get away from the daily pressures of college life than to escape high into the mountains. Members of one Notre Dame Club, the Climbing Club, would testify to that. The club finds both relaxation and excitement through its outdoor adventures. In only its third year of existence, the Climbing Club continued to grow and reached over 50 members. According to club president Jim Feldmann, " The original focus of the club was to increase interest in climbing, but now we can work with the more technical aspects due to the number and quality of climbers in the club. " They climb on a regu- lar basis at the climbing facility in Rockne Memo- rial to learn the tech- niques of climbing. Plans are under way to expand that facility and include a climbing facility in the RecSports building that will be built in the near future. The club, led by officers Feldmann, Brian Delgado, Dave Gerritty, Mike Kowalsky, and Jason Schottler, also invited a famous climber to come to campus to give a clinic. In addition to the regu- lar climbing on campus, the club members also travel to a climbing facility in Michigan, called Inside Moves, three times per year to improve their climbing skills by receiving spe- cialized instruction from climbing experts. The club members apply the knowledge on trips to the mountains of Kentucky, Wisconsin, Michigan, and West Virginia. The highlight of the year came during Fal Break, as 20 members of the club traveled to Kentucky to climb during the day, camp out at night, and enjoy a week of being with friends. Club president senior Jim " Wook " Feldmann acts as the belayer for a fellow member that climbs at Red River Gorge in Kentucky. Feldmann and the other officers had the) responsibility of organizing club activities throughout the year. Freshman Cory Schaffhausen climbs up the rock on a trip to Kentucky over Fall Break. 136 Sports eniors Wendy Mores and Eric Sunderhaus come down the rock Fter a climb during Fail Break at Red River Gorge in Kentucky. Wisconsin, and West tiehighligli ime during Fi 0 members i iveledto :o climb dur officer :iub members take a break for a scenic view on top of the rocks uring a trip to Devil ' s Lake, Wisconsin. On its trips, the club icnerally climbs during the day and camps out at night. hilosophy professor Bill Ramsey makes a steep climb on Military all at Red River Gorge. Ramsey serves as club advisor and accom- anied the club on this Fall Break trip to Kentucky. (jlimotna (. t o A Closer Look M H HMH H H HMHMM|| H HMaBHB HBH| Men ' s volleyball, Women ' s lacrosse clubs enjoy success despite low profile by Chris Gibbs and Tara Higqins Although overshad- owed by varsity teams, many Notre Dame club teams enjoyed successful seasons last year. The men ' s volleyball and women ' s lacrosse teams were no exception. The men ' s volleyball team is comprised of both undergrad and graduate students and competes against other club teams across the midwest. After tryouts in September, the team competed in preseason tournaments before the season began in January The fall preseason in- cluded finishing first in their pool and in the top five overall in a tourna- ment at Michigan State. The team had high hopes for the spring season, which included a trip to Arizona as well as the national tournament. " We don ' t have any real stars, but everyone is solid and we don ' t have any real weak spots either, " said junior Josh Clement. After going 8-1-1 in the inaugural year of the Womens Collegiate Lacrosse League, the Irish women ' s lacrosse club looked for ward to another successful sea- son. Despite being one of the top teams at their level, the main focus was on introducing new play- ers to the sport. The team doesn ' t hold try- outs, so anyone inter- ested may play. " With 60 people on our roster, not everyone can travel to every tournament, but we give everyone the chance to go at some point during the season, " said club officer Erin Breen. Breen, along with officers Allison Martin and Tara Pierce, have begun efforts to have Notre Dame host a tounament in the near future. They have also had discussions with the (continued on p. 160) Sophomore Eileen Regan scoops the ball up from the ground during a fall prac- tice. 1995-96 Men ' s Volleyball Club Members: (front row) Gregg Hoss, Roger Young, Ryan Peschieri, Kevin Dunwoodie, Dan Tardiff. (back row) Nicolas Schaettel, Jason Arnold, Kevin Goodwin, Joshua Clement, Andrew Powell, David Madden. 5ports Sophomore Amy McGann raises her stick to pass the ball to a teammate. Graduate student Nicolas Schaette! waits for his turn to practice his serve during a practice at Rockne Memorial. 0[ ) our roster ne can travel lament, ba ' yonethe go at some ' 9 the season, 1 jfficerErii ' ierce, have rtstohave lehosta tin the near ey have also isions with the: 1995-96 Women ' s Lacrosse Club Members: (floor) Eileen Regan, Erin Breen. [front row) Holly Michael, Tara Pierce, Amy McGann, Kerry McPartlin, Meghan Foley, i.olleen Reilly, Debbie Prisinazno, Jennifer Lawson. (second row) Kelly Gleason, icgan McGrath, Meghan Quigley, Sara Guertin, Margaret Cholis, Kate Hibey, Julie ayton, Alysson Cook, Kathryn Cavanaugh.Jen Ennis, Megan Schmitt, Michele lostello. (back row) Kerry Audley, Megan Browne, Erin Kappier, Bridget Green, ielly Smith, Mara Grace, Bridget Holland, Catherine Simmons, Christina Grace, Ullison Martin, Mary Gillard, Anna Manion, Kristin Trabucco, Marilyn Duffy, Michelle ramer, Hilary Nindorf, Gretchen Hermann, Georgette Johnson. Sorl3 159 A Closer Look Synchronized Swimming, Equestrian Clubs Provide Competition and Enjoyment by Chris Gibbs and Tara Higqins (continued from p. 158) athletic department regarding making women ' s lacrosse a varsity sport. They believe the team may obtain varsity status in the next few years. The Notre Dame Saint Mary ' s Synchronized Swimming Team kicked off its new year with seven returning members and eight new swimmers. The team competes each year in several competi- tions around the midwest. The Synchronized Swimming season begins in January against North- western and Michigan State. After competing in three regional compe- titions and the zone championships, the team intends to compete at the national championships, in New York, for the first time. Finally, the year concludes with the spring exhibition at the Rolfs Aquatic Center. The performance includes duets, trios, and the team routi ne. The equestrian club provides Notre Dame and Saint Mary ' s stu- dents a chance to com- pete year round in both English and Western styles. Over 40 students of all skill levels partici- pated this year. Because there are no riding facili- ties on campus, the club holds practices at a stable several minutes from campus. The team has consis- tently placed among the top few teams in compe titions across the midwest. Team mem- bers do not have their own horses, rather they are randomly assigned horses at the competitk so the rider ' s skill, rathe| than the horse ' s ability, tested. These and other club sports provided many students with an opporti nity for fun and competi tion they otherwise may| not have received. Sophomore Dan Tardiff shows off his leaping ability as he spikes the ball over the net. 160 Sporis 1995-96 Equestrian Club Members: (front row) Brian Gamble, Noelle Phillips, Michelle Meadows, Suzanne DeCoursey, Courtney Hynes, Kelly Kwiatkowski. (seco row) Francesca Perri, Mary Ellen Sheehan, Jennifer Warren, Taryn Reiner, Jody Duff Krysten Schuler, Becky Rombalski, Lesley Kokoska, Jennifer Toland. (back row) Coach Cynthia Thomson, Paige Capacci, Andrea Guyon, Beth Bogdewic, Mary Swop Erin Battison, Marianela Gago, Shannon Moriarity, Ruchira Nageswaran, Lisa Nackovic, Elizabeth Johnson, Katie Wagner, Mary Pelzer, Emily Gocke, Jenifer Gregorski, Julie Kozdras, Sheila Delaney, assistant coach Stephen Hayes. ' 5-96 Syn Synchronized swimmers Lynette Malecki, Shannon Perry, Michelle Sipl, Heather Lepeska, Beth Zumbach, and Liz Barr (front to back) practice for an upcoming competition. Freshman Bridget Holland attempts to defend senior Meghan Quigley at practice. 995-96 Synchronized Swimming Club Members: (front row) Beth Zumbach, Katie Schott, Barr, Megan Keenan, Angela Lintner. (back row) Laura Parker, Lynette, Malecki, Shannon ' erry, Michelle Sipl, Kim Pohlman, Katie Sobeck, Heather Lepeska. GIu6 Sports 161 Positioned at the center of the business complex, there is a three story atrium and a courtyard. The courtyard functions as a gathering place for the Jordan Auditorium. The new auditorium hosts a state of the art sound system as well as cutting-edge technology for the teaching facility. Located at the southeast corner of the DeBartolo Quadrangle, the College of Buisness Administra- tion hosts 2000 students, over 100 faculty, departments of accountancy, finance, management, and marketing, and a ranking among the top 25 business schools in the nation. 164 Campus Bife m photo by Christine White The architecture of the new College of Buisness Adminis- tration complex boasts a circular staircase leading up to the rotunda. As dynamic as the other technological innovations within the building, the rotunda ceiling attributes character- istics of the historic Dome rotunda with the most recent advancements in art and architecture. i As if the University of Notre Dame was not renowned enough with thousands of students anxiously awaiting to step foot on the cam- pus, the institution has recently thrived with yet another first class addition. On Thursday, September 21, 1995, the University of Notre Dame ' s College of Business Administration complex hosted its first sym- posium to highlight the dedication of the building. In a series of weekend activities, the new college received a special blessing from University President, Rev. Ed- ward A. Malloy, C.S.C. as well as visits from several leading figures in the corporate and communication fields. Enitled, " The Information Revolution: Global Change and the New Social Order " , the dedication symposium featured several distinguished guests. Among these were Anne Wells Branscomb, a communications law- yer f rom Harvard, Franklin Sonn, the South African ambassador to the United States, and Robert Allen, chairman and CEO of AT T. In addition to the most innovative teaching technol- ogy, the business complex contains offices, graduate and staff programs, a computer cluster, an electronic library, lounges, and reserved space for a doctoral program still yet to come. by Amanda Bona G.0.53.C3. 165 Students returned to campus this fall to find their Golden Dome hidden behind piles of scaffolding. Much needed renovatons are taking place both inside and out. The administraton segment of the University will be moved to what is now Grace Hall, and the Main Building will become more of an archives for Notre Dame ' s rich tradition and history. Completion is scheduled for the fall of 1997. Barbed wire fences have been set up around the Administration Buildin[| to keep trespassers from disrupting the walls of scaffolding surrounding the outside of the building. Fall Protection Required In This Area photo by Jeff Roth Construction of the new dorms began last spring with the revisions to the Burke Memorial Golf Course. Currently the golf course is only 9 holes, but plans have been made to build another 1 8 hole golf course on the north side of campus. photo by Jeff Roth Ct 166 Campus loife ' ome, JV,ewZ)oras, ew Campus photo by Chris Underbill ! Construction and Delivery Entrance For O ' Neill and Keough Residence Halls Special accomodations have been made around campus for the construction of the two new male dorms: Keough and O ' Neill. These dorms comprise the new addition to campus, West quad. hen students arrived on campus this August they Wwere greeted by bulldozers, scaffolding, and chain-link fences restricting walkways and entrances. Notre Dame was undergoing massive construction and renovation. Such activity offered a new look, and pro- vided much speculation as to what the campus would look like upon completion. A new quad was in the making, a new plan for the golf course had to be designed, the School of Architecture had been temporarily moved to Hayes-Healey while renovations were being made to the Architecture build- ing, and the Main building was disguised by an exoskeleton of scaffolding. Tentative dates have been set for completion of each site. Perhaps the most exciting of these activities is the addition of a new quad on what used to be the Burke Memorial 18 hole golf course. Former residents of Grace Hall, in addition to new students, will make Keough and O ' Neill Halls their new homes in the fall of 1996. To accomodate the new residents of West Quad, South Dining Hall will undergo some transition: the Oak Room will move upstairs from its current location to make room for expansion of the main dining areas. It is perhaps easy to grow accustomed to the construction. What will require getting used to is the reality of a new quad, a new administration location, and the fact that Grace and Planner Halls will no longer be occupied by students. by Keira O ' Connor Construction 167 The outside of Notre Dame ' s Snite Museum of Art is shown here. Lines form each weekend as movie- goers antici- pate the latest flick showing at the Annenberg Auditorium. James Barry ' s oil on canvas " Portraits of Barry and Burke in the characters of Ulysses and his champion fleeing from cave of Polyphemus " is part of the special Irish Art exhibit at the Snite Museum. 168 Campus ife THI SNI MUSE JM OF photo by Mai Ly Edith Somerville ' s oil on canvas " The G oose Girl " depicts the great famine the Irish suffered in the 1800 ' s. This portrait is part of the Irish History exhibit. The Snite Museum, Notre Dame ' s own art gal lery and museum, is probably best known for its Cinema at the Snite. Cosponsored by the Notre Dame Department of Communication and The- atre, the Cinema at the Snite brings to campus both international and Hollywood productions. All films are screened in the museum ' s own movie theater--- Annenberg Auditorium. Lines accumulate each week- end as patrons of the museum and interested students wait to buy tickets to the latest movie. Often professors coordinate their lecture material with the museum ' s collections; classes are frequently seen touring the museum and gallery. The Notre Dame Art Forum, a student-run club, works closely with the Museum to inform the Note Dame community of the event currently visiting the Snite and its own collections and archives. Special to the Snite this fall is an exhibition entitled " Irish Art, 1170-1995: History and Society. " The exhibit consists of paintings, sculptures, and photo- graphs from the permanent collection of the Crawford Municipal Art Gallery in Cork, Ireland. Interpretations of Joyce ' s Ulysses, the Irish Famine of 1845, and the great men of Ireland are the highlights of Crawford ' s display. The Snite also held several lectures concern- ing Irish art, history, tradition, and society- --past and present. These lectures were cosponsored by N.D. ' s Keough Center for Irish studies. by Keira O ' Connor SnS e 169 An instructor decides to take advan- tage of an indian summer afternoon and hold class on South Quad. 70 Campus loife Sophomore Tracy Renz and juniors Chris Sikora, Layne Carson, and Katie Pille enjoy a study break while sitting on the War Memorial Fountain. Because it resembles the ancient ruins in England, students have nicknamed the memorial " Stonehenge. " Donated by the Clarke family in 1986, it serves to commemo- rate the 500 Notre Dame alumni who gave their lives for their country while fighting in World War II, Korea, and Vietnam. photo by Jeff Roth Sophomore Diana Buran takes advantage of the warmth and gets some studying done during lunch. Students often use their lunch hours and time between class to study outside on the quad. Contrary to popular opinion, South Bend, Indi ana can provide cool, sunny, breathtaking fall and early spring seasons. Students jump at the opportunity to study, socialize, and exercise outdoors. During these days, shorts are donned and fading summer tans flaunted as students partake of the warmth and beauty of the surrounding campus. The lakes beckon, the playing fields invite, and the foun- tains entice students to bring their activity outside. A mid summer night ' s walk around the lakes provides a much needed study break or provides a brief romantic interlude. While the weather might not be conducive to study- ing, a sunny Friday afternoon is nothing less than a heavenly reprieve from the pressures of a stressful academic week. Though Friday afternoons are spent unwinding, the excitement of a sunny football Saturday sparks intense enthusiasm. The campus begins to teem with students, visitors, and alumni awaiting the game ahead. Though Sundays mark the official begin- ning of yet another hectic week of tests, papers, and assignments, the warm welcoming shade of a campus oak tree offers the perfect setting for a study session. Before the good weather passes, students often expe- rience nature as a classroom, when professors bring their classes outside to enjoy the transient warmth. For though the sun shines bright and the skies appear clear, Fall quickly gives way to those infamous South Bend Winters. by Susan Christie, Tracy Simers, Study ZW 777 Hunter Campaigne Sophomore Ann Hoos(top) and Freshman Karen Pahed (bottom) help to repair a balcony on one of the houses they helped to renovate during their trip to Appalachia Fall, Tennessee over Fall Break. Eighteen Sorin residents participated in a dorm sponsored Fall Break service Project. The Otters traveled to the Crow Creek Reservation in South Dakota where they volunteered at one of the Habitat for Humanity sites. Their primary activity was laying the foundation for a new house overlooking the Missouri River. The owners of the sites worked side by side with the volunteers. Breaks from building were filled with stories of the local Native American culture. 72 Campus Bife photo courtesy of Karen Pahed Sophomore Joe Knutzen spent his 1995 summer in West Palm Beach, Florida. He served as an instructor in water safety, AIDS awareness, and First Aid training for the local Red Cross Chapter. While instructing he made many friends with the under- priveleged children he was teaching. His service program lasted almost two months. Notre Dame is very fortunate to have the Center for Social Concerns; a group that is respon sible for organizing, advertising, and executing hundreds of service programs each year. The most popular of these programs are the trips to Appalachia, Urban Plunges, and summer service projects. These types of programs are offered to all interested students; however, an application process is required for admit- tance. Trips to Appalachia occur during Fall and Spring breaks. Students are provided with a ride to and from the site, a place to sleep, and an experience of a lifetime. Groups of fifteen to twenty eager students arrive in different parts of the Appalachia region to find a rural community, decayed by poverty and ignorance. Their mission for the week is to help the people in the community build houses, churches, schoo ls, plant and harvest crops, provide neighborhood cleanup or any- thing else. The Urban Plunge program immerses its participants into inner-city life. For three days, students learn about the politics, social needs, decay, and growth apparent in our nation ' s big cities. Summer Service Programs provide participants with the opportunity to spend a summer working with a group of people in need. All in all, students who volunteered their time and efforts return from their experiences a little more knowl- edgeable, more appreciative of what they have been given, and eager to return to the places where they shared so much with other people. by Keira O ' Connor Out 173 On a sunny South Bend day you can see ducks swim over the image of " Touchdown Jesus " wavering in the refelection pool outside of the library. The Ivan Mestrovic statues provide a nice shady spot for students to gather between classes. This area is always frequented by students on those rare sunny fall and spring days. photo by Chris Underbill Also outside the library is a statue of Moses presenting the 10 Commandments. It has been nicknamed " First Down Moses. " 174 Campus Gife photo by Andrew Romanek Reverend Corby C.S.C., President of the University from 1866- 1872 and 1877-1881 signals a fair catch outside of Corby Hall. In this sculpture he is addressing the Irish brigade before the Battle of Gettysburg on July 2, 1863. Do students really notice the impressive sculptures across campus? Perhaps only when visitors make note of their presence do Domers acknowledge their existence. The Woman at the Well, one of the statues outside O ' Shaughnessey Hall serves as a memorium to the life and artistry of its sculptor, Ivan Mestrovic, sculptor in residence from 1955-1962. This sculpture is one of four in the Shaheen-Mestrovic Memor ial Park, a gift to the University from The Shaheen family. The " Touchdown Jesus " mosaic adorning the south wall of the Hesburgh Library got its name from loyal football fans who claim that Christ ' s outstretched arms resemble that of a touchdown signal. The mosaic also depicts several parables of the Old and New Testaments, incorpo- rating Moses, Abraham, and the twelve apostles. Moses, sculpted in 1962, was unveiled at the dedication of the Hesburgh Library. He is affec- tionately referred to as " We ' re 1 " Moses. An identical statueof Father Corby is also present at the Gettysburg battlefield where Corby served as chaplain for the Irish brigade during the Civil War. by Padmaja Hikala Sarah Kolasa Statues 175 Bed frames, lamps, and unwanted chairs make the hallways their new home during the moving-in process. Students face the chaos of inadequate living space and close living quarters each August. Sophomore Laura Giuliani begins the annual process of " moving in " during the hectic first week of college. Hundreds of Notre Dame moving boxes decorate the hallways each August as returning students unpack the finishing touches to their rooms. 76 Campus 2ife Junior Walsh Hall resident Julie Baker explains how to reconstruct her loft to new Walsh residents. Lofts are a popular alterna- tive to university supplied bunk beds because they provide more floor room and living space. Dorm signs pointing in every direction, moving vans and station wagons flooding driveways and parking lots, security guards directing traffic, the echoes of hammering, remnants of sawdust, and old plaid couches littering front lawns---what does this describe? The annual onslaught of returning stu- dents and freshman to campus during the designated weekend of " moving in. " As freshmen and transfers become acquainted with their new surroundings, returning students blow the dust off of their meticulously designed blueprints and begin arranging their " home away from home. " The inevitable heat and humidity of a typical South Bend summer pervades campus, as students install box fans in their windows and pray for October. For those fortunate residents of Mod Quad, air conditioned rooms provide relief from the sweltering South Bend summer heat, and functional elevators make the trek upstairs a little easier. The rest of the students, however, must endure the humidity by propping open windows and doors. As parents escape the heat in their frequent trips to Meijer and Target, students struggle to create some type of order out of the chaos that is now their room. Although hallways are filled with clutter for the first few days, students always manage to complete con- struction and rearranging of their rooms by the end of the week. Students now only have the chaos of classes, social lives, and dirty laundry to look forward to. b y Keira O ' Connor JKou.nyJn 177 Juniors Lance Hopman, Sean Hynes, Brian Dominic, Aaron Skalicky, and Brian Anderson stand outside the grounds of Gobbler ' s Knob, home of the infamous groundhog. This year, February 2 fell on a Friday, and the students left early Thursday evening to make the eight hour drive to see Phil. They pulled up just in time to see Phil forecast the next six weeks. The newly constucted Rock Roll Hall of Fame in Cleveland, Ohio was the final destination for some Siegfried sophomores. Tina Johnson, Nina Pippin, Janelle Hansen, and Susan Christie prepare to pile in Nina ' s car. These Siegfried sophomores ventured across the Midwest to attend Opening Day at the Rock Roll Hall of Fame. The most memorable experience of the weekend was watching Bruce Springsteen perform at the ceremonies. photo courtesy of Susan Christie photo courtesy of Susan 7o Campus oife photo courtesy of Megan McGriff Juniors Chris Owen, Tanya Lenko, Colleen Carey, and Travis Fleming stand outside Elvis ' Graceland in Memphis, Tennes- ' see. They visited Elvis ' gravesite and explored Graceland ' s gardens and fountains. ften students embark on short weekend excursions " off-campus " to avoid the sometimes monotonous weekend social scene. Such ventures entail the simple mission to escape campus. Usually, plans to visit another state, a historic landmark, or famous annual event begin on the afternoon of Friday, when friends gather to brainstorm about the upcoming weekend ' s possibilities. Albeit, rather spontaneous, a roadtrip can come swiftly to mind, and within the next few hours, clothes are packed, fellow roadtrippers are gathered, cars are fueled up, and books are left behind as students venture out of the student parking lots and onto the country ' s network of major highways. Maps remain optional. The point of a roadtrip is to leave behind the pressures of school, friends, expectations, and often times the weather; such goals are accomplished as students drive across the country, all the while establishing special bonds with their roadtripping companions. Gpon arrival at the student ' s destination, (if there was one to begin with), legs are stretched out, sustenance from vending machines is gulped down, and the de- scent upon the state, event, landmark etc. begins. Pictures are taken, mementoes collected, stories swapped and history is made as the time to return to campus rapidly approaches. Roadtrips provide memorable experiences for all those involved and instantaneously become a great conversation piece for the next few months. by Keira O ' Connor 179 " Programs! Get your programs! " Each home game vendors sell programs detail- ing the upcoming game. Campus comes alive at 7 a.m. when Notre Dame alumni and visitors encircle the Hammes book- store, waiting in line to purchase their share of Notre Dame parapherna- lia and keepsakes- proof that they actually visited the university. It is believed that throughout the busy day, each cash register accumulates over $100,000 in total sales. ISO Campus Tailgating is an integral part of a Notre Dame home football Saturday. The stadium parking lot and surrounding parking areas are quickly filled with zealous Notre Dame fans and opposing team visitors as they partake of the bountiful snacks and drinks elaborately dis- played around their cars. photo by Michael Carney Souvenir stands surround the stadium as vendors provide a " last chance " opportunity to purchase Notre Dame clothes, books, and gim- micks. Often these stands come to the rescue during colder games when fans have forgotten gloves, hats, and scarves. What could compare to the excitement of the Notre Dame campus on a home football weekend? Beginning on Friday afternoon, the campus is invaded with alumni, family, and friends all hoping to catch a glimpse of that intangible thing called Notre Dame spirit. What exactly is it? Maybe it ' s the people or maybe it ' s the magic of the campus itself. Whatever the case, the fact that this campus has something special to offer is indisputable. As early as Friday evening, the magic of the football weekend can be felt. Beginning with the pep rally, the energy of students, faculty, and South Bend residents alike takes over the campus. And then the wait begins... for the next game on route to another Notre Dame national championship. Perhaps the football game highlights a very exciting day, but numerous other events take place that add to the spirit of a football weekend. The sounds of the band playing the Notre Dame victory march is heard as early as eight o ' clock in the morning. The cheerleaders entertain crowds in front of the most popular place on campus, the bookstore, while hundreds line up to purchase Notre Dame paraphernalia. The leprechaun also entertains with cheers and antics in hopes of inspiring some of those Domers still yet to come. by Amanda Bona Jfome ' yame Experience IS 1 N.D. Football Experience Members of the student sectio salute their favorite coach during the Vanderbuilt game. Coach Lou Holtz was sidelinec during this game due to an emergency neck surgery. Soon the crowds start gathering at the gates. " Welcome to Notre Dame Sta- dium... " the loudspeaker blares. Students confidently flash their i.d. ' s and student ticket booklets for the ushers and gather into the student section. There they pre- pare to cheer their hearts out an STAND. ..for three and a half hours. Stocked with their nachos, lemon chills, and often hot chocolate, the students are ready, so send out the teams. Throughout the game, the leprechaun, cheerleaders, and the band lead the sec- tion in cheers. The tradition of Notre Dame is evident in the familiar chants, gestures, and cheers. The fourth quarter opens with the favorite chanting of " LOG " to the 1 8 1 2 Overture. Soon after, Sergeant Tim McCarthy of the Indiana State Police re- minds a hushed crowd of the importance of safe driving. The magical experience comes to a thrill- ing climax as the football players salute the stands, raising their golden helmets to the sky. All in all, the Notre Dame football experience is an amazing event- -some- thing you have to witness to truly under- stand. by Susan Christie Leprechaun Jamey Sotis is always a popular firgure at football games. When he ' s not boistering up the crowd, he is trying to knock down the NBC official during televesion timeouts. The Irish Guard, the protector of the Notre Dame band, is responsible for hoisting the flag at the start of each homej game. 1 $2 Campus ife I s ihe team exits the field the players always salute the student bction in appreciation for their enthusiasm and support. The Scoreboard is always the final thing fans glance at, either in painful disbelief or in jubilant celebration. J .. ). D PIPERS ...a start at learning a unique and traditional instrument. By Meghan McGriff The Notre Dame Bagpipe Club began after the Irish Guard ceased playing the pipes. The club consists of two groups, beginners and inter- mediate players. The begin- ners group practices once a week for an hour. They do not start off on the actual bagpipes. The use a chanter, which con- sists of the mouth and finger pieces. This helps the new musician to build wind sup- port and learn the fingering before using a set of pipes that includes the bag and drum. The intermediate group prac- tices twice a week. This group consists of members who have been playing the bagpipes for at least a year. Notre Dame only owns four sets of bag- pipes, so only the four most experienced players get pipes. The organization is hoping to raise money in order to buy another set of pipes for the University or uniforms for the members. The Bagpipe Club did not perform any official concerts, but the members often give spontaneous performances. More experienced members of the Bagpipe Club will often play in the parking lot and at tailgaters just for the fun of it. The club also sponsored a con- cession stand on B.C weekend to raise money. The members sold food and entertained stu- dents and alums with their Irish tunes. In addition to the money they made from selling food, they also received donations from passersby who enjoyed their music. The bagpipes is a very diffi- cult instrument to learn, and takes years to perfect, but the Notre Dame Bagpipe Club is a great opportunity to give stu- dents a start at learning a unique and traditional instrument. BAGPIPE CLUB Dan Murphy, Bill Maurer, Neil Chase, Sartj Davis, Michelle McQuistan, Derek Mullen. Kelly. Q 1S4 Campus The Bagpipe Club ' s first opportunity to perform was at activities night. This was also their chance to recruit new members. Here, sophomore Dan Murphy shows off his new talent. Neil Chase 5a PSYCHOLOGY CLUB Row 1: Brian McDonagh, Jessica Howie, Suzy Kelly, David Schulte, Jennifer Rockwell, Christine Willard, Missy Ehrman. Row 2: Sara Dever, Ryan Topham, Sean Dougherty. Row 3: Stephanie Wilkins, Stephanie Stigler, Erin Kelly, Kristen Helenbrook, Trang Truong, Anna Dematatis, Sarah Christie, Jamie Winter. OMN1CRON DELTA EPS LO YJohn Compton, Sheila Zachman. Campus The Grotto is a place of spiritual solitude; students, vistitors and faculty frequently visit its serene atmosphere to reflect, pray, and relax. It is fashioned after the Grotto in Lourdes, France where St. Mary appeared to St. Bernadette. Ivan Mestrovich ' s rendition of Michaelango ' s Pieta can be found in one of the many alcoves of the Basilica. When initially installed, the floor beneath it caved in and the walls had to be torn down to take the statue out. Now it rests on a marble pedestal. pholo by Michael Carney The Basilica is a welcoming sight to all who catch glimpse of it. Its spires can be scene from every corner of campus. I S6 Campus photo by Chris Underbill The statue of Jesus is the focal point of God Quad. His outstretched arms are a symbolic welcoming of all who visit the campus. One of the first things that comes to mind when Notre Dame is mentioned is the word Catho- lic; although the University maintains a very strong Catholic character, it encourages and welcomes all faiths. Persons of different religions and denomina- tions come to Notre Dame for that very reason. They can practice their faith in a surrounding that is already deeply imbedded in a rich spiritual atmosphere. The Basilica is the focal point of the spiritual activity at Notre Dame; built over one hundred years ago, it houses hundreds of relicspieces of the true cross, remnants of saint ' s clothing and the remains of several saints. Sunday mass is a grand affair with incense and beautiful choir voices. A trip to the Grotto is also a unique spiritual experi- ence. Candles are always lit, illuminating the inside of the cave. A statue of Mary watches over its many visitors as they kneel or gather to pray. Class masses are often held at the start of each fall semester. It is truly a place of spirituality and reflection. The stations of the cross are housed on the perimeter of St. Joe ' s lake. Located in clusters of overgrown trees and shrubs, they tend to lead their followers " off the beaten path " for a brief respite from the stress and obligations of college life. Students are very active with their faith, participating in weekly dorm masses, retreats and community ser- vice. by Keira O ' Connor Spiritual Side 1 $7 HEMATOLOGY 1 1 We ' re providing fun for kids in situations that aren ' t all that fun. By John Peschke As leader of the American Cancer Society on campus, Nicole Chiappetta explained the purpose of the group as " provid- ing fun for kids in situations that aren ' t all that fun. " The group is associated with the Memorial Hospital Hematology Oncology Unit in South Bend. Around thirty members meet twice each month to plan their visits to the children in the unit. These students haven ' t neces- sarily even come into cancer patients, friends or family. They just would like to do their part. Depending on the time of the year, the group will organize parties with themes relating to holidays such as St. Valentine ' s Day or Easter . In October, the Society planned a Halloween party during which the kids could trick or treat and paint pumpkins. These activities pro- vide opportunities that the kids would not normally get in the hospital if it were not for the American Cancer Society. Chiappetta commented, " The kids really have a good time and maybe forget their problems for a little while. " The group also organizes ac- tivities on campus such as the " Love Lights a Tree " event. During the Christmas season, students can buy ornaments dedicated to people who have or had cancer. These ornaments are then hung upon a Christ- mas tree in the La Fortune Student Cen- ter. The funds are then donated to can- cer research. Obvi- ously, the Notre Dame American Can- cer Society creates unique and excellent opportunities for stu- dents to get involved in the fight against cancer. The Halloween party at the Memori; Hospital Pediatric Hematology Ua gave Notre Dame students a chance t interact with patients and their families The Notre Dame members of the Ameri can Cancer Society make routine visit to Memorial Hospital to participate fun activities with the children. Thi year they sponsored a Halloween Part; complete with pumpkin decorating. 1 8 S Campus AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY Row 1 : Heather Gorman, Natas Leahy, Allison Kennedy, Holly Jaskierny, Steve Weger. Row Rusty Chiapetta, Heather Banks, Nicole Chiapetta, Monica Jason Prescott. JS TAE KWON DO Row 1: Todd Schorer, Christina Novak, Brian Ro " roelke. Row 2: Keisuke Kotani, Aoife Moloney, David Rojas, Chris nicaM Stroth er. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICS AND ASTRONAU- TICS Row 1: David Woynerowski, Shelby Highsmith, Denis Lynch, Steven Shields, James Speirs. Row 2: Shana Beckham, Rajesh Nair, Eric Falk, Mike Doty, Joshua Powers. (Campus l ire 1 Oy Built in 1888, Sorin Col- lege is an architectural monument to the univer- sity of old, where tradition reigns as the primary at- traction. For 107 years the Sorin Otters have dedi- cated themselves to an an- nual talent show of the highest entertainment and humor. Knute Rockne, Paul Horning and the Four Horsemen have all walked these halls and their ghosts remain a prominent influ- ence for participation and achievement in dorm ath- letics. " Monk Hoops " , weekly basketball games sparked by the leadership of Sorin resident President Monk Malloy, offers an ex- ample of this enthusiasm and participation. Life in a hall of just 160 residents continues with a close guarded familiarity and a trusted companionship. They remain the few, the proud, the Otters. Pasquerilla East, fondly known as P.E., is located on the edge of campus; this location does not, how- ever, deter its enthusiastic residents from becoming one of the forerunners of campus activity. For ex- ample, the women of P.E. by Keira O ' Connor 190 Campus are the recipient of the Hall Presidents Council ' s " Rockne Award " for the month of October for their demonstration of commu- nity involvement, service, and social activity. The Pyros are the reigning interhall basketball champs and mustered a spectacular performance at the interhall football sta- dium finals. Their athletic prowess is not limited to these sports, however. The Pyros also conduct their own " Pyrolympics " , a dorm-wide event in which sections compete in wacky events, such as a human pyramid race, big hair con- test and watermelon eat- ing extravaganza before each SYR. Through their enthusiasm and spirit, the women of P.E. truly set this campus on fire. Dillon, home to the Big Red and340Dillon- ites, makes South Quad its home. Its resi- dents live by the work ethic, " Work Hard! Play Harder! " as evidened by the tremendous dorm spirit that radiates from its threshold. Dillon is notori- ous for its " Baby New Day " , a finals week tradition in which Dillonites gather on the quad the Sunday be- fore finals to serenade campus with the " Dillon Fight Song. " Dillon is also known for its pep rally which kicks off a week of dorm pride and activities devoted to the residents of Dillon in honor of its name- sake. Wuss Hockey, Dillon ' s version of the NHL, is also a popular activity among dormmates. Where else would you have the chance to cross-check your R.A.? " We love watermelon! " These residence of P.E. participate in the watermelon eating contest held annually at the P.E. " Pyrolympics. " Pyrolympics is an occasion to celebrate dorm spirit and dorm unity; the Pyros gather on Mod Quad each September to compete and recognize the fiery spirit characteristic of the women of P.E. Juniors Jason Pope, Dan Koth, and Mike Gafud stand ready to devour the roast pig. The pig is the prelude to the annual Sorin Talent Show, one of the most popular dorm fund-raisers. Proceeds benefit the Otter ' s annual fall break service trip. pholo courtesy of Todd Garlitz P hoto courtesy of Mike Ruma A requirement for freshmen living in Sorin is participation in the dorm ' s annual talent show. Here some freshmen show off their " funkadelic " moves before an audience of over two hundred Sorin fans. Dillon Hall kicked off the start of the 1995 football season wth their " Dillon Squares " pep rally. This annual event is always the first football pep rally on campus. Guest speakers included Lou Holtz and Ryan Leahy. 7),-ffon 191 opportunities to expand " By John Peschke Kenya, Egypt, Ghana, Nige- ria, and six other African coun- tries are the homeland of two- thirds of the 45 members who constitute the Notre Dame Af- rican Students ' Association. The other 15 students are from the United States. The diver- sity of this group is immedi- ately apparent. " The activities we organize, " commented NDASA presi- dent, Guillaume Zounlome, " are geared toward fostering more awareness of Africa and African issues and realities. " He believes the activities they sponsor fall into two catego- ries: those which benefit the members directly and those which benefit the Notre Dame and South Bend communities. Annually the organization sponsors both members and nonmembers to attend confer- ences, workshops, and semi- nars which are concerned with African issues. Thus, any stu- dent can increase their aware- ness of African culture. Such activities can only improve culture awareness on the Notre Dame campus. The second category of events the groups sponsors are geared specifically toward campus awareness of Afri- can issues. Students can in- crease their knowledge of Af- rica by attending lectures, Fire Side Chats, and panel discus- sions. Especially distinct are the group ' s story telling ses- sions at the Snite Art Mu- seum. Also, the annual Afri- can Film Festival takes place at the Snite Museum. Usu- ally, two to five films are shown at the festival followed by discussions on the films. So many distinct activities create interesting opportuni- ties for the student body to expand their knowledge of African culture. 192. Campus loife AFRICAN STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION Row 1: Guillaume Zounlome, Vincent O.Orlu Nmehielle, Julliet N. Mayinja, Predigar A. Assenga. A native African group performs on a mix of traditional African instruments as well as more modern instruments. The concert was sponsored by the Afri- can Students ' Association in September. ' AUBETA PI Row 1 : Shelby Highsmith, Michelle Andres, Michael unn, Megan O ' Neill, David Lykins, Junlei Li. ASIAN AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Row 1: Kenneth Hsu, James Adaniya, Priscilla Wong, Michelle Duyongco, Michelle Wong. Row 2: Fue Thao, Hans Patuno, Susie Yang, Annie Mark, Anthony Abalos, Emmanuel Remigio. (jampus loife St. Ed ' s Hall welcomed a new rector this year, Fa- ther David Scheidler as well as a largerthan usual fresh- man class. These new ar- rivals added to the revital- ization of dorm spirit as highlighted by the Ob- server survey of dorms. St. Ed ' s celebrated its new found enthusiasm with the annual St. Ed ' s Charity Carnival during the week of Antostal and flaunted the dramatic talent of its residents with a dorm pro- duction of " One Flew Over the Cuckoo ' s Nest. " Howard Hall entered its ninth year as a women ' s dorm this fall. The women of Howard have developed some unique traditions over the past eight years. Each fall semester Howard holds its dorm Christmas dinner in the LaFortune ballroom with Santa as the guest of honor. If a Howardite cannot be found in her room, most often she can be found studying in the " dungeon " -- a base- 194 Campus Gife ra ment hideaway affection- ately nicknamed such due to an abundant source of heat and an elaborate col- lection of pipes. Zahm Hall, one of the most notorious dorms on campus, houses 250 Zahmbies and one rector who has a knack for know- ing more about his resi- dents then they ever re- member putting on their application. The men of Zahm are perhaps best known for marching into the football pep rallies clad in red chanting, " We are (clap, clap) Zahm Hall " and hosting very entertaining " exclusive " weekend par- tiesadmit- tance is denied to all males not residing in Zahm, but their girlfriends are very much wel- comed. ion. The women of Badin not only have attitude, but they also have a strong sense of tradition and respect for the community. Service is a vital part of life for the women of the first female dorm on campus. Badinites devote a part of each week toward volun- teer work at the Center for the Homeless and each spring the dorm conducts the Badin Aerobathon. This campus-wide event raises money for the Cen- ter. by Keira O ' Connor photo courtesy of Ranika Ahuja photo courtesy of Chip Highsmith Badin residents Amanda Maurer, Becky Bizup, and Angie Kizer dressed up in costumes to welcome the children resi- dents of the Center for the Homeless. The Badinites invited their guests over on Halloween night to go trick-or-treating through the dorm. Senior Zahmbie Ben Aspero welcomes Coach Holtz to speak in Zahm ' s social space. Coach Holtz not only autographed the wooden seat from the stadium ' s stands, he agreed to be pictured in a Zahm baseball cap! photo courtesy of Jackie LaMeai St. Edward ' s Hall residents decided to fingerpaint their rector ' s head at one of the weekly Hall Council meetings. Father David is shown below decked out in a fluorescent yin yang symbol. Howard residents celebrated the holiday season with the dorm ' s annual Christmans dinner with Santa. cS . CA Jfoward, Zaa , 53a f,n 195 College radio is a great way to exhibit art and ideas. ND is lucky enough to have two unique campus stations. By Molly McLaughlin and Sarah McGowan ADIO WAVES At one point WVFI and WSND were the same station. However, with different goals in mind they separated. WVFI remains a forum for college music, while WSND is an out- let for fine arts and ed ucational material. WSND, which broadcasts on 88.9 FM, covers a 35-40 mile radius around the South Bend area. During the days, WSND broadcasts classical music with interspersed news reports. Specialty shows are broadcast at night featuring genres such as jazz, blues, and folk. From 12-2 AM, the tides turn with " Nocturne Night Flight " . The show highlights up and com- ing bands and targets college students. The station is com- pletely funded by ND during the school year. However, they need fundraisers for sponsership during breaks and the summer to keep the show on the air. In order to thank their sponsers and the rest of their listeners, WSND sponsers a big band dance twice a year, in the fall and the spring. If you are looking for main- stream music, do not turn the dial to 640 AM. WVFI, Notre Dame ' s progres- sive music station does not aim to please the average pop fan. The purpose of WVFI is " to educate the Notre Dame commu- nity about emerging music, " says WVFI ' s business manager Ryan Duncan. One third of the average two hour show is (cont. on pg 198) WSND has over sixty student D.J ' s wo ing for the station. Here, Sophomore Gl Pietrzyk introduces the next song. WSND has a large collection of CD ' s ai albums to select from in playing their set music. Senior D.J. Ed Voelsing chooses classical piece to play next. r v photo by Chris Ui WSND Amy Weiher, Robert P. O ' Keefe, Charlie Clarde, Blachly. 196 Campus ife 1 1AACP Courtney-Brooke Smith, Qiana Lillard, Tenelle Cadogan COLLEGE DEMOCRATS Row One: Jed D ' Ercole, Qiana Lillard, Bob Ludwikoski, Laura Merritt Row Two: Jennifer Laurie, Casi Morris, Mike Gaglia, Paul Horn Campus fe 197 " WVFI has potential, but it also has a lot of obstacles to over- come. " By Molly McLaughlin and Sarah McGowan F VS. SND (cont. from pg. 196). compose of the WVFI ' s Top 20 ' which is on rotation, meaning that the DJ is required to play these selections. The songs on rotation are made up of promo- tional music from small bands. What is played on the rest of the show is up to the DJ. WVFIalso broadcasts several specialty shows featuring hard core, rap, the Dead, funk, and Eighties music. One of the controversies sur- rounding the two radio stations revolves around the fact that WSND can broadcast within a 35 mile radius, while WVFI has trouble reaching the eager lis- tener a half mile away in Pasquerilla East. Because WSND accepted a charter from the FCC to broadcast on an FM station, they must also abide by the rules of the FCC, such as refraining from use of profan- ity, etc. WVFI, however, de- sires to maintain the right to play and say virtually every- thing over the radio. WVFI has, and will be working on this until they achieve FM sta- tus. According to DJ Regina Rathnau, " WVFI has potential, but it also has a lot of obstacles to overcome. The station needs to reach listeners and improve its relationship with the Notre Dame administration. " PRE-PROFESSIONAL SOCIETY Danielle Hoover, Lisa She maker, Anne Hudson, Christine Curtis 1 9o Campus loife WVFI sponsors concerts in ad- dition to their normal radio shows These concerts include the Loft Series in the LaFortune Ballroom, shows at Dalloway ' s, and other off-campus shows. Here, Larry Livermere, lead singer of The Potatomen per- forms at Dalloway ' s Coffe House. toowr. RECYCLIN 1 IRISH Row One: Paul Horn, Cristin L ' Esperance, Bailing Gee Row Two: Nikki Paganis, Karen Cardial, Christina Nichols VOICES OF FAITH Row One: Natasha Neptune, Tracey Randolph, Erica Williams, Sola Sawyer Row Two:Jennifer Stevenson, Courtney Smith, Sharmien Swinton, Sonya E. Williams, Dynesha Mason, Shannon M. Mazzapica, LaKeya Cook, Courtney Hynes Row Three: Tyra Graves, Scott Baker, Veleda Briggs, Tony Whitlow, Cristiane J. Likely, Greg Washington, Crystal L. Johnson. Campus Bife 199 ans The residents of Carroll Hall, also known as " Ver- min, " comprise a very tight-knit group of 105 men. Most known for the distance they have to walk to get just about anywhere, these men have grown ac- customed to their " haunt- ing " location and are quite proud of their ability to endure the daily trek. Carroll also sponsors the annual Haunted House to raise money for the dorm ' s favorite charity can be found sprinting across a frozen St. Mary ' s Lake, left- left in the South Dining Hall, or challenging the women ' s Varsity soccer team to a friendly scrimmage. An arch, frequent fire alarms, and consecutive interhall football titles sur- round the spirited women of Lyons Hall. This spirit is perhaps best captured by the annual Mara Fox run held in November; every Lyonite participates in the 7:00 a.m. scamper across campus. Lyons Hall is also known for its creative dance themes-- " Bible Bash " and " Country Hoe- down " . The Wild Women of Walsh came back this fall to a newly renovated chapel, a quest to capture the Fisher Regatta title for the fourth year in a row, and an ever anticipated Walsh Week. Known for its yellow bricks and " near the bookstore " location, Walsh ' s unique- ness resides within these stones. The " quints " and " quads " are spacious, equipped with chandeliers, walk-in closets, and bath- rooms. On the corner of South Quad, its location offers a spectacular view of the Golden Dome and God Quad. The men of Grace Hall face their last year as the Grace Lighten- ing. In the fall of ' 96 the tower ' s resi- dents will f i n d n e w homes either off-campus or in the newly Junior Andy Kostraba decorates his section in preparation for the Grace Christmas formal. Each section competes for the " best decorated " section award and hopes that their efforts pass the fire inspectors ' approval. constructed dorms Keough and O ' Neill. Perhaps Grace is best known for the illu- minated 1, lit this year to celelebrate the women ' s soccer National Title. In- habitants of the tenth and eleventh floors are the envy of every student each night fall---the view of the breathtaking Indiana sun- sets is unrivaled by any other location on campus. Certainly, the spirit of the men of Grace will be car- ried over to the new dorms and apartments. Goodbye, good luck, Grace. We ' ll miss you. by Keira O ' Connor photo courtesy of Bob Fmcutter - photo courtesy of Jim Watson The Carroll Hall interhall football team warms up before the start of a game. The Vermin placed fourth in the small dorm division for the ' 95 season. These junior Lyonites kick back, enjoying a " girls night in " before heading off-campus to visit friends and local South Bend establishments. : photo courtesy of Katie Redding Junior Walshites Kathleen Zimmer, Gena Saracino, Cassie Vanderbeck, Diane Cook, Kim Ryan, Megan Stifle and Nikki Carlstrom tailgate before the Texas game. Carroll, Srace, yon 2.01 UABITAT M M " Habitat for Humanity is not a handout, but rather a helping hand. " By John Peschke With over 100 members, Habitat for Humanity is an ecu- menical group that provides simple, decent housing for families. Their main goal is to eliminate poverty housing. They have attempted to meet this goal by traditionally build- ing at least one home every year. The Habitat for Humanity board meets weekly and the 1 00+ volunteer members meet a couple times per semester. Though construction is not too hectic in the fall, things really speed up after winter. Heather Hughes, co-president of the organization, described work in the spring as, " always busy. " After raising $25,000 last year, the group was able to fund the building of a home for the Kariuki family. The Kariukis worked alongside the Habitat for Humanity volun- teers to earn the house. They also must repay a certain amount of the funding at a low mortgage rate. As a result of working on the house, the members and the family have developed strong friendships with one another. To raise money for construc- tion, the group sponsors such activities as an annual Christ- mas drive and standing during football games. There is also a build-a-thon during which the students construct the facade of a house and workers are sponsored by local patrons. " The response from the people we have helped has been in- credible. " Hughes re- marked, " Seeing the excitement of the families is all the thanks we need. Af- ter all, Habitat for Humanity is not a handout, but rather a helping hand. " Sam Kariuki works on his 500 hours " with a group of Notre Da students. These hours help earn house. As well, the family repays s the construction costs at a low mortga rate. Habitat for Humanity co-president i Notre Dame senior, Heather Hugh puts in some hours at the construct) site. photo courtesy of Heathe HABITAT FOR HUMANITY Row 1 : Amy Crawford, Kelly McMahcj, Greg Watkins. Row 2: Steve Rossigno, Jill Reinauer, Heath Hughes, Matt Fitzgerald. 202 Campus IBife or d KelyM 1 " T HE JUGGLER Row 1 : J essica K. Szczepaniak-Qillee, Al Berres, MODEL Cl.fi. Row 1 : Molly McConville, Tom Snider, Carrie Upp, Greg Watkins, Miichelle Mudry. Row 2: Alan Smith, Matt Mendlik, Stacie Jonas. Monica R. Caraway, Joseph Henderson. Campus jSife 203 Planner Hall, one of two towers on Mod quad, houses over 500 " game cocks. " The men of Planner are the interhall soccer and cross-country champions; the Planner football team also made it to the finals in the 1995 season. The game cock ' s rector, Fr. Bill Seetch, is not a stranger to the resi- dents of the 1 1 story dorm; he is often an unexpected guest on the weekends as he roams each floor and section, top to bottom. Planner also hosts " Cock Rock " in its basement, an event that invites the rest of campus to hear selected campus bands in a cozy setting. The women of P.W. are known around campus for their spirit and enthusiasm. The Purple Weasel ' s R.A. ' s can be real movers and shakers, especially around parietals; each R.A. patrols her section at the magic hour shaking a huge set of keys, alerting everyone of the approaching hour. P.W. also celebrated its dorm ' s spirit " Queen " week in style this year. A queen candidate is selected from each section; she and her by Keira O ' Connor 204 Campus Bife section mates compete in a week ' s worth of activities and games, like pizza eat- ing and obstacle courses. At the end of the spirit week the Queen and section are chosen based on who dis- plays the most spirit and enthusiasm. Queen Week was yet another success for the Purple Weasels. Known for their " Price is Right " game, Snap-a- Scam, and the lions that adorn the entry way, the women of Pangborn Hall keep the edge of campus hopping. The dorm cel- ebrated its third year as a women ' s dorm this spring with its annual production of the " Price is Right " held in Washington Hall. Resi- dents of Pangborn act out this popu- lar game show, complete with Plinko, Bob Barker, and his Beauties. Valentine ' s Day brings out the Pangborn Papparazi to snap pictures of a " potential " for an anony- mous pursuer. The Banshees of Breen- Phillips Hall claim that B.P. really stands for Best Place on campus. The women of B.P. attacked North Quad this year in their bathrobes as they marched into North Dining Hall still clad in their pajamas; the B.P. Bathrobe Breakfast is held every year on the morning of the first home football game. Each spring, Breen-Phillips celebrates its spirit week which concludes with Judy ' s Jam, a campus wide battle of the bands competition named in honor of the rectress of B.P. The Dugout is the best!!! Senior Pangborn Co-Presidents Christy White and Trish Sorenson pose for a break while renovationg Pangborn ' s Food Sales, nicknamed the " Dug- out. " White and Sorenson took over the presidency this past spring; they also helped captain the Phoxes to a final four play in interhall football. Pasquerilla West ' s football team is shown below. The Purple Weasels had a good season this year but lost to the women of Badin Hall in the finals. 4ft photo by Michael Carney photo courtesy of Jen Giova Senior Banshees Ceila Loughlin, Liz Trantowsji, Heather McShain, Kat Giovannone, and Laura Murphy celebrate their last B.P. Bathrobe Planner Hall celebrated its Irish spirit this football season at the Planner concession stand. The dorm hired a bag pipist to entertain the crowds who were waiting for the Gamecocks to cook their brats, burgers, and dogs. Wanner, 7 M,7 an 9 6orn, 53. 7 . 205 EARNING IS FUN Yet another way ND helps the South Bend Community By Alison Sandberg and Erin Clary The Council for Fun and Learning, run by Notre Dame junior, Sarah Lynch, is a vol- unteer organization headed by the public schools. It was cre- ated as a means to increase the enjoyment of learning. The program gains most of its help and volunteer support from a small group of dedicated stu- dent volunteers. Public school teachers, who helped initiate the program, also lend a help- ing hand. The volunteers do- nate two and a half hours of their time per week to working with learning disabled children in the South Bend area. From making windsocks or paper bag puppets, to planning and organizing holiday parties, to embarking on a year-ending two day camp out at Camp Millhouse, this group works nonstop to make learning en- joyable for these children. Every Saturday morning a group of approximately fifteen students meets at St. Mary ' s to work with these learning dis- abled children. During the morning, the kids are first divided into three groups according to age. They then participate in crafts, so- cial interaction skill develop- ing, self-esteem building tasks, and thinking games. As the morning draws to a close, the three groups reunite for a sing along aimed at increasing to- getherness among the children. " We try to pair the same groups of chil- dren with the same volunteer leader each week to help them feel more comfortable around us and around each other, " says Sa- rah Lynch. The Coun- cil for Fun and Learn- ing is yet another way that the students of Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s help out the surrounding South Bend community. Sarah Lynch, President of the Cour for Fun and Learning, plays a game I Mouse Trap with one of the students t she works with each Saturday. The Council for Fun and Learning I to make learning fun for these kids 1 playing games such as Connect Foi| that are entertaining, but also requ thinking skills. Here, junior, McNally, and one of the students plaj| game at the Council for Fun Leanrning Halloween Party. COUNCIL FOR FUN AND LEARNING Row 1 : Beth Grossm, Elizabeth Mandile, Kate McNally, Kristina Roberts, Jill Meyers. R 2: Padmaja Itikala, Tom Seek, Susan McGovern, Sarah Lynch. Pictured: Matt Aranka, Brett Galley, Stacy Ward, Meagan Rya 206 Campus EMORIAL HOSPITAL MEDICAL EXPLORERS Row 1 : Jennifer lowherd, Ed McCoul, Megan Collins, Michelle McGarry, Lisa f fiongson. Row2: Carrie Quinn, Bridget Magenis, Ryan Levy, Ryan " agan. MINORITY PRE-MEDICAL SOCIETY Row 1: Miguel Berastain, Moises Olivares, Fue Thao. Row 2: Michelle Ramos, Jayme Moore, Sonya Williams. Campus i ife 2.07 Home of the Dawgs, the Wake, and the red carpet detailing the Gothic like chapel, Alumni Hall sits on the edge of South Quad beckoning to all who pass by its gargoyles and torn up playing fields. Alumni houses some 275 Dawgs and a Father Rozum as Rector whose bark is truly worse than his bite. Car- ried through the dorm in a coffin by his R.A. ' s decked in priest costumes, the rec- tor of Alumni suddenly comes to life during the celebration of his own wake atthe annual Alumni Wake held in the spring. Cook- outs are a popular event on Friday afternoons in the fall as well as the tradi- tional Dawg chant: " Dillon sucks. " Alumni ' s intense rivalry with its neighbor, Dillon Hall, is well-known across the campus as each dorm tries to out do the other in some sort of weekly practical joke. Fisher Hall, easily iden- tified by the large green " F " posted above the en- trance of the dorm is home to over 200 members of the Green Wave. In keep- ing with their nautical theme, the men of Fisher by Keira O ' Connor 20o Campus oife hosted their annual Regatta in the spring during the week of An Tostal. Com- plete with its own water rescue team of Fisherites on wave runners, the Re- gatta always proves to be a wet and wild adventure, aseach dorm enters a homemade convoy to par- ticipate in the race across St. Mary ' s Lake. In addi- tion to hosting the boat race, the men of Fisher also brought home the internal! football champi- onship title this fall, bat- tling it out with Planner in the finals. Farley Hall celebrates their twentieth year as the Finestthisfall. The women of Farley celebrated in style with their annual spirit week, Pop Farley. " Let ' s Go to the Mov- ies " was the theme of the week and of the dance held to conclude the week of dorm- bonding activi- ties. Farley rented out the Joyce Center skating rink for the Finest and their dates to get acquainted and the next n ight reserved the Li- brary Auditorium to host the " Skit Night " so the the women and their dates could enjoy a little humor from the members of each section. Section 3A stole the show with thier own renidition of David Letterman ' s " Stupid Hu- man Tricks. " This dorm spirit is carried through to the freshmen via Farley ' s tight-knit big sister little sister setup. Bagel break- fasts are a popular treat to facilitate the getting to know you process; Farley is known for its dedication to the welcoming of its new residents. photo courtesy of Theresa Neff to i Farley residents Mary Jo Adams and Gallic Teegardin introduce their friend the pink gorilla, rented specifically to greet thier dates at the upcoming weekend ' s Pop Farley SYR. Junior Alumni residents Michael Fesenmeier and Jeremy Baltz are initiated into the Co-presidency position during the Alumni Wake. They took over from Jim Delaney and Greg Borkowski. photo courtesy of Steve Gasperec Junior Alumni residents, tanned and relaxed, pose for a shot in one of Acalpulco ' s fine establishments. Mexico was a popular Spring Break spot for many Dawgs. Junior Fisher residents Doug Saxon, Steve Gasperec, and Tyler Weber jam along with Shady Elaine during An Tostal festivities last spring. 209 II .1 something Notre Dame really needed. " By Michelle Hempel 7PS DE Looking for " something else " to do? Then come to one of Flipside ' s many activities! Flipside, a club started last year at Notre Dame, sponsors fun events as an alternative to the normal social scene. Activities are organized by student suggestions and mem- ber contributions. Flipside has over 1 50 official members, but everyone in the Notre Dame St. Mary ' s community is wel- come to attend the events. " It ' s really great for anyone who just wants something different to do, especially for underclass- men who don ' t have cars, " says Mary Pelzer, co-president of Flipside. " It opens up a lot of options. " Fall semester this year began with a hayride, followed by country-western line dancing, bowling, and an 80 ' s dance. Ice skating at the Joyce Cen- ter, a ski trip, a sleigh ride, and a casino night were all exciting events that took place in the winter season. One of the most popular events of the season is the Murder Mystery Night. It was performed by a profes- sional group with a lot of audi- ence participation and involve- ment. The comedy game show was another popular event. Flipside is a great opportunity to get out and meet people, not to mention exploring new forms of enter- tainment. Pelzer says it best, " I just think Flipside is something Notre Dame really needed. " On October 28th Flipside sponsor 80 ' s dance. Here, Jorge Munoz.Mic McGarry, and Jen Hogan are ge down to the totally radical music. Flipside members Suzanne Sween Tricia Servilla serve up some mock the groups tasty alternative to alco drinks. FLIPSIDE Row 1 : Greg Barlin, Steve Ponisciak, Kevin Kiefer, Deic Yu, Amanda Yokobosky, Susan Christie, Brian Syler. Row 2: F):h Janor, Mary Pelzer, Sara Dever, Jeremy Lingenfelser, Bob Crocjo. Brendan Boyle, Chris Wallace, Anne Distler, Jennifer Yost. Roj3: Monica Price, Michelle Yarbrough, Scott Starenchak, Andpw McElhinney, Samantha Snyder, John Dunnigle. 2.10 Campus ife ' AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL Meggan R. Newland, Elizabeth Trantowski, David M. McMahon, Dianne Longabucco, Katie Hogan CAMPUS FELLOWSHIP Row 1 : David Shaw, Eric Heintzelman, Tom Mulhearn, Mark Esparza, Dan Cardile, Hilary Bollman. Row 2: Tony Pillari, Lucy Ferber, Todd Schmidt, Colleen Sutton, Kristin Krause, Claire Bennett. Row 3: Maile Murphy, Michele Tepas, Tim Kerr, Niki Voelz, AnneCharbonneau, Lauren Kalberer, Jose Blanco. Campus loie 2.1 1 What would you do without your roomie? Sophmore Kari Hutchinson (right) straighens out her panty hose as her roommate, sophomore Amy Hall pins curlers in Kari ' s hair. Sophomores Jen Gorman, Christine Archibeck, Kari Hutchinson, Meredith Harnisch, and Amy Hall stop to take a quick picture before they go pick up their dates for the Walsh SYR: " Lost in the Supermarket. " Junior Regis Holzgrefe waits for her hair to set as she gets ready to go to Grace ' s fall SYR. photo courtesy of Meredith Hamisch 2.12. Campus toife photo courtesy of Priscilla Ryan It is almost expected that friends visit just to help with the whole " getting ready " process. Sophomore Carrie Klaes had the help of her two friends, junior Melissa Gaydos and sopho- more Priscilla Ryan as she prepared for Walsh ' s Fall SYR. To the women of Notre Dame, an SYR or Formal s not just a night of dancing and doting. It is an evening of enchantment, where that chance encounter with " Mr. Right " remains a viable possibility. The event is one of demanding prepa- ration, careful thought, and meticulous attention to detail. Priority number one lies in the task of find- ing the perfect dress. Priority number two is mak- ing sure no one else is wearing it. This having been accomplished, a date remains to be found. The dorm is a buzz with the prospect of selecting the most personable, attractive, and available date. Gossip runs rampant, names are dropped, and pictures are exchanged. Extensive lists of poten- tial dates are drawn up and after mustering up enough nerve, the women begin dialing numbers. Quickly attaining success, the most grueling task yet remains. ...preparing for the night of the dance. Women start to get ready around 6PM and ex- pect to be picked up no earlier than 8PM. Lines start to form outside shower stalls and hairdryers hum, as radios are blasted to create a fired up mood. Curling irons are plugged in, lotion applied, makeup started, and panty hose are pulled from packages, as random visitors are stopping by, pleading for a size 7 black pump. Once the nails are dry and every hair is in place, the dress can be donned and accessories applied. Women perform the final check in front of full length mirrors and ask friends and roommates for their opinions. Dates suddenly appear at the door as camera flashes illuminate the hallways. The night has finally begun. by Keira O ' Connor J{er Side 213 Junior Ben Beltramo collapses out of sheer exhaustion after carrying his date piggyback from Senior Bar. Such an act is a sign of true devotion to one ' s date and their well-being, especially when they have been dancing in high heels all night. Sophomores Derek Stevens, Nick Tichich, and Brian Molinaro are spiffed up and ready to go pick up their dates. 214 Campus loife Flowers are the quintes- sential gift that guys give to their dates. Sophomore Pete Moriarity is shown here dressed in the traditional khaki slacks, blue sports coat and red tie. His expression clearly displays his relief that date Amy Hall appreciated his offering of flowers. photo courtesy of Kim Schaller Sophomore Fisher residents Ryan Eckhauser and Brian Canavan play with one of the SYR gifts that Brian received from his date. While the women view an SYR or Formal as an evening of elegance with the possibility of romance, the guy ' s approach is slightly varied. Like the women, looks are indeed important, however, the emphasis falls on the dates ' appear- ance rather than one ' s own. Dog books of year ' s past become coveted possessions, while " scoping ses- sions " in the dining hall are common occurrences. Once a date has been found and the invitation accepted, finding the right gift is of utmost impor- tance. Most guys rely on the traditional bouquet of flowers (as evidenced by the long lines outside " Irish Gardens " on Friday and Saturday afternoons). Still others venture to Toys-R-CIs or Meijer to select the perfectly unique gift. Fez dispensers, hermit crabs, walkie-talkies, and lunch boxes filled with candy are popular finds. The final preparation before the much anticipated event involves a quick game of Sega football with the guys, a short shower, close shave, and a few splashes of his most deadly cologne. This process having taken a mere ten minutes, the standard khaki slacks, coordinating blue blazer, and matching red tie are donned. Hopes of finding that special someone in a night of fireworks, merriment, and dancing re- main ever present, yet unspoken. The process is complete. The night is young, and the lady awaits. by Keira O ' Connor LaFortune Student Cen- ter is the hub of campus and student activity. If you can ' t find it at Lafortune, you won ' t be able to find it, at least on the Notre Dame campus. It is four floors of clubs, computers, food, games, study space, and most importantly people. The basement houses various student services, notably Irish Gardens, So- ciety Bank, University Hairstylists, and Anthony Travel. Study space con- ducive to group work can also be found. Chances are if you are a business student, you have waited in line for a computer at the LaFortune cluster, mulling over the financial statements of Ben Jerry ' s successful ice cream busi- ness. The Gorch Game room is a popular place for students to unwind, listen to loud music and spend quarters. The Huddle, contained on the first floor, attracts all types of visitors. Stu- dents gather to eat, catch up with one another, study, and watch T.V. (probably in that exact order). On Thursday nights, the Huddle hosts " Acoustic by Keira O ' Connor 216 Campus Cafe " , a potpourri of stu- dents ' musical talent. The main dining area is also home to the latest charity drive, letter writing cam- paign, and or petition sign- ing base. The second floor con- tains a maze of offices, most notably the Multicultural Office, Stu- dent Government, WVFI, the Club Coordination Council, and the Student Gnion Board. Student Body President and Vice- President J.P. and Dennis were hard at work in their respective offices, fielding student complaints and suggestions. They were able to establish a student ticket exchange and a new rivalry with the Boston College campus. The Multicultural Office was also a busy place this year, ad- dressing the is- sue of the mu- rals located in the Adminis- tration Build- ing. Student Gnion Board, as usual, col- laborated on the entertainment aspect of student life, bringing the Freddy Jones Band, The Violent Femmes, and the much anticipated Billy Joel to campus. The third floor is home to Student Activities, the Observer, Scholastic, The Dome, WVFI, and the Juggler. Late night deadlines are met and stories are constructed all to meet the publisher ' s demand; chaos reigns beside the otherwise calm, routine lifestyle of the Student Activities Office. If anything wants to be done on campus, it must have the Student Activities seal of ap- proval. Scholastic ' s News Editor Michelle Cox is busy typing away at her copy for the next printing of Scholastic Notre Dame ' s student run magazine. The Scholastic office is house within the depths of the third floor of LaFortune. Where would Student Activities be without Carol Taylor? Carol is always the smiling face and the pleasant face that greets visitors to the Student Activities office. She is the media secretary, responsible for all of the paperwork concerning The Dome, the Observer, Scholastic, WVFI, WSND, the Juggler, and the Freshman Register. photo by Michael Carney Associate Sports Editor Tim Seymour is one of the many hardworking members of the Observer staff. His area of speciality is men ' s basketball and football. Tim is notorious for singing show tunes while working on his copy. The Gorch Game room, located in the basement of LaFortune is always a busy place. It provides a much needed break from studying and group work. The Gorch offers pool tables, fooseball, darts, and video games. 217 THE DOME M ye L tic ...a book students and alums treasure for years to come. By Meghan McGriff The Dome, Notre Dame ' s yearbook has been in publica- tion since 1907. Over the years it has seen many changes and many new staff members. The 1 995- 1 996 Dome editors were mostly returning staff. This helped to give the staff more experience and unity. Editor in chief, Jim Korczak, says that having an experienced staff has made his job a lot easier this year. The yearbook gives Notre Dame students and alums a chance to look back nostalgi- cally on the past school years. The Dome covers a vast array of areas from sports to clubs and organizations to senior portraits and memories. This year ' s edition of The Dome has seen changes in some of the sections. After an at- tempt to use more action shots in the organizations section last year, the editors decided to re- turn to group photos this year. The seniors editor, Nicole Carlstrom, also decided to in- clude a collage of student sub- mitted photos in her section. This gave the seniors a chance to have a say in what actually goes in the book. The yearbook staff does not have deadlines every night as a daily publication would. How- ever, their deadlines become more strenuous because so many pages are due at once. One can always decipher when a deadline is looming by the uncharacteristically crowded office on the third floor of LaFortune. Year In Review Edi- tor, Tara Higgins says, " The second yearbook deadline is one of the best social events on campus! " Year after year, The Dome staff continues to produce a book that students and alums will treasure for years to come. Sports editor, Jaime Bordas, peruses tl schedules for this year ' s varsity sportss he can then assign photos and begin work on his upcoming spreads. The Dome recruits new staff members Activities Night and holds a meeti that same week so interested studa can join the staff of a section they i interested in. Editor in Chief, I Korczak, gives an introduction to 3 dents interested in joining the yearbo staff at the opening meeting. 2 JO Campus loife THE DOME Rpw 1: Michelle Hempel, Jeanne Navagh, Taj Higgins, Liane Gallagher, Rebecca Reyda, Sara Guertin. Row ' , Chris Gibbs, Keira O ' Connor, Michael Carney, Jamie Bordas, Jij Korczak, Meghan McGriff, Nicole Carlstrom, Cara Oils, Mol| Bates. Row 3: Padmaja Itikala, Jeff Roth, Christy White, Rye O ' Leary, Molly McLaughlin, Mai Ly, Sarah McGowan, Susan Christ! Row 4: Chrissy McConaghy, Andrew Romanek, Chris Underbill J.R. Yanchak, Christine Debevec, Nicole Rund, Barbara Hinsmaj John Peschke. id holds interested s V.! W Mtor in a introduction agh. Ti Rot 0 1 FILIPINO AMERICAN STUDENT ORGANIZATION Row 1: ielle Bautista, Brandon Ponce, Jeremy Reyes, Lisa Manabat, Jberty Jones, Joanne Du, Nina Reyes, Tony Bajuyo, Annie Aark, Leticia Bajuyo, Nelly Perias, Anna Lou Tirol, Deja Nave, ' ow 2: Alvin Robles, Grace Montenegro, Valerie Quandt, Eliza- eth McAdams, Joe Wycoco, David Yu, Emile Edora, Andrei Aagyar-Qloria, Melanie Sulistio, Joseph Acayan, Ryan Martin, )onald DeLeon, Keoni Kuoha, Cyrus Lutero, Jose Cervantes, Srian Pecson, Maggie Jaramilla. PHYSICS CLUB Row 1: Gerald Jones, JacckFurdyna. Row 2: Bob Zuaska, Chris Lubeck, Joe Riley, Albert Einstein, Jeff Catalina, Alejandros Gadala-Maria. Row 3: Charles Owden, Theresa McCaffrey, Tom Bradshaw, Humphrey Bohon, Todd Mascinski, Eva Rzepniewski. Campus )ife 219 Hiden behind the mon- strous piles and fence bar- ricades of the Main Building ' s 18 month long renovation, lies Lewis Hall, home to over 300 Lewis Chickens. The women of Lewis Hall took campus by storm this year, initiating the first annual Breast Can- cer Run and implementing the use of vinyl Grab ' N Go bags as an alternative to the wasteful brown paper sacs. This recycling effort was strongly supported by the whole campus and by Notre Dame Food Services who volunteered to " add " one additional i tem to the otherwise limit of 5, if the vinyl bags was used. Lewis ' motto for that project was, " Lewis and the world thank you, Reduce, Reuse, Re- cycle. " Celebrating its second year as a female dorm Cavanaugh Hall entered into the fall semester full of spirit, improved unity, and a desire to establish tradition as a female dorm. Cavanaugh hosted a fo- rum concerning the ram- pant racial discussions brought up in the Observer and around campus this past fall. The dorm ' s by Keira O ' Connor 220 Campus Bife multicultural commis- sioner invited the colum- nists involved in the dis- cussions to address the members of the student body personally and to field questions about their be- liefs. Cavanaugh also con- tinued its " Maugh Fireside Chats " series hosted by the dorm ' s rectress, Sr. Bauer. Cavanaugh ' s future looks bright as it coasts into its first decade as a woman ' s dorm. Marion Burk Knott Hall, affectionaltly shortened to Knott is home to over 200 residents. Knott comprises a very spirited group boast - ing their " Knott AngeT ' reputation, one great rectress, and air con- ditioning. The Angels partici- pated in a vari- ety of dorm- bonding expe- riences this year. Door Ajar Day al- lowed resi- dents to be- come better acquainted during the moving-in pro- cess. Christ- mas brought a ft a spirited competition among the sections for the best decorations. One section strung over 2000 Christmas lights to lighten up the holiday spirit. The end of February brought a spirit week, complete with the Assassination Game and " Casino Night. " The Keenan Knights know how to keep the laughs coming. Keenan celebrated the 20th pro- duction of the Revue this spring with a special throught the decades theme. The Keenan Kommons also played host to the former president of Chile, and a special week- end of multicultural events. photo courtesy of Tara Higgin: Knott Hall Angels dress up for the Halloween costume competition. Knott residents go all out in celebrating holidays. Cavanaugh residents Cheryl Lehner and Paola Ramirez display their ' Naugh spirit and friendship. Because of the recent conversion, Cavanaugh has become a rather unique dorm, housing women from all parts of campus and from all parts of the world. Cavanaugh is always surprising campus with its multicultural awareness and celebration. photo courtesy of Michael Carney P hoto courtesy of Kate Coughl The Lewis Hall Chickens display the " Moby Chick " raft constructed last spring for participation in the Fisher Regatta. Junior Keenan Hall President Ryan Guillen forgot his pants during the second night of the Keenan Revue. His skit addressed the sore issue of the " nature " of the Revue and recieved an overwhelming round of applause-was it the speech or the costume, Ryan? Gauanauan, Jteenan Get involved in the financial world early. By Meghan McGriff INAHCE The Notre Dame Finance Club is one of the many busi- ness oriented clubs on cam- pus. The club offers many events and services that are beneficial to both members and nonmembers. For example, in September the Finance Club sponsored a Career Night. It took place in the College of Business Administration build- ing. While the representatives were geared toward finance and other business majors, all majors were invited. Career Night gave students of all ma- jors a chance to gather some information about possible companies to work for and to distribute those most impor- tant resumes. In addition to the representa- tives present at Career Night, the Finance Club also brings in numerous speakers from top companies to speak specifically to club members. The club also collected resumes from members in order to make a book of them to distribute to alumni. This is one of the perks of being a Finance Club mem- ber. The club also sponsored a new event this year, a trip to New York over October Break. Fifteen students spent three days of October Break in the " financial capitol of the world " . The trip enable members to ex- perience how financial marke operate. The students visited se 1 eral leading Wall Street firm and received a private tour of q New York Stock Exchange. The last event of the year fi the Finance Club was their ai nual Finance Forum in the sprin This gave members an opport nity to listen to experts in a pa ticular financial field discuss the profession. The Finance Club an excellent way for students get involved in the financial wo early. COUNCIL FOR THE RETARDED Row 1 : Caly Nguyi Michael Carney, Lisa Manabat. Row 2: Lisa Mage Jason Jansen, Amy Majka. Row 3: Mark Kocoud Janice O ' Connell. 222 Campus iSi ntofthe Club was Foraminthe embers an I OK Finance way for nthetancial Finance Club members Matt Feczko, John Heilman, and Jeff Boetticher stand outside the New York Stock Exchange near Wall Street on their October Break trip to New York. :; 3. Mark Koco ; ,,j, ' AWAII CLUB Row 1: Kristy Perry, Casey Burns, Niki Pascua, llison Yazzie, Karen L. Pahed, Teena H. Kaalakea. Row 2: Deja ave, Rana Aea, Carrie Qulick, Noel Remigio, Jaime Drummond, riciaTildsley, JoeyTadaki. Row 3: Kevin Chee, Cliff Manuel, Kaai ' obb-Adams, Zoraida Radona, Bernard Riola, Tika Lee, Kim arbett. Row 4: Christopher Jonick, Keoni Kuoha, David Sullivan, evin Kidder, Bryan Printup, Frank Perez. NEIGHBORHOOD STUDY HELP PROGRAM Stephanie Smith, Brigid Carroll, Randolph Schmidt, Nicole Carlstrom. us 13 ire Bringing the gift of music to ND and the res t of the country By James Crowe and Meghan McGriff 224 Campus Joife D VOICES The sixty voice Notre Dame Glee Club has established it- self as one of the outstanding male choruses in the United States. This year they celebrate their 80th anniversary. Mem- bers since 1915 have enjoyed an exciting fraternal organiza- tion combined with an inten- sive study of vocal technique and music styles. The Glee Club ' s repertoire includes music of many centu- ries. They perform pieces from the Renaissance era, music of the Romantic composers, and various twentieth century songs. Of course no Glee Club concert would be complete with out the crowd pleasing Notre Dame Fight Song and Alma Mater. Over the past fifty years the Glee Club has travelled exten- sively throughout the United States and Canada, averaging 10,000 miles each year. Each year, forty-five members of the group are selected to partici- pate in the demanding sched- ule of concert tours. The Glee Club shares the spirit of Notre Dame with various communi- ties while performing for alumni clubs, civic groups, churches, and schools. This year the Glee Club ' s tour in- cluded a trip to East Rutherford, New Jersey where they sang the National Anthem at the Notre Dame Army game, and they also participated in a joint concert with the Army Glee Club. Other phenomenal con- cert opportunities this year have included an appearance at the opening of the College Football Hall of Fame and an appearance on the Live! with Regis and Kathy Lee Show. The Glee Club has also established them- selves as professional recording artists. This is a group of truly tal- ented young men and they bring the gift of music to Notre Dame and the rest of the coun- try each year. This year ' s Fall Concert was different for the Notre Dame Club. It featured the first worn sing with the Glee Club in its ! tory. Sophomore, Laura Po sang a soprano solo in a love with the Glee Club as the bac male voices. photo by Mike C - f GLEE CLUB Row 1 : John Joyce, Pete Moriarity , Dave Meffe, A Cunningham, Joe Wycoco, Phil Brackett, Mark Pfeifer, Druckenbrod, Marlon Yander, Pat Belton. Row 2: Mike Smith, Lazzara, Eric Robben, Mike Anderson, DougKeverline, Nate Ma Ed Voelsing, Nathaniel Cunningham, Aaron LaCuyze, Thompson, Daniel Stowe. Row 3: Laurence Broderick, M Roschewski, Bob Ludwikoski, Jeff Cloninger, Will Bennett, Stone, Mike Regan, Kaipo Punahele, Dave Daleiden. Rowl Francis Williams, Chris Trenta, Mark Buckingham, James Croa Patrick Babka, Kip Moen, Paul Crowe, Justin Cljda, Keoni KuopJ David Violand. ipa Concert wai f to Notre Darw turedthefirst While in the nation ' s capitol, theNotre Dame Glee Club per- formed on the steps of the Capitol Building before a crowd of over one hundred people. jy,DaveMen aron Me ffe,AifVOTRE DAME COUNCIL ON INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS VELOPMENT Row 1: Ben Gray, Mary Massey, Lisa Drury, $ m ith,l Laura Demmelmaier, Natasha Mazzei, Bill Partridge. Row 2: Tim NateMs Waxwell, Regina Rathnau, Nicole Carlstrom, Mike Carroll, Tim ' AcFadden, Simon McClaine. |(tl esCfl K S.A.D.D. Row 1 : Tom Moran, Kevin Kiefer, Dawn Johnson, Dana D ' Amelio. Row 2: Kristin Bell, Michelle McGarry, Christine Duffy, Amanda Epstein, Holly Barker. Row 3: Tony Ciampa, Chrissy McConaghy, Brian McCarthy, Tina Pothoff, Stephanie Doyle, Carrie McKnight, Amanda Yokobosky, Trent Poscharsky, Mark Kocovski, Maria Wuebker, Molly Bates, Kristen O ' Connor. 22.5 Morrissey Manor will soon be the second largest male dorm on campus, boasting nearly 400 Manorites. The men of Morrissey are well-known across campus for their Christmas Bun Run, the wake-up serenade prior to the start of the first home football game, the loud gold and black winter caps, and the Morrissey Film Fest held each spring. Father Joe Roth commands a rowdy yet dedicated group of men devoted to the up- keep of dorm spririt, com- munity involvement, and the special brother-sister bond with its neighbor Lyons Hall. Although the inside of Morrissey is noto- riously dirty and the rooms closet-like, the overwhelm- ing dorm spirit makes up for any drawbacks the Manor may have. The Siegfried Slammers call Mod Quad their home. Strong section unity is par- ticular to Siegfried as its residents participate in sec- tion adopted community service projects, barbeques, line dancing and kung-fu lessons. The Slammers had a success- ful fund-raising event this by Keira O ' Connor football season, bringing in much needed funds for the dorm ' s treasury. Siegfried ' s residents are preparing for a move to the new West Quad in the fall of 1997 as the resi- dents of Planner will call Siegfried their new home. The Stanford Studs once again sought to entertain the rest of campus with the Mr. Stanford contest in February. Located on the edge of North Quad, Stanford is always in a con- stant struggle with Keenan to maintian supremacy over the connected dorms. The rivalry is friendly as residents share common study space, chapel, and social space; however, Stanford residents always enter the dorm through the desinated Stanford side, and the favor is returned by Keenan as its residents only enter through the Keenan side. Together, they keep North Quad hopping. Two to Seven parties, coeds as neighbors, your own stove and oven, freedom from the enoforced rules of resi- dence halls, and leftover spaghetti- -what do these things remind you of? Off- campus living, of course. Residents at Turtle Creek, Lafayette, Campus View, College Park, and St. Pete Street can all vouch for the advantages of living off, as well as to the cold treks to campus they face each morning. Having a friend off-campus is always con- venient when returning from the bars in the early hours of the morning. De- spite all this, residents al- ways seem to stay involved in campus activities. photo by Jeff Roth : ' - ' W 2.2.6 Campus iSife photo courtesy of Laurie Stride Emily Lord performs at a Turtle Creek apartment. Apartments are frequented by campus bands, looking for a place to entertain and to practice. Stanford Stud juniors pose for a group shot prior to picking up their dates for the off-campus formal. photo by Jeff Roth photo courtesy of Siegfried residents help out their dorm during fall football festivities. The women sold hot dogs, brats, and burgers to attract the visiting alumni and opposing team spectators. Off-campus parties are always popular events. Turtle Creek residents dance the night away dressed in their be st Halloween garb. TKorrissetJ, Sieyrietf, Stanford, Off- Campus F m ntic i B 1Q- contribution can make a difference. By Meghan McGriff CASTING The World Hunger Coa- lition also organizes food lition began in the mid baskets to help out the lo- 1970 ' s. It ' s humble begin- ning consisted of a man standing outside the din- ing hall collecting money from students as they went inside to eat lunch. He asked them to donate the amount of money they would spend on lunch to hunger organizations. He is considered the first " lunchfaster " because he sacrificed his lunch every- day so that people in less fortunate countries could have food. This man ' s generous actions have evolved into the Wednesday Lunchfast, which is organized by the World Hunger Coalition. Students are encouraged to sign up to skip lunch every Wednesday. The dining hall then donates the money that they would have spent on the food to the World Hunger Coali- tion. The World Hunger Coalition then distributes the money to grassroots hunger organizations such as the Choi-Choi Founda- tion and Mar-del-Plata. The World Hunger Coa- cal community at Thanks- giving and Easter. Origi- nally, anyone who needed a basket could call the Cen- ter for Social Concerns, and the organization would de- liver a basket to their home. The Coalition began receiv- ing more requests than they could fill, so they changed their format. Now, they get names from local service agencies and distribute food baskets to these people. Currently, the event is sponsored by Cam- pus Ministry, and Food Services provides the food at bulk prices. The World Hunger Coalition ' s at- tempts are proving that if each student makes a small contribution, we really can make a difference. Students volunteers gather Stepan Center to help asser the Thanksgiving Food Bask for the World Hunger Coalitic This year the organization ma and distributed 300 baskets. TH is more baskets than they hap ever assembled in any past fo drive. 2.2.O (Campus LITURGICAL CHOIR Row 1: Gail Walton, Lesley Kingham, Catriof Wilkie, Jasmin Flores, Erica Fuehrmeyer, Sarah Murray, Christy Calhot Shannon Dunne, Amanda Bauer, Eileen Burkhalter, Andy McShane. Rd 2: Tika Lee, Mary Saxsletter, Anne Hosinsky, EdMcCoul, StaciShively.Tj Green, Brandon Nappj, Ginny Wilbert. Row 3: Nancy Doris, Kathle Dolan, Jill Rinella, Kristine Martin, Kathy Hausmann, Sarah Van Erme Betsy Bowman, Mike Silva, Michelle Kippes, Todd Cassidy, Allison Heurir Harriet Engle. Row 4: Aaron Villaruz, Walter Kasinskas, Mark Holtz, Pa Pribaz, Julie Rietzke, Jen Hildreth, Katie O ' Mara, Mark Leen, Miche Caruso, Sean LaSalle, Jonathon Ernst, Brian Bussing, Laura Kearn. . -- : ter lo help jiving Food Id Hunger organization ed 300 baskets, kets than they iled in any photo by Jeff Roth SS-rr todyMcShane. Em ncy Dis. f Sarah Van , Laura WOMEN ' S CHOIR Row 1: Teri Noone, Jennifer de los Reyes, Krywaruczenko, Christan Reali, Gwendolyn Bartscherer, arah Archibald, Andrea Kavoosi, Andy McShane. Row 2: Meg amson, Bridget Wong, Reggie Mactal, Katie O ' Clair, Dana Russo, atieBagley. Row 3: Elizabeth Mandile, Erin Gaffney,Tara Jewett, ieen Sullivan, Kristin Geeza, Elizabeth Hogan. Row 4: Lisa loemaker, Marian Kelly, Rebecca Jubulis, Amy Montgomery, onica Price. NOTRE DAME STUDENT PLAYERS Kathryn Zolkowski, Michael O ' Hara. Campus oife 229 Notre Dame ' s only show choir By Meghan McGriff HENANIGANS Shenanigans has been in existence since 1981 when Rick Ward developed an idea for a choral group that would combine dance, vo- cals, and musical theatre. Shenanigans is still Notre Dame ' s only show choir. The ensemble is a student run and student directed nonprofit organization. Each fall the group holds auditions and all levels are welcome. This year She- nanigans also had addi- tional auditions at the start of the spring semester. The highly spirited, tal- ented individuals that make up Shenanigans pro- vide entertainment for the Notre Dame community throughout the year. Be- fore every home football game, Shenanigans puts on a show at the J.A.C.C. for students, parents, alumni, and other visitors. Their schedule also in- cludes annual Christmas and Spring concerts in Washington Hall. In addi- tion to these events She- nanigans also performs for special occasions includ- ing Junior Parent ' s week- end and Commencement weekend. Finally, the group tours the country each spring and performs at various different places. In addition to musical talent, the members of She- nanigans bring other at- tributes to the group. Their majors range from English to Computer Engineering. This diversity makes the group more dynamic and helps the officers with their various duties. For ex- ample, this year ' s public- ity manager, Jason Huggins, brought Shenani- gans on-line by creating a home page for them. Shenanigans will be cel- ebrating their fifteenth an- niversary next year and is planning a reunion. This year ' s ensemble hopes to unite the one hundred plus Shenanigans alumni who have contributed to the unique musical tradition we know as Shenanigans. The members of Shenanigans pi in their new costumes for a grc i shot after their annual Christr i concert. Members include t Hoffman, Jeremy Burke, Mela Waters, Sara Wolfert, Kathh i Ryan, Jason Huggins, Jenn Ehren, John Kurdelak, Gather f Hanson, Thomas Seek, Buzz Bui Leanne Robinson, Ryan Hardi . and Jennifer Winnett. LEAGUE OF BLACK BUSINESS STUDENTS Row 1 : Robinson, SharmienC. Swinton. Row 2: Carlos A. Wright, Ore C. Washington, Tracey N. Randolph. 230 Campus oife -: " - " : ; Shena costumes for a eir annual Chri embers incli remy Burke, a n Huggins, flSRowl osA. Wright. G HE SCHOLASTIC Row 1: Kristin Alworth, Tina Johnson, hannan Ball, Michelle Cox, John Infranca. Row 2: uke Tecson, Kym Kilbride. Row 3: Chris Myers, ridget Bradburn, Patrick Stonelake, Steve Myers. ow 4: Patrick Skidmore, Michelle Crouch, Stanley Evans Jr., Aaron Skalicky, Jake Schaller, Theresa Hennessey. NOTRE DAME ST. MARY ' S WINTERGUARD Jennifer Yost, Kelly Sopko, Kristen Quinn, Gina Villanucci, Heather Kenney, Marti Kramer, Erin Egan. us loife ik, ood r Amanda R. Abdo English Julie M. Accardi Accountancy and CAPP Ann Marie Achille Accountancy and Theology James T. Acklin Economics and CAPP Dionne D. Adami Marketing Kathleen Adams Psychology Mary S. Adams Preprofessional Studies and Theology Robert Adams Marketing James T. Adaniya MIS and Psychology Joseph H. Adent Government Brian P. Adley Mathematics Vaishali Agarwala Preprofessional Studies and English Alejandro Aguirre Government Thomas J. Ahern Accountancy Lauren N. Aimonejf HmyLJ English and Ameridf ' " wear Studies Jeremy T. Akers Economics and CAPP Jill E. Albanese Economics and CAPP Michael A. Albertini Mechanical Engineering John C. Albrighton Marketing Eustacio Alderet: Mechanical ::.-;- Engineering , i c pf Jfe Charles G. Algier Chemical Engineering Marina T. Alkidas Accountancy Tracy E. Allega Mathematics and Economics Jennifer M. Allen Science-Business Nicole F. Government an4 CAPP 234 C aSS of 1996 eD Adaf| alerieM. Alonzo Marketing | Economics Daniel T. Amend Government! Aerospace Engineering iren H. Aimo Amy L. Amoni lishandAmew Finance and CAPP Catherine Anderson Accountancy and CAPP i; , i e F, Aller : Land T. Anderson Management pp ' information Systems Alane G. Alvarez Civil Engineering Riccardo Alvarez-Diaz Architecture Nicole Amato Pre-Professional Anthropology What is the most important thing you learned in your four years at ND? " Do the best you. can, and then pray for a low mean. " -Nicole Principe " If I put my mind to it and my heart behind it, there is nothing in this world I can ' t overcome and accomplish. " -Rudolph Christopher " After 2:00 am men and women repel one another. " -Anonymous " Being yourself is what it ' s all about. " -Dawn Kasperski " Things change in an instant, so go with the flow. " -Michelle Meadows " Grades are important, but friendships last forever. " -Thomas R. Fox " It ' s not who you are, but who you know that counts. " -Kristen Carey " That tests really aren ' t all that important. " -Jennifer Griffiths " Procrastination " -Meaghan Moran " Do all. Be all. Never say: " 1 could have. " -Jen Casaletto " My social security number. " -Gene Silva " That you need to look within yourself to know who you are. Don ' t be afraid to change and grow into who you are becoming. " -Mellisa McNier Amy T. Amador Computer Science Michael J. Amfahr Science-Business Dominic Amorosa Government and CAPP Emily E. Anderson English and Anthropology Richard Anderson Government and Spanish James D. Anderst Alexander Andreichuk Michelle M. Andres Biochemistry Civil Engineering and Engineering Anthropology Seniors 233 Maureen Annunziata Accountancy John P. Apgar Chemical Engineering Karen Armstrong Government Jason Arnold Architecture Norma I. Aros Psychology and Sociology flea iTBi 1 I Alazne Arrien Mathematics Miguel Ascencio Management Information Systems Michael P. Asher Economics Benedict V. Aspero Government and Economics Rolland Avediciai Sociology fcm Daniel B. Ayotte Accountancy Jason M. Baasten PLS and Psychology Joseph C. Babey Marketing Patrick C. Babka Mechanical Engineering Nicholas Bachhub Mechanical Engineering Matthew D. Badura English and Psychology Scott A. Baier English and History Shawn P. Bailey History Kathleen A. Bailie Psychology and French Christine A. Bak Finance and CA Lina O. Balciunas American Studies and COTH 236 Glass of 1996 Chris P. Bales Science Preprofessional Melissa K. Bambino Government David D. Bangert Accountancy Patricia Baniewifl Preprofessional Psychology ' ' " - 1ormal I ' egory J. Bannon Chemical Engineering esse M. Barrett Government holasBachh. J3usan E. Easier MechanicaMe professional and Engineering Psychology iristineA.Bf pary C. Bauman nance and Cl Finance ie |.aura Baumeister .profession 3 ' 1 Government Psychology Matthew Bardol Civil Engineering Stephen Barnhart Preprofessional and Psychology Susan E. Barnidge Program of Liberal Studies Matthew T. Barone Biological Sciences and Psychology Bridget M. Barry Program of Liberal Studies and English Aaron M. Barsotti Civil Engineering Dominic C. Bartek Computer Engineering Anton D. Earth Marketing and CAPP Joseph W. Bassett Marketing Nicole S. Batill Art Studio and Spanish Liana S. Battaglia Psychology Stacey A. Baudo Science-Business J B Boyd, Lisa Reidmiller, and Mike Norbut enjoying a night out at Corby ' s, celebrating Lisa ' s 21st birthday. eniors 2.37 Lynn M. Bauwens Accountancy Robert A. Baxter Computer Engineering Jason J. Beachy Engineering Kristin A. Beary MIS Gregory M. Program of Liber Studies Charles D. Beck Architecture Katherine E. Begert Government Robert T. Belden Finance Anmarie Belknap Civil Engineering Douglas J. BelltakJ.E Biological Sciencjl:, " - Spanish Trent M. Bell MIS Miguel A. Berastain Preprofessional Studies Konstantine Ber dusis Chemical Engineering Daniel M. Berens Finance Kathleen T. BergfcaelCE Finance : inance Kd( P Kathleen E. Bergin Psychology Peter J. Bergin English J. P. Bernardo Computer Engineering Allen W. Berres English and History Paul W. Berrettii Marketing and CAPP . S:a r John E. Bertucci Management Richard R. Bessel Science-Computing Kirsten Bessette Design Francesca Bianco Marketing and COTH Jeffrey T. Bievtr Preprofessionj Studies 238 Glass of 1996 L Bigelow History Bridget K. Biggs Psychology and German Heidi L. Binko Government Douglas J,Bi atrickJ. Bitter iologicalScieiEconomics and Spanish Rebecca A. Bizup Music Grant Blachly Marketing and CAPP ithleenT.Bermichael C. Blaes Finance I Finance Christine L. Blakey Margaret A. Blakey Theology Theology i a ulW.Berret|Eric J. Blank Marketing anl Mechanical CAPP Jl_ Engineering Katherine Blundin Science-Business William Bocchieri Civil Engineering Jeffery Boetticher Finance Bartholomew Bogust Accountancy Are you satisfied with your college education? Photo by: Jeff Roth Nearly all of the Senior Class reported that they were satisfied with their NotreDame Education Nicole H. Bohn Finance Ryan M. Bohr Accountancy Cristina E. Boita Architecture Faisal Bokhari Finance Robert P. Bolto! Mechanical Enqineerinc John D. Bomkamp Mathematics Marielle N. Boneau Communications Theatre Sheila A. Bonfanti History Christina Boreale Government James E. Borgefaon Bri Finance and CAP Mark A. Borgioli Government Jeffrey T. Borlik Mechanical Engineering Ricardo Borromeo Chemical Engineering David F. Boucher Electrical Engineering Michael P. Bouman Biological Sciences James M. Bourke Mathematics Thomas A. Boyce Preprofessional Studies and English Erin M. Boyd Marketing and Psychology Blair P. Boyle Accountancy Jeanne M. Boyle Sociology and English Lisa C. Braband Preprofessional and Spanish David P. Bradley Biochemistry Thomas Bradsht Physics b mailcea I 240 Glass of 1 996 Robert P. Boll Joel P. Brady Mechanical! English E BorAhannon Brennan " manceandCI Mathematics Rebecca BoucRobert M. Brett reprofessionallccountancy and CAPP JackH,Boy manda C. Briggs Preprofessionf Anthropology and ndGovemrr J. Briggs Finance and Government Sean P. Brady COTH and Philosophy Kara Brandenburger Andrew C. Brant Communications Science-Business Theatre What piece of advice would you give incoming freshmen? " Enjoy every moment, even studying, because 4 years goes by too fast. " -Sheila Zachman " Savor every moment because four years is incredibly short. " -Christine Willard " Remember who you are and where you came from. " -Eric Lorge " Don ' t take this time of your life for granted. " -Jason Conte " Make sure your picture is in the Dog book and get involved in everything you can. " -Maria Schott " Enjoy every minute, class, friend, and experience. " -Karen A. Shopoff " Learn your fake ID. ' s zodiac sign. " -Joey " Have a goal beyond graduation. " -Richard Hunt " Don ' t take yourself too seriously. " -Molly McConville " Beware of the seemingly fashionable CBLD tee-shirt. " -Julie McCarthy " There ' s much more to college than just classes. " -Maria Stransky " Keep your mind and eyes open; challenge your own beliefs. ' -Catherine Perkins Erin J. Breen Government and German Paula R. Brenton Chemical Engineering Susan Bridgewater Architecture Joshua F. Briggs History and Engineering Kristina Broderick Finance John Broghammer Engineering Anthony D. Brooke Communications Theatre Michael T. Brown Preprofessional and Economics Seniors 241 Ryan Brown Psychology Preprofessional Shelby D. Brown Geological Sciences Travis M. Brown Preprofessional Studies and History Maureen E. Browne Psychology Brett D. Bruinink Psychology Bna nce Amanda Bruntrager Science-Business Joseph S. Bryan Communications Theatre Andrew J. Bucci Christian Buckingham Honora E. Bucklehdyt Can- Architecture Economics and English Compute Spanish I Engineerii Michael B. Buescher Computer Science Trang T. Bui History and CAPP Joshua S. Burick Preprofessional Studies and History John R. Burke Government and History Susan Burkhardi Biological Sciencq History Andrew J. Burns History Christopher Burton History and COTH Shari L. Buskey Mathematics and Psychology John L. Butler Marketing Leslie A. Butler : Accountancy | Engineen Stephanie J. Butler Chemical Engineering Robert Butterfield Biological Sciences Grant M. Buttitta English Julie A. Byrd Biochemistry P. Andrew Cabiness Mathematics 242 Glass of 1996 Michael P. Cahill English and Economics Kimberly Cain Govenment and Russian David T. Calabria Accountancy Danielle C. Calnon English and CAPP onora E. Budj English T. Campbell Computer Engineering Rachel E. Cannata Rebecca Cantwell Psychology Accountancy Michael F. Capo Architecture Paul Capobianco Biology usan Biirkhaftminick Capozzola Daniel F. Cardile DlogicalScienpEiconomics and Preprofessional History Studies and History esiie.U f onn A. anone Engineering Kristen A. Carey Christopher Carignan Patrick Carlevato Anthropology and Aerospace Finance Biological Sciences Engineering p. Andre Cabiness jarret J. Carlson Marketing Walter Morrisey, Mike Norbut, Rafael Gonzales, Bill Slerba, Chrissy O ' Reilly, and Kate Murphy hanging out in Caoanaugh Hall during the days when it was still a male dorm. Seniors 243 Chad M. Carnahan Architecture Joseph P. Carney Government and CAPP Ryan S. Carney Mathematics James A. Carolan Preprofessional Studies and PLS Karen M. Carr Marketing Tomas Carrasquillo Government and History Fernando Carreira Biological Sciences Vicente Carreras Mechanical Engineering Amy B. Carroll Biochemistry and Environmental Science Brigid Carroll Accounting Michael P. Carroll Finance Jennifer Casaletto Biochemistry and Theology Robin A. Program of Libe Studies and Kevin M. Carre Castoi Finance History Bridget E. Case English and Government Daniel Casey Science Preprofessional Patrick M. Casey Accountancy and CAPP Sarah E. Cashore Brian J. Cason English and History Mathematics Colleen Casserlj Government an Russian ing Patrick T. Cassidy English Kenneth Castellano English Kelly Castellanos Spanish Christopher Castelli Biological and Environ. Sciences Cynthia Castiglk Science Preprofessional 244 Class of 1996 L. Castillo Psychology Luis A. Castillo Computer Science Patricia Castlilleja Government and CAPP Carrei ' lnne Castonguay History Yvette Castro Management Stephen Caswell Engineering 3ridgetE,Casf)jeffrey Catalina Elizabeth Cathcart Physics English and History Govemrr Larry Caudillo Psychology ' olleen Casself ' ara Cavallaro iovemmentai Marketing and Russian I Japanese Kathryn Cavanaugh Biochemistry and Chemical Engineering Joseph Cavataio Marketing and COTH nthiaCasti Science ' ftprofessi icience Michael Celtruda History Management Information Systems Lawrence Chacon Psychology and Elem. Education How often do you eat pizza? Photo by: Jeff Roth Over 1 2 Class eats pizza for at least one meal a week. Seniors 245 Carolyn A. Chaput Psychology and Elem. Education Anne Charbonneau Preprofessional Studies a nd English Kenneth Chardos Finance Kim Chavez English and CAPP Judith L. History Nicole Chiappetta Science Preprofessional Michael Chiaravolloti Economics and CAPP Valerie D. Childs Preprofessional and Psychology Michelle E. Chlopek Preprofessional and Psychology Bersen P. Chou| ?:::e$ Finance and : Englisl German V Amy Christensen Biological Sciences Sean Christiansen Chemical Engineering Carrie Christiansen Accountancy Sarah A. Christie Psychology William Christma Mathematics i Amy K. Christofer Government Rudolph Christopher Science-Business Peter Chryplewicz Marketing Deborah Ciallella Government and CAPP Meagan Ciccarell Art History and j English Daniel J. Cieslak Computer Science Michael J. Cisar Biological Sciences and History David A. Clairmont Accountancy and Theology Laura A. Clamon Biochemistry and Environmental Science Michael J. Clancy) Finance 246 Glass of 1996 Judi tliL.Chei| Todd A. Clare History j Preprofessional and Psychology Brian P. Clark Finance and Psychology Michael G. Clark Design Michael S. Clark Accountancy Kathleen M. Clark Design and CAPP What is the best excuse you have used to get a car on campus? BersenP.ChJbndace S. Clarke Finance and| English German lam Christf Jeffrey S. Cluver Preprofessional and Psychology " Girls don ' t need good excuses. " -Lisa Schuitz " We have a dead corpse in the trunk and it has to go to the basement ofHaggar. " -Anonymous " We have too much beer to carry, so could we drop it off? " -Chris Sophie " I have to drop off a sheet cake. " -Rich Vollmer " I have potatoes to deliver to the dining hall. I can ' t open the trunk because it is temperature controlled. " -Mike Norbut " My boyfriend, who goes to another school, came to my formal and told the security guard that he was interviewing in the Administration Building for a teaching position. " - Stephanie Walker " I have to drop off doughnuts in LaFortune. " -James Adaniya " I said I was the 24 hour TV repair man at 3:30 a.m. " -Kit Barton " I ' ve been summoned by Fr.Hesburgh - It worked, TWICE! " -Melisa Pirelli " None - my excuses are never good enough to get on campus. " -Kevin Schuitz Charles J. Clarke Management Information Systems Sean P. Cocchia Finance fe. Justin L. Cole Psychology Finance Kelley A. Cole Biological Sciences Jeanne Coleman Civil Engineering Peter G. Coleman Marketing Matthew E. Coles Science Preprofessional Daniel P. Colleton Marketing (Seniors 247 F fe Amanda E. Collins Accountancy Christopher Collins Psychology and Philosophy Thomas Collins III Finance Jeffrey J. Compo Mechanical Engineering John G. Comptoni Economics and I CAAP Chelly A. Connelly English Bryan C. Connolly Government and CAAP Steven A. Connolly Preprofessional Studies Spanish Patrick E. Connors Accountancy and CAAP Brian J. Conrad j Kelly J.( Chemical iiogramofl Engineering Studiei Timothy Consedine Economics Jason P. Conte Economics and CAAP Daniel W. Cook Architecture Nicole S. Cook Government and English Anna M. Cooper ! C C ; English and French :: si ! Christopher Cooper Finance and Government Jonathan Copeland Preprofessional Studies Philosophy Anne N. Cordero Preprofessional Studies and English Hugh Corkery III English Robert C. Corleyi ' jddC.Cn Science :r and Psychology L Studies Kelly A. Cornelis Finance 248 Gfass of 1996 David J. Corr Civil Engineering Mark D. Corriere Science Preprofessional Lucy R. Coughlin English and CAAP Mark Counselmai] History f sand( toG Compt, Inathan A. Coury Shiela R. Coussens Jennifer Cowherd Biological Science Joy M. Cox English Erin E. Cox Psychology and CAAP overnment and English and Philosophy nan J. on Kelly J. Cox Chemical Irogram of Liberal Engineering j Studies Angela M. Coyle Mechanical Engineering Wendy L. Crabtree Finance Melinda L. Cragan Amanda L. Cragen American Studies English and History inaM.Coopt Imny C. Crawford |lishandFra| English and Environ. Science Patrick Crawford Preprofessional Studies and History Diana L. Creech Architecture Catherine Crisham Program of Liberal Studies Francis Cristinzio Computer Science ibertCCo Science id Psychol Todd C. Crosby rogram of Liberal Studies r k Counsel rian D - Crossen HisW Q 1 " 3171 f Liberal tudies and CAPP Sue Vaso, Mary Hermanson, Mary Beth Reitzug, and Carrie Swetonic dress in style for a " decade party " Fresman year in Lewis. Timothy J. Croteau Sociology and Government Brandon C. Crouch Psychology Michelle L. Crouch Government and American Studies James E. Crowe Government and Spanish Johnny Cruz Architecture Nathan S. Cuka Physics Manda J. Cully Architecture Jennifer M. Cunha History Daniel Cunningham Accountancy Kirk Cunninghar Communications Theatre Michael B. Curtis Marketing Marianne Cusato Architecture Kelly K. Cusick Mathematics Dino M. Cusumano Finance Garrick Cvitkovic Science I English Preprofessional Rejane M. Cytacki Anthropology and Theology Andrew Czajkowski Architecture David C. Daily Civil Engineering Davide Dal Grande Psychology Kathleen M. Dal Mathematics an | kfa T Envir. Science ....... SKU William M. Daly Accountancy Susan M. D ' Amore Heather Daugherty Matthew Dauphinee Psychology Chemistry Psychology Environmental Science Eduardo Davaloj Finance j 250 Gfassof 996 Johnny Cn Jean-Claude ArdiitectuM Davidson ech. Engineering Jeffrey E. Davidson Finance and Spanish Ross A. Davidson Architecture Theatre Emily P. Davis logical Sciences and Art History Julie N. Davis Science Preprofessional Molly T. Davis English and Sociology arrickCvitkoBSarah N. Davis Science I English Preprofessi Matthew E. Dayton Accountancy Amy J. DeBoer Government [athleenl tothemai Envir.Scieii ' Claudette L. de Bruin Mathematics Katie M. DeBruyne Accountancy Mary M. Deckard Accountancy Finance oseph T. DeDeo Electrical Engineering Damian A. DeFazio Mechanical Engineering Lisa K. Deibler Psychology Have you ever run through the War Memorial? Photo by: Jeff Rolh Exactly half of the $ m vr Seniors surveyed said they have played in Stonehenge. DESCRIBE NX) IN ONE WORD . . . Legendary, Amazing, Spirit, Sheltered, Inc " FOOTBALL MEMORIES " Mi i " i_ Dating?, Bland, Celibate, Fantasy, Peaceful, Conservative, Sassy, Cagey, FriendsJ Altered, tble, Tradition, Breathtaking, Enchanting, Challenging, Community, Important, Incredible, Misunderstood, Underrated, Inspiring, Close-Knit, Football . .- . James P. Delaney Economics and Chemical Engineering Shawn Delfausse Finance Tara Delia Rocca Management Jennifer de los Reyes Program of Liberal Studies and English Philip Del Vecchio Stephen N. DeMaio Civil Engineering Economics and CAPP Holly F. Demarest Anthropology and Sociology Anna P. Dematatis Christopher DeMoBnC.1 Psychology and Preprofessiona CAPP and German jspanes Leonard F. DelVecchio History Michelle L. DeMott Management Information Systems Sean E. Dempsey Anthropology Amannda DePaolo S ociology Nicholas P. Depke Chemical Engineering Michael De Sapio History Craig S. Descalzi Engineering Keith E. Deussing Accountancy Shannon DeVerna English and Spanish Megan K. English and American Maria T. de Veya Civil EngineerirJi jjj m Dominic J. DeVito Chemical Engineering Kenneth F. Devlin Marketing William L. Deye Physics Cristobal C. Diaz Marketing Jorge M. Dias Philosophy and PLS 254 Glass of 1996 ndrew F. Dicello Finance istopnerDeMlrian C. DiLaura Preprofessiofll Finance and andGermaii Japanese aren E. Dillon English an ivil Engineering Americans |jovernment and Germany Jorge M, Dial Jeffer yJ-Dix Philosopri) and PIS ogram of Liberal Studies Christopher M. DiDonato Science Ruth A. Diemer Communications Theatre Marco A. Diez Architecture and Design What is your favorite way of celebrating finals being over? " A couple of trashy novels, a couple of hours in the sun on a blanket and a thermos full of ... apple juice. " - Megan McGrath " Taunt those individuals still studying. " - Randy Swatland " Ripping up my notebooks. " - Christy Hall " Sleeping. " - Jennifer Gallant " Taking a nap. " - Charles Seipel " I pack up my stuff and catch the earliest plane out. " - Tarsha White " Throwing out ALL reminders of the class. " - Julie Koenig " Running naked through the library, 2nd floor. " - William Wertz " Sleep hard, drink harder. " - Jen Casaletto " Burning my notes. " - Kyle Scheidler " Stripping down and running through the Administration Building. " -Margot Soballe " Going to Taco bell. " -Thoma s O ' Brien Monique DiGiorgio Biological Sciences Michelle Dillenburger Accountancy Frank Diorio, Jr. American Studies )aniel A. Dittler Finance and CAPP Thanh Do Chemical Engineering Amy E. Dobbelaere Psychology and Spanish Susanne Dobrowolski Marketing Heather L. Dodds Biological Sciences Heidi C. Doerhoff Program of Liberal Studies David M. Doherty Government Kathleen Dolan Theology Kevin P. Dolan Government Margaret Donlevy English and CAPP Thomas Donnelly Biological Sciences Matthew Donohoe English Angel D. Donovan Accountancy Thomas A. Do Psychology a Philosophy John R. DonolwP.Du Finance I taketir Daniel Doorakian Economics Corrine E. Doran French Kirsten S. Doty Government and Economics Michael J. Doty Aerospace Engineering Sean P. Dougherty Psychology Michael Douglass French and Russian James M. Dowd English and Medieval Studies Rachael L. Downey Sociology Daniel W. Drew Science-Business Deborah A. Droll Biological Sciences Lisa A. Drury German and Computer Applications Cynthia L. Dubell Economics and Music Jennifer Dough Government Kimberly A. Accountancy Kristen L. Du Psychology 256 Glass of 1996 Psychologyi Scr ' ence PMosophlpreprofessional JohnHDonBRyan P. Duncan Financel Marketing Jennifer DouAiaspar Uuran, Jr. Governmal Management brmation Systems Kevin P. Duerr Marketing and CAPP Kelly Duffy Accountancy Marilyn J. Duffy Psychology Justin D. DuFour Accountancy Joseph P. Dunlop Mechanical Engineering mberly A. DufRyan M. Dvorak Accountant! Philosophy P. Dwyer Finance Lisa J. Dunn English and Environ. Science Michael P. Dunn Computer Science Timothy J. Dunn Program of Liberal Studies Liana C. Duran Psychology Yvette P. Duran Management Information Systems Joseph P. Dusseau Science Preprofessional Michelle Duyongco Management Information Systems Man Garcia, Leslie Butler, Kim Kippels, Ross Toth, Kay Ziolkowski try to keep warm during the Penn State football game in 1992. Seniors 237 Therese A. Dyman Accountancy and Sociology Jennifer A. Earls Communications Theatre Charlene Eatinger Architecture Allison B. Ebel Communications Theatre and Qovt. Claudine Eckerle Accountancy Karen A. Eckerle Psychology and CAAP Emile G. Edora Electrical Engineering William D. Edwards Chemistry Business Cynthia A. Eagan Mechanical Engineering Kristen Eggleston Anthropology Carrie E. Eglinton Mechanical Engineering Amy E. Eichstadt Chemistry Daniel O. Eklund Physics Hani S. El-Kukhun Computer Engineering William L. Ellingboe Mathematics and History Kenneth L. Ellzy Engineering Environ. Science Nathan J. Ebeliri Finance i Cybelle A. Ega Sociology Sharon L. Einlot Chemical Engineering Cecilia A. Emer Art Studio and 1 Psychology Jeffrey D. Enes History Erica L. Engelland Art Studio Andrew J. Ennis Science Preprofessional Matthew Entrekin Accountancy Charles Eppingd !E Accountancy " ;.-. 258 C assof 996 irian A. Erickson Accountancy Mary Etsitty Geological Sciences A. Fabiano athematics and Sociology Daniel B. Evans Biological Sciences and Anthropology Johanna M. Fabrizio Economics Ryan P. Pagan Science Preprofessional Sharon L Einij orde O. Fairchild Chemical Engineering History Klaus Fairweather Accountancy Eric A. Falk Aerospace Engineering :eciliaA.EiM Tricia L. Fanone Art Studio anj Accountancy Psychology Mark E. Farrell Government and Spanish Michael D. Farrell Accountancy Accountancy Erik J. Fasano Mathematics Christiane Fashek Architecture and Anthropology Jeffrey A. Faulk Mechanical Engineering nnifftwnttHdai Have you ever entered Carroll in your 4 years atND? photo by Chris CJnderhill Only a little more than 1 3 of the graduating Seniors have stepped foot into Carroll Hall. Senio Jeffery D. Faulkner Chemical Engineering Matthew J. Feczko Finance James Feldmann Finance Robert A. Fellrath History Nancy Fenocketti Marketing Christopher Fereday Marketing Charles Ferrando Finance and Spanish Fernanda Ferreira Management Aileen M. Government an Russian Joanna L. FicO History and G Clara A. Finneran Psychology and Spanish George S. Fischer Civil Engineering and Government Patrick N. Fischer Theology and Mech. Engineering Brian J. Fischesser Accountancy Brian C. Fisher Finance ; - :; Joie Fisher Science Preprofessional Joy A. Fitzgerald Psychology Mark J.Fitgerald Marketing Matthew Fitzgerald Architecture Michael J. Fleis Economics and: Christy D. Fleming Psychology Renee Flickinger Government and Philosophy Robert E. Flynn Finance Sharon M. Flynn Computer Science Aliso n L. Fogart|M.Fo ' Theology and Philosophy 260 Cf aSS of 996 wenM,FlBrian J. Foley Accountancy athryn L. Fox Accountancy Brian C. Fin ichelle A. Frasier Accountancy yisonLFoga Beologya Philosophy Lisa M. Fortier Accountancy Benjamin R. Foos Shannon L. Forbes Art Studio English and Government Matthew C. Ford Government Sara M. Ford Government If you could take one tangible object from YD, what would It be? " An entire dining set from the Dining Hall. Oops, I already have that. How about one of those nifty golf carts? Oops, got that too. " -Brian Uetz " The Dining Hall so that I could spare the digestive systems of hundreds of students. " -Nicole Najarian " An orange fake leather chair from the library. " -Julie Koenig " My dorm ' s cleaning lady. " -Andrea Zurro " My tuition. " -Ivette Castillo " A piece of the Grotto, to remind me what Notre Dame is all about. " -Julie Toth " A Yo-Cream Machine. " -Catherine Anderson " That stupid blue and red arrow sculpture. I would sacrifice and take it with me in order to rid the campus of it forever. " -Charles Seipel " I ' m lucky - I get to take my best friend., my fiance! " -Jennifer Griffiths " Lou ' s neckbrace. " -Michael Wong Thomas R. Fox Finance Julie A. Frattinger Chemical Engineering Marcy J. Forgey Preprofessional Studies and French Brady A. Freeman American Studies Matthew Freeman English and Philosophy David M. Freitag Science Preprofessional Jeffrey M. Frericks Accountancy Seniors 261 Danielle E. Fresch Biological Sciences Kyle H. Friedman Biochemistry Karen A. Fronduti English Luke A. Frost Finance Christina N. Ftics History and Government Wilfredo M. Fuentes Finance Christina L. Fuoco Preprofessional Studies and French Alejandro M. Gadala-Maria Physics Benton J. Gaffney Anthropology and Psychology Jennifer S. Gaglio Art Studio il Engine Marianela Gago Architecture Christopher Galla Science-Business Erin M. Gallagher Government Jennifer Gallagher Architecture Jennifer L. Gallant Preprofessional and Psychology Richard Gallegos Civil Engineering Paula M. Gallito Philosophy and Theology Cristiana Gallo Architecture John P. Galvin i Preprofessional ! and English Erica L. Gambale Science Preprofessional Peter Gandolfo Preprof. Studies Psychology Glenn C. Gannon Science-Computing Gregory E. Ganske Chemical Engineering Ernesto Gapasin, J- ' M.Ger, History and I History Philosophy 262 Glass of 1996 lee L. Garbison jlish and History ennifer S. Gaj Konald J. Garon Art Studio I ' ivil Engineering JaneGallagh(f ' rlstin E - Psychology I Aerospace Engineering finnifer S. George Marketing eter M. Geraghty History Marisol A. Garcia Psychology and Sociology Ricardo E. Garcia De Paredes Finance English Amy M. Gardner j o hn H. Gardner Marketing and History CAAP Electrical Engineering Antonio Garza III Aerospace Engineering Petra A. Garza Architecture Andrew J. Gasser Chemical Engineering Amanda M. Gast Psychology and Government Cornelius J. Gehred Science Preprofessional David L. Gehrich Engineering Envir. Science Jeanine Genkinger Jeanne M. Geoffrey Biological Sciences Biological Sciences Bridget Nilles and Chrissy O ' Reilly enjoy their day off of school by sledding behind Lewis Hall daring the great snow day in February 1993. 263 Michael F. Gesell Finance Gia Giannicco Finance Lisa A. Giannuzzi Accountancy and CAAP Joseph A. Giarritano III Finance Spanish Ted A. Gilchrist Finance Brian J. Gilfillan Marketing Diane E. Gill Management and Psychology Kevin G. Gillin Economics and Government Karin L. Gilbert! Science Preprofessional ' - 1 ' John Giovacco, Accountancy CAAP Katherine Giovannone Gary S. Girzadas Psychology and Italian English and Government Timothy P. Gleason American Studies Gregory S. Glenday Psychology Timothy Gleniste English and CAA tF.Gc Daniel L. Glennon Government Matthew C. Glover Erik P. Goldschmidt Stephen Goldschmidt Matthew D. Government and Program of Liberal Government and Accountancy Physics Studies History Meredith Gonzales Biological Sciences Carmen Gonzalez Architecture Julio C. Gonzalez Biology Lorie A. Gonzalez Chemical Engineering Marcos C. Biochemistry 264 Senior E. Gonzalez jdence Preprof. t Anthropology Rosario Gonzalez Psychology Katharine A. Good Biological Sciences winGiovaccoK. John Gorman " raintancyfliglish and French CAAP Rana H. Goussous Architecture Kathryn C. Goyer Accountancy nglishandCl Peter F. Goyer Mechanical Engineering Walter Grabowski Mechanical Engineering Susan M. Grace Communications Theatre jj0D.Gol ' Wan M. Gradisar AccountangfPreprofessional Jidies Philosophy Paul R. Grasmanis Marketing Garrett W. Gray Engineering Envir. Science ircosC. Biochemistry Q on g f David H. Green Mechanical Engineering Kevin B. Green Science Preprofessional Mary M. Green Science-Business la you go abroad while at Notre Dame? About 3 4 during their 4 years at Notre Dame. Glass of 1996 265 Peter Greenberg Architecture David A. Greene Computer Engineering Andrew K. Greff Finance Sara L. Gretter Communications Theatre and French Jeffrey W. GrevJtoR.H Accountancy ' : " . Shannon Griesemer Accountancy Seth P. Grieshaber English Amy M. Griffin Marketing and CAAP Jennifer L. Griffiths Psychology and Spanish Megan E. Groves Accountancy Garrytt G. Gruber Mechanical Engineering Catherine Grummer Biological Sciences Roselia Guerrero Psychology and CAAP Robert C. Grillo Government Heather S. Guilet: Philosophy V-: :; Daniel T. Guinn Management Information Systems Matthew J. Guide Civil Engineering and Theology Matthew S. Gunter Accountancy Derek Gustafson Accountancy Mario E. Gutierre -,,c u -- :. Chemical ,... Engineering Brian C. Guze Architecture Genna M. Gwynn Engineering Environm. Science Amy K. Haag Marketing Adam C. Hackett Finance and CAAP Linda M. Haggerl ' Accountancy Han sring 266 Gfasso 1996 leffre Ryan R. Hahn Accountan Psychology Robert C. Governme Ihristin Hancock History and Theology :atherS,G K m ily E. Hansen Philosophy| Psychology ;,Gutier iCara E. Happel Chemical f Sociology and Government James M. Haigh Program of Liberal Studies Christy A. Hall Government and Sociology Brian P. Halloran American Studies and CAAP What is your most embarrassing moment at ND? " Meeting my parents at the door of Farley while doing the Walk of Shame. " -Bridget Keefe " When I reached for the salt shaker, which was just a little too far away away, and my chair slipped out from under me at the peak of the dinner hour rush. " - Stephanie Walker " Getting my ID. taken at C.J. ' s. " -Eric Lorge " I fell asleep in a psychology class and began to breathe really loud due to my allergies. I awoke to laughter and the professor staring at me. " -Matthew Barone " I was swinging my umbrella while walking to class and the top flew off and hit some football player in the rear end. " -Cheryl Lehner " Forgetting to dress myself as I left Flanner one morning sophomore year. " -Michael Marcinkus " Walking back from Badin laundry and dropping a few pairs of my underwear in a puddle not realizing it until walking to class later that afternoon. " -Denise Hodnik " I was doing some roller blade stunts near Stonehenge, lost control and fell in. " -Maggie Jaramilla Kory P. Hamel Chemical Engineering Jason D. Hanley Science Preprofessional Catherine Hanson Mathematics Susanne Hardiman Psychology mes R. Hardison Engineering Envir. Science Brian F. Harley Government Heatherlyn Harnisch Government and English Brian C. Harris Biological Sciences David J. Harris Science Preprofessional Seniors 267 Kimberly D. Hart History and African American Studies Stephanie Hartung Science Preprofessional Leah S. Harty Marketing Joseph P. Hartzell Engineering Kevin Hawlihai Chemical Engineering I I Wendy L. Hawrylak Accountancy Cara M. Hayden Biological Sciences Kim M. Hayek Biochemistry Donna L. Hayes English and Spanish Robert J. Haye Marketing and CAPP Matthew J. Healy Sociology and Philosophy Brendan G. Heatherman Finance Kenneth G. Heckel Finance Paul K. Hedgepeth Chemical Engineering Noreen E. Hefferon History John W. Heilman English Elizabeth Heimann Economics and CAPP Christopher R. Heineman Finance Kristen B. Helenbrook Psychology David J. Hellen Science- Business Theodore Helm, Jr. English and History Erik L. Henderson Electrical Engineering Christopher Hee Electrical Enginee and Physics Melanie P. Heitmr Chad Hendricksjn Accountano Pilose 26S Cfass 0 1996 Kevin Ha (ourtney B. Heniff Psychology Theresa Hennessey Theodore Hennessy Bridget E. Henning Government Design Design Molly C. Henry Psychology Robert J,m Marketing CAPP Jrett J. Hensel )mmunications Theatre Larissa F. Herczeg Government and Economics Michael R. Herman English and CAPP Vincent Herman English and CAPP Thomas Hermans Computer Science hrist P her He flary Hermanson ictricalEnginf Anthropology Benjamin Hernandez Theology Steven Hernandez Anthropology and Sociology Benjamin W. Herrig Finance James T. Herro III Mathematics and Computer Science German Tara E. Higgins Psychology and jElem. Education Shelby Highsmith Mco e Amato, Kathy Blundin, Sally Jameson, rospace Engineering Stephanie Redau, and Patti Vassallo qet ready for the and Philosophy . . y Ohio State game at an alumni tailgate party. ,269 Colleen A. Hilferty Communications Theatre Alicia M. Hill Civil Engineering Jennifer S. Hill Marketing Eric M. Hillegas Accountancy Lisa A. Hillis r English Eric S. Hintz Aerospace Engineering Timothy M. Hipp History Mari C. Hirano Science Preprofessional Maris L. Ho English and French Francis H. Hoa Chemical Engineering Jennifer L. Hock Preprofessional Studies Natalie A. Hocking Preprofessional and Psychology Julie A. Hodapp Preprofessional and Psychology Joshua A. Hodge Science Preprofessional Denise K. Hodn Preprofessiona and Sociology William D. Hoey Economics Glen J. Hoffman Management Information Systems Kit B. Hoffman Psychology Robert F. Hoffman Civil Engineering Deana M. Hogz Psychology an! CAPP Shannon M. Hogan Psychology and CAPP 270 G ass of 1996 Susan E. Hoge Science Preprofessional Jeremy L. Holland Engineering and English Michael T. Hoody Computer Science Ryan J. Hoovf Marketing iHosli ;;; ' ' ' - " " L. Horan English . ' jjovernment and Philosophy R. Horner Chemical ological Sciences Engineer! Wendy A. Horender Thomas Horenkamp Government Anthropology Scott D. Horrigan Engineering John Hosinski History )eniseK.y Preprofessioin Pam Hoskie Psychology Kathleen Mossier Chemistry Linda L. Howell Finance and CAPP Hubscher Chadley R. Huebner Heather A. Hughes Zivil Engineering Biological Sciences Chemical Engineering Vmy E. Hughson Science Preprofessional Richard E. Hunt Government Christopher Hupf Mechanical Engineering How many classes do you skip a week? photo by Jeff Roth Over 1 2 of the Senior Class, on the average, cut one class a week. Seniors 271 DESCRIBE ND IN ONE WORD . . . Mystical, Homogeneous, Endowment, Irisl " DANCE MEMORIES " 1981-F EVERYTHI] PRO MESH- ; i I s I I Desirable, Supercalafragilisticexpealidocious, Stressed, Fun, Co-Ed?, Drinking, ries, Procrastination, Inexplicable, Intelligence, Random, Wonderful, Beautiful, I 0) 3 , ]Aissed, WorK, Quiet, Construction, Unbelievable, Fast, Golden, Bitter, Tuition Christian J. Hupp Finance Benjamin M. Huser Civil Engineering Mary E. Hyder Engineering Environ. Science Monica Infante Psychology and History Ericka D. Irby Architecture ' :::- Christopher Irwin Accountancy and CAPP Sarah L. Irwin Government Corrine M. Iverson Mathematics Christine M. Ivory Management and CAPP Ronaldo JacintO Psychology and) Sociology Sh Salman A. Jaddi Finance Conrad D. James Electrical Engineering Laura M. James Preprofessional Studies and English Sally A. Jameson Government Kevin A. Janickii Government and! Economics Julie A. Janowak Chemical Engineering Anne M. Janson Preprofessional and German Margaret Jaramilla Sociology Michael D. Jarvis Geological Sciences and Medieval Studies Holly J. Jaskiernj Science Preprofessional Candelario Jauregui Management Information Systems 274 C ass of 996 John A. Jaworski Mechanical Engineering Sarah E. Jeffery Psychology Lexy M. Jenkins Accountancy Matthew Jenningj Accountancy P. Jot ' sycnol Sociology ihandra Johnson ?ology and African American Studies levin A, JaniJ iovemmentanj Economics I [imberly Johnson Chemical Engineering ollyj Jaskieu fichael P. Johnson Science Psychology preprofessioiujF Mary K. Joel Government and Spanish Richard Johnigan Biological Sciences and Theology Robert C. Johnigan Accountancy What were your first thoughts of ND? " It is the most beautiful place on earth. " -Kim Hayek " Why doesn ' t my pen write good on the pretty girls shirt when it is awesome on the ugly girl ' s shirt? " -anonymous " God, they sure like football here. " -Nicole Chiappetta " A Catholic Disneyland with everything in its place. " -Bridget Casey " How could anyone not hue this place? " -Lisa Schultz " (sniff, sniff). ..D ' oh! " -Tim Dunn " Who the hell picked Indiana. " -Michelle Wong " I ' m supposed to fit all my stuff in this room? " -Maria Stransky " My dream. " -Cheryl O ' Brien " Wow, this is what a university should look like (I had just visited University of Texas). " -Andy Sebesta " Pride. " -Cort Peters Avery L. Johnson Government Erik P.Johnson Psychology and Government Lisa A. Johnson Science Preprofessional Scott R. Johnson English Accountancy Thea D. Johnson Todd L. Johnston Allen J. Jones Psychology Science Preprofessional Management and Japanese Bradley J. Joseph Finance Eileen A. Joseph Marketing Seniors 27 J Steven C. Juras Program of Liberal Studies and English MelM. Justak II Preprofessional and Government James J. Juster Marketing Sarah A. Kahler Sociology Lauren B. Kalbe English A. I -: |anment I Daniel J. Kali Management Information Systems Mindi R. Kalogera Economics and CAPP Keira L. Kamm Biological Sciences Mark C. Kane History and CAPP Therese A. Kand e Preprofessional 8 Psychology Rishab D. Kapur Marketing and Japanese Dawn M. Kasperski Accountancy Shannon S. Kasten Finance and CAPP Bonnie J. Katubig Government Rachel Kavanac Government a Spanish -:, Thomas Kaywood Architecture Kristofer Kazlauskas Preprofessional Studies and English Bridget K. Keefe American Studies Elizabeth P. Keefe Mathematics Christopher Keef Finance - Studies Megan E. Keenan English Sean C. Keenan Science Preprofessional Seth T. Keene Mathematics and COTH Joseph A. Keil Government Carolyn M. Keip PLS and Africarj American Studie - ' 276 Class of 1996 A. Kelleher inglish and Gov- ernment David J. Kellett English and Spanish Brian T. Kelly Electrical Engineering Erin M. Kelly Psychology ' " e r ese A. k fytherine M. Kelly ' reprofessioiuB Government Michael P. Kelly History and Philosophy Thomas F. Kelly Chemical Engineering William E. Kelly Mathematics Rachel Havana Government I Spa-- chaela Kendall nthropology and Sociology Laurie T. Kennedy Psychology Pamela Kennedy English Christine Kenny Psychology and English ir ; s topherKee I Laura A. Kern Finance Irrogram of Liberal Studies John L. Kelly Science Preprofessional Erin M. Kelsey Psychology Scott P. Kenny Engineering Environ. Science aro Keif 1 Mary E. Keys Marketing jnericanSM Hanging out in Zahm Hall: Mike Wigton, Kit Hoffman, Brian Murphy, Dan Thieke, Chris Cooper, Charlie Kranz, Mark Fitzgerald, Brian May, Dominic Amorosa, Sean McMurrough. 277 Panteha Kheyrandish Accountancy Julie A. Kiel English Stacey M. Kielbasa Government Carrie E. Kienstra English and CAPP Kymberly Kilbride Finance Kacy M. Kilner Psychology and German Ingak Kim Accountancy and Japanese Malaika N. Kim Architecture Nelson Kieswet Finance AmyK. Finance and C Shloe C. King Biological Sciences Kimberly Kippels Government and Anthropology Mark D. Kiser Science-Business Jennafer A. Klaes Civil Engineering Stephanie L. Kl t History Kevin A. Klau Government Duane Kleczewski Architecture Andrew J. Klein Biological Sciences Christopher Klemawesch Marketing Gregory O. Klerj:e haSJ Finance Michael I. Kloska Accountancy 27S C assof 996 Kristina Klukowski Marketing and CAPP Jennifer A. Knell English Colleen E. Knight Preprofessional Studies Spanish Felix S. Knoll Science-Busines cqueline Knudson Jenna M. Knudson Jacqueline F. Knue Management Government Chemistry v e:rrilyn A. Kobata Finance and (M Sociology and A on Keith E. Koeferl Finance Julie K. Koenig American Studies CAPP Stephanie Li Jason T. Kohrs Mechanical Engineering James C. Kok Finance Tatiana Kolina Management Information Systems iregoryO,W Andrea S Kollar Kristi H. Kolski p ;;iance professional Studies Government and Psychology Spanish Christopher Korey Biochemistry 1 8. Mark P. Kornak Marketing Philip Koserowski Marketing and CAPP Paul A. Kovach Chemical Engineering Have you ever slept through a test? Photo by Jeff Roth Almost 1 4 of the graduating Seniors have slept through an exam. Seniors 279 Julie M. Kozdras Danny R. Kraft Biological Sciences Science Preprofessional Studies Mary Kraft Marketing Travis W. Krahl Finance James A. Kramej Engineering Fmancf Environ. Science Charles P. Kranz Design and CAPP Kevin C. Krayer Accountancy Kurt B. Krebs Accountancy Jennifer M. Kroepfl Art Studio and CAPP Laura K. Krogge! Chemical Engi- j neering Laura L. Kroner Accountancy Tanya Krywaruczenko Government and Russian Christopher Kubycheck Psychology Nicholas Kuechly Accountancy Scott D. Kunkeli Finance Pamela Kuramarohit English and Sociology Asami Kuriyama Finance Keith M. Kurowski Sociology Timothy Kusserow Government Kevin E. Kuwik Mechanical Engineer Shafeeq S. Ladha Preprofessional Studies Melanie M. Laflin Management and Spanish Mary E. Lajoie Communications Theatre William C. Lajoie English and COTH Robert A. Lalorl c Science Preprofessional Stupes 280 Glass of 1996 James P. Lambe Finance (Kevin E. Langell Mathematics kottD. Finance aren E. Lanigan Psychology Polly M. Lancaster Science-Business Carleigh Landers American Studies Kevin EKuw (Jryan W. Lapinski Mechanical jence Preprofessional Studies Joshua Landman Government and CAPP What advice did your parents give you about college? " Do the best you can, but you ' re on the 4 year plan. " -Amanda Bruntrager " If you ' re hauing fun you are doing something wrong. " -Anonymous " Lefty loosie, righty tighty. " -Ted Hennessy " Meet someone who will give you a job. " -Julie Koenig " My dad: Remember, when you pick up guys, lift from the knees not from the back. " - Catherine Anderson " Don ' t screw up! " -Michelle Meadows " Please graduate " - Meghan Quigley " When you get there, don ' t come back! " -Greg Pezolando " Bring lots of clean underwear " -Kathleen McGuire " Make the most of it because it happens only once. " -Zoraida Radona " My dad said, ' Ask your mom for lots of care packages, be- cause when you get cookies, I get cookies. ' " -Amy Eichstadt " Just make it through. Everybody gets the same piece of paper " -Drew Tilson Mark R. Lang Theology Phillip R. Langer Science Preprofessional Studies William P. Lanza Finance Renee M. LaReau Preprof. Studies and Theology Robert A. Science Michael Larmoyeux Maureen V. Larsen Christopher A. Lary English Managerment History James V. LaSota Computer Engineering George R. Lathrop Preprofessional Studies Philosophy Seniors 2,0 1 Larry D. Lathrop Art Studio Joseph M. Lauinger Jason M. Laurie Preprofessional Studies Finance and CAPP and Theology Philosophy Kathryn M. Lawler Jennifer E. LaydellP ' Government and Science Preprofessic Studies Lanny T. Le Natasha S. Leahy Thomas D. Leahy Biological Sciences Science Preprofessional Design and Psychology Studies Robert P. Leary Finance and CAPP Christopher D. L : English and Economics MUw Jiyoung Lee Electrical Engineering Regina W. Lee Chemical Engineering Catherine A. Lehner Theology and Philosophy Cheryl M. Lehner Biological Sciences William M. Leise ILoc Marketing Ctanica Matthew J. Lenhard Government Christina M. Lenko American Studies and Sociology James M. Lennon English and Theology Kaylee M. Lentino Jennifer G. Leo| Psychology and Preprof. Studies a( Latin Sociology English Joseph P. Leslie Science Preprofessional Studies Bret J. Lewis Accountancy and Theolog Junlei Li Computer Science Marc Liebman Accountancy Cristiane J. Like Computer Sciene : 282 Glass of 1996 toiler uJ ' :r ; - Stwfel E. Limon Management Matthew E. Limtiaco Civil Engineering David M. Lineberry Mechanical Engineering Anne M. Linehan Government and Spanish James M. Ling Psychology and CAPP MstopherDMTeran E. Link English aiAnthropology and EconomioBElem. Education David J. Lipar Finance Robert A. Lisanti American Studies and History Matthew E. Lish Mechanical Engineering James M. LoBue Aerospace Engineering j nne M. Lochner Timothy D. Logan David P. Lomenzo Marketing! Chemical Science Preprofessional Mechanical Engineering Studies Engineering Kevin A. Loncar Communications Theatre Gregory M. Long Finance and CAPP JenniferG H trimothy M. Long English omput L ian ne Longabucco L onc ion friends reunite at Turtle Creek: Liz, Maru Beth, K-rSciew English Danielle, Sheila, Anne, Nora, Renee, Nikki Seniors 2S3 Lucy Lopez Government and CAPP Margarita C. Lopez Accountancy and English Tere Lopez Psycho logy Emily R. Lord Government and Spanish Holyn H. Lord English Marc Lorelli Chemical Engineering Eric R. Lorge Accountancy and CAPP Ceila E. Loughlin Biological Sciences Joseph A. Lovechio Finance Meredith H. Lowi Communications Mtomtanq Theatre Govern CAPP Jennifer D. Loynd Engineering Environmental Science John P. Lucas American Studies MaryBeth Luce Accountancy Jeanne P. Lucke Chemical Engineering Karen T. Luke Biological Sciences Studies Lisa M. Lungren Spanish Peter M. Luongo Science Preprofessional S. Bridget Lustig Government and Japanese William R. Lyell Finance and Sociology David R. Lykins Civil Engineering .Ma alScif Denis A. Lynch III Aerospace Engineering 284 Cfasso 1996 Kathleen P. Lynch Economics and CAPP Thomas E. Lynch Government and CAPP Shannon C. Lynn Biological Sciences and Economics Erin M. Lyons Government Patrick K. Lyons Istory and Middle East Studies Tania C. Macioce Design Karen MacKenzie Marketing ' lie R. MacKinnon Jennifer Mackowiak iccountancy and Marketing CAPP John N. Macleod English and COTH Karen T. L I itthew F. Madden oiogical Scie r |rogram of Liberal Studies Peter M. Madden History and Anthropology Erica D. Madill English M - Magenis Marco J. Magnano liological Sciences Finance and CAPP Elena C. Maguire Finance and CAPP Govern -. Mahon Chemical Engineering Kevin T. Mahoney Economics Timothy H. Mahoney Preprofessional and Economics Have you stayed with the same roommate all four years? Photo courtesy of Alison Roscoe Only 1 6 of the Class o 1995 has stayed with their freshman roommate every other year. Seniors 235 Ryan P. Malayter Computer Science Robert J. Malcolm Sociology Environ. Science Johanna H. Malerich Justin B. Malley Lisa M. Mallie Psychology Finance and Japanese Accountancy J. M. Malloy IV Marketing George P. Maloney Accountancy Kevin P. Malpass Architecture Elizabeth A. Mandile William Mansfiel jiiG.Mastn Biological Sciences Science fccalEngi Philosophy Preprofessional | Melissa A. Mapes Amy C. Mapother Joseph A. Marchal Donna J. Marchand Michael J. Marcink Marketing and English and Psychology Theology Biological Sciences Finance pintanc COTH and Philosophy Jennifer L. Marhoefer Mathematics Matthew J. Marien Communications Theatre Zoe A. Marin Design Nathan L. Markell Science Pr eprofessional Michael T. Marone| . : Government fclEngin Margaret T. Marren Science Preprofessional Cara F. Marrone Management Info. Systems Allison E. Martin History Patrick T. Martin Engineering Environ. Science Derek M. Martisui Mathematics 286 Gfassofl996 hony P. Mascadri Sarah Mascarenhas Alberto F. Maspons Mary B. Massey Edward C. Masterson untanq trical Engineering Accountancy and Finance Finance CAPP Physics lam MansMfk G. Mastroianni Science ftanical Engineering :hael J. Maralpy S. Matushak Fi na n ; ; ' Accountancy A. Mauszycki Govemmenwrnical Engineering What does graduating mean to you? " Leaving a part of me behind and heading out to some- thing yet to be discovered to find a new part of me. " -Lisa Schultz " Time for change. " -Sharon Flynn " 1 don ' t know, I don ' t like to think about it. " -Kimberly Kippels " I can no longer wear hats on bad hair days. " -Anonymous " Making money instead of spending money! " -Kristin Beary " Fulfilling a lifelong ambition. " -Bridget Keefe " The end of four years of sleep deprivation. " -Joseph Cavataio " Hopelessness. " -Catherine Lehner " My own private bathroom (Hopefully!). " -Michelle Crouch " Illustrating the many uses of an English degree " -Dianne Longabucco " Having to sell my soul to ever get football tickets again. " -Cheryl Lehner " A chance to experience how the rest of the world lives after 2 a.m. without parietals. " -Mark Fitzgerald " I need to buy some plaid pants. " -Hick Bigelow Emily M. Matson Preprofissional and Sociology Brian R. Matzek Science-Business Kenneth J. Maverick Economics Science Preprofessional n K. Mawdsley Government Abigail M. May American Studies and Spanish Brian T. May Marketing Patrick S. May Accountancy Natasha A. Mazzei Accountancy Seniors 2 S7 Heather McAnarney Elizabeth McAvoy Marketing Biological Sciences Matthew McCabe Spanish Brian M. McCaffrey Engineering Environ. Science Daniel F. McCarthy Accountancy Dennis McCarthy Management Julie A. McCarthy ALPP and English Theresa McCaff Physics and Philosophy Michelle McCarthy Douglas McCIos Psychology Government and CAPP Dawn McConaghy Architecture Daniel McConnell English Molly P. McConville Angelique McCook Government Psychology Margery McCormfcn R. Mc Sociology Jonas McCormick Management Theo McCourtney Economics and Sociology Owen J. McCuen English Jonas R. McDavit Government John P. McDerrrplesMcKe American Studl English Kathryn McDermott Government Scott McDermott Mechanical Engineering Heather McDonald Accountancy Marcus McDonald Accountancy Eileen McDonnJt Architecturefegijsh 2 88 Glass of 1996 McDonough Patrick McDonough James F. McEvoy Ryan J. McFadden John P. McFadden Physics aijacience Preprof. Science-Business Accountancy Marketing Marketing Studies )ouglasMcdoBmothy McFadden Theresa M. McGee Jonathan McGhee Erin M. McGinley GovemmeJ Economics Science-Business Biological Sciences Management and Psychology largeryMcCorAegan K. McGrath Kathleen McGuire Sociology American Studies Mathematics Maureen McGough Accountancy Catherine Mclntyre History James M. McKale Mechanical Engineering Kathleen McKeever Art History Eileen lollete McKenna Emglish and ' jnerican Studies Bridget Nilles,Renee Flickinger, and Chrissy O ' Reilly devour a huge piece of cake in their room in Cavanaugh Hall -Winter 1994. Seniors 289 Gregory McKenna Psychology Jonathan McKenna Electrical Engineering Kristin McKinley Psychology Jill E. McKinney History Simon C. McLai sfcr 1 1 Government and -jountaiv German Katie McLaughlin Psychology Marcus N. McLean Mechanical Engineering Charles McMahon Electrical Engineering Michael McMahon Andrea L. McMafcLMel Mechanical Mathematics j kcountan Engineering Julie K. McManus English Lisa M. McManus Aerospace Engineering Sean McMurrough Program of Liberal Studies Stacy A. McNally Marketing Erin C. McNamas Marketing Daniel McNicholas Accountancy Melissa L. McNier Biological Sciences and Sociology Brian C. McQuaid Accountancy Heather McShain Mathematics Molly K. McSha!2aA.M( Government I b: -,- Gregory McSweeney Computer Science Sean McSweeney Accountancy Michelle Meadows Engineering Environ. Science Ted Mechtenberg Anthropology Kathleen Medeir : Finance and CAR ' Beater 290 Glass of 1996 feonC.| German Jennifer E. Mehl Accountancy nttoLnw j u |ie L. Melby MathematA Accountancy rinCHcNaBBcott Mendenhall MarketinglManagement and CAPP jll jcSr; I Laura A. Merritt Government English Dhiraj S. Mehra Marketing and CAPP David B. Meis Aerospace Engineering Daniel R. Melley Finance Vincent F. Melody Economics Alexandra Mensch Accountancy John J. Merriam Government and History Thomas J. Mescall Management Bradley J. Metz Theology Brian Metz ommunications Theater Douglas W. Metz COTH and American Studies Sarma D. Metz Science Preprofessional Studies How often do you eat pizza? Photo by: Over 1 2 of the Senior Class eat pizza for at least one meal a week. Seniors 29 1 ND IN ONE WORD . . . Eventful, Pretentious, Expensive, Initials, 77? P MEMOR ES " Awesome, Champions, Duplicative, Fresh, Students, Lou, Scholarly, Best, Snow, " e ' L Unique, Squirrels, Interesting, Impossible, Caring, Aesthetic, Special, Alumni, Outdoor " I w " ; ' w " MW wiBBHBWBWHr - I DAME CUSS OF if M lest, , Merit, International, Athletics, Divine, Sleepy, Smokin ' , True, Hesburgh Eric M. Meyers Accountancy Mary Micale Finance Adam J. Micek Finance Elissa M. Micek Computer Science Jennifer Psychology Joy J. Michnowicz Sociology and CAPP Christopher Miller Theology Steven D. Miller Accountancy Thomas P. Miller Psychology and Anthropology Colleen E. Milliga Architecture History Emily A. Mily Economics and History Kevin P. Minbiole Biochemistry Kaycee Misiewicz Accountancy Benjamin Mitchell Science Preprofessional Studies Kathleen Mitche] a A. Won Psychology rr.r Mark J. Mitchell IV Philosophy and History Maureen K. Mitchell Anthropology and French Mindy L. Mitchell Biological Sciences and Philosophy Isabelle K. Mitura Government Cecylia K. Mizen Science Preprofessional Mont Cross K. Moceri Philosophy 294 Class of 1996 Danielle R. Molaison Angela B. Moline Architecture Engineering Brian F. Moloney Biological Sciences Sheila A. Molond i rj Government er MkhBlaria K. Monaco chologftivil Engineering ten E. MWke J. Montgomery Architect uJ History (athleenltdl licia A. Montoya jovernment and Spanish ' ecylia K, Ife l ara L. Montrose Science ] Psychology Preprofess Mark T. Monahan Jeffrey M. Monberg Melissa A. Monheim Amy M. Montgomery Preprofessional Accountancy Psychology German Psychology and English Sociology What was your funniest college dating experience? " I thought this was a suwey about Notre Dame. " -Megan McGrath " Hooking up with a SMC chic my first weekend here and then not seeing here again until Senior year at Senior Bar. " -Ken Devlin " Sharing my date with my roommate " -Meghan Quigley " The night I went out with four different guys consecu- tively, and no one guy knew about the others. " -Lisa McManus " Getting set up with a guy who was 12 " shorter than me! " -Amy DeBoer " I got my SYR blind date a fish as a gift and accidentally killed it. I gave him a death certificate instead. " -Ann Potter " When I rode the bus home with a guy I was seeing and my ex-boyfriend surprised me with roses at the airport. " -Tricia Fanone " What dating? We don ' t do that here. " -Bruce Robertson " Dancing the Polka with a drunk accordion player at an Alumni SYR. " -Elizabeth McAvoy " Freshman year, at my first SYR, I threw up on my redress ' s feet. " -Keira Kam Alejandro Montoya Communications Theatre Ryan J. Montoya Government William A. Moore Finance and CAPP Government Erin D. Moran Architecture Meghan K. Moran Program of Liberal Studies Michael J. Moran Anthropology and Environ. Science Sean M. Moran Art Studio and Psychology Raymond M. Morel Mathematics Leslie K. Morelli Psychology and Design Wendy D. Mores Jennifer A. Moriarity Elizabeth B. Morlan Brian F. Morlokjl v Chemical Engineering Accountancy English Mechanical Engineenc : " -- Carolyn A. Moroney Accountancy Brian A. Morris Computer Science Mari C. Morris Government John P. Morrissey Music Walter W. Morrissy Preprofessionalj Economics i !::: James N. Morshead Finance Mary Morton Government and French Stasia M. Mosesso PLS and Art Studio Michelle M. Mudry Christopher E. Mueei e - ' English Computer Scienc ' . ' -- Peter B. Mulcrone Anthropology Lawrence C. Mullen Civil Engineering Gail M. Mulligan Anthropology and Spanish Scott S. Mulligan Chemical Engineering Christopher J. Muln r Electrical ;-,- Engineering Kieran T. Mulryan MIS Jin H. Mun Electrical Engineering Robert V. Mundt Mechanical Engineering Nancy E. Munoz Accountancy Richard F. Munzinter Philosophy Spanish 296 C ass of 1996 A. Murchison Brian M. Murphy Mathematics Finance and Government Gregory M. Murphy English Joseph J. Murphy Kathleen B. Murphy Government Government Laura M. Murphy faprofessioftathematics and SEconomil Economics Meghan A. Murphy Psychology and Sociology Shawn E. Murphy Mechanical Engineering Timothy J. Murphy History Todd M. Murphy Preprofessional Studies and English istopnerLMuaniel P. Murray omputerScieJ Aerospace Engineering Nageswaran Architecture Holt N. Murray Biological Sciences Joseph F. Murray English and Russian Anthony J. Mustico Computer Science Radhika D. Nacey Biological Sciences A. Najarian philosophy | Economics and Spanish Laura Merritt, Cecylia Mizera, Cindy Egan, and Janet Roth travel to Purdue to watch the Irish take on the Boilermakers in their final football season as students. fSer, 297 Valerie C. Nanagas Science Preprofessional Krista A. Nannery English and Ger- man Susanne M. Naso Sociology and Elem. Education Tara M. Naughton Marketing and Sociology Sheila A. Navagh Psychology Bridget C. Nelson Pedro J. Nemalceff Courtney L. Nemeth Christopher Nessinger Don A. Nestor , f, Psychology and Finance Preprofessional Science Mechanical Sociology Psychology Preprofessional Engineering press ndSpant Kristin J. Nestor Accountancy Eric J. Neuman Computer Science Melissa A. Nevin Marketing Jason G. Newland Science Preprofessional Amy K. Newmai French Americ Studies Jesse M. Newman Design Anh-Tu H. Nguyen Biological Sciences Anthony P. Niccoli Government and English James P. Nichol Mechanical Engineering Erin L. Nicholas; Accountancy | [ ;onom j c Catherine A. Nickels Psychology and Sociology 29S Glass of 1996 Anne R. Niebler English and Physics Matthew C. Nielsen Biological Sciences and History Bridget A. Nilles Finance Bryan J. Ninoskj r ' ' IIC Finance ' " ' lichelle A. Nolan Economics and History Michael J. Norbut English Sean P. Norton Chemical Engineering . Nestor Mechanic Enqineen ' mothy J. Norton ;Preprofessional and Spanish Liza C. Nykiei Biological Sciences Cheryl M. O ' Brien English and Sociology rnyK. Ned ench AmJ Studies Cjristopher O ' Brien Claudia A. O ' Brien Finance MIS Gregory J. O ' Brien Biological Sciences and Spanish Accounta A . O ' Brien Thomas C. O ' Brien Economics Finance Dan B. O ' Bryan Mechanical Engineering n jjnAirin E. Ocheltree Brendan O ' Connell John O ' Connell HI pi nanc e English Accountancy Accountancy J and Government How many times a week do you exercise? Photo by: Jeff Roth Nearly 2 3 of graduating Seniors exercise more than three times a week. Seniors 299 Kathleen A. O ' Connell Accountancy Mary O ' Connor MIS Peter S. O ' Connor Marketing Andrea Odicino Marketing and Bioloqical Sciences Thomas E. Odmar Science Preprofessional Kevin M. O ' Grady Government and History Mary J. Ogren Sociology and African American Michael O ' Hara Government and COTH Raymond T. O ' Hara Preprofessional Economics Taralynn Olayvar Government and Environ. Science Ryan M. O ' Leary Marketing Ann M. Olek Government Thomas Olick, Jr. Electrical Engineering Kenneth Oliphant Civil Engineering Ryan A. Olsta Accountancy Joseph V. O ' Malley Accountancy and Philosophy Michael C. O ' Malley Accountancy and CAPP Dennis O ' Neil Engineering Micheal P. O ' Neil Accountancy Megan M. O ' Neill %j a p am Civil Engineering! _- Peter J. O ' Neill Chemical Engineering Katherine O ' Prey Program of Liberal Studies Christine O ' Reilly Economics Jonathan E. O ' Reilly Accountancy Joseph Oriano, MIS and Art Histoy 300 Gfassofl996 VI! Science [Evelyn J. Ortiz Government Gregory Osmanski Beth E. Padera Chemical Engineering Engineering Environ. Science Christine M. Pagen Anthropology Vishal K. Pahwa Program of Liberal Studies iraiynn Olajftmon W. Palanca JOvemmentiMEconomics and inviron.Scial| Government Ryan A, Ok: jicott I. Palumbo Accountanql Government |eganM.O ' N| Maria Panyi r | Economics and CAPP What is one thing you wish you would have done at YD? " I ' ve always secretly wanted to make " Security Beat " -Chris Lenko " Climbed the Dome. " -Julie Toth " Stayed another four years, " -Gene Silua " Gone Swimming in St. Joe lake in the middle of the night. " -Tara Higgins " Tried out as kicker for the football team-- it seems anyone could have. " -Mary Hyder " Gone on more road trips. " -Anonymous " Taken Social Dance in RE. " -Amy DeBoer " Gone out on my 21st Birthday, instead of studying for the MCAT. " -Shannon Lynn " Won a National Championship. " -Dauid Laine Gehrich " I wish I could have remained in Caoanaugh after it switched. " -Jose Reynoso " 1 wish 1 witnessed the Jesus statue in God Quad take a dine last spring. " -Anonymous Garrett R. Palmquist Chemical Engineering Dominic L. Pang Psychology and Philosophy Stella Papadopoulos Architecture and Art History seph Oriamw rjst opher Parazin !$ and Art Hi Electrical Engineering Eric L. Paredes Biological Environ. Sciences Andrew M. Parial Biological Sciences Joshua M. Parker Government James B. Parr Government and Economics Marisia Parra Government James C. Parsons Finance and CAPP Britta M. Parten English William T. Partridge Finance Hitesh A. Patel MIS Janak K. Patel Government Jonathan E. Patrick Science Preprofessional Lawrence J. Patron MIS Robert Patton , Jr. English Michael V. Paul Aerospace Engineering sen L. Pe t Veronica Y. Payan Sociology and Spanish Anne Marie Pease Biological Sciences Matthew Pechman Finance Christopher G. Pelic Preprofessional and Psychology Stefan D. Pellegrii Architecture i emmer Gabino Pena MIS Anthony C. Perez Government Ricardo R. Perez Civil Engineering Melchior D. Perias Accountancy Tutku Perkin Finance Catherine L. Perkins Government Wayne R. Perras Chemical Engineering Beth A. Perretta Program of Liberal Studies Jeffrey D. Perry Finance Andrea E. Pescrfl 1i$$ a p; r . Architecture | 302. Seniors HiteshA.Pa P. Peschieri psychology and Philosophy Cort D. Peters Program of Liberal Studies Rebecca A. Petersen Erica L. Peterson Jesslyn M. Peterson Biological Sciences Science Psychology and CAPP Preprofessional r;e : Ksten L. Petracek Gregory J. Pezolano Carrie L. Pfaff Aerospact I Accountancy Design Biological Sciences Engineeii David J. Pfeuffer Preprofessional and Anthropology Jennifer J. Philbin English efanD.PelMpghan S. Phillips tut: ! Government Joseph T. Pichler History Robert D. Piecuch Marketing Thomas J. Pienkos Mechanical Engineering Adam A. Pierson MIS ,AmyJ. Pikal Finance logical Sciences Melissa Pirelli iovernment and Spanish Ryan McFadden, Brian May, Rob Piecuch, Dominic Amorosa, and Mark Fitzgerald take a break from miniture golf at the Cancan Palace daring Spring Break 1995. Seniors 303 Crystal A. Place Accountancy Mark E. Pledger Architecture Matthew K. Plemich Finance Mary K. Plumb Mathematics Ryan C. Plutnid MIS Daryl J. Poduska Civ il Engineering Matthew Pogodzinski Philosophy Kristen A. Polcari Accountancy Patrick C. Polking Finance FrancescaM. Pc Art History Science Kristin E. Pooley Civil Engineering Carey L. Poor Marketing Gabriel H. Porchas Summer A. Porter Emily M. Portunted L. Pro Accountancy Design Mechanical |ce-Busin Engineering Mark D. Posmer Biological Sciences Ann L. Potter English John D. Potter Accountancy and CAPP Anthony Pottinger Marketing Dana M. Powejason Pun Mathematics arjbchemistr English Suzanne E. Power Marketing and CAPP Sarah L. Pownder Biochemistry Julie C. Poyant Preprofessional and History Katherine A. Pratt Mechanical Engineering Joseph E. Prez Electrical Engineering nance 304 G asso 1996 ncent E. Pnbish Aerospace neering Casey W. Price History Catherine N. Price Civil Engineering Pavid E. Pries Science , Yeprofessional Nicole M. Principe Biological Sciences Lori M. Probst Government jnilyM.Po!tBkhard L. Probst MechanioBience-Business Peter E. Prunty Finance and Philosophy Michael D. Pugh Mathematics DanaM.Po ' B Jason Pun Mathematicsfciochemistry English] Nathan E. Punahele Civil Engineering Karen E. Putt Psychology and CAPP Joseph E Electrical Pri ithryn M. Quaile Finance Meghan K. Quigley Mechanical Engineering Carrie A. Quinn Science-Business How long have you gone without mail? Photo by: About 3 4 of the Class of 1996 has have never gone more than a week without mail. Seniors 30-5 Joshua F. Quinn Marketing David A. Quist Psychology and CAPP Louis E. Radkowski Marketing Zoraida P. Radona Finance and CAPP Jennifer Radwar Finance and Sociology ! Joseph Radzikowski Finance and Sociology Nathan R. Rajala Christian D. Ramirez Tomas E. Ramirez Economics Accountancy Architecture Jennifer E. Rane Psychology 1 r William A. Raney Program of Liberal Studies Patricia J. Range! Marketing Philip A. Rathweg, Jr. Accountancy Nicole L. Rauert Biochemistry and Anthropology Kelly M. Real Computer Sciend Amy T. Rebman Science Preprofessional Christine M. Rebman Biological Sciences William J. Reda Science Preprofessional Stephanie A. Reday Government Michael R. Rega Engineering Environmenta iK.Ridia : n .di$han emmen Timothy J. Regan Science Preprofessional Kevin G. Reichart Accountancy Lisa A. Reidmiller MIS Todd D. Reinhart Preprofessional and Psychology Mary E. Reitzu! BaE.Rj c t, Government : 306 Glass of 1996 Jennifer RadMondra L. Rekuc Finance I Aerospace andSocioJ Engineering Emmanuel C. Remigio Mark T. Rengel George B. Restovich Electrical Engineering Architecture Government Jeremy V. Reyes Government and French snniferE. Reynoso , Jr. and CAPP Icjara K. Richards English and What piece of advice would you give incoming freshmen? " Wherever you go, Whatever you do, do not give your real name and phone number to guys named Maurice. " -Sheila Coussens " Buy an umbrella. " -Dana Powell " Learn your fake ID. ' s zodiac sign. " -Joey " Enjoy every moment, even studying, because 4 years goes by too fast. " -Sheila Zachman " Remember who you are and where you came from. " -Eric Lorge " Enjoy every minute, every class, every friend, every experience. " -Karen A. Shopoff " Don ' t take yourself too seriously. " -Molly McConville " Beware of the seemingly fashionable CBLD tee-shirt. " -Julie McCarthy " There ' s much more to college than just classes. " -Maria Stransky " Keep your mind and your eyes open; challenge your own beliefs. " -Catherine Perkins " Relax, everything will come in time. " -Jason Arnold Todd W. Rho ' Dess Government Caroline Richard Anthropology Latin Am. Studies Rowan A. Richards Marketing , .... eresa E. Richards Amy C. Richardson Dewayne Richardson Brian Richmond Jennifer Richtsmeier ! rnmel ' iVil En 9 ineerin 9 History Finance Accountancy Anthropology and English Suzanne Riemann PLS and Music Molly Riestenberg Biological Sciences Rex S. Riffle Marketing Joseph J. Riley Accountancy and CAPP Michael F. Rimbert Electrical Engineering Bridget C. Riordan Sociology Ilia M. Rios Architecture Anne C. Ripley Preprofessional and English Joseph!. RilejBfcE.Ro Physics ; : Bradley J. Rist Mechanical Science Engineering Colin B. Rittgers Finance Araceli Rivas Psychology Jessica L. Robb Anthropology and Spanish Eric M. Robbins Electrical Engineering Bruce A. Rober Biological Scienbpovemmei and Japanese Rachal E. Robertson Craig L. Robinette Jennifer A. Robinson Matthew L. Robinson Jennifer L. Engineering Psychology and English and CAPP Mechanical Psychology arji Environ. Science Elem. Education Engineering CAPP Nancy Rocha Government Alexis A. Roche Science-Business Kimsey Rodriguez Science Preprofessional Rosario Rodriguez Government Royce D. RoemjiCi Chemical Engineering ngineer 308 C ass of 1996 ei UulieE. Rogers Physics I Marketing Richard B. Rogers Electrical Engineering Brian J. Rohal Economics and Government Dyan K. Rohol Accountancy James E. Rohr English .RrfRebecca Rojas Mechanic Science EngineerinPreprofessional Robert H. Rolf Chemical Engineering Ryan C. Rolf Preprofessional and Anthropology Richard R. Rolle, Jr. Preprofessional and Psychology Vanessa R. Rollings Accountancy iruce A. Roixfcecca Rombalski pcalSciB Government andJapanil and CAPP Marcus G. Romero Psychology and CAPP Noemi A. Romero Accountancy Joseph F. Roos Civil Engineering Alison C. Roscoe Anthropology and Elem. Education ichael R. Roskell Psychology Science- Business Joyce D.R ( Roeflteven P. Rossigno livil Engineering For Halloween night, 1994, Seniors Kacy Kilner, Paula Gallito, and Tara Naughting get all dressed up in order to hit the town for the evening. Seniors 309 Janet N. Roth Marketing Jeffrey R. Roth Mary S. Rottenborn Chemical Engineer- Psychology and ing Photogrphy Elem. Education Tracy K. Rottner Mathematics and Government Scott M. Rudich Biochemistry Eric F. Ruethling Civil Engineering Kristin Ruethling Preprofessional Studies Ron C. Runnebaum Chemical Engineering Andrew J. Ruppert Biological Sciences Kevin M. Russeau History Sara T. Ryan Theology and Sociology Stephen M. Sabo Preprofessional Studies and French Electrical Engineering Matthew J. D " " ' ' Government German Brian R. Sadowsl History - rii Edward J. Salazar Accountancy Andrea L. Salvucci Finance Christopher Salzman Gregory Sampson Marketing and CAPP Science-Business Scha Biological Sciencb and Philosophy Theatre Sarah R. Sanchez Biological Sciences and Theology Miranda C. Sanford Economics and Government Kevin D. Sanger Finance James Sankovitz PLS and Economics Michael J. Mechanical Engineering 310 Glass of 1996 L M. Satanek ' B Electrical Finance and EngineeriJ CAPP Kimberly R. Saurer Chemical Engineering Sarah A. Sawicki Biological Sciences Matthew J.fiBonica E. Scales ernrnent German Erin A. Scanlon Program of Liberal Studies David Schaarsmith Chemistry and Environ. Science rianR.Sado 1 " ' 6 E - Schaefer ' Biochemistry Karl G. Schaefer Latin and English Schaffler mmunications Theatre Susan E. Schaeffer Chemical Engineering Kathleen Schaffler Spanish Ashley D. Scharff Communications Theatre (ithrine A. Schehr Kyle D. Scheidler Jennifer M. Schell Chemistry Accountancy Government and Psychology Have you ever received a parking ticket from NDPD? Photo by: Mike Carney More than surveyed have received at least one parking ticket on campus. Seniors 31 1 DESCRIBE ND IN ONE WORD . . . Endearing, Recreational, Lie, Tailgating, SS " INTERNATIONAL MEMORIES " Books, Passionate, Memory, Consoling, Lost, Small, Developing, Beer, Educations ous, Excel, Bookstore, Cool, Muddy, Studying, Grotto, Energetic, Helpfulness, ly, Tough, Administrative, Changing, Wonderful, Homework, Laughter, Wow Aaron J. Schetter Biological Sciences Eric B. Schibi Accountancy Aaron Schielke Accountancy John P. Schilling Science Preprofessional Matthew T. Schilta Civil Engineering fevin R ' pee aJ bApp Matthew Schindler Mathematics Matthew Schlatter Program of Liberal Studies and CAPP Robert Schlosser Biochemistry and Philosophy Christopher Schmidt Preprofessional Studies Philosophy Randolph Schmidt Management and Psychology i Todd R. Schmidt Theology and Civil Engineering James Schmiedeler Mechanical Engineering Brian E. Schmitt Biological Sciences Lisa L. Schmitt Architecture Frances Schmuhl J S Psychology Richard Schneider Mathematics Maria T. Schott Science-Business Jonathan Schrader Theology Stephen Schrantz, Jr. Jason L. Schroedc Preprofessional Chemical and Anthropology Engineering nancf F Ryan D. Schroeder Finance 314 Glass of 1996 Amy L. Schulte Chemical Engineering Eric Schultenover History and Government Lisa A. Schultz French ToddM. Schultz Government I kevin R. Schulz (finance and Com- Mer Applications Susan Schumerth Management Information Systems John T. Schuring Marketing Nicole M. Schuster PLS and Philosophy ndolphSdiiBnifer Schutzenhofer anagementi Mathematics Psychology ances ScliiflFldward J. Scollins Psychology! I Accountancy Chemical Engin ,latthew D. Scrivo Finance Government] ; ndrew M. Sebesta listory Chemical Engineering If you could take one picture with you to remember Notre Dame what would it be? " A picture of all my friends in Notre Dame Stadium cheering the Irish to victory. " -Bridget Casey " The entire student section arm-in-arm singing the Alma- Mater after a football game. " -Lisa Schultz " Me and all my friends on the field after the FSU game. " -Rob Leary " A picture of all the friends I ' ve made in 4 years. ..but they don ' t make photos that big. " -Jonathan Thorn " The Keenan streakers during finals week " -Natasha Leahy " Many friends during our SYR. " -Patrick Crawford " The glistening glory of the Golden Dome as one departs the Linebacker Lounge at 3 a.m. on a cold winter morn- ing. " -John Albrighton " A picture of the Grotto just after it has snowed. " -Mark Fitzgerald " The view of the Dome from the other side of St. Mary ' s Lake - Without the scaffolding. " -Anonymous Jessica L. Schutz Sociology Andrew Scollan Biology John P. Scott Science Preprofessional John E. Scully III Finance Rebecca Seerveld Marketing Brian T. Seiler English and CAPP Derek B. Seiling Architecture Charles W. Seipel Chemical Engineering 315 Danielle M. Selan Marketing and CAPP Valerie A. Sena Marketing Peter L. Seraphin Preprofessional Studies Psychology Richard S. Severs Aerospace Engineering Timothy D. Seymoy ' " lore( English and Economics Peter H. Shaheen Mechanical Engineering Ian D. Shakelton James F. Shanahan Patrick R. Shane Finance and COTH Science Preprofessional History Ashley E. Shannon English Joellen Shannon Economics Samantha Shannon Engineering Envir. Science Debra A. Shapiro Marketing and Sociology Michael S. Snanle David F. Shaw Philosophy and Theology Mark J. Shean Science Preprofessional F.Christian Shields Government and Philosophy Kevin D. Shields Preprofessional Studies Steven T. Shields Aerospace Engineering Nicole Shilkofski ?onE. Sk Science Preprof. 6| : o!og Psychology [ History Charles K. Shin Science Preprofessional Jonathan P. Shirey Program of Liberal Studies Karen A. Shopoff Art History and Anthropology Amy E. Shull Finance and Russian Michael F. Shveinji Patrick [ Architecture anc Art History , ,,, 316 C ass of 1996 English ani Accountancy Economics ! Douglas J. Sidney Psychology and Spanish Gerald Siefring III Communications Theatre Government Amy C. Siegel English Meredith R. Siegfried Finance chaelS.Sta Finance I Kevin S. Sieja Science l Preprofessional Eugene J. Silva II History Elizabeth J. Silvis Psychology Dewan L. Simon Chemical Engineering Megan M. Simpson Psychology and Government o David F.Sha ' hilosophya Paul G. Singh Gregory J. Sinnott professional Studies Finance and CAPP Psychology Kelly L. Sinnott Sociology and CAPP Elaine P. Sirmans Government Melanie L. Sissel Finance coleShilkofa encePreprotj d [ aron E. Skalicky i Psychology and History Patrick E. Skidmore Design and CAPP Seniors Chris Wu, Bill Sturba, Tom Boyce,Steue Shrantz, Karen Luke, Ceila Loughlin, Ryan Brown, Jen Cassaletto, Holly Jaskierny, Jon McGhee, and Nicole Chiapetta celebrate after taking the MCAT. Seniors 317 Tyson E. Shillings Finance David M. Skinner Finance and CAPP Joseph T. Siankas Finance and Japanese Sheri M. Slaughter Chemical Engineering Patrick J. Slaven Finance and Histor Irian R. Sol Finance Peter B. Slease History Laura K. Slicker Sociology and Government Christopher C. Sloan Michael R. Smedley Amy E. Smith Accountancy Finance Science PreprofessioiMhemati James J.S Caroline A. Smith English and Russian Courtney-Brooke Smith Government Daniel K. Smith Electrical Engineering Ellen Smith History Kelly A. Smith Finance MJS.S Mechanic Enqineen ' Kelly A. Smith Finance Chad B. Smock Science-Business Timothy J. Smoots Chemical Engineering Nicole J. Smullen English Margot J. Soballe , ; Anthropology Armando Sobalvarro-Rosales Architecture 318 C asso ' 996 Evan T. Sockalosky Architecture Nancy M. Sokal Biochemistry Timothy F. Sola Accountancy and CAPP Jeannine M. Solarp -, vj 5 MIS tnckj Irian R. Solazzo anceand Finance Chris J. Sophie Computer Science Patricia A. Sorensen Preprofessional and Psychology AmyESmlJames J. Sotis icePreprofalli Mathematics Ellen E. Sova Engineering Environ. Science Christopher A. Sowers Psychology (ellyA.8ni David S. Soyka Finance I Mechanical Engineering Kara E. Spak English Aisha K. Sparkman Government irgotJ.Sola| InthropoM M. Spellacy Accountancy Alisa D. Springman Science Preprofessional Michael C. Sprouse Accountancy Amy M. Sromek Architecture Brian P. Staff Mechanical Engineering Margaret M. Stafford Mathematics How many hours a week do you study? Over 2 3 Seniors 319 Nicole Stallbaumer Finance and CAPP Jennifer Starmann Marketing Alfred J. Stashis Preprofessional Studies Edward L. Staszak Finance and English Mark L. Staub Accountancy toieA.Str feketinga CAPP Shelley A. Stefan Art Studio Adam P. Stehle Marketing Rachel M. Stehle Anthropology and Psychology Christian A. Stein English David SteinhauerpigetD.So Architecture lociologya Theology Michael Stelmacki Finance Paul S. Stephen Accountancy William R. Sterba Preprofessional Studies Jim M. Stessman Design Edward G. Stets fpod P. Sul Biological and I Architect Environ. Science! Carolyn Stewart MIS Stephanie Stigler Psychology and English Joseph Stimming English and COTH Sarah E. Stock Finance and Government Elyse S. Stoltz IkkD.Su Design | iglishan iputerSci Maryann F. Stopha Italian and CAPP Maria S. Stransky English and Psychology Lisa C. Strasser Marketing Michelle Strathman Science-Business Anne E. Strichen American Studied Nnent [Economic 320 Glass of 1996 L Stauffaurie A. Stride Accountancy iMarketing and CAPP :a.:Eidget D. Sullivan ' . " : : Sociology and Theology dwardG.Swaniel P. Sullivan Siological anf Architecture nviron. S IvseS St htrick D. Sullivan English and lomputer Science ,ne E. Strict Matthew C. Stubbs Alison E. Suarez Biochemistry Biological Sciences Jason E. Subler Economics and German Brian R. Sullivan Accountancy What place on campus gives you feelings of stress? " 184 Nieuland Science Hall-the site oforgo tests! " -Kim Hayek " Hesburgh library, too many pre-med people, they make me nervous. " -Jessica Ward " North Dining Hall during the Circus Lunch, I am afraid of clowns. " -Bridget Casey " The Health Center, they have tried to kill me several times. " -Sarah Kahler " Debartolo because I have failed many exams there. " -Bridget Keefe " Financial Aid Office because I owe the next 20 years of my life and my first born child to them. " -Kelly Cox " North Dining Hall-I don ' t like anything besides the milk. " -Rob Leary " Career and Placement-it reminds me that am not qualified for anything! " -Molly McConville " Stonehenge. It reminds me that I have to go to the bath- room. " -Tim McFadden " The computer lab - too many people, lots of noise, too hot, and too much work. " - Diane Hogan " Career and Placement -- Too competitive, too much to do. " -Rebecca Petersen Carrie M. Sullivan Psychology David J. Sullivan Program of Liberal Studies Susan A. Sullivan Biochemistry lomas R. Sullivan Timothy Sullivan jovernment and Government and Economics CAPP Aaron V. Summers Architecture Eric S. Sunderhaus Mechanical Engineering Michael J. Sundy PLS and CAPP Seniors 321 Mary E. Suprock Government Scott E. Suttle ChemicalEngineering James J. Swartz Government Randall Swatland Accountancy Lara K. Sweedo English I Financf Daniel F. Sweet Finance and Sociology Carrie A. Swetonic Marketing Sharmien Swinton Accountancy Jennifer R. Szarek Mathematics Jessica Timothy Sznewajs Economics Edward Tadajweski Preprofessional Studies and English Brent T. Tadsen Mechanical Engineering Nancy E. Talbot French IC.Th Gillece fcyandE English and Spanil Sciencf Lina F. Tantash -ottiyD Architecture loical Sc Susan J. Tate Marketing Timothy T. Tatman Accountancy Analise N. Taylor English and Government Byron K. Taylor English Joseph F. Taylo Finance Justin J. Taylor MIS Michael K. Tecson Computer Engineering Fue S. Thao Preprofessional Studies Vasilios Theodorou Biological Sciences Anne M. Theried ;-c - Economics English ar Sociology 322 Seniors UraK Saniel E . Thieke Finance Michael Thompson Sarah Thompson Jonathan L. Thorn Marcus A. Thorne MIS Biological Sciences Communications Biological Sciences and Theology Theatre isicaSzczepacheI C. Thurston Gillece Mstory and Environ iglishand$p Science Erin E. Trahan English and Sociology Drew Tilson Management ' imothy D. Tonini liological Sciences Jna F, Tantas Architecture. osephF.TavPPaul A. Townley Finance | Computer Engineering Kathleen R. Timons Design and CAPP John P. Tina Mechanical Engineering Michael A. Tognetti Electrical Engineering Ryan G. Topham Psychology Rene A. Torrado English Troy A. Torres Art Studio and Philosophy Julie A. Toth Preprofessional Studies and Spanish Bill Sterba, Ryan Brown, Cort Peters, Tom Boyce, Pete O ' Neill, and Tom Bradshaw show some Christmas spirit in St. Edwards Hall. Glass of 1996 323 Anne Iran Program of Liberal Studies Clyen T. Tran Architecture ElizabethTrantowski Spanish and History James Tremante Marketing Jocelyn Tremblaf Peter Van Architecture and] iccountar Art History Mark R. Troske Government and CApp Henry A. True, Jr. Finance and CAPP Gyen-Trang Truong Psychology Laura K. Tuchscherer English John D. TuckerR Van Ov Preprofessional ; Studies CAPP Leigh A. Tucker Government and Russian Sarah Tulchinsky Spanish and CAPP Joshua S. Tullis Chemistry Sean J. Tully Accountancy Suzanne E. Turk History and Theology Shannon M. Tuttle Psychology David A. Tyler American Studies Pamela D. Tyner History Carin A. (Ihlir | 3n|.v e j ; Marketing and Japanese | Studies Joy M. Olickey Chemical Engineering Matthew Urbanski Marketing Nathaniel K. CItz Civil Engineering Patrick D. van den Broek Biological Sciences Peter Van de Nor Civil Engineering UVes fesio sand Ai 324 Glass of 1996 )Ce| ynTrem| Peter Van Es Accountancy Joseph Van Hecke Steven P. Van Hoof Finance and CAPP Finance and Sociology JohnD.TucBter Van Overbeke PreprofessioiMjovernment and Studies I CAPP Mark D. Varlotta Government and Spanish Anita Varma Government and Sociology homasCTaBUchael W. Varner iovemmenta ' l jiomputer Science M. Veauthier Marketing an Preprofessional Japanese Patricia Vassallo Psychology Salvatore J. Vasta Mechanical Engineering Martin Vela, Jr. Accountancy Jeanine Very Accountancy terVande ivil Engineer NCJ David J. Veselik Preprofessional tidies and Anthro. Margaret M. Vida English and CAPP Dawn M. Vigo Computer Science Have you ever worn the typical ND attire to a dance? Almost every member of the Class of 1996 has worn a black dress khakis blue blazer. Seniors 32.5 Irene L. Villa Psychology Amalia Villafan Biological Sciences and Spanish Valerie Villarreal History and Spanish Aaron C. Villaruz Japanese and CAPP Sherri A. Vitale | ' it K. American Studies; Psychdo Metty Vithayathil Theology Oanh N. Vo Accountancy and CAPP Edward F. Voelsing Preprofessional Studies Nicole L. Voelz PLS and Theology Julie C. Vogel English and CAPsM 6 Ronald Voglewede Mechanical Engineering Kristen E. Vogt Mathematics Richard A. Vollmer Renee T. von Weiss MIS Psychology Hoa T. Vu Architecture Theodore Wabler Preprofessional Studies Eric E. Wachter Government R. Waddell Marketing William J. Wagasy Accountancy Beth A. Wagne Biochemistry uaelGj I Philosoph Carrie E. Wagner Accountancy and CAPP Kevin M. Wagner Chemical Engineering Daniel Wajerski Aerospace Engineering Lisa M. Walbridge Architecture Stephanie Walkj " Preprofessionaj Studies and Sociol 326 Seniors Sh ernA.Vitjl Tiulie K. Wallman Psychology Julie C.VooB 10165 J- Wanken MJishgpdQBDmputer Science v athryn L. Warzen Architect! Marketing Belli Biochemist flichael G. Wassil Philosophy John F. Walser Government Kelly A. Walsh Nathan F. Walters Biological Sciences Biological Sciences Richard A. Waltz Physics What makes you most proud of graduating? " That I ' m one of three girls graduating in aerospace engineering. " -Lisa McManus " Getting the Gold Alumni sticker for my car. " - Dawn Kasperski " The fact that I made it through four years of constant panic. " - Thomas R. Fox " I survived. " - Jiyoung Lee " I ' ve earned the right to go around wearing the plaid pants. " - Carolynn Chaput " $80,000 and four years later - a piece of paper. " - Tom Boyce " That I came here 4 years ago, totally alone, and I will leave with a group of friends that will last forever. " - Tricia Fanone " Knowing that did it, that I survived, and that I had fun and made great friends in the process. " - Julie Toth " Knowing how many people dream of going to ND and will never get the chance. " -Amy Pikal " The fact that my diploma is real sheepskin. " -Anne Janson preprofessio " dies and Soc Wa) iristopher Watters Marketing Jessica S. Ward Computer Science Patrick T. Wasser Finance James O. Waters Finance Zane S. Way Marketing Corrina S. Weber History Sheila M. Weigert Anthropology African American Studies David Weilhammer Management Gfass of 1996 327 Amy Weiher Studio Art Mary S. Wells Sociology Neil S. Weingarten Physics Bridget Weishaar Psychology Christopher Weiss Government and CAPP Eric R. Welch Psychology and kountai French Matthew D. Welsch Mechanical Engineering Mark J. Wendel Architecture Mary E. Wendell Finance Jill M. Wendowsk Marketing Design William W. Wertz Richard Westenberg Kristine Jameson Wetmore Alfred Wettermarl istopheM Aerospace Accountancy and Westerhouse Program of Liberal Preprofessional j Govemmi Engineering Economics Biological Sciences Studies Studies Dennis L. Wheeler Government Kristin H. White Mathematics Tarsha K. White English LaTonya Whitfield Timothy Wickharr Architecture Government Amber E. Wiebe Preprofessional Studies 328 Glass of 1996 Nicole K. Wiese Accountancy Jeffrey L. Wigfield Michael D. Wigton Accountancy Government and Economics Jared M. Wiital Mechanical Engineering Eric R- Welctlean Wikenheiser Psychology Accountancy and j CAPP Christine C. Willard Psychology and Spanish Christian Willenborg Preprofessional Studies Francis X. Williams Science-Business Judith A. Williams Italian HMJendo M. Williams Marketing I Design hristopher Wilson Government effery A. Wojcile Accountancy [ a redMW it f ChristopherWolf Mechanical Mechanical Engineering Jama Williamson Communications Theatre Timothy Williamson English and Government Barbara A. Wilson Engineering Environ. Science Brand! D. Wilson Psychology and French Graham Wingenfeld Communications Theatre Christopher Winnen Finance MarieWirka Psychology and Sociology Kara Woitkowski Chemical Engineering Corrine luerson, Rachel Stehle, and Sharon Flynn, the three senior female trumpets, get together before the Band concert on the steps of the Dome. ,329 L Rosemary Wolohan Government Michael B. Wong Accountancy and CAPP Michelle T. Wong Biochemistry Brian T. Wood Marketing Luke A. Woods Economics and CAPP Katrina M. Worman David Woynerowski Mathematics and Aerospace Government Engineering Jennifer J. Wright Management and Psychology Indy Wright Biological Sciences Christopher W. Wu Biological Sciences Andrea C. i JGovemmen French Christy Yakamavich Mathematics Darcy K. Yaley Art History Eigen Yanagi Accountancy Jennifer Yannucci Biological Sciences Roger Y. Yang Preprofessional Studies and Anthro WstopherJ I Govemme Jon M. Yarusso Accountancy Lisa M. Yerian Biological Sciences Carly A. Yezzi History Sheila M. Zachman Economics Mary T. Zawadzki Chemical Engineering 330 G(a SSO fl996 Daniel T. Zepf History Brian A. Zale Psychology Charles R. Ziegler Kenneth Zielmanski Seana C. Zientek Engineering Preprofessional Studies Psychology Environ. Science wnomicsaJ CAPP I ravis R. Zimdar nance and CAPP Donald Zimmerman Mechanical Engineering Kathryn Zolkowski Communications Theatre ' ' Andrea C. Zurro logical Sciaj |Government and French Brian Kiolkowski Finance and CAPP Keith Ziolkowski Preprofessional Studies reprofessioni iiesandAnf iristopher J. Zusi David W. Zvejnieks Amy J. Zwerk Government Chemical Science-Business Engineering anaC, |r e g Borkowski, Chris Miller, Mary Therese Kraft, aggie Jaramilla, and Metty Vithayathil pose for a cture at their first SYR freshman year at Pangborn. Do you feel your time at YD has gone by too fast? Photo by: Mike Carney More than 4 5 of the m Senior feels that their time at Notre Dame has gone too quickly. Seniors 331 DESCRIBE ATD IN ONE WORD . . . Timeless, Ideal, Unforgettable, Controllable,) u " CLASS OF 1996 MEMORIES " Scaffolding, Organized, Hard-working, Favorite, Preparative, Business, Colorful, k s Q ;uasive, Active, Dependable, Differences, Shillelagh, Liberal, Valuable, Learning, mes, Good, Deprived, Service, Palace, Mysterious, Lucky, Professional, Forever. A Abalos, Anthony 193 Abdo, Amanda R. 234 Acayan, Joseph 219 Accardi, Julie M. 234 Achille, Ann Marie 234 Acklin, James T. 234 Adams, Dionne D. 234 Adams, Kathleen 234 Adams, Mary S. 234 Adams, Robert 234, 342 Adaniya, James T. 193,234 Adent, Joseph H. 234 Adley, Brian P. 234 Aea, Rana 223 Agarwala, Vaishali 234 Aguirre, Alejandro 234 Ahern, Thomas J. 234 Ahlstrand, Amanda 69 Aimonette, Lauren N. 234 Akers, Jeremy 87 Albanese, Jill E. 234 Albertini, Michael A. 149, 234 Albrighton, John C. 234 Alderette, Eustacio 234 Alfieri, Becky 113 Algier, Charles G. 234 Alkidas, Marina T. 234 Allega, Tracy E. 234 Allen, Craig 99, 100 Allen, Jennifer M. 234 Allen, Korrie 103 Allen, Nicole F. 234 Alonzo, Valerie M. 235 Alteslaben, Amy 65 Althoff, Matt 110, 138, 139 Altman, Heidi 113 Alvarez, Alane G. 235 Alvarez-Diaz, Ricardo 235 Alworth, Kristin 231 Amador, Amy T. 235 Amato, Nicole 235, 269 Amend, Daniel T. 235 Amfahr, Michael J. 235 Amoni, Amy L. 234 Amorosa, Dominic 235, 277 Amorosa, Judy 149 Amrhein, Mike 99 Anaya, Cinthya 113 Anderson, Catherine 235 Anderson, Emily E. 235 Anderson, Land T. 235 Anderson, Richard 235 Anderst, James D. 235 Andreichuk, Alexander 235 Andres, Michelle M. 193, 235 Annunziata, Maureen 236 Antoine, Richard 110 Apgar, John P. 236 Arafat, Yassir 42 Arce, Antonio 138 Archibald, Sarah 229 Armstrong, Karen 236 Arnold, Jason 158, 236 Arnold, Kitty 52 Aros, Norma I. 236 Amen, Alazne 236 Ascencio, Miguel 236 Asher, Michael P. 236 334 Aspero, Benedict V. 236 Assenga, Prediganda 192 Audley, Kerry 159 Augustin, Jeannine 125, 126 Auriol, Stephane 150, 151 Auriol,Yves 151 Austin, Dawn 103 Avedician, Rolland 236 Azzarello, James 84 Baasten, Jason M. 236 Babey, Joe 87 Babka, Patrick C. 236 Bachhuber, Nicholas 236 Badura, Matthew D. 236 Bagley, Katie 229 Baier, Scott A. 236 Bailey, Shawn P. 236 Bailie, Kathleen A. 236 Baima, Jennifer 84 Bajuyo, Leticia 219 Bajuyo, Tony 219 Baker, Christine A. 236 Baker, Dave 20 Baker, Scott 199 Balciunas, Lina O. 236 Bales, Chris P. 236 Balicki, Mike 99 Ball, Shannan 231 Bambino, Melissa K. 236 Banas, Brian 151 Banda, Carole 125 Bangert, David D. 236 Baniewicz, Patricia 236 Banks, Heather 188 Bannon, Gregory J. 151,237 Bardol, Matthew 237 Barlin, Greg 210 Barnhart, Stephen 237 Barnidge, Susan E. 237 Baron, Matthew 237 Baron, Robert 60 Barr, Liz 161 Barrett, Jesse M. 237 Barry, Bridget M. 237 Barry, Jim 87 Barry, Ken 87 Barsotti, Aaron M. 237 Bartek, Dominic C. 237 Earth, Anton D. 237 Bartscherer, Gwendolyn 229 Basque, Cathy 69 Bassett, Joseph W. 237 Bates, Molly 218 Batill, Nicole S. 237 Battagl, Liana S. 237 Battersby, Joy 103 Battison, Erin 160 Baudo, Stacey A. 237 Bauman, Mary C. 237 Baumeister, Laura 237 Bautista, Belle 219 Bauwens, Lynn M. 238 Baxter, Robert A. 238 Bayliss, Bobby 105 Beachy, Jason J. 238 Bean, Mike 87 Beary, Kristin A. 238 Beatty, Gregory M. 238 Beauchamp, Rev. William 53 Beaudoin, Brigette 1 1 7 Beck, Amy 39 Beck, Charles D. 238 Beckham, Shana 189 Becton, Lee 110 Bednarski, Janusz 151 Begert, Katherine E. 238 Belden, Robert T. 238 Belisle, Kurt 92 Belknap, Anmarie 238 Bell, Douglas J. 238 Bell, Gary 119 Bell, Trent M. 238 Bennett, Claire 211 Bennett, Corey 87 Berastain, Miguel A. 207, 238 Berens, Daniel M. 238 Bergen, Joe 20 Bergen, Kathleen T. 238 Bergin, Kathleen E. 238 Bergin, Peter J. 238 Berls, Liz 149 Bernardo, J. P. 238 Berres.Al 203,238 Berrettini, Paul W. 238 Berry, Bert 87, 93 Berticelli, Mike 135 Bertucci, John E. 238 Berzai, Jamie 65 Bessette, Kirsten 238 Bialous, Todd 109 Bianco, Francesca 238 Bigelow, Nicholas W. 239 Biggs, Bridget K. 239 Binko, Heidi L. 239 Birkner, Jenny 145 Bitter, Patrick J. 239 Bizup. Rebecca A. 239 Blachly, Grant 196, 239 Blaes, Michael C. 239 Blakey, Christine L. 239 Blakey, Margaret A. 239 Blanco, Jose 211 Blaney, Ryan 138 Blank, Eric J. 239 Blundin, Katherine 239, 269 Bocchieri, William 239 Bocklage, Ben 135 Bode, John B. 239 Boehk, Eric 85 Boetticher, Jeffery 223, 239 Bogdewic, Beth 160 Bohman, Rosanne 125, 126 Bohn, Nicole H. 240 Bohon, Humphrey 219 Bohr, Ryan M. 240 Boita, Cristina E. 240 Bokhari, Faisal 240 Boland, Michael 85 Bollman, Hilary 211 Bolton, Robert P. 240 Bomkamp, John D. 240 Boneau, Marielle N. 240 Bonfanti, Sheila A. 240 Bordas, Jamie 218, 343, 350 Boreale, Christina 240 Borger, James E. 240 Borkowski, Greg 331 Borlik, Jeffrey T. 240 Boron, Jason 1 5 1 Borromeo, Ricardo 240 Bostick, Amy 149 Boucher, David F. 240 Boucher, Rebecca 240 Boulware, Kala 113 Bower, Amanda 228 Bowman, Betsy 228 Boxx, Shannon 131 Boyce, Tom 317,323 Boyd.J 237 Boyle, Brendan 210 Bradburn, Bridget 231 Bradshaw, Tom 219, 323 Brady, Joel P. 241 Braendly, Diana 125 Brandenburger, Kara 103, 241 Brant, Andrew C. 241 Breen, Erin J. 159,241 Brennan, Shannon 241 Brenton, Paula R. 241 Brett, Robert M. 241 Bridgewater, Susan 241 Briggs, Amanda C. 241 Briggs, Jen 145 Briggs, Joshua F. 241 Briggs, Michael J. 241 Briggs, Veleda 199 Brock, J.J. 99 Broderick, Kristina 241 Broghammer, John 241 Brooke, Anthony D. 241 Brooks, Erin 148, 149 Brooks, Randall 99 Brown, Bobby 87 Brown, Debbie 145 Brown, Michael T. 241 Brown, Ryan 242, 317, 323 Brown, Shelby 242 Brown, Travis M. 20, 242 Browne, Maureen E. 242 Browne, Megan 159 Bruininks, Brett D. 242 Bruntrager, Amanda 242 Bryan, Joseph S. 242 Bryant, Lamont 87 Bucci, Andrew 242 Buchino, Susan 149 Buckingham, Christian 242 Buckley, Honora 242 Buechler, Dr. Steven 53 Buesche, Michael 242 Buescher, Michael 242 Bui, TrangT. 242 Buoniconti, Matt 65 Burgdorf, Mike 87 Burick, Joshua S. 242 Burke, Jeremy 230 Burke, John R. 242 Burke, Paul 143 Burkhot, Eileen 228 Burns, Andrew 110, 242 Burns, Buzz 230 Burns, Casey 223 Burns, Doug 109 Burton, Christopher 242 Burton, Kit 115 Bury, Chris 109 Buskey, Shari 242 Bussing, Brian 228 Butler, Dan 109 Butler, John 242 Butler, Leslie A. 242 Butler, Mike 87 Butler, Stephanie J. 242 Butterfield, Robert 242 Buttitta, Grant M. 242 Byrd, Julie A. 242 Cabiness, P. Andrew 242 Cabral, Dana A. 243 Cade, Alex 109 Cadogan, Tenelle 197 Cahill, Michael P. 243 Cain, Kimberly 243 Calabria, David T. 243 Calnon, Danielle C. 243 Campbell, Holly T. 243 Canavesi, Lacey 117 Cannata, Rachel E. 243 Cannon, Kevin 52 Cannon, Sr. Kathleen 53 Cantwell, Rebecca 243 Capacci, Paige 160 Capasso, Tony 135 Capo, Michael F. 243 Capobianco, Paul 151, 243 Capozzola, Dominick 243 Caraway, Monica 203 Cardial, Karen 199 Cardile, Daniel F. 211,243 Cardwell, Steve 147 Carey, Kristen A. 243 Carignan, Christopher 243 Carlevato, Patrick 243 Carlone, John A. 243 Carlson, Garret J. 99, 243 Carlstrom, Nicole 38, 54, 218, 201, 223, 343 Carnahan, Chad M. 244 Carnesale, Virginia 142, 1 Carney, Joseph P. 244 Carney, Michael 218, 222, 343 Carolan, James A. 244 Caroselli, Robin A. 244 Carpenter, Ben 138 Carr, Karen M. 244 Carrasquillo, Tomas 244 Carreira, Fernando 244 Carreras, Vicente 244 Carrett, Kevin M. 87,244 Carroll, Amy B. 244 Carroll, Brigid 223, 244 Carroll, Dennis 119 Carroll, Michael P. 244 Caruso, Michael 228 Casaletto, Jennifer 244 Casey, Bridget E. 244 Casey, Daniel 244 Casey, Patrick M. 244 Cashen, Dave 109 Cashore, Sarah E. 244 Cason, Brian J. 244 Caspar, Ed 110 Cassaletto, Jen 317 Cassidy, Amy 69 Cassidy, Joseph 52 Cassidy, Todd 228 Castellano, Kenneth 2 Castellanos, Kelly 244 Castelli, Christopher Castiglioni, Cynthia 244 Itillo, Ivette L. 245 JltHo, LuisA. 245 illilleja, Patricia 245 iro, Yvette 245 1 31 ' im Cv ! .veil, Stephen 65, 245 Blina, Jeffrey 219,245 Bnacci, Mike 109 heart, Elizabeth 245 rerine Hanson 267 dillo, Larry 245 J ' allaro, Tara 245 anaugh, Kathryn 159, 245 ataio, Joseph 245 lley, JohnW. 244 itada, Michael 245 ij ' ia, Scott 87 sani, John 87 antes, Jose 219 :on, Lawrence 245 unpion, Cikai 87, 110 nit, Carolyn A. 246 bonneau, Anne 211, 246 dos, Kenneth 246 e, Neil 184 vez, Kim 246 ;, Kevin 223 ury, Judith L. 246 petta, Rusty 188 ppetta, Nicole 188,246, 314 ravolloti, Michael 119, 246 1, Valerie D. 246 pek, Michelle E. 246 iel, Bob 87 ura, Andy 105 is, Margaret 159 i, Bersen P. 246 nsen, Amy 246 stiansen, Sean 246 ianson, Carrie 246 le, Sarah A. 185,246 ie, Susan 210, 218 n, William 84, 87, 246 fer, Amy K. 246 ipher, Rudolph 246 ilewicz, Peter 87, 246 Ha, Deborah 246 Hi, Meagan 246 ak, Daniel J. 246 , Michael J. 246 lont, David A. 246 ion, Laura A. 246 ,:y, Michael J. 246 le, Charlie 196 ,ToddA. 246 .Brian P. 247 , Kathleen M. 247 , Michael S. 247 , Michael G. 247 e, CandaceS. 247 e, Charles J. 247 ent, Joshua 158 ents, Tom 87 iger, Chris 87 .Michele 103 -, Jeffreys. 247 Adams, Kaai 223 ins, Lyron 87, 88 ia, Sean P. 247 Coe, Jeremy P. 247 Cole, Justin L. 247 Cole, Kelley A. 143,247 Coleman, Jeanne 247 Coleman, Peter G. 247 Coles, Matthew E. 247 Colleen Casserly 244 Colleton, Daniel P. 247 Colley, Randy 109 Collins, Amanda E. 248 Collins, Christopher 248 Collins III, Thomas 248 Collins, James 85 Collins, Megan 207 Compo, Jeffrey J. 248 Compton, John G. 1 85, 248 Connelly, Chelly A. 248 Connolly, Bryan C. 248 Connolly, Steven A. 248 Connors, Patrick E. 248 Conrad, Brian J. 248 Consedine, Timothy 248 Conte, Jason P. 248 Conway, Mike 110, 138 Cook.Alysson 159 Cook, Daniel W. 248 Cook, Diane 201 Cook, LaKeya 199 Cook, Nicole S. 248 Cook, Trey 147 Cooper, Anna M. 149, 248 Cooper, Christopher 248, 277 Cooper, Matt 1 1 Copeland, Jonathan 248 Cordero, Anne N. 248 Corkery, Hugh III 248 Corley, Robert C. 248 Cornells, Kelly A. 248 Corr, David J. 248 Corriere, Mark D. 248 Corrigan, Kevin, 109 Costello, Carlene 113 Costello, Michele 159 Coughlin, Lucy R. 248 Counselman, Mark 248 Coury, Jonathan A. 249 Covington, Ivory 87 Cowan, John 110 Cowherd, Jennifer 207, 249 Cox, Erin E. 249 Cox, Joy M. 249 Cox, Michelle 231 Cox, Monica 113 Coy !e, Angela M. 249 Coyne, Ragen 1 3 1 Crabtree, Wendy 107, 249 Cragan, Melinda L. 249 Cragen, Amanda L. 249 Crawford, Amy C. 202,249 Crawford, Patrick 249 Creech, Diana L. 249 Crisham, Catherine 249 Cristinzio, Francis 249 Crocco, Bob 210 Crosby, Amanda 136 Crosby, Todd C. 249 Crossen, Brian D. 249 Crouch, Michelle 231 Crowhurst, Kelly 149 Cullinan, Matthew 53 Curran, Joe 110 Curtis. Christine 198 Cutler, David 135 Czajkowski, Andrew 8 1 Daigler, Michael 87 Dailey, Ryan 147 Dal Grande, David 128 Daly, Kathy 65 Daulton, Rebecca 143 Davidson, J.C. 143 Davidson, Jean-Claude 142 Davie, Bob 87, 93 Davis, Byron 85 Davis, Pat 99 Davis, Sarah 184 Daws, Cindy 131 Daylor, Karen 149 Dayton, Julie 159 de los Reyes, Jennifer 229 Dean, Jon 115 Debevec, Christine 218 DeCicco, Mike 151 DeCoursey, Suzanne 160 Deddens, Nicole 69 Delaney, Sheila 160 DeLeon, Donald 219 Dematatis, Anna 185 Demmelmaier, Laura 54 Denson, Autry 87, 91 Denvir, Mike 87 D ' Ercole, Jed 197 DeRiso, Will 109 DeSensi, Craig 99, 101 Dever, Sara 185, 210 Devlin, Ken 84, 87 Diemer, Doug 115 Dietsch, Natalie 136 Oils, Cara 38, 218,343 Distler,Anne 210 Dodds, Emily 113, 136 Doherty, Dave 147 Dolan, Kathleen 2 28 Dolan, Mark 1 35 Doll, Kirk 87 Domjan, Todd 143 Donnelly, Ted 84, 87 Donohoe, Brian 115 Donovan, Mike 147 Doran, Corrine 351 Doring, Matt 20 Doris, Nancy 228 Doty, Mike 189 Dougherty, Sean 1 85 Doughty, Mike 87 Doyle, Mike 147 Doyle, Rev. Paul 53 Driscoll, Justin 109 Driscoll, Mike 147 Drummond, Jaime 223 Du, Joanne 219 Dubay, Brian 135 DuBois, Shane 110 Dudas, Kristen 113, 136 Duff, Jody 160 Duffy, Colleen 143 Duffy, Marilyn 159 Dunlop, Joe 110, 138 Dunn, Michael 193 Dunn, Shannon 228 Dunn, Warrick 88 Dunnigle, John 210 Dunwoodie, Kevin 158 Dutton, Lindsay 113, 1 36 Duyongco, Michelle 193 Dziura, Horst 105 Earnst, Jonathon 228 Eckstein, Meghan 149 Edison, Jarvis 87, 92 Edora, Emile 219 Edwards, Emily 136 Edwards, Marc 87, 95 Edwards, Tory 149 Egan, Cindy 297 Egan, Erin 231 Ehren, Jennifer 230 Ehrman, Missy 185 Einstein, Albert 219 Ekienstra, Carrie 278 Elliot, Nathan 81 Enes, Jeff 20 Engesser, Brian 135 Englehardt, Tim 138 Enloe, Eric 105 Ennis, Jen 159 Enscoe, Amanda 113, 136 Erickson, Brian 109 Ervin, Kristina 145 Esparza, Mark 2 1 1 Evans, Stanley P. ,Jr. 231 Fabris, Jon 87 Faduski, Brent 85 Pagan, Ryan 207 Fahey, Chris 66 Falk, Eric 189 Farkas, Fred 119 Farmer, Robert 87, 88 Farrell, John 87 Fasano, Erik 110, 138 Faulkner, Jeffery D. 260 Feczko, Matthew J. 223, 260 Feldmann, James 156,260 Fellrath, Robert A. 147,260 Fenn, Aileen M. 260 Fennell, Greg 110 Fenocketti, Nancy 260 Ferber, Lucy 211 Fereday, Christopher 260 Ferrando, Charles 260 Ferreira, Fernanda 260 Fesenmeier, Michael 3 Fico, Joanna L. 260 Fields, Stacy 125 Finkelmeier, J.R. 84, 87 Finneran, Clara A. 260 Finucci, Katherine 85 Fischer, George S. 260 Fischer, Heather 143 Fischer, Patrick N. 260 Fischesser, Brian J. 260 Fisher, Brian C. 107,260 Fisher, Joie 260 Fisher, Kate 131 Fisher, Tas 107 Fitzgerald, Mark 260, 277 Fitzgerald, Matthew 202, 260 Flanigan, Steve 105 Fleisch, Michael J. 110,260 Fleisch, Paul 151 Fleming, Christy D. 260 Flickinger, Renee 260, 289 Flinn, Michael 151 Flynn, Robert E. 146, 147, 260 Flynn, Sharon M. 260, 329 Fogarty, Alison L. 260 Foley, Karen 149 Foley, Meghan 1 59 Foos, Benjamin R. 87, 261 Forbes, Shannon L. 261 Ford, Matthew C. 261 Ford, Sara M. 261 Forgey, Marcy J. 261 Fortier, Lisa M. 261 Fox, Kathryn L. 261 Fox, Thomas R. 261 Fracisco, Katie 143 Francl, Karen 113 Frascogna, Mike 87 Frattinger, Julie A. 261 Freeman, Brady A. 261 Freeman, Matthew 261 Freeman, Vijay 105 Freitag, David M. 261 Frericks, Jeffrey M. 261 Fresch, Danielle E. 262 Friday, Jimmy 87 Friedman, Kyle H. 262 Frigmeyer, Erica 228 Frigo, Dan 110 Froelke, Beth 136 Froelke, Brian 189 Fronduti, Karen A. 262 Frost, Luke A. 262 Frye, Todd 99 Fticsar, Christina N. 262 Fuehrmeyer, Erika 81 Fuentes, Wilfredo M. 262 Fugate, Chris 147 Fuoco, Christina L. 262 Furdyna, Jack 219 G Gadala-Maria, Alejandro M. 219,262 Gaffney, Benton J. 262 Gaffney, Erin 229 Gaglia, Mike 197 Gaglio, Jennifer S. 262 Gago, Marianela 160, 262 Gaither, Katryna 125, 127 Galinanes, Manolo 151 Galla, Christopher 262 Gallagher, Bill 109 Gallagher, Erin M. 125,262 Gallagher, Jennifer 262 Gallagher, Liane 149, 218, 262 Gallant, Jennifer L. 262 Gallegos, Richard 262 Galley, Brett 206 Gallito, Paula M. 262, 309 Gallo, Cristiana 262 Gallo, Joe 135 Gallo, Linda 149 Galvin, John P. 262 Gambale, Erica L. 262 Gamble, Brian 160 Gandolfo, Peter 262 33J Gannon, Glenn C. 262 Ganske, Gregory E. 262 Gansler, Peter 135 Gapasin, Ernesto 262 Garbett, Kim 223 Garbison, Aimee 263 Garcia De Paredes, Ricardo E. 263 Garcia, Jerry 44 Garcia, Marisol 263 Gardner, Amy M. 263 Gardner, John H. 263 Garon, Ronald 263 Garrity, Pat 119, 123 Garrone, Kelly 69 Garza, Antonio III 263 Garza, Petra 263 Gasser, Andrew 263 Gast, Amanda 263 Gavin, Molly 107 Gee, Failing 199 Gee, Ryan 143 Geeza, Kristin E. 229, 263 Gehrich, David L. 263 Genkinger, Jeanine 263 Geoffrey, Jeanne M. 263 George, Jennifer S. 263 Geraghty, Peter M. 263 Gerardo, Monica 1 3 1 Gerken, Tim 57 Gerne, Shannon 69 Gerrity, David 110 Gesell, Michael F. 264 Giampaolo, Jennifer 103 Giannicco, Gia 264 Giannuzzi, Lisa A. 264 Giarritano, Joseph A. Ill 264 Gibbs, Bill 87 Gibbs, Chris 218,343 Gilbert, Karin L. 264 Gilchrist, Ted A. 264 Gilfillan, Brian J. 109,264 Gill, Diane E. 264 Gillard, Mary 159 Giovacco, John 135 Giovannone, Katherine 264 Girzadas, Gary S. 264 Gleason, Kelly 159 Gleason, Timothy P. 264 Gleichowski, Justin 99 Glenday, Gregory S. 109, 264 Glennon, Daniel L. 264 Glorioso, Christina 109 Glover, Jamie 143 Glover, Matthew C. 264 Glynn, Shannon 149 Gocke, Emily 1 60 Goetz, Liz 103 Goldschmidt, Erik 81,264 Golish, Matthew D. 264 Gonzales, Meredith 264 Gonzales, Rafael 243 Gonzalez, Carmen 264 Gonzalez, Julio C. 264 Gonzalez, Lorie A. 264 Gonzalez, Marcos 264 Gonzalez, Rosario 265 Good, Katharine A. 265 Goode.Ty 87 Goodwin, Kevin 158 Gorman, Heather 188 Gorman, Pat 110, 138 336 Gorman, S. John 265 Gossard, Heather 125 Gotsch, Matt 119, 123 Gottlieb, Doug 118, 119, 121 Goussous, Rana H. 265 Gowen, Erin 107 Goyer, Kathryn C. 265 Goyer, Peter F. 265 Grabowski, Walter 265 Grace, Christina 159 Grace, Mara 159 Grace, Scott 110, 138 Grace, Susan M. 265 Gradisar, Ian M. 265 Grasmanis, Paul R. 87, 97, 265 Graves, Tyra 199 Green, Bridget 159 Green, Danielle 125, 127 Green, David H. 265 Green, Kevin B. 265 Green. Mary M. 265 Greenberg, Peter 266 Greene, Tim 228 Greff, Andrew K. 266 Gregorski, Jenifer 160 Greisbach, Matt 87 Grenough, Dan 110 Gretter, Sara L. 266 Greve, Jeffrey W. 266 Griesemer, Shannon 266 Grieshaber, Seth P. 266 Griffin, Amy M. 266 Griffiths, Jennifer L. 266 Grillo, Robert C. 266 Grimm, Paul 87 Grossman, Beth 206 Groves, Megan E. 266 Gruber, Garrytt G. 266 Grubert, Arthur 52 Grumme, Catherine 266 Guerrero, Rosella 131, 266 Guertin, Sara 38, 159, 218, 343 Guilbeaux, Benny 87 Guilette, Heather S. 266 Guinn, Daniel T. 266 Gulick, Carol 113 Gulick, Carrie 223 Gunter, Matthew S. 266 Gustafson, Derek 266 Gutierrez, Mario E. 266 Guy on, Andrea 160 Guze, Brian C. 266 Gwynn, Genna M. 266 H Haag, Amy K. 266 Hackett, Adam C. 266 Haggard, Kevin 85 Haggerty, Linda M. 266 Hahn, Ryan R. 267 Hall, Marty Ann 117 Hamel, KoryP. 267 Hancock, Christin 267 Hanlon,Tom 115, 117 Hanson, Catherine 230 Hanson, Cole 115 Happel, Cara E. 267 Hardiman, Susanne 267 Hardin, Brad 1 1 5 Harding, Ryan 230 Hardison, James R. 267 Harley, Brian F. 267 Harnisch, Heatherlyn 267 Harrington, Pat 111 Harris, Angie 145 Harris, Brian C. 105,267 Harris, David J. 267 Hart, Kimberly D. 268 Hartman, Michael 1 1 1 Harty, Leah S. 268 Hartzell, Joseph P . 268 Hatch, Dr. Nathan 53 Hausman, Kathy 228 Hawlihan, Kevin 268 Hay den, Cara M. 268 Hayek, Kim M. 268 Hayes, Burke 109 Hayes, Donna L. 268 Hayes, Sara 103 Hayes, Stephen 160 Headrick, Brian 111 Heady, Matt 85 Healy, Matthew J. 268 Heath, Kelly 125 Heatherman, Brendan G. 268 Heckel, Kenneth G. 268 Hederman, Brian 342 Hedgepeth, Paul K. 268 Heekin, Christopher 268 Heet, Beth Anne 113 Hefferon, Noreen E. 268 Heieck, Jessica 117 Heilman, John 223 Heimann, Elizabeth 268 Heineman, Christopher R. 268 Heintzelman, Eric 211 Heitman, Melanie 268 Helenbrook, Kristen B. 185, 268 Helland, Katie 136 Hellrung, Carrie 84 Helm, Theodore, Jr. 268 Hempel, Michelle 218 Henderson, Erik L. 268 Henderson, Joseph 203 Hendricks, Chad 268 Hendricks, Steve 145 Henebry, Gregg 99 Heniff, Courtney B. 269 Hennessey, Theresa M. 231, 269 Hennessy, Theodore 269 Henning, Bridget E. 269 Henry, Molly C. 269 Hensel, Brett J. 145,269 Hepburn, Mary 103 Hepler.Joel 115 Herczeg, Larissa F. 269 Herman, Michael R. 269 Herman, Vincent 269 Hermann, Gretchen 159 Hermans, Thomas 269 Hermanson, Mary 249, 269 Hernandez, Benjamin 269 Hernandez, Steven 269 Herrig, Benjamin 269 Herro, James T. 269 Hessler, Angela 113 Hibey, Kate 159 Hickey, Phil 119, 122 Higgins, Tara E. 73,218,269, 343 Highsmith, Shelby 189, 193, 268 Hillegas, Eric M. 270 Hillis, Lisa A. 270 Hinostro, Nikki 131 Kinsman, Barbara 218 Hirano, Mari C. 270 Ho, Marts L. 270 Hoar, Francis H. 270 Hock, Jennifer L. 270 Hocking, Natalie A. 270 Hodapp, Julie A. 270 Hodge, Joshua A. 270 Hodnik, Denise K. 270 Hoel, Julie 113 Hoey, William D. 270 Hoffman, Erin 230 Hoffman, Glen J. 270 Hoffman, Kit B. 270, 277 Hoffman, Robert F. 270 Hogan, Bill 109 Hogan, Deana M. 270 Hogan. Elizabeth 229 Hogan, Jen 210 Hogan, Katie 211 Hoge, Susan E. 270 Hojnacki, Jeff 111, 138 Holland, Bridget 159, 161 Holland, Jeremy L. 270 Holmberg, Chrissy 149 Holtz, Lou 87. 91, 92 Holtz, Mark 228 Honkamp, Nick 84, 85 Hood, Emily 113 Hoody, Michael T. 270 Hoos.Ann 170 Hoover, Danielle 198 Hoover, Ryan J. 119, 120, 123,270 Horan, David L. 271 Horender, Wendy A. 271 Horenkamp, Thomas 147, 271 Horn, Paul 197, 199 Horner, Sean R. 271 Horrigan, Scott D. 271 Hosinski, Anne 228 Hosinski, John 27 1 Hoskie, Pam 271 Hoss, Gregg 158 Hossler, Kathleen 27 1 Hotchkiss, Shelley 149 Howard, Alison 113 Howard, Bobbie 87 Howell, Linda L. 271 Howie, Jessica 185 Hsu, Kenneth 193 Hubscher, Kathleen 27 1 Hudson, Anne 198 Huebner, Chadley R. 142, 271 Huggins, Jason 230 Huggins, Matt 1 1 5 Hughes, Heather A. 202,271 Hughson, Amy E. 271 Hunt, Richard E. 271 Hupf, Christopher 27 1 Hupp, Christian J. 274 Huser, Benjamin M. 274 Husted, Emily 113 Hutchinson, Kari 125 Hyder, Mary E. 274 Hynes, Courtney 160, 199 Hysell, Matt 151 I ' lacobucci, Anne 149 Infante, Monica 274 Infranca, John 231 lorio, Mike 109 Irby, ErickaD. 274 Irwin, Christopher 274 Irwin, Sarah L. 274 Isbell, Chris 111 Itikala, Padmaja 206, 218 . Iverson, Corrine M. 274, 3 Jacinto, Ronaldo 274 Jackson, Carl 151 Jackson, Jarious 87 Jaddi, Salman A. 274 Jagodzinski, Ben 69 James, Laura M. 274 Jameson, Sally A. 269, 27 Janicki, Kevin A. 20, 274 Janor, Rich 210 Janowak, Julie A. 274 Jansen, Jason 222 Janson, Anne M. 274 Jaramilla, Margaret 219,2 331 Jarvis, Michael D. 274 Jaskierny, Holly J. 1 88, 27 317 Jauregui, Candelario 274 Jaworski, John A. 274 Jeffery, Sarah E. 274 Jenkins, Lexy M. 274 Jennings, Matthew 274 Jewell, Ryan 109 Jewett, Tara 229 Joel, Mary K. 275 Johnigan, Richard 275 Johnigan, Robert C. 275 Johnson, Avery L. 275 Johnson, Chandra 275 Johnson, Crystal 199 Johnson, Elizabeth 160 Johnson, Georgette 159 Johnson, Kimberly 275 Johnson, Lisa A. 275 Johnson, Malcolm 87 Johnson, Matt 1 35 Johnson, Michael P. 275 Johnson, Neal 129 Johnson, Scott 275 Johnson, Thea D. 275 Johnson, Tina 231 Johnston, Todd 1 1 1 Jonas, Stacie 203 Jones, A.J. 99 Jones, Albert 87 Jones, Allen 275 Jones, Antwon 87 Jones, Gerald 219 Jones, Liberty 219 Jonick, Christopher 223 Jordan, Adrienne 125 I Jan, Christian 105 Idan, Shelton 87 Isph, Bradley J. 275 jsph, Eileen 275 s, Matthew 84 I ulis, Rebecca 229 ick, Lisa 113 [ker, Berit 113 , Steven 276 k, Mel 276 | ter, James 276 idee, Lamarr 1 1 1 K ilakea, Teena H. 223 :nski, Rick 87 csebier, Dr. Carol 53 ihler, Sarah 276 berer, Lauren 211, 276 i, Daniel 276 ogera, Mindi 276 nm, Keira 276 le, Mark 276 ig, Therese 276 ppier, Erin 159 sinskis, Walter 228 perski, Dawn M. 276 itubig, Bonnie 276 vanagh, Rachel 276 voosi, Andrea 229 y, Mary McGinnis 145 ywood, Thomas 276 lauskas, Kristofer 276 umey, Pat 20 arn, Laura 228 arney, Tim 109 Uing, Kathy 39 efe, Bridget K. 276 {fe, Elizabeth P. 276 { fer, Christopher 276 enan, Jimmy 109 , Megan 161 enan, Sean 276 ene, Seth 276 :il, Joseph 276 iper, Carolyn 276 klleher, Moira 277 illett, David 277 Jly, Brian 277 illy, Erin 185, 277 Hly, Katherine 277 illy, Marian 229 felly, Maureen 113, 136 felly, Michael 277 elly, Suzy 185 :lly, Thomas 277 blly, William 277 ihey, Erin 277 irdall, Michaela 277 ernedy, Allison 188 ernedy, John 147 ernedy, Laurie 277 enney, Heather 231 enny, Patrick 111 ferny, Scott 277 ern, Laura 277 trr, Tim 211 fs,Andy 103 s, Mary 277 yrandish, Panteha 278 -der, Kevin 223 Kiefer, Kevin 210 Kiel, Julie 278 Kielbasa, Stacey 278 Kieswetter, Nelson 278 Kigar, Gina 52 Kilbride, Kymberly 231,278 Kilburg, Jeff 87 Kiley.Janel 113, 136 Kilner, Kacy 278, 309 Kim, Malaika 278 Kinder, Randy 25, 87, 90 King, Amy 278 King, Katie 116, 117 King, Shloe 278 Kingham, Leslie 228 Kiolkowski, Brian 331 Kippels, Kimberly 278 Kippes, Michelle 228 Kirschner, Harry 60 Riser, Mark 278 Kizer, Angie 3 Kizer, Bob 142 Kizer, Rich 143 Klaes, Jennafer 278 Klatt, Stephanie 278 Klau, Kevin 278 Kleczewski, Duane 278 Klein, Andrew 278 Kline, Brittany 149 Kline, Kim 103 Kloska, Michael 278 Klukowski, Kristina 278 Knapke, Andy 85 Kneepkens, Katie 149 Knell, Jennifer 278 Knight, Colleen 278 Knoll, Felix 278 Knott, Owen 109 Knudson, Jacqueline 279 Knudson, Jenna 103, 279 Knue, Jacqueline 279 Knutzen, Joe 1 7 1 Kobata, Terrilyn 103,279 Kocouski, Mark 222 Koeferl, Keith 279 Koenig, Julie 279 Kohrs, Jason 279 Kok, Jame 279 Kokoska, Lesley 160 Kolina, Tatiana 279 Kollar, Andrea 103,278 Koloskov, Konstantin 135 Kolski, Kristi 279 Kopka, Kevin 87 Korczak, Jim 38, 218, 343, 350 Korey, Christopher 279 Kornak, Mark 279 Koserowski, Philip 279 Kostraba, Andy 200 Kotani, Keisuke 1 89 Kovach, Pau 279 Kozdras, Julie 160, 280 Kraas, Jonathan 111, 138 Kraft, Danny 280 Kraft, Mary 84,87,280,331 Kralik, Judie 54 Kramer, James 280 Kramer, Jeff 87 Kramer, Kristi 1 1 3 Kramer, Marti 23 1 Kramer, Michelle 159 Kranz, Charlie 277,280 Kraus,Tim 99 Krause, Kristin 211 Krayer, Kevin 280 Krebs, Kurt 280 Kristie, Calhoun 228 Kroepfl, Jennifer 280 Kroggel, Laura 280 Kroner, Laura 280 Krug, Thomas 87, 89 Krywaruczenko, Tanya 229, 280 Kubycheck, Christopher 280 Kuechly, Nicholas 280 Kuna, Vince 147 Kunkel, Scott 280 Kunz, Matt 87 Kuoha, Keoni 219, 223 Kuramarohit, Pamela 280 Kurdelak, John 230 Kuriyama, Asami 280 Kurowski, Keith 119, 122, 280 Kusserow, Timothy 280 Kuwik, Kevin 280 Kwiatkowski, Kelly 160 Ladha, Shafeeq 280 Latlin, Melanie 280 Lajoie, Mary 280 Lajoie, William 280 Laketa, Parker 119 Lalor, Robert 280 LaMarche, Matthew 85 Lambe, James 281 Lamport, Rob 147 Landers, Carleigh 281 Landman, Joshua 135, 281 Lang, Mark 281 Lang, Michael 138 Langer, Phillip 281 Langevine, Troy 1 1 1 Lanigan, Karen 281 Lanza, William 135,281 Lapinski, Bryan 281 LaReau, Renee 28 1 Larmoyeux, Michael 281 Larsen, Maureen 281 Lary, Christopher 281 LaSalle, Sean 228 LaSota, Jame 281 Lathrop, George 147, 281 Lathrop, Larry 282 Lauinger, Joseph 282 Laurie, Jason 282 Laurie, Jennifer 197 LaValle, Luke 151 Lavigne, Michelle 113, 136 Lawler, Kathryn 282 Lawson, Jennifer 159 Layden, Jennifer 282 Leahy, Natasha 188, 282 Leahy, Ryan 87, 90 Leahy, Thomas 282 Lean, Mark 228 Leary, Robert 282 Lee, Christopher 282 Lee, Jaimie 145 Lee, Jiyoung 282 Lee, Phillip 151 Lee, Regina 282 Lee,Tika 223 Lee.Tira 228 Lehner, Catherine 282 Lehner, Cheryl 282 Lenhard, Matthew 282 Lenko, Christina 282 Lenz, Jean Sr. 52 Leo, Jennifer 282 Lepeska, Heather 161 Leslie, James 147 Leslie, Joseph 282 L ' Esperance, Cristin 65, 199 Lester, Bill 151 Leverty, Ty 147 Levy, Ryan 207 Lewis, Bret 282 Li, Junlei 193, 282 Liebman, Marc 282 Likely, Cristiane 199, 282 Lillard, Qiana 197 Limon, Lonnie 283 Limtiaco, Matthew 283 Lineberry, David 283 Ling, Jamie 129 Lingenfelser, Jeremy 210 Link,Teran 283 Lintner, Angela 161 Lipar, David 283 Lisanti, Robert 99, 283 Lish, Matthew 283 Livermere, Larry 199 LoBue, James 283 Logan, Timothy 283 Loman, Emily 131 Lomenzo, David 283 Loncar, Kevin 283 Long, Carolyn 113, 136 Long, Gregory 283 Longabucco, Dianne 211, 283 Longhran, Mike 109 Lopez, Lucy 284 Lopez, Margarita 284 Lopez, Tere 284 Lord, Holyn 107 Lorelli, Marc 284 Lorenz, Terry 1 29 Lorge, Erik 284 Louderback, Jay 1 07 Louganis, Greg 19 Loughlin, Ceila 3, 284, 317 Lovechio, Joseph 284 Lovitt, Michell 125 Lowe, Meredith 284 Loynd, Jennifer 284 Lubeck, Chris 219 Lucas, John 284 Luce, MaryBeth 284 Lucke, Jeanne 284 Ludwikoski, Bob 197 Luke, Karen 284, 317 Lungren, Lisa 284 Luongo, Peter 284 Lutero, Cyrus 219 Ly, Mai 218 Lyell, William 284 Lykins, David 193, 284 Lynch, Denis 189 Lynyak, Kevin 109 Lyons, Erin 284 Lyons, Patrick 285 M Maag, Theresa 103 MacCaffery, Fran 119 Macioce, Tania 285 MacKenzie, Karen 285 Mackey, Jeff 111 MacKinnon, Julie 285 Mackowiak, Jennifer 285 MacLeod, John 119, 120, 285 Mactal, Reggie 229 Madden, David 158 Madden, Matthew 285 Madden, Peter 285 Madill, Erica 285 Magee, Brian 87, 93 Magenis, Bridget 207, 285 Maggio, Lisa 222 Magnano, Marco 105, 285 Maguire, Elena 285 Magyar-Gloria, Andrei 219 Mahon, Rachel 285 Mahoney, Kevin 109, 285 Mahoney, Matt 1 35 Majka, Amy 222 Malayter, Ryan 286 Malecki, Lynette 161 Malley, Justin 286 Mallie, Lisa 286 Malloy, Rev. Edward 53, 71 Maloney, George 286 Malpass, Kevin 286 Manabat, Lisa 219, 222 Mandile, Elizabeth 206, 229, 286 Manion.Anna 159 Manner, Derek 119, 121 Mansfield, William 286 Manthei, Holly 131 Manuel, Cliff 223 Mapes, Melissa 286 Mapother, Amy 286 Marasia, Joe 138 Marchal, Joseph 286 Marcinkus, Michael 286 Margie, Christa 113 Margie, Krista 136 Marhoefer, Jennifer 286 Marien, Matthew 286 Marin, Zoe 286 Marino, Mark 99 Mark, Annie 193, 219 Markell, Nathan 286 Maroney, Michael 109, 286 Marren, Margaret 286 Marrone, Cara 286 Marten, Katie 103 Martin, Allison 159, 286 Martin, Patrick 286 Martin, Ryan 219 Martindale, Don 87 Martinov, Bill 87, 119 Martisus, Derek 111, 138, 286 Mascadri, Anthony 287 Mascarenhas, Sarah 287 Mascinski, Todd 219 Mason, Dynesha 199 Mason, Thomas 53 Masters, Stacia 131 9nJ 337 Masterson, Edward 287 Mastroianni, Mark 286 Mathis, Chris 135 Matlock, Chris 87 Matson, Emily 287 Matushak, Jay 287 Matzek, Brian 287 Maund, Julie 131 Maurer, Bill 184 Mauszycki, Roderick 286 Maverick, Kenneth 287 Mawdsley, Kathryn 287 Maxwell, Ryan 138 May, Abigail 287 May, Brian 277, 287 May, Carey 145 Mayes, Derrick 87, 91,97 Mayinja, Julliet 192 Mazzapica, Shannon 199 Mazzei, Natasha 287 McAdams, Elizabeth 219 McAnarney, Heather 288 McAvoy, Elizabeth 288 McCabe, Matthew 288 McCaffrey, Brian 288 McCaffrey, Theresa 219, 288 McCarthy, Chris 87 McCarthy, Daniel 288 McCarthy, Dennis 288 McCarthy, Julie 288 McCarthy, Michelle 131, 288 McCarthy, Molly 145 McCarthy, Patrick 85 McCloskey, Douglas 288 McConaghy, Chrissy 218 McConaghy, Dawn 288 McConnell, Daniel 87, 288 McConville, Molly 203, 288 McCook, Angelique 288 McCormick, Jonas 288 McCoul, Ed 207, 228 McCourtney, Theo 288 McCuen, Owen 288 McCullough, Mike 87 McDavit, Jonas 288 McDermott, John 288 McDermott, Kathryn 288 McDermott, Scott 288 McDonagh, Brian 185 McDonald, Heather 288 McDonald, Marcus 288 McDonnell, Eileen 288 McDonough, Brian 289 McElhinney, Andrew 210 McEvoy, James 289 McFadden, John 289 McFadden, Ryan 289 McFadden, Timothy 289 McGann, Amy 159 McGarry, Michelle 66, 207, 210 McGarty, Pete 69 McGhee, Jonathan 289, 317 McGillicuddy, Mike 85 McGinley, Erin 289 McGinty, Erin 149 McGough, Maureen 289 McGovern, Susan 206 McGowan, Sarah 218 McGrath, Megan 159, 289 McGraw, Muffet 125 McGregor, Jean 1 3 1 338 McGriff, Meghan 218,343 Mclnerney, Jeanne 69 Mclntyre, Catherine 289 McKale, Jame 289 McKeever, Kathleen 289 McKenna, Gregory 290 McKenna, Jonathan 290 McKenna, Mark 87 McKinley, Kristin 290 McKinney, Jill 290 McLain, Simon 290 McLaughlin, John 24, 25, 87 McLaughlin, Katie 290 McLaughlin, Molly 218 McLean, Marcus 290 McMahon, Charles 290 McMahon, David M. 211 McMahon, Kara 103 McMahon, Kelly 202 McMahon, Michael 290 McMahon, Tom 87 McMakin, Andrea 290 McManus, Julie 290 McManus, Lisa 290 McMillen, Sheila 125 McMurrough, Sean 277, 290 McNally, Kate 206 McNally, Katie 206 McNally, Michael 85 McNally, Stacy 290 McNamara, Erin 290 McPartlin, Kerry 159 McQuade, Chris 151 McQuade, Stephen 151 McQuaid, Brian 111, 290 McQuistan, Michelle 184 McShain. Heather 3, 290 McShane.Andy 228, 229 McShane, Molly 290 McSweeney, Gregory 290 McSweeney, Sean 290 McVeigh, Timothy 48 McWilliams, Mike 111 Meadows, Michelle 160, 290 Mechtenberg, Ted 290 Medeiros, Kathleen 57, 290 Mehl, Jennifer 291 Mehra, Dhiraj 291 Meis, David 291 Melby, Julie 117, 291 Melby, Tracy 117 Melley, Daniel 291 Melody, Vincent 291 Meloro, J.R. Ill Mencias, Ron 105 Mendlik, Matt 203 Mensch, Alexandra 142, 291 Merriam, John 291 Merritt, Laura 197, 291, 297 Mescall, Thomas 111,291 Metro, Julie 131 Metz, Bradley 291 Metz, Brian 291 Metz, Douglas 291 Metz, Sarma 29 1 Meyer, Skip 119 Meyers, Eric 294 Meyers, Jill 206 Micale, Mary 294 Micek,Adam 294 Michael, Holly 159 Michalec, Jennifer 294 Michnowicz, Joy 149, 294 Middendorf, Megan 1 3 1 Miller, Christopher 294,331 Miller, Liz 103 Miller, Pete 119 Miller, Steven 294 Miller, Thomas 294 Milles, Bridget 263 Milligan, Colleen 294 Mily, Emily 294 Minbiole, Kevin 294 Minor, Kory 87, 94 Misiewicz, Kaycee 294 Mitchell, Benjamin 294 Mitchell, Mark IV 294 Mitchell, Kathleen 294 Mitchell, Maureen 294 Mitchell, Mindy 294 Mitchell, Shon 94 Mitoulas, Bill 87 Mitura, Isabelle 294 Mizera, Cecylia 294, 297 Mohs, Larry 99 Molaison, Danielle 294 Moline, Angela 294 Moloney, Aoife 1 89 Moloney, Brian 294 Moloney, Sheila 294 Monaco, Maria 295 Monahan, Mark 87,295 Monberg, Jeffrey 295 Monheim, Melissa 295 Montenegro, Grace 219 Montgomery, Amy 229, 295 Montgomery, Burke 294 Montoya, Alejandro 295 Montoya, Elicia 295 Montoya, Ryan 295 Montrose, Sara 295 Moore, Bill 114, 115 Moore, Jayme 207 Moore, Joe 87 Moore, LaRon 87, 97 Moore, William 295 Moran, Erin 295 Moran, Meghan 295 Moran, Michael 295 Moran, Sean 295 Moran, Tim 143 Morel, Raymond 295 Morelli, Leslie 296 Mores, Wendy 157, 296 Moretti, Greg 1 1 1 Morgan, Beth 107, 125, 127 Moriarity, Jennifer 296 Moriarity, Shannon 160 Morlan, Elizabeth 296 Morlok, Brian 296 Moroney, Carolyn 296 Morris, Brian 296 Morris, Casi 197 Morris, Mari 296 Morrisey. Walter 243 Morrissey, John 296 Morshead, James 296 Morton, Mary 296 Mosely, Earle 87 Mosley, Emmett 87, 95 Mousaw, Tim 138 Mudry, Michelle 203 Mueller, Alex 87 Mueller, Christopher 296 Mulcrone, Peter 296 Mulhearn, Tom 211 Mullen, Derek 184 Mullen, Lawrence 296 Mulligan, Gail 296 Mulligan, Scott 296 Mullins, Christopher 296 Mulryan, Kieran 296 Mun, Jin 296 Mundt, Robert 296 Munks, Mike 99 Munoz, Jorge 210 Munoz, Nancy 296 Munzinger, Richard 296 Murchison, Elizabeth 297 Murphy, Brian 277, 297 Murphy, Dan 184 Murphy, Gregory 151, 297 Murphy, Joseph 297 Murphy, Kathleen 243, 297 Murphy, Maile 2 1 1 Murphy, Meghan 297 Murphy, Philip 135 Murphy, Shawn 135, 297 Murphy, Timothy 297 Murphy, Todd 297 Murray, Daniel 119,297 Murray, Holt 297 Murray, Joseph 297 Murray, Meghan 103 Murray, Sarah 228 Mustico, Anthony 297 Myers, Chris 231 Myers, Steve 231 M Nacey, Radhika 297 Nackovic, Lisa 160 Nageswaran, Ruchira 160, 296 Nair, Rajesh 189 Najarian, Brian 147 Najarian, Nicole 297 Nanagas, Valerie 298 Nannery, Krista 298 Nappi, Brandon 228 Naso, Susanne 249, 298 Naughting, Tara 309 Naughton, Tara 298 Navagh, Jeanne 218,343 Navagh, Sheila 298 Nave, Deja 219, 223 Nelson, Bridget 298 Nemalceff, Pedro 298 Nemeth, Courtney 298 Neptune, Natasha 199 Nessinger, Christopher 298 Nestor, Don 298 Nestor, Kristin 298 Nevin, Melissa 298 Newcomer, Jason 20 Newland, Jason 298 Newland, Meggan R. 21 1 Newman, Erin 1 36 Nguyen, Caly 222 Nichols, Christina 199 Nichols, Kelly 103 Nichols, Shawn 65 Nickels, Catherine 298 Niebler,Anne 298 Nielsen, Matthew 298 Nilles, Bridget 289 Nindorf, Hilary 159 Ninosky, Bryan 298 Nolan, Michelle 299 Noone, Patrick 8 1 Norbut, Michael 243,299 Norton, Sean 299 Norton, Timothy 299 Novak, Christina 189 Nowlin, Margaret 125 Nykiel, Liza 299 o O ' Brien, Cheryl 299 O ' Brien, Christopher 298 O ' Brien, Claudia 299 O ' Brien, Gregory 299 O ' Brien, John Jay 105 O ' Brien, Kathy 113 O ' Brien, Keith 111 O ' Brien, Patricia 299 O ' Brien, Thoma 299 O ' Bryan, Dan 299 Ocheltree, Mairin 299 O ' Clair, Katie 229 O ' Connell, Brendan 299 O ' Connell, Janice 222 O ' Connell, John 299 O ' Connor, Keira 218,343 O ' Connor, Mary 300 O ' Connor, Mike 57 O ' Connor, Peter 300 O ' Connor, Sarah 113 Odmark, Thomas 300 O ' Donnell, Peter 111 O ' Grady, Kevin 300 Ogren, Mary 300 O ' Hara, Michael 229,300 O ' Hara, Patricia 52 O ' Hara, Raymond 300 O ' Keefe, Robert P. 196 Olayvar, Taralynn 300 O ' Leary, Ryan 218,300 Olek, Ann 300 Oliphant, Ken 142 Olivares, Moises 207 Olson, Kelley 107 O ' Malley, Joseph 300 O ' Malley, Michael 84, 87, 150, 151, O ' Meara, Katie 228 O ' Meara, Timothy 53 Onderdonk, Chris 109 O ' Neil, Dennis 300 O ' Neil, Micheal 300 O ' Neill, Megan 193 O ' Neill, Peter 300,323 O ' Prey, Katherine 300 O ' Reilly, Christine 243, 26 300 O ' Reilly, Jonathan 300 Orga, Kim 105 Oriano, Joseph, Jr. 300 Orr, Justin 87 Ortiz, Evelyn 301 O ' Scannlain, Kate 149 Osmanski, Gregory 301 Outlaw, Iris 52 Owden, Charles 219 Owens, Carol 125 El ! dera, Beth 301 ganis, Nikki 199 ge,Jeff 147 ge. Kamie 131 gen, Christine 301 bed, Karen L. 170,223 hwa, Vishal 301 lanca, Ramon 301 Imisano, Lina 113 Imquist, Garrett 301 lumbo, Scott 87, 301 ng, Dominic 301 nyi, Maria 151, 301 apadopoulos, Stella 301 arazin, Christopher 300 urces, Dennis 105 aredes, Eric 301 arial, Andrew 301 ttrker, Christian 99, 100 arker, Joshua 301 arker, Laura 161 air, James 301 aj-sons, Mike 135 ascua, Niki 223 .squale, Marc 109 uno, Hans 193 ne, David 87 yton, Danny 1 1 1 son, Brian 219 irick, Mollie 124, 125 illiccio, Fran 143 Izer, Mary 160, 210 icz, Frank 223 lias, Nelly 219 rkins, Elizabeth 103 rona, Mike 87 iras, Ryan 84, 87 ri, Francesca 160 leiry, Kristy 223 leiry, Shannon 161 eschieri, Ryan 158 eschke, John 218 eters, Christy 131 toters, Cort 323 eterson, Alyssa 149 eterson, Erica 1 1 3 eterson, Jesslyn 149 Werson, Kelly 136 Ktitgout, Lou 87 t, Jason 109 dps, Robert 87 illips, Noelle 160 rce, Tara 159 trowski, Jakub 105 al, Amy 142 a, Jim 111, 138 ari.Tony 211 x, Crystal 304 mich, Matthew 304 mb, Mary 304 tnicki, Ryan 304 iska, Daryl 304 ;odzinski, Matthew 304 man, Kim 161 Kristen 304 ing, Pat 135 ce, Brandon 219 isciak, Steve 210 s, Francesca 304 Poor, Carey 125, 304 Poppleton, Bret 99 Porchas, Gabriel 304 Porter, Summer 304 Portune, Emily 304 Posmer, Mark 304 Potter, John 304 Potthoff, Tina 81 Pottinger, Anthony 304 Powell, Andrew 158 Power, Suzanne 84, 87, 304 Powers, Joshua 1 89 Powlus, Ron 24, 87, 91, 95 Pownder, Sarah 304 Poyant, Julie 304 Pratt, Katherine 304 Prebass, Paul 228 Prescott, Jason 188 Preza, Joseph 304 Pribish, Vincent 305 Price, Casey 305 Price, Monica 188, 210, 229 Pries, David 305 Printup, Bryan 223 Prisinazno, Debbie 159 Probst, Richard 305 Prunty, Peter 305 Pryblo, Paul 99 Pugh, Michael 305 Puma, Jeff 111 Pun, Jason 105, 305 Punahele, Nathan 305 Putt, Karen 305 Q Quaile, Kathryn 305 Quandt, Valerie 219 Quigley, Meghan 159, 161, 305 Quinn, Carrie 207, 305 Quinn, Joshua 306 Quinn, Kristen 231 Quist, David 87, 306 R Rabin, Yitzhak 42 Radkowski, Louis 306 Radona, Zoraida 223, 306 Radzikowski, Joseph 306 Rainey, Paul 20 Rajala, Nathan 306 Rakow, Rex 52 Ramirez, Christian 306 Ramirez, Tomas 306 Ramos, Michelle 207 Ramsey, Bill 157 Rand, Christopher 60 Randolph, Tracey N. 199,230 Raney, Jennifer 306 Raney, William 306 Rangel, Patricia 306 Rassas, Todd 109 Rathweg, Philip, Jr. 306 Rauert, Nicole 306 Real, Kelly 306 Reali, Christan 229 Rebman, Amy 306 Rebman, Christine 306 Rechel, Brett 115 Reda, William 306 Reday, Stephanie 269, 306 Regan, Eileen 158, 159 Regan, Michael 306 Regan, Timothy 306 Reher, Kevin 1 1 1 Reibenspies, Jenny 149 Reichart, Kevin 306 Reichenbach, Heidi 113, 136 Reid, Tony 109 Reidmiller, Lisa 237, 306 Reilly, Colleen 159 Reinauer, Jill 202 Reiner, Taryn 160 Reinhart, Todd 306 Reitzug, Mary Beth 249, 306 R ekuc, Sondra 142, 307 Relay, Lauren 149 Remigio, Emmanuel 193, 307 Remigio, Noel 223 Rengel, Mark 307 Renola, Jen 131 Restovich, George 99, 101, 307 Rexing, Jason 111, 138 Reyda, Rebecca 39, 343 Reyes, Jeremy 219, 307 Reyes, Nina 219 Reynoso, Jose 307 Rho ' Dess, Todd 307 Rice, Jessica 307 Rice, Liz 149 Richard, Caroline 307 Richards, Lara 307 Richards, Rowan 99, 307 Richards, Theresa 306 Richardson, Amy 307 Richardson, Dewayne 307 Richardson, Wes 147 Richmond, Brian 307 Richtsmeier, Jennifer 307 Ridder.Tim 87 Riehle, Jim 87 Riemann, Suzanne 308 Riestenberg, Molly 308 Riffle, Rex 308 Riley, Joe 219 Riley, Joseph 308 Riley, Sarah 113 Rimbert, Michael 308 Rinella.Jill 228 Riola, Bernard 223 Riordan, Bridget 308 Rios, Ilia 308 Rios, Juan 1 1 1 Ripken, Cal 45 Ripley,Anne 308 Rister, Bradley 308 Rittgers, Colin 308 Rivas, Araceli 308 Robb, Jessica 308 Robbins, Eric 308 Roberts, Dave 87 Roberts, Kristina 206 Robertson, Bruce 308 Robertson, Rachal 308 Robinette, Craig 308 Robinson, Benjie 230 Robinson, Jennifer 308 Robinson, Leanne 230 Robinson, Matthew 308 Robison, Jennifer 308 Robles.Alvin 219 Rocca, Rev. Peter 52 Rocha, Nancy 308 Roche, Alexis 308 Rockwell, Jennifer 185 Rodriguez, Kimsey 308 Rodriguez, Rosario 308 Roedersheimer, Becca 149 Roemisch, Royce 308 Rogers, Julie 309 Rogers, Paul 87 Rogers, Richard 309 Rogers, Sean 87 Rohal, Brian 309 Rohol, Dyan 309 Rohr, James 309 Rojas, David 189 Rojas, Rebecca 309 Rolf, Robert 309 Rolf, Ryan 309 Rolle, Richard, Jr. 309 Rollings, Vanessa 309 Romanek, Andrew 2 1 8 Rombalski, Rebecca 160,308 Romero, Marcus 309 Romero, Noemi 309 Roos, Joseph 309 Roscoe, Alison 73, 309 Rose, Matt 147 Rosenbach, Katie 113 Rosenthal, Mike 87 Roskell, Michael 309 Rossigno, Steven 202, 309 Rossum, Allen 87, 93, 111 Roth, Janet 310 Roth, Jeffrey 2 1 8, 3 1 0, 343 Rothschild, Daniel 105 Rottenborn, Mary 73, 310 Rottner, Tracy 310 Rouse, Jennifer 145 Rowe, Kelly 103 Rowland, Patrick 310 Royer, Joe 1 1 1 Royer, Ron 147 Rozzoni, Jenna 149 Ruder, Nate 1 1 1 Rudich, Scott 310 Ruethling, Eric 310 Ruethling, Kristin 310 Rujdo, Rebecca 218 Rund, Nicole 218 Runnebaum, Ron 310 Rupp, Matthew 310 Ruppert, Andrew 310 Russ, Jim 87 Russeau, Kevin 310 Russo, Dana 229 Ryan, Kathleen 230 Ryan, Kim 201 Ryan, Meagan 206 Ryan, Sara 310 Rzepniewski, Eva 219 S Sabo, Stephen 310 Sadowski, Brian 310 Salazar, Edward 310 Salvucci, Andrea 310 Salzman, Christopher 310 Sampson, Gregory 310 Samson, Meg 229 Samson, Sheila 310 Sanchez, Sarah 310 Sanders, A ' Jani 87 Sanewajs, Tim 147 Sanford, Miranda 310 Sanger, Kevin 310 Sankovitz, James 310 Saracino, Gena, 201 Sasena, Michael 310 Satanek, Jill 311 Sauget, Rich 99 Saurer, Kimberly 311 Savarino, Bill 135 Sawicki, Sarah 311 Sawyer, Sola 199 Saxsletter, Mary 228 Saylor, Josh 147 Scales, Monica 311 Scanlon, Erin 3 1 1 Schaarsmith, David 3 1 1 Schaefer, Brie 311 Schaefer, Karl 311 Schaeffer, Susan 3 1 1 Schaettel, Nicolas 158, 159 Schaffhausen, Cory 156 Schaffler, Charles 311 Schaffler, Kathleen 311 Schaller, Jake 231 Schaner, Kristin 117 Scharff, Ashley 131, 311 Scheff, Jason 22 Schehr, Cathrine 311 Scheidler, Kyle 311 Schell, Jennifer 311 Schetter, Aaron 314 Schibi, Eric 314 Schielke, Aaron 111, 314 Schilling, John 314 Schiltz, Matthew 314 Schindler, Matthew 314 Schlatter, Matthew 314 Schlick, Steve 145 Schlosser, Robert 314 Schmalz, Darin 99 Schmidt, Christopher 314 Schmidt, Randolph 223, 314 Schmidt, Todd 211, 314 Schmiedeler, James 314 Schmitt, Brian 314 Schmitt, Lisa 314 Schmitt, Megan 159 Schmuhl, Frances 314 Schneider, Richard 314 Scholl, Justin 99 Schorer, Todd 189 Schott, Katie 161 Schott, Maria 314 Schrader, Jonathan 3 1 4 Schrantz, Stephen, Jr. 314 Schroeder, Jason 314 Schroeder, Ryan 147, 314 Schuler, Krysten 160 Schulte,Amy 314 Schulte, David 185 Schultenover, Eric 314 Schultz, Lisa 54, 314 Schultz,Todd 314 Schulz, Kevin 315 Schumerth, Susan 315 Schuring, John 315 Schuster, Nicole 315 Schutz, Jessica 315 nJe 339 Schutzenhofer, Jennifer 315 Schwab, Laura 107 Scollan, Andrew 109,315 Scollins, Edward 315 Scott, John 315 Scrivo, Matthew 315 Scroope, Henry 85 Scully, Eileen 1 1 3 Scully, John III 315 Scully, Rev. Timothy 53 Seaman, Gabriel 1 1 1 Seaman, Mike 109 Sebesta, Andrew 315 Seek, Thomas 206,230 Seerveld, Rebecca 3 1 5 Seiler, Brian 315 Seiling, Derek 138, 139, 315 Seipel, Charles 111, 138,315 Selan, Danielle 316 Sena, Valerie 316 Seraphin, Peter 316 Servilla, Tricia 210 Severs, Richard 316 Seymour, Timothy 316 Shaheen, Peter 316 Shakelton, Ian 316 Shanahan, James IV 316 Shane, Patrick 316 Shanley, Michael 316 Shannon, Ashley 316 Shannon, Joellen 316 Shannon Kasten 276 Shannon, Samantha 316 Shapiro, Debra 316 Shaw, David 211, 316 Shea, Kassio 117 Shea, Paul 109 Shean, Mark 316 Sheehan, Mary Ellen 160 Shields, F. Christian 316 Shields, Kevin 316 Shields, Steven 189, 316 Shilkofski, Nicole 316 Shin, Charles 316 Shingler, John 87 Shirey, Jonathan 316 Shoemaker, Lisa 198, 229 Shopoff, Karen 316 Short, Gerick 60, 135 Shoup, Jeffrey 52 Shrantz, Steve 317 Shull.Amy 316 Shveima, Michael 316 Sica, Theodore 317 Sidney, Douglas 317 Siefring, Gerald III 317 Siegel.Amy 113, 136, 317 Siegfried, Meredith 107, 317 Sieja, Kevin 317 Siek, Jeremy 151 Silva, Eugene II 317 Silva, Mike 228 Silvis, Elizabeth 317 Simme, Ryan 105 Simmons, Catherine 159 Simon, Dewan 317 Simpson, Megan 317 Singh, Paul 317 Sinnott, Gregory 3 1 7 Sinnott, Kelly 317 Sipl, Michelle 161 Sirmans, Elaine 317 340 Sissel, Melanie 317 Skalicky, Aaron 231, 317 Skattum, Thomas 85 Skidmore, Patrick 231, 317 Skillings, Tyson 318 Skinner, David 3 1 8 Slankas, Joseph 318 Slaughter, Sheri 318 Slease, Peter 318 Slerba, Bill 243 Slicker, Laura 318 Sloan, Christopher 318 Smedley, Megan 113, 136 Smedley, Michael 111, 138, 318 Smith, Alan 203 Smith, Amy 318 Smith, Caroline 318 Smith, Chris 1 1 1 Smith, Courtney-Brooke 197, 199 Smith, Daniel 318 Smith, Darnell 87 Smith, Ellen 318 Smith, Hunter 87 Smith, Kelly 85, 159, 318 Smith, Marcus 99 Smith, Roland 53 Smith, Rosita 1 1 3 Smith, Ross 117 Smith, Stephanie 223 Smith, Travis 20 Smock, Chad 318 Smoots, Timothy 318 Smullen, Nicole 318 Snavely, Luther 52 Snider, Tom 203 Snyder, Pete 109 Snyder, Samantha 210 Soballe, Margot 318 Sobalvarro-Rosales, Armando 318 Sobeck, Katie 161 Sobrero.Kate 131 Sockalosky, Evan 318 Soens, Ingrid 1 3 1 Sokal, Nancy 318 Sola, Timothy 318 Solanto, Jeannine 318 Solazzo, Brian 319 Sollman, Scott 87,99, 101 Sophie, Chris 319 Sopko, Kelly 231 Sorensen, Patricia 319 Sorenson, Trish 3 Sotis, James 142, 143,319 South, Courtney 149 Sova, Ellen 65,319 Sowa, Carrie 84 Sowers, Christopher 319 Soyka, David 3 1 8 Spak, Kara 319 Sparkman, Aisha 319 Speirs, James 1 89 Spellacy, Brian 319 Spence, Cory 142 Spencer, Jamie 87 Speybroeck, Joe 103 Speybroeck, Kathy 103 Spickelmier, John 87 Springman, Alisa 149 Sprouse, Michael 105, 319 Sromek, Amy 319 Staff, Brian 319 Stafford, Charles 87 Stafford, Margaret 319 Stanley, Bethany 69 Stallbaumer, Nicole 320 Stanis, Brad 115 Stany, Mike 1 1 1 Starenchak, Scott 210 Starmann, Jennifer 320 Stashis, Alfred 320 Staszak, Edward 320 Staub, Mark 320 Stavisky, Dan 99 Stefan, Shelley 320 Stehle.Adam 320 Stehle, Rachel 320,329 Stein, Christian 320 Steinhauer, David 320 Stelmacki, Michael 320 Stephen, Paul 320 Stephens, Shannon 87 Sterba, William 320,323 Stessman, Jim 320 Stets, Edward 320 Stevenson, Jennifer 199 Stewart, Carolyn 320 Stifle, Megan 201 Stigler, Stephanie 185, 320 Stimming, Joseph 320 Stock, Sarah 320 Stohlman, Eddie 109 Stokes, Clement 87 Stoltz, Elyse 320 Stoltz, Slade 147 Stone, Brian 151 Stonelake, Patrick 231 Stopha, Maryann 320 Stowe, Dan 52 Strasser, Lisa 320 Stransky, Maria 320 Strathman, Michelle 320 Strayhorn, Mario 87 Stricherz, Anne 320 Stride, Laurie 321 Strong, Charlie 87 Strother, Chris 189 Stubbs, Matthew 321 Sturba, Bill 317 Suarez, Alison 321 Subler, Jason 321 Sulistio, Melanie 219 Sullivan, Brian 109, 321 Sullivan, Bridget 321 Sullivan, Carrie 321 Sullivan, Daniel 321 Sullivan, David 223, 321 Sullivan, Eileen 229 Sullivan, Mike 151 Sullivan, Patrick 321 Sullivan, Susan 321 Sullivan, Thomas 321 Sullivan, Timothy 321 Summers, Aaron 321 Sunderhaus, Eric 157, 321 Sundy, Michael 321 Suprock, Mary 322 Sutherland, John 125 Suttle, Scott 322 Sutton, Colleen 211 Swartz, James 322 Swatland, Randall 322 Sweedo, Lara 322 Sweeny, Suzanne 210 Sweet, Daniel 143,322 Swetonic, Carrie 322 Swindell, Sara 142, 143 Swinton, Sharmien C. 199, 230, 322 Swope, Mary 160 Syler, Brian 210 Szarek, Jennifer 322 Szczepaniak-Gillece, Jessica 203, 322 Sznewajs, Timothy 322 T Tadajweski, Edward 322 Tadaki, Joey 223 Tadsen, Brent 322 Talbot, Nancy 322 Tantash, Lina 322 Tardiff, Dan 158, 160 Tate, Susan 322 Tatman, Timothy 322 Tatum, Kinnon 87, 89 Taylor, Analise 322 Taylor, Byron 322 Taylor, Carol 217 Taylor, Joseph 322 Taylor, Justin 322 Tecson, Michael 231,322 Teegardin, Gallic 85 Tejada, John 151 Tepas, Michele 211 Thao, Fue 193, 207, 322 Theodorou, Vasilios 322 Therieau, Anne 322 Thieke, Daniel 277,323 Thomas, George 1 1 5 Thomas, Joseph 87 Thompson, Ann 52 Thompson, Michael 323 Thompson, Sarah 323 Thomson, Cynthia 160 Thorn, Jonathan 323 Thorne, Marcus 87, 96, 323 Thurston, Rachel 149, 323 Tierney, Brian 69 Tildsley, Tricia 223 Tilson, Drew 323 Timons, Kathleen 323 Timothy Glenister 264 Tina, John 323 Tiongson, Lisa 66, 207 Tirol, Anna Lou 219 Tognetti, Michael 323 Toland, Jennifer 160 Tonini, Timothy 323 Topham, Ryan 99, 185, 323 Torrado, Rene 323 Torres, Troy 323 Toth, Julie 323 Town, Traci 85 Townley, Paul 323 Trabucco, Kristin 159 Trahan, Erin 323 Tran, Anne 324 Tran, Uyen 324 Trantowsji, Liz, 3 Trantowski, Elizabeth 211, 324 Trautman, Jim 1 1 1 Treadwell, Lindsay 145 Tremante, James 109,324 Tremblay, Jocelyn 324 Troske, Mark 324 Troy, Benjamin 84 True, Henry 324 Truong, Uyen-Trang 1 85, 32 Tuchscherer, Laura 324 Tucker, John 324 Tucker, Leigh 324 Tufts, Margo 131 Tulchinsky, Sarah 324 Tullis, Joshua 324 Tully, Sean 324 Turek, Thomas 324 Turk, Suzanne 324 Tuttle, Shannon 324 Tyler, David 324 Tyler, Terry 119, 120 Tyner, Pamela 324 u Uhlir, Carin 324 Uhlmeyer, Karen 65 Ulickey,Joy 113, 324 Underbill, Chris 218 Upp, Carrie 203 Urbanski. Matthew 324 Utz, Chris 138 Utz, Dr. Patrick 52 Utz, Nathaniel 324 Vales, Ann 107 Van den Broek, Patrick 324 Van de North, Peter 135,3: Van Es, Peter 325 Van Hecke, Joseph 325 Van Hoof, Steven 325 VanOverbeke, Peter 325 Vanderbeck, Cassie, 201 Vanderberg, Laura 131 Vankoski, Matt 119 VanLaecke, Amy 1 3 1 Varlotta, Mark 325 Varma, Anita 325 Varbtla, Mark 325 Varner, Michael 325 Vassallo, Patricia 325 Vasta, Salvatore 325 Veauthier, Brian 325 Vela, Martin 325 Velho, Greg 135 Vellaruz, Aaron 228 Very, Jeanine 325 Veselik, David 325 Vida, Margaret 325 Vigo, Dawn 325 Villa, Irene 326 Villafan, Amalia 326 Villanucci, Gina 231 Villarreal, Valerie 326 Villaruz, Aaron 326 Vitale, Sherri 107, 326 Vithayathil, Metty 326, 33 Vo.Oanh 326 Voelsing, Edward 196,326 Voelz, Nicole 211,326 Vogel, Julie 131, 326 Voglewede, Ronald 326 p Camel r Michael 3. " Rlaws ?r liMeta :.; J M- I B5,Ctmsi( 2 327 5,IP. 105 ftSedlW iStnt IS RAsmd57 196. ft fractal I Chnstopb Mma , ic 328 Scoo 135 AH , v Mim 147 tl, Mart 33 Bam 145 t, Kristen 326 |land, Mary 136 Imer, Richard 326 i Weiss, Renee 326 . Hoa 326 II V w bier, Theodore 326 chtel, Chris 87 chter, Eric 326 ell, R. 326 sy, William 87,97,326 r, Beth 326 i, Carrie 326 gner, John 87 ligner, Katie 160 gner, Kevin 326 Jyerski, Daniel 326 llbridge, Lisa 326 liter, Stephanie 142, 326 tllace, Chris 210 llace, Leon 87 lUsch, Ben 69 il ' man, Julie 327 ilser, John 327 ilsh, Kelly 327 ilsh, Mieke 113, 136 s, Nathan 327 on, Gail 52, 228 z, Richard 327 nken, James 327 rd, Jessica 327 j, Stacy 206 tirner, Rev. Richard 53 prren, Jennifer 160 rtgow, Jeff 1 5 1 rzen, Kathryn 327 shington, Gregory C. 199, 230 sser, Patrick 327 ssil, Michael 327 i;rs, James 327 iters, Melanie 230 kins, Greg 202, 203 tiers, Christopher 327 $iy,Zane 327 athers, Bailey 149 :r, Corrina 327 ber.J.R 105 bster.Ned 109 eks, Bryan 115 ger, Steve 188 hner, Astrid 57 tigert, Sheila 327 eiher.Amy 196, 328 eiher, Gretchen 113, 136 eilhammer, David 327 eingarten, Neil 328 eishaar, Bridget 328 eiss, Christopher 328 ells, Mary 328 elch, Eric 328 ills, Scott 135 slsch, Matthew 328 Ilsh, Tim 147 |tendel, Mark 328 ndell, Mary 328 ndowski, Jill 328 iz, William 145,328 stenberg, Richard 142, 328 slerhouse, Kristine 328 Wetmore, Jameson 328 Wettermark, Alfred 328 Wheeler, Dennis 328 Wherley, Kelly 111 White, Admore 119, 123 White, Christy 3, 218 White, Kristin 328 White, Tarsha 328 Whitfield, LaTonya 328 Whitlow, Tony 199 Whowell, Steele 147 Wich, Marah 85 Wickham, Timothy 328 Widelski, Wally 99 Wiebe, Amber 328 Wieneke, Carrie 84 Wiese, Nicole 328 Wigfield, Jeffrey 328 Wigton, Michael 277,328 Wiitala, Jared 328 Wikenheiser, Dean 329 Wilkins, Stephanie 185 Willard, Christine 185, 329 Willenborg, Christian 329 Williams, Erica 199 Williams, Errol 111 Williams, Francis 329 Williams, Judith 329 Williams, M. 329 Williams, Sonya 199, 207 Williamson, Jama 329 Williamson, Timothy 329 Wills, Nick 119 Wilson, Barbara 329 Wilson, Brandi 329 Wilson, Christopher 329 Wilson, Greg 1 1 1 Wingenfeld, Graham 329 Winnen, Christopher 329 Winnett, Jennifer 230 Winter, Jamie 185 Wirka, Marie 329 Wisne, Jerry 87 Wmetz, Douglas 291 Woitkowski, Kara 329 Wojcile, Jeffery 329 Wolbur, Ginny 228 Wolf, Christopher 329 Wolfert, Sara 230 Wolohan, Rosemary 330 Wong, Bridget 229 Wong, Michael 330 Wong, Michelle 193, 330 Wong, Priscilla 193 Wood, Brian 330 Wooden, Shawn 87, 89 Woods, Luke 330 Woolfolk, Kirk 87 Worman, Katrina 330 Woynerowski, David 189, 330 Wright, Carlos A. 230 Wright, Indy 330 Wright, Jennifer 330 Wu, Chris 317 Wu, Christopher 330 Wyche, Antoni 119 Wycoco, Joe 219 Wynn, Renaldo 87, 89 X, Y, 2 Xie, Caiming 147, 149 Yakamavich, Christy 330 Yaley, Darcy 330 Yanagi, Eigen 330 Yanchak, J.R. 218 Yang, Roger 330 Yang, Susie 193 Yannucci, Jennifer 330 Yarbrough, Michelle 210 Yarusso, Jon 330 Yazzie, Allison 223 Yerian, Lisa 330 Yezzi, Carly 330 Yokobosky, Amanda 210 Yost, Jennifer 210, 231 Young, Marcus 119, 121 Young, Roger 158 Yu, David 210, 219 Zachman, Sheila 185, 330 Zale, Brian 330 Zarzaur, Greg 87 Zawadzki, Mary 330 Zeigler, Dusty 87, 97 Zepf, Daniel 330 Ziegler, Charles 330 Ziegler, Rick 65 Zielmanski, Kenneth 330 Zientek, Seana 330 Zimdar, Trav is 331 Zimmer, Kathleen 201 Zimmer, Matt 1 35 Zimmerman, Donald 331 Ziolkowski, Keith 331 Zolkowski, Kathryn 229, 331 Zoonlome, Guillaume 192 Zuaska, Bob 219 Zuhoski, Joanna 103 Zumbach, Beth 161 Zumbach, Scott 147 Zurro, Andrea 331 Zusi, Christopher 331 Zvejnieks, David 331 Zwerk, Amy 331 Gary Paschall 1974- 1996 OH! For A Closer Walk with God, A Calm and heav ' nly Frame; A Light to Shine upon The Road That leads Me to The Lamb! So Shall My Walk be Close with God, Calm and Secure My Frame; So Purer Light Shall Mark The Road That Leads me to The Lamb. William Cowper 341 Brian W. Hederman 1976-1995 Robert 1. Adams 1974-1995 iJjrian s S ? You immediately befriended the cleaning lady, while we would walk right by her. You went to church and accepted God, while we were too busy de nying him. You bought us all pizza with your birthday money, while we stuffed our money in our pockets. You brought a friend to the infirmary in the middle of the night, while we all decided to wait until morning. You went beyond the expected by surprising people, while we just did what was expected. jyBorii Brian, fc Clary Your death forced us inward, searching ourselves and UsanChri; reflecting upon memories of you, and we thank you, pdidlerle we have found others, God, and especially ourselves. fcjmajalli JonSt Without a doubt, Rob Adams came into our lives for a reason. He managed to enter almost every single lifej on campus and leave a lasting impression behind. Personally, I have to believe that God sent Rob to all us as a very special gift. You do not know someone for four yearshave them affect the way you think ar relate, the way you see things, the way you listen to music, and the way you writeand not know this. Rob ' s last chance came sooner than any of us could ever expect, leaving a large void in more than one life on campusa void, I think, that will never be filled. Krista Nanne The Obst 342. Jn JlCemoriam m JonS y. ear in n. j io e tn euiew Editor Tara Higgins Assistant Editor Sara Guertin hristine Debevec ebecca Reyda J.R. Yanchak Mcaoemics litor Jeanne Navagh loir re :ditor Meghan McGriff iditor Keira O ' Connor Amanda Bona lily Borlik iirin Clary ! usan Christie Hichelle Hempel 3 admaja Itikala 1 ' hrissy McConaghy sarah McGowan tolly McLaughlin pohn Peschke Uison Sandburg ' Jporh ditor Jamie Bordas hris Gibbs ?yan O ' Leary Carolyn Trenda Ihris Underbill remember sitting down to write this closing remark last year, thinking how long the process of putting together 352 pages takes. What a turn around from a year ago. The 87th volume of The Dome came together with surprising ease. I know the credit belongs to the wonderful staff we assembled in the spring of 1995. Starting with the returning editors, Cara Oils, as managing editor, deserves the credit for coming up with this year ' s theme. Nikki Carlstrom, as seniors editor, spent most of finals week in the office putting together protrait spreads in between exams. Nikki also gets credit for talking her stubborn editor into placing The Grotto on the cover of the book, an idea that seemed better and better as the year rolled on. Jamie Bordas actually completed this year without injury and created a very professional sports section, despite spending a week cropping football pictures. Jeanne Navagh finished academics in one semester and left us for Australia, something we all envied around the begining of February. Meghan McGriff orchestrated the return of organization group pictures to the book, finding ways of grouping clubs with somewhat similar interests. Our only senior editorial staff member, and four year member of The Dome staff, Tara Higgins completed her third year as an editor. Her insight and frantic deadline behavior will be missed by the entire staff. I would also like to thank the two new members to the editorial staff, photo editor Mike Carney and campus life editor Keira O ' Connor. Mike ' s organization of the photo department helped keep some order in the frantic search for the right picture. Keira ' s writing skills and networking abilities helped her complete the Campus Life section. A special thank you to Lou Hruby, a former Dome Editor and friend of the organization. The hard work and dedication of the staff and supporters insured a great 1996 Dome. seniors Editor Nicole Carlstrom Jane Gallagher Jarb Hinsman Cathy Keating iNicole Rund vathleen Whalen Pnotoyrapnu Editor Micheal Carney Head Photographer Jeff Roth Mai Ly David Murphy Leslie Potter Andrew Romanek Chris Underbill | Christine White 1996 Qome Cxfiiariaf Staff 1996 Dome Editorial Staff members are front; Meghan McGriff, Tara Higgins, middle; Jeanne Navagh, Jim Korczak, Keira O ' Connor, Cara Oils, Sara Guertin, back; Nicole Carlstrom, Mike Carney, Jamie Bordas, Jeff Roth. S a ff343 The warm couple of days in February brought out the wildlife on campus. This squirrel roamed the quad in search of food other than the buried nuts. photo by Nicole Ca 344 Glosiny In its 100th year on the campus, The Grotto stands as a symbol of the spiritual side of Notre Dame. A place where all of the pressures of life may be set aside, allowing for a peaceful self reflection of our inner thoughts. photo by Nicole Carlstrom he South Bend winter, once again reared its l y head in January and February. Random urries were common place during the winter lonths, leaving a blanket of white snow accross ic quads. Gfosiny 343 Construction on Notre Dame Stadium began only hours after the final home game of the season. With less than two years to complete the new upper deck, workers seem to be on- site continuously. Not even the snow and freezing temperatures of this South Bend winter could keep the builders from completing their tasks. February brought more than cold weather to campus. The first glimpse at the enlarged Stadium also began to take shape. The addition will be complete in time for the 1997 season. photo by Michael Carney 346 Closiny photo by Michael Carney The Notre Dame skyline had a few additions to it this year in the form of construction cranes, most notibly around Notre Dame Stadium. Other improvements include the Architecture Building and West Quad. os fia 348 Cfosiny thletics, as always played a big role on campus this year. Our sporting teams, aside from football and hockey, joined the , excitement of the BIG EAST Conference this year. Aside from [eir first conference crown, the Women ' s Soccer team also won the National lampionship. - fter Christmas break, the Irish returned home to a new asketball court. The new court, complete with an iterlocking ND at half-court and BIG EAST Conference ameprint, also came with a cushion system to help reduce layer injuries. The Women ' s Soccer team celebrates their 1995 National Championship. After finishing second last year, the Irish defeated Portland 1 -0 in overtime. Cfosiny 349 Jamie Bordas (seated) and Jim Korcz ak pose with their parents at the Bon Voyage Brunch of Junior Parents Weekend. The weekend was capped off with an address by Lou Holtz. photo by Nicloe Carl From Freshmen Orientation, to Sophomore Siblings, to Junior Parents Weekend, culminating with Commencement, these events have shaped 01 time at Notre Dame. Whatever paths our lives take, we know that we will carry with us the sense of family, both from our natural families as well as the Notre Dame Community. 330 Glosiny v -.. i Conine Doran and her parents enjoy the Ambassador ' s dinner at JPW. The dinner, which followed mass in the Joyce center, featured an adress by University president Fr. Edward Malloy. photo by Jeff Roth Gofop on Ifhe 87 I A uofume of the (Dome, the yearBooJi of the University of OCo re (Dame, was edited By frames B. JCorczaJi. S7 was sponsored By the (University of OCo re ' Dame and ' lithographed By ls)afsworth (PuBfishing Company, 3nc. al 306 jCorth Xansas 1 luenue in (JlCarcefine, ' JlCissouri 46568. U ie 2)o neis a department of tne Qtniuersity of Xotre T)ame, and ifs yearBoox is prouioea free as a service o afl undergraduate students By tne Qdniuersity. I lie press run of t ie 1996 ' Zto ne was 7300 copies of 352 pay es, 9 in. x 12 in. size for Spring defiuery. Une paper was 80% Mionarcn yfoss. 1 e cover was 7$)eal iered r ?reen tvitn Bfind emBossinq and Brite gold lot foil. JAe endsfieets were printed on wfiite matte paper. Jne Spot colors were Cream and u ergreen. le typeface was ' JCup iafScrt ' p . Senior portraits performed By Uarden Studios, !7nc. of 28 Souln Street in IRoc iesler, c )Cew yor 14607. Go for .Processing done By Professional " Pfiotograp iic JKaieriats, 9nc. of 2 10 ls)est U ird S ree in ' JFCis iawaJta, Indiana 46545. Unless otherwise noted, all Bfac and wile p iotograp iy was processed and printed By (Dome staff p iotoqrap ters. Je (Dome staff utilized lypestyfes and design aduantaqes auaif- aB{e l iroug 2 tne jlCacintosn Computer Systems using u fdus ' IPage ' JlCatier program. Jne tupestyle used throughout the BOOK was JConnna in iwelue point for the Body copy, ten point for captions, and six point for photo credits. Other typestyfes include ISirch, ' jSodoni JICII Qifta (TJofd, Cascade Scrip , Goodie, Jreestyfe Script, geneva, Jlewetica, XuptiafScript, J afatino, Ifimes and(S)iffow. Jofio taBs were designed By the editor in chief using twe[oe point ' jCup iafScript for the faBefs and eighteen point )CupiialScript for the numerafs. Questions, comments, and inquiries aBout purchasing the (Dome shoufd Be directed to Cjditor in Chief, (Do ne yearoooA, 315 jBai Or une Student Center, University ofjCo re (Dame, OCotre (Dame, Indiana 46556.


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