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

 - Class of 2001

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 2001 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 362 of the 2001 volume:

m im 16 creating momen I 1. . I tPRGA ::5Li D N s 64 creating interests ACAD g i o creatina scnola 96 g scholars . . SPDRTS creating legends 128 YEAR-IN-REVIEW creating traditions 198 SENIORS creating futures 232 J % siiHI BifS Photo by: Kelly Potter BLUEPRINT The Dome 2001 Vol. 92 University of Notre Dame 5 South Dining Hall Notre Dame, IN 46556 (219)634-7524 Editor in Chief: Managing Editor: Ann Marie H. Tammara Maggie Clarke Casey A. Waldron PRIN Napoleon Hill once said, " Cherish your visions and your dreams, as they are the children of your soul and the blueprints of your ultimate achievement. " A blue- print is the preliminary plan of an end product. Just the v ay that buildings, such as the Administration Building, are first merely lines on blueprint paper before the final product is attained, students have blueprints or visions of what they want to be and what they want to do. Before coming to college, students had plans or blue- prints of all that they hoped to accomplish in their years here. While at college, students saw their blueprints or dreams materialize into real life. Their visions were lifted from their blueprints and became evident in their daily lives. Drean Alive The Dome, proudly topped by Mary, is o symbol of the way that a vision con come to fruition if one only dreams. Photo by: Kelly PoHer THE DOME TO Reality The Administra- tion Building was, ot one point, a mere sketch Now it is one of the most identifiable college land- marks in the nation Phoio by Kelly PoHer BLUEPRINT iL Cal In the early morning, with the hustle bustle of the day not yet begun, the sun glistens over the lakes Photo by Ann Ma THE DOtvIE WATERS I St. Joseph ' s and St. Mary ' s lakes offer picturesque beauty to all who wander near them. The lakes are well known to students as a path to run or walk leisurely ' around, or a spot to sit and think. The lakes also provide a sense of serenity amongst the chaos that students sometimes face. Between schoolwork and activities, stu- dents lead busy lives. The lakes, especially early in the morning or at sunset, pro- vide a sense of tranquility and peace. The calm waters during the warmer months and the ice topped waters during the colder months allow students to escape the daily stresses and enjoy a serene picture. It is these times of quiet seclusion in which students deal with the stress that they so often face. As the sun sets over the loke, diHerent streams of color cover the sky ond waters. A sense of tranquility overcomes those who observe. BLUEPRINT i CLDSE This close up view of the tulips that cover the campus every spring serves as o reminder of the beauty that surrounds everyone if they only take the time to look for it. Beauty As students walk through campus, nature ' s beauty surrounds them. From flower beds of tulips to a full moon over the Dome, students are constantly reminded of the natural jewels that they can encounter if they take the time to notice. These scenes of alluring beauty cause students to reflect on all that is special and beautiful in their own lives. They remember the loyal friends who share in both sorrow and joy, and who stay up late with them into the wee hours of the morning talking about every- thing and nothing at the same time. It is the natural beauty, both in the world and within the individuals around them, that causes students to see the extraordinary in the ordinary. THE DOME wn£iitiyuni ?Si . LIFE These tulips give the campus on enchanted feeling as the warm months of spring bring forth new life ofter o long, colcJ winter BLUEPRINT Vl S I B L o TRIBUTE Students show their tribute to " God, Country, Notre Dome " in many different ways. Photo by Ann Ma THE DOME yv KA I I RIBUTE Written above the East doors of the Basilica are the words " God, Country, Notre Dame. " The students of Notre Dame are faithful to these words. Students dedicate themselves to God through their different forms of faith worship. Students dedicate themselves to ROTC and serve their county. In addition, Stonehenge, a fountain in the center of campus, is a tribute to those who served in Vietnam, World War II, and the Korean War. Stonehenge also shows tribute to Notre Dame. Stonehenge is the site for many freshmen orientation activities. Students make their way there before the first football game and often throughout the season as the Irish prove victorious. r I i- aUNTAIN Legend Stonehenge, in the center of campus, serves OS a tribute to those who died in past wars. Q lPRIN Aglow The grotto is one of the most special places on campus. As students light a candle and ask for mercy, forgiveness, or guidance from Mary, to whom the grotto is dedicated, the individual candles create a luminous cave constantly emanating feelings of inspiration. Many go to the grotto for the opportunity to pray, as v eW as for feelings of peace. Students can be found at the grotto at almost any time of day. The grotto becomes a little more crov ded during midterms and finals with students asking Mary for Her help with their exams. Many special moments occur at the grotto, most notably alumni engagements in front of the statue of Mary and the surrounding burning candles. PRAYER Recently lit by a student, this burning candle symbolizes a prayer to Notre Dame, Our Mother THE DOME 1 ' ell OS I day, dents 3tthe dthe PRAYER The rows of lit candles Ihot ore ever present at the grotto show the value people see in lighting a candle and praying to Mary. BLUEPR INT Widely Visible It is not just the leprachuan who mokes ND pride visible. That pride con be seen coming from all the students who walk on campus THE DOfvIE Photo by Ann Marie Toi J ' I C I D I Pride One of the elements that makes Notre Dame unique is the sense of pride that students possess. It is not only the cheerleaders and the leprechaun that pos- sess this spirit, but also the entire student body. Everyday the campus is filled with students walking to class decked out in Notre Dame apparel. Pep rallies and sport- ing events show a spirit among the students, from loud cheers to shamrock-painted faces. The pride is evident in the number of students who participate in various organizations on campus as well as in section sports. Students are proud of their school and want to play an active role during their time here. When a visitor comes to the campus, most evident is the pride Notre Dame students posess. puiftinb Pride At the football gomes, the cheerleoders come together to show their school pride end spirit. Ptwto by. Ann Mono Tarr BLUEPRItMT 1 C. L-i I i(r L. Changes Similar to the leaves that change to bright orange, red and yellow every fall, students experience many changes. At the end of their four years here, most stu- dents can say that they have changed intellectually, emotionally, and spiritually. Students v alk av ay knowing more information in many fields of study. Through numerous organizations, many students are better leaders or have developed a new talent they did not know they had before. Through the friends that they keep, many will come away knowing the true meaning of friendship. Some will say that their faith has grown as a result of dorm masses, the grotto or the Basilica. Upon graduating, most students will say that because of Notre Dame, they are better people than those who arrived four short years before. K. 1 w 7 VQd l 9 f fU I i W L .-I m 1 B Hl 9 mg V m A v ? H V B S B I kl k 1 M - ' ' IIUb. 1 IB 3! Sr P B BtHJP " Jt WW 1 J jBiPr? .-■ J ' . ■? ' " Im Fallen ■BT 1 VH jft J BQ vsf M Leaves B 1 .M l k feiJh Br % • i : ' . A Every fall the flB lk M W ♦-A ■ P Kk leaves change lP t? H Bk. ' l w ■ A N H A H l color and fall H 4 V I nH f m Ari i y 1 1 from the _ J tt I P iH r tair te. B l ■ ■ } VHm| branches They BaJfl K. k k m ■ ■ i " 2 create a layer on H k BK L ' ■ K the ground that Hfi s.,, HD KIL • W B ■ WA li B crunches v hen V P T ' " ' v _! ™ Bvr i HL wm H one walks v k M L-I ■■ . n m H w through them mWU M m IBI fl 3 ( Photo by: JoQ nne Koehl u HE DOME Photo by Joonne Koehl ILUEPRINT ' CAMPUS LI CREATINC3 MOMENTS Throughout their college years, students constantly create mo- ments that are forever etched in their minds. These moments are more likely than not created outside of the classroom. These moments are created at Acoustic Cafe, on the golf course, at Rolf ' s, in the dining halls, or in the dorm late at night. Most of them are simply the result of day to day activities. So often, it is the small events that take place that become so much more significant than landmark events. Students cre- ate moments studying late into the night with close friends for a mid- term exam, having a great dance experience with a best friend, or goofing around in the dining ha ll. These moments will remain in their memories as notable times had during college. It is, above all, the humorous and interesting daily events that cause one to enjoy campus life so much. 1 CAMPUS LIFE Talk CHEW Students go to the dining hall almost everyday The dining hall allows friends to catch up on their days events and to experi- ■ ' ice humorous iioments that they will remember forever CAMPUS LIFE i|ht fover RALLYING TOGETHER FOR ONE TEAM Meaghan Penney At first all is quiet, the stage prepared for glory. The silence is suddenly broken as students fill the seats, the crowd files in. and the cheering begins. Wliose house? Our house! Who are we? Siegfried! The West is the best... We are Zahm Hall... University pride is evident in every student ' s loyalty to his or her dorm. Irish fans shout in unison for the most deco- rated team in college football history. From the dark tunnel below emerges the mighty leprechaun, who is greeted by a flood of cheers and immense energy from the crowd. All of the cheering still can- not drown out the rising sound of a familiar tune. Led by the Irish Guard, the oldest univer- sity marching band rushes onto an already chaotic scene and fills the air with the sounds of the Notre Dame Fisiht Song. ROCKY LEPRECHAUN Buiiium. (lulsicic linebacker lor Ihc Irish, speaks to a packed JACC. giving his outlook on the next day ' s game. Rocky ' prediction: a victory for Notre Daniel Campus Life Mike Brown shows olt his dance moves with the Notre Dame Pom Squad during their traditional pep rally performance. A leprechaun. Mike keeps the crowd energized at every pep rally. Cheer, cheer for old Notre Daiue... Freshmen through se- niors recite the lyrics that they know so well, the beloved words that transcend age. gen- der, and class. Professors, alumni, and students with strained voices, buzzing hands, and ringing ears, wait for what is to come. Here come the Irish... As the lights dim and spot- lights dance across the floor, football players and coaches enter the arena and enjoy their moment of glory. The JACC barely contains the enthusiasm. The surge of positive energy one feels at a Notre Dame pep rally is contagious. On six Fri- day nights during the fall se- mester, students are reminded that they are a part of a com- munity whose tradition is un- paralleled. A place where spirit and pride are not weakened by even the most challenging week or football game. Photo by: Brad Gotf Pholo by Brod Go« painlcci laces, and Noire DaiTic l- shirts are common sights al each rally. These siudenls embody school spirii with their Irish sense of sivic -t - Campus Life It is a familiar quote heard from many students on campus. " I ' ve got to go to work. " Hav- ing a job on campus is common for Notre Dame students; one can be gained through a work- study program or indepen- dently. It ' s not always fun. es- pecially when you have moun- tains of school work to get through before going to one of several meetings on any given day, but a job on campus can be a convenient way to gain practical experience. While everyone knows that you can work in the dining halls. Reckers, or the Huddle Mart, many do not realize that there are various other options for students, depending on their interests and abilities. Selected outgoing students get to do what comes naturally to most Domers — talk about Notre Dame while giving tours to pro- spective freshmen and other campus visitors. Others who enjoy working with computers can work for the Office of hifomiation Tech- nologies, in computer clusters all over campus, or as Resident Computer Consultants in the domi. Still others become involved directly with the department of their major, working for either the department or a particular professor. With their busy schedules, students are limited in the time they can work and usually clock in for about ten to twelve hours per week. Money re- ceived in bi-weekly paychecks can help with tuition or be used as spending money. In addition to the extra cash, many students enjoy meeting new people in the workplace. Students who do commit to on-campus jobs have to balance their time between work, school, athletics, and extra-cur- ricular activities. This is not al- ways easy, but students agree that the extra money in their bank account is worth it! ' kINTEk TkOu Be sure to ask the friendly student behind the desk in the computer cluster. Students who like to work with computers can find enjoyable jobs working for OIT. Campus Life This student waits for the next customer at the Copy Shop. Employees there can help you copy, fax, print, and scan your documents and resumes. 2J STUPENTS FINP SATISFACTION IN SERVICE " Kristen Lar en ■ ' Sometimes Notre Damejust is not enough. As a large por- tion of the student body has come to realize, the spirit of this campus has no bounds. Notre Dame students volunteer in many ways. Whether tutoring. isiting a local hospital, or paint- ing houses, students grab hold of the opportunity to help oth- ers. During their four years in South Bend, many students can sa that thev have given of themselves in some way, espe- cially to those close-at-hand in South Bend. Many have par- ticipated in two specific pro- grams sponsored on campus. Christmas in April and There Are Children Here are services that focus directly on the local community. Approxi- mately one thousand Notre Dame students, faculty, staff, and alumni participate annu- ally in Christmas in April. Par- ticipants in this revitalization Pholocouiteiy ol Paul Nubosk A5E ALL HUGS is . (liHicult g;iniL- id play wilhiiul a catcher. arc Ircc and this siudcnl knows how U) give Vulunleers like this student play vital roles them out! At There Are Children Here, in the services they support, and they know Notre Dame students serve as special role how to have fun at it, too! models to ihc children they visit. Campus Life program renovate houses for elderly, disabled, and low in- come homeowners in neighbor- hoods throughout South Bend. Notre Dame recently received a silver medal from the Coun- cil for the Advancement and Support of Education in the cat- egory of individual student in- volvement projects for its sup- port of the program. There Are Children Here is an after-school program where local children between the aees of 7 and 12 can participate in athletics such as baseball and basketball, or just hang out with student volunteers. The pro- gram, developed and run by ND Professor Jim Langford. is regularly sponsored by Zahm Hall and Circle K. Students cre- ate valuable friendships and act as mentors to the children. Notre Dame students truly embody the spirit of giving by reaching out to the South Bend community. Photo courtesy of Paul Ne 4 Campus Life dorm rooms like this one are a challenge for students to set up and decorate Without a loll, this single offers little room for extra comforts ol home. Photo by Robyn Mandolini 2 AMPus Life I % Mif A ly jyig IHOW KG 15 YOUR ROOM? rapaca |« 1 lie ' JaU II i)| lOUlU [licks each April means something m )|drastically different for a West ' Uiad resident than a North ijuad inhabitant. While the tormer plot with their friends ii ' coiK|ucr a certain section, the latter vie desperately for the , room w ith the dormer w indou s and pray that the amazing sec- jond tloor quad will still he a ailahle when their group ' s ii p pick rolls around. Whether in a single, douhle. tuple, oi quad, il ou lia c c cr lived on campus you know that room si e aries tremen- dously at Notre Dame. As a re- sult, students have become ex- perts at maximizing their space so the_ can feel good about calling their tight quar- ters home. The loft is an ever-popular (Option that cannot be denied, even though it provides many parents with numerous struggles on move-in day. An- Photo by Robyn Mandolini other helpful tactic in the war against small space is the use of cinder blocks. They are great for elevating beds if you do not want to go for the height of a loft, and the additional under- bed storage space created is pre- cious. Stacked dressers prevail in many freshman dorm rooms, making clothing selection a sometimes dangerous feat. Reguhir. old-fashioned crates and undcr-the-bed storage bins that are forever overflowing are assets to an) room as well. Stick-on hooks make bulky w inter coats, robes, or towels easier to deal with while windowsills provide the per- fect resting place for picture frames, lamps, and other deco- rations. Remember, when convert- ing your tiny space into your home for the ear. do not for- get the sparse yet valuable area under the couch. That is. if you can fit a couch in (Uir room ' arc not missing from computers all over must come up with intricate plans for campus, they arc just in desk drawcrsi their rooms. These students developed an Students are often forced to Hnd new and impressive loft system in order to give mtcresling places to put their things when themselves more standing room, ihcv run out of room. Campus Life ) ovo of op f ' OLF COURSE OFFERS NEW CHALLENGES i Nick Filii Sunny weather is a rare event when you are hving in South Bend, so when it is here, Notre Dame students enjoy it! Everyone hits the quad and takes a few minutes to enjoy a day without rain, snow, or cold temperatures. Now when good weather prevails, students all over cam- pus are shining their shoes and cleaning their clubs to meet the challenges of Notre Dame ' s new eighteen hole golf course. After opening last spring, the Warren Golf Course has re- ceived praise from Notre Dame students. From the water haz- ards and the bunkers to the club- house and immaculate greens, this course combines the chal- lenges of a traditional course with the elegance of a country club setting. This 6,744 yard course stands as a great step up from the nine hole course set on the western side of campus. With the added difficulty of over eighty bunkers and two lakes, students are faced with a much bigger challenge than the nine hole course presents. They must look at their game in a new light. Players on this course need to place great care on each and every shot in or- der to master this game of strat- egy. The varying greens and outside obstacles provide something more that the aver- age golfer gets everywhere else. In addition to the beautiful course, students can practice at the new driving range or relax at the luxurious clubhouse. It is no wonder that students are taking time out of their busy week and weekend schedules to squeeze in an enjoyable eighteen holes of beauty and challenge. And for those stu- dents who are not ready for eighteen holes, the nine hole course is still open! Pholo by- Allison Sell PRACTICE makes pertccl when it comes ui (he Warren Golf Course. In addition to a challenging eighteen holes, there is also a practice putting green and a driving range for students to test their skills. Campus Life shop after a long day of golf. Surrounded by a manicured landscape of trees and shrubs, the clubhouse adds to the beauty of the course. );r.i N. ihc perfect ciimbinalion of sun and shade, and heauliful fnliagc make fur a pleasant day of golf. .Students, alumni, and faculty can enjoy the luxury of this setting as long as they re(|ucst tec times at two weeks in advance. O -7 Campus Life Campus Life T-r iqbma be? WHEN STRANGERS BECOME FRIENPS lis Thursday niglil. UK- phone rings. Maybe you met her in class. Maybe you looked him up in the Freshmen Regis- ter, otherwise known as the Dogbook. Maybe it is the guy or girl you met at last week ' s dorm parly. V halc er the ; now have a date to vour dorm ' s dance. Formals and in-dorm dances ire not simply a custom here at jNotre Dame, they are a way of ife. Ncarh e er week ( u hear the bu in class and around campus about what dorms will be having dances over the weekend, about their themes, about who is going with whom, and w hat e ep. ' one is wearing. Forming and participating in traditions is second nature at Notre Dame, so it is not unusual that specific dances have be- come annual events in certain dorms. Among these are Pop Farley. Alumni ' s Irish Wake. Photo courtesy of Ann Mane Tommoro Cavanaugh ' s Snov ball, Zahm ' s Decade Dance, and the Lewis Crush. And then, of course, there are those dances that iire beginning to grow roots, such as Siegfried ' s Rambler Scrambler. Club PW. and Keough ' s Toga Party. Another unique aspect of Notre Dame dances is giving gifts. Freshmen are initiated into this tradition from their ery first dance. The tamer and mt re t pical gifts arc llnufrs and candy — good options lor the nervous date. Some more flamboyant souls work at woo- ing their dates with gifts like light sabers, walkie-talkies, or live fish. No matter w hat gift you give or who you go w ilh. dances at Notre Dame are an experience for all Domers. No one is left out when reminiscing about fun room parties, not-so-hot dates, and great times w ith cherished iVii ' iiiis H ' r ou ' y of KatHy Fonmnq 5! arc an important staple found in most Notre Dame women ' s closets. When asked to a dance with only one day ' s notice, it ' s an easy, not to mention fashionable, option! 5(VilLD for the camera! People arc posmg and cameras are flashing all night long when there is a dorm dance. There is always time for a last minute shot with friends before meeting vour date. Campus Ltrer tdD POMERS PEHNITELY HAVE SPIRIT I All) one ulu) luis c ci at- tended a Notre Dame pep rally knows that iho students " dis- play of school spirit and pride is unrivaled by ;hi otlier sehool anywhere in ihe cium- try. Dorm unit is at its best on football weekend I ' riday nights, and ue eheer until our throats hurt lor our football team, pom and clieerleadin squads, and band. What separates us trom the general public. howe er. is tlial v e iia e friends down there. Our rcHimmates and friends are sitting in the chairs, drmnniing the beat ( the Fight Song, or performing their dance rou- tines for us. These bomls make attending pep rallies a nuich more perstinal event. We want our friends to know how much ue support them. It all starts before we e en arri e at the JACC. Many ilorms ha e pre-rally festi ities like brother sister elorm barbe- Pholo bi Brotl GoH cues. All will undoubiedl} be sporting their dorm spirit shirts or. if hosimg the rails, official Adidas t-shirts. Then it is time to walk o er to the Joyce Cen- ter. Students from dorm after dorm arri e at (iate I 1 u ith their ID " s in lunul. and with plenty of time to spare before the rally even starts. The cheering does not stop from the walk o cr initil the band begins to pla_ the alma mater. We join arms ami sin ' j with pride the quiet song tell- ing the glory of Notre Dame. I ' ntil the last note, that is. The song ends w ith a flourish, a unified student lx)dy jMoclaim- ing its love for Notre Dame as loud as it can. So do Notre Dame students have spirit? Yes. we do! It is in its most tangible form at pep rallies, where we tr our hard- est to let oiu ' triends know that we are proud of them iroiu hci i dorms p;inlcip;ilc in skils jt Ihc ivginning iil pep rallies, usually Jcpicling the Mghtin ' Irish cnishinj; ihcir iipposiiion. I hcsc studcnis prepare lo lake over the lACC reminding the crowd of our finuhall ieam " s sirenglh. of all colors are always fixlures at pep rallies. These W ' esi Quad rcsidcnls ea.sily display quad pride in ihcir brighi yellow t- shins a.s (hey panicipate in the wave. Campus Lite rr.i«!na |l|3|-l- 50f V students perform songs with the help of other talented student musicians. This student sings while a fellow student plays the piano. T 0 Campus Life WHERE THERE ' S ALWAYS A CROWP M.i hc i.iu li.i c ualkcJ inio 1 aFonune on a Thursday night. Imping to qiiickl run in and grab a cup of coffee or some- thing to eat. Instead, you are greeted b se eral o( your Notre Dame peers as they .Itch someone singing at the ;ont of the room. The Huddle lias been turned into a stage and lUi are caught in the middle o ' ihe crowd. You listen to the music while buying a soda at the Huddle Mart, and you de- cide U sia a v iiilc. Mavbe students ha e be- come hooked on Ac(.)ustic Cafe because of a story like this. Perhaps you go every week lo watch your best friend sing. Whatever the reason. Acoustic Cafe has become increasing!} popular o er the past few years, and student musicians can al- wavs count on ha ing a crowd in front of them when the are ready to perfonn. From 9pm until 12am. stu- Pholo by Heother Diied iIlmUs pack into the Huddle to cheer on friends who will be singing and playing instru- ments. Some students listen to the music while doing home- work every week, even though they might not accomplish much with all of the acti ity around them. The casual and li el atmo- sphere attracts even those stu- dents who do not know any of the performers, and it keeps e - ervone returning week alter Casey Waldron week. Certain pertormers be- come crowd fa orites for their superior singing or musical ablities. or for their unique per- formances. Some acts have been known to encourage au- dience participation when sing- ing, which is a sure w ay to gain a loyal following! Acoustic Cafe is a success because of the talented students who sign up to perfonn and the crowd that shows up every Thursdas night to support them. IS a key factor in the success of Acoustic Cafe. Students go to support their Irienils or to watch an old favorite perform evcrv IhiirMl.n nichi at Acoustic Cafe sing, play the guitar, or both! Whether performing an original song or a a classic we have all heard before, students uKsass put on great shows. C AMPl Se ont -three percent of Notre Dame students partici- pated in at least one varsity sport in high school. Athleticism is a building block upon which Notre Dame has built its legacy. Strong bodies contribute to strong minds. This spirit of athleticism con- tinues on campus. All over campus, at all times of day. stu- dents jog. play frisbee. practice for intermural sports teams, and above all spend time at Rolfs Sports Center. From the out- side it appears like any other building, but inside is a differ- ent story. It is a story of free- weights and cardio inachines pushing students to their limits. The individual routines are simi- lar: ten reps for three sets, work- outs divided by muscle group, thirty minutes per cardio ses- sion, and water and conversa- tion breaks between exercises. If one looks closely, small, almost comical trends reveal themselves. For example, two weeks before breaks usage of the sports center dramatically increases. As the clock winds down and thoughts of that fall or spring break in a tropical des- tination get closer, students head out in masses for that ex- tra workout. Rolfs weight room is a finely tuned machine. Students walk in. sign up for cardio time, work the weights, do abdominal workouts, and walk out the door. They will no doubt re- turn for another workout. Students will likely return sooner rather than later if a big test or presentation looms be- fore them. Exercising is a fabu- lous way to relieve stress and also a great way to put off any studying that has to get done. No matter how crowded the gym or how tough the work- out, students always leave less stressed and a little stronger than when they entered. SWEATING out the day ' s worries is sometimes the best way to forget about that big test you just bombed, or the research paper that looms ahead of you. Getting into shape is also a great reason to go to the gym! Campus Life is a great way to increase muscle mass and provides a perfect reason to get out of the dorm or away from the books. Students can use their extra muscles to carrv those heavy books to and from HUBCOHRKBI STEPPING ihcir way lo physical fitness, ihcsc sludcnls can listen to the radio or watch TV while working out in Rolfs Sports Center. Campus AJf ■■■ - n I- m 1 R 1 1 1 1 PHONE c ring all over campus and students gladly answer them — happy for the distraction. This student chats away instead of hittinc the books. - " CAmpus Life I f time c Iki c all lelt it. I luii cloud looming over our heads nagging at us. ' et there seems tobeadefense meehaiuMii built into college students " brains that allows them to ignore that cloud and the little voice in their heads telling them to get to work. From the extremeh or- ganized to the spontaneous free spint. e eryone has procrastina- tion tendencies. It is that moment when chores such as acuumin;: vmir room, scrubbing _ our sink, or doing laundn, actually seem en- joyable. It is the moment u hen _ ou rcali c that ou jusi ha e to check your email again e en though you have checked it seven times in the past hour. It is the moment when your bed seems to actually stare at you. begging you to lay down for a nap. We meander into others rooms to ask about weekend plans c en though it is Monda . V e spend hours on ilic Inicrnet. We sit glued to the tele ision to watch that rerun ot V c k .v we have already seen twice. I ' ntil there is urgency, studying is merely one option o ' many. Instead, we choose to pull all- nighters and down gallons of Mountain Dew while we study for an early morning exam. pra ing that we ha e subcon- sciously absorbed the material. It is a guarantee that there is somcthini: more interestine to Meaghan Penney occup our lime than home- work. .So should we change our procrastinating ways ' Of course not! Then we would not be able to complain about how much homework we ha e and we would never develop those special bonds that seem to form between two stressed out people stud ing late at night. The answer is not to stop pro- crastinating, but to make fabu- lous memories w hilc doine it! re key elements for procraslinaling in icn ' s dorms all over campus. A Kmfortahic couch and a favorite game take for a night of competitive play. yl lUUISlIT UITI ML ten limes in one night is completely normal when you do not want to do homework. With easy access to computers on campus, checking email is an easy and fun way to procrastinate. Campus L»re 44E|uj giigraL HEN YOU CANT PUT IT OFF ANYMORE Meaahan Penne We have entered a new era where studying is as much about recreation as quiet hbrar- ies. and where emphasis is placed on avoiding things that are routine and monotonous. We try to find places that keep our minds entertained as well as focused. Some might treat themselves to lattes and iced mochas at Seattle ' s Best Coffee while studying, writing essays, and completing calculus problems in the bookstore. Others settle in among the architectural won- ders of Bond Hall ' s library. When the air is warm and the sun is shining, students head outdoors inspired by the pulse of Notre Dame ' s daily bustle. While studying on the quad, students also find the opportu- nity to stop for an occasional game of frisbee or a talk with friends passing by. We cover the quads, fill the statue garden in front of O ' Shaughnessy Hall, venture out by the lakes, and let the peaceful sounds of Stonehenge relax us. Studying outside can only be done while it is warm, and that part of the school year does not last long in South Bend. There is a place, however, that we can go at any time of year. LaFortune Student Center pro- vides a festive environment where food, laughter, conver- sation, and studying come to- gether under one roof. Students study in the Huddle, main lounge, Alumni Room, and on couches located throughout the building. The final phase of a student ' s study regimen might be a trip to the Grotto. There we reflect on what we have accomplished i and clear- our minds of stress and worry. Of course, praying for some divine intervention before taking that impossible test does not hurt either! Studying is one of our un- avoidable tasks, but with the right mentality and the right environment, the inevitable can become enjoyable. ±;: -.n ' j i.v ' ' 4Hi ' i!JSs ■ ■t 4 t ,!- - ' - nlo liy Brad GoH i fcimWlTiMMIf ' WARM WEATHER hits and students take to the quads. Bookbags used as pillows and a comfortable spot are great for studying and for napping! Students often drift off to sleep when studying outside. BENCHES located throughout campus are great places to stretch out and do homework The studying may not be fun, but students can do their work and take advantage of a sunny afternoon. ■ AWPUS Ll ms m OFFEE md studying go lijnd in hand for many ND sludcnls. Siida is also a great ..mrcc of thai nuch needed i.iffcinc boost for I hose who cannot .Inquire a taste for coffee ' 39 Campus Life i « u after class EVERY STUPENfS FATAL LAST WORPS Al ihc beginning i)t ' the sc- ' K ' ster you realize that you ha e iss in DeBartolo at the same lie cis (Hir roommate. Clreat. ui think. Now there is some- ;ie to walk to elass w ith ev- . I (Jay. and to walk to the din- mi: hall or back to the donn with u hen elass is over. You enjoy a pleasant walk to DeBartolo on the first day of class, and before you head up to the third floor and your roommate L ' oes off to class on the second, you agree to meet outside after class. Class ends and you head out- side. ou cannot wail directly outside of the door because there are too many people flow- ing out of the building, taking ou u ith them. Maybe you will find your friend if you wait just beyond the heaviest part of the crowd. That does not work either. It takes you five minutes just to get past the tangle o ' people going m, people commg out. and people stopping to talk right in your path. There are people getting on their bikes and more people coming toward you on their way to class. You never find your roommate. Whether you decide to head back to your rtiom or to the din- ing hall after conceding defeat to the DeBartolo crowds, you insiantl reali c that maybe ou should ha e picked a dilTerenl meeting place. Casey Waldron l: er student wlu) has ever had class in DeBartolo knows u liai 11 IS like to battle the mass of people thai has become a constant fixture outside of the building ' s north door. While there are other exits we can use when lea ing DeBartolo. there is something that draws us to the crowd of talking, laughing, friendly faces waiting outside liiis door. Or maybe it is just the most conve- nicii! evil It is oin call. »hen trying to leave DeBartolo out of ihc north il x)rs The mass of students . ' King up and down the stairs right inside ' he building greets those who just battled !lic crowd outside! ate sure to sec you when you sii along the retaining wall outside of DeBartolo. These students observe the action and greet passing friends as they wait to head to class. Campus hal is college without at least one all-night experience of.. .studying? Many of us claim to have spent all night studying for a test or writing a paper, and it is possible that some of us are telling the truth. But it might be that we are up all night long " doing work " because we spend half of the night prepar- ing ourselves to do work and the other half actually getting something done! The late night atmosphere at Notre Dame provides the ideal situation for that little bit of pro- crastination within all of us. It is as simple as opening your door and allowing the life that still goes on in the hallways to enter your room. There might be someone roaming the halls at any given time who will spontaneously stop by and stay for most of the night. Everyone needs those little study breaks late in the evening, but more often than not, those breaks go on for hours. With all that goes on at night it is of- ten difficult to concentrate on the work that has to be done. So with glazed eyes and deep yawns students stroll into class and struggle to stay awake dur- ing a professor ' s lecture, whis- pering to friends that they just pulled an all-nighter. Once we return to our dorms for the night, however, we are suddenly rejuvenated. It seems as though there is plenty of en- ergy to stay up until the earh morning hours once again. Now we are the ones roaming the halls, ordering food at one in the morning, or playing with the children ' s toy we received at a dance the weekend before. From watching television, to going to Reckers at 2am, to just talking, many Notre Dame stu- dents never seem to fall asleep. Unless, of course, we are sit- ting in class at 8:30am, right after pulling an all-nighter. Photo courtesy of Kothy Fonnir TELEVISION brings students together in some dorms. These Zahm residents watch their favorite programs from the comfort of reclining chairs and couches. meetings are a perfect time to catch up and to learn about the most recent new! of your dorm. This meeting featured :i special guest — the RA ' s twin brother Campus Life Campus AA Campus Life ■ " %i. i i r South? MORE THAN JUST FOOP AT THE PH hen uc ;iiv assiL iicd in our dorms the summer before our first year at Notre Dame, u e are assigned to live w ith the people who will beeome our best friends, who will be in our wed- dings, and who e will turn to in times of crisis orjoy. Most importantly, however, we are assigned to live on a cer- tain part of campus w hich will determine where we eat our breakfast, lunch, and dinner. Manv North Quad residents can count on one hand ihc num- ber of times they ha e eaten or been to drab n Go at South Dining Hall or visited Reckers. You recognize the different faces you see each night at din- ner because thc arc the same ones you have seen at the same time every other night of the week. If you see a friend from McGlinn in North. ou might stop and ask what she is doing on " this side " of campus. A typical response might be that she uas siud_ mg al ihc library and did nt)t u ant to walk all the way back to .South. Whatever dining hall you prefer, going to dinner is usu- ally an event. Everyone has to eat. including the perst)n that you would love to ask to your next dance but w ho is not in any of your classes. It is a good thing that ou know w here the sit in the dining hall every night. Eiven if there is no one you ha e vour eve on at the moment. Cadey Waldron going lo dinner with your friends is the perfect time to re- lax after a long day. An hour spent at the dining hall reliving your nightmare day. getting and giving advice, or putting off the night o ' siud ing that looms ahead is an hour well-spent. Though some students might only see the inside of North once a year, everyt ne has a place to go to meet friends, check out next week ' s date, and sometimes even eat a meal. d Drum ■R BN N. ' irc D.iTiK- siudcnis often find ihcir ilays Oiled with class, work, and meetings. Grab ' n Go makes it a little L ' asicr to get a nutritional tneal when iherc IS no time lo spend in the dining hall. is a time to relax and talk with friends as another day of class comes to a close and before a night of studying begins. The noise of the dining halls is a welcome break from quiet studying. A K Campus Life " P2. THIRP ROW. FACING ROLFS... " You want to go to the mall. Now that you have a car on campus, the long w aits for a bus at library circle have ceased. You decipher your best friend ' s description about where he or she parked it after last night ' s trip to the Olive Garden, hike out to the parking lot. and you are on your way! Three park- ing lots. D2. D2000 and D6. are needed to house the many SUVs. Honda Accords, and occasional BMWs or Miatas driven to campus by Notre Dame students each year. A car on campus introduces a whole new avenue of possi- bilities to otherwise trapped stu- dents. Suddenly trips to Meijer. evenings at the movies, escapes from the dining hall, and other journeys to Grape Road are no longer a fantasy. There are other facets, how- ever, to having a car on cam- pus. Beware of where you park, as the omnipresent Notre Photo by Kristin Gober NOTRE DAME stickers adom many cars in all three of the student parking lots. It would be difficult to find a row of cars that did not claim ND as the owner ' s .school of choice. A SEA OF CARS awaits you when you walk out to the student parking lots. If you do not have a good idea of where your car is parked, it could take a while before you get in the driver ' s seat and head out to the mall. Dame Security Police will nab you each time you try to get by the rules. The walk to parking lot D2 seems endless from dorms such as Cavanaugh. and Keenan in the dead of winter. And once there, the task of actually re- membering where you parked is daunting. Nearly everyone has had a near-death experience as driv- ers stop two inches from each other ' s bumpers while flying Julie Schade around the rows in search of the parking spot from heaven. Many students spend more time driving around the parking lot going up and down aisles look- ing for a perfect spot than it would take them to walk from the parking spot that is not as close. And. of course, the Notre Dame students luxuriously parked in the front rows of the parking lots never, ever leave their spots. Pholo by: Kristin Gobe A A Campus Life be a hassle when all of ihe good spots arc taken, but the convenience of having a car outweighs the trouble. Do not forget our parking permit! OtO bv Kn f.n ab«r Campus A7 HOUSED provide Notre Dame sludenls with new places to joke around with friends. These students dance around in front of a house on Notre Dame Avenue. Photo courtesy of Ann Marie Tomn AMPUS Life -campus WHEN YOU WANT YOUR OWN KITCHEN " lour parents lia c l:i cii ou the green light. You have a KH mmate, furniture, and car. )u signed the lease. When you return to Notre Dame tor your seniiir year you will not he moving hack into your dorm. You ha e decided it is time to leave that life hehind and try something new — you are going to li e off-campus. .Senior year hrings man new challenges other than adjusting toolT-campus lite. .Seniors take lull course loads while appi_ - ing for jobs, law school, medi- cal school, or graduate schoi)!. With all ofthis stress. i)u never realized that your dream of t )r- getting about the dining hall and having your own kitchen would soon fade. Cooking is a necessary job for students v ho live off-campus. Attempt- ing to buy groceries for tv o or three people and creating ed- ible meals can he difficult for some. and eating at Pliolo by Ann Mane Tommora McDonald ' s is sometimes a more inviting option. The food dilemma aside, off- campus li ing has perks that attract many Notre Dame se- niors, and sometimes juniors, to places like Ca.stle Point. Turtle Creek, and College Park. Stu- dents can live with one or two close friends in these apartments and enjoy the privacy that apart- ments offer. .And. o ' course, making dinner might be the hiizhliiiht of viHir niizht. Casey WaUron Whether you li e in Lafayette or a house on Wash- ington Street, when you live off- campus ou insiantJN become part of a kirgerolT-campus com- munity. Off-campus students sit together at pep rallies and are represented at Hall Presidents ' Council as well as on Student Senate. Students, however, are still very much a part of on- campus acti ities. and can even be spittted in the dining halls from lime to lime. huge pumkins is perhaps something you can only do off-campus. SluJenls do nol have lo worry about the RA down the hall when they begin a messy project like ihis one. I ilvic I u I ur v I your new off-canipu.s accomodations. These girls celebrate in their very own kitchen. Having your own kitchen means making meals and doing dishes, but these girls seem up for the lask A9 Campus LIF it with you 5TUPENT5 5HARE FAITH AT PORM MASS Charlvn Henderson Our faith leaches us lo walk in the Hght of the Lord and seek honor in our purpose as well as our reason for being at the Uni- versity of Notre Dame. Where can we grow in our faith? For many, it is at dorm mass. In addition to celebrat- ing the Eucharist, the dorm mass offers us the opportunity to gather together as a family in Christ, sharing in song and verse our trials and triumphs of daily living. Beneath the shad- ows of the Golden Dome, we grow intellectually and spiritu- ally, celebrating friendship and shared moments of fulfillment, peace, and happiness. The dorm mass also plays a significant role in our growth as servants of the Lord. We are reminded to serve those who have been unable to enjoy a privilege as great as ours. We reflect on our reasons to seek greatness in a culture full of material goods; we are chal- • ji r PV | H R l r ' k ' I hIh tm l In Photo by Brad GoH is an imporiani pari of celebrating mass. Students are able lo use their musical talents lo make dorm mass a more complete experience for their friends in the dorm. • Campus Life all oM.-! campus arc lull when Kather Hesburgh or Father Malloy are presiding. Mass provides students an opportunity to meet the priests who have become icons of the University. lenged o be discontent with our " privilege " or consumed with the challenges of a new week. Many of us find this guid- ance, comfort, and solace while attending mass on Sunday nights in our respective dorms. With our friends by our sides, we join hands and sing the Lord ' s Prayer, sway during the sign of peace, and sing with full hearts and voices as we partici- pate in the celebration of mass. On any given Sunday, Fa- ther Hesburgh or Monk Mai li _ might be found presiding over mass in a packed dorm chapel. At ten o ' clock on Sunday night many students are in the midst of doing homework for the coming week, but they still put aside an hour to go to mass, usually dressed in pajamas or sweats, slippers and socks. When we graduate from Notre Dame, the dorm mass is a spiritual event that many re- member for years to come. Photo by: Brad Goff ' ll 4 t 1 M y residents participate in many aspects of mass beyond simply attending each Sunday. Some students, like this Cavanaugh resident, serve as Eucharistic Mmisiers. 51 1PU5 IMTE ' Campus Life ,«s» Ji J rriS town LEfS GO TO A MOVE 1 )iJ )ou c cr ihink tlial uii .1 aild go willingly into a class- room on a weekend? Well. llianks to the Student UniiMi Board. Notre Dame students are often found in DeBiirtolo on the weekends. But we are not doing work, ue are watching ino ies. At the end of llie spnng 2(XX) semester. SUB movies were mo ed from Gushing Hall to Debartolo. which pro ed to he a more luxurious settiniz for stu- dents. UcBarloio uas success- fulK transfonned from a source of endless lectures and dreaded examinatit)ns into an enteilain- ment center. Every Thursday. Frida . and Saturday nights, for only $2. students can ct)me kick back, pretend that next week ' s test does not exist (a test you might be taking in the ery room you are sitting in), and watch one of the man mo ies SL ' B of- fers. bach weekend, two mo ies are presented, appealing to all audiences. For those " stranded freshmen " who do not ha e ac- cess to a car and cannot see the latest mo ies at the theater. SUB presents hot releases such as What Lies Beneath. Roud Trip. and TlicPiilriol. Yet. there is still something for those who long for a classic or a unique picture. In late September 2()()(). Tlic Wi ' in ofOzv.ds shown with a different twist when it was Christine ?orrara pla cd with Fnik llo d ' s " Dai " k Side of the Moon. " With two show times «)n Friday and Sat- urday, one on Tluirsda . and showings in two rooms of DeBanolo. these movies serve as a great evening " warm-up " to a night out, or as an event in themselves. Now it is not un- common to see students head- ing into DeBartolo at 10:30 P.M. on a Saturdax. Perhaps it is on its w ay to becoming the place to be on the weekend. ' scats when you go lo sec a movie iKhind il all — hopefully il will not break Icrcd hy Sl ' B. DeBanolo I5. ' and 101 while you arc enjoying a movie! Despite c spacious enough to Ht many eager some occasional technical problems, SUB movie-goers The stadium seating also members always come through with the makes it easier to see the screen. fix for ND students! 53 Campus litrb ' asamant ANP IT IS NOT EVEN SCARY! Sometimes it is imptwsible to get off campus. There is not enough time to rush to the lo- cal hair salon or barber shop, to go to the travel agent to make those plans for Christmas or spring break, or to go to the flower shop to buy tlowers for your girlfriend. Or maybe you just do not have a car and are therefore limited to life on campus. Notre Dame students, however, have no need to fear. When you just have to buy flowers for your girlfriend. which most Notre Dame men should feel compelled to do, isit Irish Gardens in the ment of LaFortune Student Center. When you need to buy plane tickets to visit that tropi- cal destination (no. not South Bend), just visit Anthony Travel in the basement of LaFortune. Need a haircut? Go to the University Hairstylists or barber. Where are they located, you ask? That is right — in the basement of LaFortune. No Domers. this basement is not dark and dreary. We might actually want to start calling it the social hotbed of Notre Dame. It boasts ample seating for dedicated studiers as well as unrestricted access to ATM machines. This comes in handy when you must dip into your bank account for a much needed night out on the town, late night food order, or spur of the moment shopping spree. While the various establish- ments located in the basement of LaFortune may not be open Caety Waldron all night long, we should be aware of the many things of- fered to us during normal busi- ness hours. Photo developing. UPS shipping, travel, comput- ers, cash, video games, hair- cuts, flowers, stamps, photo- copies — the list is endless. So the next time you find yourself complaining about not being able to get off campus for whatever reason, dash on over to the basement of LaFortune. where there is always some- thinc coins on. Photo by Brod Goff 7 This bouquet would make a lo il , any deserving girlfriend, friend, or li ' one. It is a good thing Notre Dame . can purcha,se such a gift at Irish Gar ' the basement of LaFortune Campus Life Anthony Travel associates report It work every day in the basement of LaFortune, eager to help Notre Dame students find their ways home for school ' ireaks. 1 alonune ' ' isi-meni really II all. Men and men alike can professional culs from -.cndly slylists, and it is all uilhin a short walk from the dorm. Make our appoinlmcnl today! S5 :ampus Ltrei ji t d the vy ji ANP OTHER CHRISTMAS PECORATIONS Casey Waldrai I When C ' hnsiiiias nine rolls aiound. it also means that it is time for final exams and papers, which may cause some stu- dents " Christmas cheer to quickly e apoiate. It is diffi- cult to find time to buy gifts for friends and family and we might wish that we were able to spend more of the holiday season at home with our fami- lies. Many students, however, rid themselves of those depressing leelniLis b iLiiniii!: their dorm rooms into mini Christmas won- derlands or by listening to Christmas music all day long. Christmas parties help us to laugh and have fun with our Notre Dame families before we return home for a one month break from school. Being a Catholic university, Notre Dame does not hold back when it comes to Christmas decorations. The campus is gloriously decorated for this NATIVITY SCENES are a peaceful reminder of the Christmas season. This scene in front of the Jordan Auditorium in the Mendo a College of Business is part of the spectacular decorations put up in that building. are a staple of the holiday season. They can be found in buildings all over campus, like this one in LaFortune Student " ctiier. during the last few wcelis of the i I. rnester. special holiday. gi ing students a reason to brave the cold, take a study break, and tour the grounds. Inside and outside various university buildings there are brilliantly decorated Christmas trees, beautiful nativ- ity scenes, and lights galore. The glowing red " Z " of Zahm Hall is a tradition in it- self, always found on the quad side of the dorm. KeoughHall has also taken decorating to a new extreme, stringing lights from e ' ery possible place and probably making the dorm vis- ible from the air. The Glee Club spreads their good cheer by serenading all of the women ' s dorms on campus with carols. They also perfonn at their annual Christmas con- cert in Stepan Center. So while students may not get to spend the weeks before Christmas shopping for gifts. ND is a beautiful and spirited place to be during the season. Pholo by Brad Goff A Campus Life %mt0 -u The Glee Club charms the women on campus with ihcir voices and later da . lcs iheir audience al iheir Christmas concert Carols arc a fun way to celebrate the Christmas season 7 Campus L»re P Q Campus Life ard truth WHEN EVERYONE NEEPS A SCARF Casey Waldron Di) not undcrcslimalc ihc value of a gixxJ scarf, especial 1 when you are in the middle of a frozen Soulli Bend winter. Instead of asking yoursellWIiN you decided not to go to that school in southern California, just put on our hat. gloves, scart. heavy coat, wool socks, and boots and go to class. While putting on this heavy gear before leaving the dorm. every student must have asked themscKes that fateful question at least once. " W li did I choose a school in South Bend. Indiana ' . ' " " Maybe you never knew about lake effect siiou. or you never realized that the wind off of Lake Michigan would be quite so vicious and unforgi ing as yt)u desperately tried to make it across South Quad. Maybe you never knew that wind chills could acluall get into the negati e twenties. Or. perhaps, you knew all o ' these thini:s and decided to at- Photo courtesy of Alison Mom lend . olrc Dame an wa . In December 2()(K). South Bend w as hit with sc ere snow- storms llial resulted in the clos- ing of the University during fi- nals week. Those of us that used to w ish fcM " the occasional " snow dav " " were unhappy w ith cancelled finals. Some were faced w ith taking exams at the odd time often to midnight. Despite the hassles that the snow can sometimes present, we know thai we decided to attend and stay at .Notre Dame because it is truly a special place. No amount of snow or wind will drive us away and we embrace the life of freezing tem- peratures and wool sweaters that we share as Domers. While winter weather can wreak havoc on travel plans and. rarely, finals schedules, it does give us reason to wear those scarves and it allows us to better appreciate the beauty of campus during the spring. . «hcn Ihc weather slays Mov. Ircc ing for days al a lime. This ■.ludenl ' s choice of a heavy wool sweater .ind hat arc perfect for that cold January Jav is the positive way to look at Ihc sometimes never-ending snowfall that wc experience in South Bend Students have caught on to that sentiment, as this sign on a student ' s door indicates! SO Campus L«f " B oldan 9omo UT PLEASE. STAY OFF THE STEPS The Cu)ldcn Dome is prob- ably the single most famous symbol of the Uni ersity of Notre Dame. You can see it from the Toll Road and. on a clear day, you can see it from the air when flying into the South Bend Regional Airport. It is a beautiful building, inside and out. and many of us ai " e able to answer the familiar questions asked about it by relatives or tourists. Yes, there is real gold in the paint and yes. that is MiUA looking at us from the top. The Main Building is not simply a tourist attraction for Notre Dame students, however. Inside are the places that we visit everyday. The Dome houses offices such as Finan- cial Aid. Cashier, Admissions, and Student Affairs. If you need a transcript sent to a graduate school, go to the Registrar ' s of- fice in the Dome. Students also have class in the Main Buildinu. sometimes right down the hall from Monk Malloy ' s office. Having class in the Dome is a treat, if not for the aesthetics of the building then for the cushioned, comfort- able chairs found in the class- rooms ! There is one thing about this building that some students may not realize, however. Students were obviously not allowed in the building during its renova- tion a few years ago and, dur- ing that time, a simple yet hon- Casey a dror ored tradition may have beei forgotten. Undergraduate stu- dents are not supposed to use the main stairs of the building. That is a privilege reserved for graduates only, which makes pictures with friends and fam- ily on the steps on graduation day a special honor. So if you need to get inside, use the doors directly beneath the stairs or the entrance on the building ' s north side. Just save the steps for after you graduate! Photo by Brad Goff FRIENPLY staff members are available to assist students in various offices when needed. Skip the phone call and visit the Main Building for a one-on-one conversation with the person you need to talk to. Campus Life and student employment are things thai many students at Notre Dame need and have. The place to find assistance in those areas is the Main Building, in their well-marked office. Campus Lir ! in the parking lot SEE YOU AT THE TAILGATE! Casey Waldron 1 In a tradition as grand as the Friday night pep rall and as fun as the football games them- selves. Notre Dame students .Ilk! fans from all o erthecoun- tr start their football Saturdays early for the all-important tail- gate. Buses, cars, trucks. SUVs, and R ' s fill the parking lots and other designated parking areas on the mornings of home fcxMball games. There is alu a s pleniN o ' fiHid and drinks as everyone gathers together to ha e some fun and gear up for the big game. Plent of music fills the air as well, including the fabulous, though siimetimes o erpla cd. Notre Dame fight song! There is no shortage of Notre Dame flags, sweatshirts, coats, and other paraphernalia reminding ever one that it is game day. Students might be on their way to a friend ' s tailgate u hen lhe hear a call from a random alum, inviting them to stop at his tailgate first before continu- ing on their u ay. Students and alumni might form unexpected bonds on these mornings after accepting one of these sponta- neous in ilations. For some students, tailgating in the fall is a huge event, com- plete with t-shirts and plenty of people stopping by. For oth- ers, four hours of football might beallllicN can handle. Getting up at cigin in the morniny Iim ' earlier! ) to go to a tailgate might eliminate too many hours from their night ' s sleep. No matter how students spend the hours before a game, however, we know that e eryone arrises full of energy and ready to cheer on the Irish to another victory. Tailgating is definitely a Notre Dame tradition that many schools can ne er hope to ri al. It is one of the man things that students, alumni, and fans do w itli pikic and ciUluisiasni. M wear your Notre Dame clolhcs! These ■uys remembered to dress warmly and to A ear their favorite ND shirts for the irame. Various items colored gold and hluc arc everywhere during football -cason. is a must-have when you are tailgating. Sandwiches, hot dogs, and hamburgers arc the staples of the event and ensure that the fans are well fed and comfortable before kick off! , _ o Campus Lite ORCsANIZATiaNS Creatine Interests College involves more than reading, writing and arithmetic. Col- lege is an opportunity to discover one ' s self. Through various campus organizations, students can develop their individual interests and tal- ents, and learn what they are capable of accomplishing. Due to the abundance of organizations that the University has to offer, students are bound to find a variety of activities in which they can experience success and enjoyment. From staying up into the wee hours of the morning to make deadline for Scholastic, to practicing weekly throughout the se- mester to make sure the concert sounds perfect, organizations allow stu- dents opportunities to break away from their daily studies to discover the potential that is inside, just waiting to be realized. Organizations allow students to cultivate their interests and expand their college experience beyond mere academics. A N I Z AT IONS Do, Ra, Me, Fa. . . The Liturgicol Choir, dressed in blue robes, sings from the Bosilico Choir Lofi at 10am Sunday mass Through- out the week, they put in hours of proctice so that the music at Moss enhances the spirituol atmo- sphere. Pholo by Brod GoH DRGANIZATlOrtS- ' Tex a Texas wants you anyway You may not be from Texas, but the club wil take you anyway. No matter where you hve you can be a part-time Texan! filub Ever feel like a lone star as you walk around campus? Well, toss that lonesome feeling away, be- cause the Texas Club is here to help. The Texas Club, started in 1999, provides an opportunity for Texans on Notre Dame ' s campus to unite. Initially, the group focused on planning and holding social events, but this year they hope to boost their membership and rope in a few more Texans. With over 500 members of the student body hailing from Texas, this task may not be too daunting. As the club grows, Governor Michael Newhouse is preparing to inaugurate a lecture series on the rich history of Texas. Newhouse also wants to extend It ' s big. ..really big a helping hand to South Bend ' s Mexican immigrant population. Another aspect of the Texas Club is its initiative to increase diversity awareness on campus. Texans are comprised of a multi- tude of ethnicities ranging any- where from Gemian to Mexican, and Newhouse believes that " Irish Texans " have a special blend of charm and geniality that can break through culture barri- ers and unite Notre Dame stu- dents. Looking at any map will show you that Texas is over 1 ,000 miles away from South Bend, but here on Notre Dame ' s campus, it does not have to be. Ometeotl M. Acosta Pholo courtesy of Michael Newhousi Texas Club: iLejno Right) Row I: Christine Bryant. Blake Brotheilon, Kathryn Malpass (trea,surer), Michael (governor), George Coppinger Row 2: Terrica Bentley, Lindsey Mohan. Jessica Brogan, Monica Smith, Kelly Cowherd. Quynh Ha. Brenda Melgoza. Amy Schill Row 3: Walter Nichols. Sara Goodman. Lucy Patranella. Maria Perez. Jordan Cumes. Bobby Helmedag, Matt Bramanti, Andres de la Riva. John " Tex " Seites, Jo.seph de la Garca. Jeff Joseph RGANIZATIONS Equestrian Club: (Left lo Riglu) Row I: Katy Welzbacher. Erin Hughes, Erin Butler. Jalane Lohkamp. Lindsay Lyden. Alexa Garot Row 2: Audra Valaitis. Jackie Nesson, Elaine Hernandez. Diana Mastej. Sheridan Griffin, Laura J. Anderson. Mary Barter. Salvadora Hernandez Row J: Diana Hlavac, Kathryn Deely. Carolyn Wise, Lydia Doy ie, Anna Marie Filippi. Jill Godbout, Kelly Gentine, Katie Twidwell, Emily E. Fleming, Sarah A. Hayes Phoio courtesy of Michool Nowhouse Kl Past), here 1 toiiicl Ha c lo get home lo Texa ' Jusi ask some- iine from ihe Texas Cluh for a ride. The club sponsors lis own Rider Board. Round ' em up The Texas Cluh had nearly 200 people sign up for membership al Activities Night. This comes as no to those who know that Texans make up 7 of the slu- SociftN of riiNsics .StudcuLs: ; AV " f " " ' Jennifer Barchie. . U Pawlcniy. Krislen Pcrlol (co-president). Paul Waller. Brian Laughman Row 2: Glenti Strycker. Brian Pawloski. Molly Lewis. Sheridan GnfUn. Shawn O ' Brien. Boh LcBlanc Row . . Tad Crowe. Jason Hester. Miriam Rainhird. Kevin I-ortncr. J.C Maxwell. Madam Cune (Juitar I ' la.MTS . ss(Kiati( n: tUfi to KikIii) Ho . John Veil (co-president). Tim Bradley (secretary). Michael T. Fisher (treasurer). David Wiedland (president). Kun Maclauvin Row 2: Kelly Smith. Dan Maguire. Jeffrey Spies. George Coppinger. Jamison Galloway. Adrienne Potoma Row .?.- Colleen Moran. Michael Rca. Brendan Mowery . Jeff Milligan A7 DRI3ANIZATION3 Irish Stern faces Members of the Irish Guard stand at atten- tion. Their serious faces warn opponents not to mess with the Fighting Irish. Guard The height of Irish spirit In 1949, the Band of the Fighting Irish played with gusto, marched with precision, and performed with dignity, but lacked one crucial element - plaid. In an attempt to add color to the band ' s basic uni- forms while maintaining the band ' s stateliness. Director H. Lee Hope instituted the Irish Guard. Its membership was to be composed of skilled march- ers endowed with grand stamre. The ten members of the guard don kilts made of Notre Dame ' s unique plaid and march immediately behind the band ' s drum major during perfor- mances. The guard ' s height re- quirement of six feet and two inches lends itself to the guard ' s duty to protect band members, while the grueling tryouts ensure stoic faces, pre- cise marching and an intimidat- ing presence. Yet in spite of their serious demeanors, the members of the guard never fail to partake in celebrations such as the Irish Jig and push ups at the football games. Over the years, the Irish Guard has added tradition and unity to an already out- standing band. The 2000 season brought about an unexpected change in the previously all-male squad when senior Molly Kinder be- came the first female member of the guard. Throughout the season, fans of the Irish Guard have realized that regardless of gender, the spirit of the Irish Guard adds color to the spirit of Notre Dame just as much as its plaid kilts add color to the band ' s uniforms. Colleen Barrett Men ' s Water Polo: (LeftwRiaht) Row I: Jon Marchetta. Joseph Marshall. Matt Hamm. Joe Kanaval. John Penilla Row 2: Matt McNicholas. Eric Saul. Jay Deimel, Rory Cleary, Keith Rauenbuehler, Brian Hench Row 3: Greg Krouse. Neal Driscoll, Danny Wiederkehr. Peter .Asmuth. Nick Malone, Steve Schrantz Habitat for Humanity: fLefl to Right Row I: Maria Mahon, Faith Martin, Brendan Dowdall. Bill Ferreira. Katie Coleman, Silvy Un Row 2: Greg Wright, Matt Mulka, Dave Kirkner (faculty advisor), Kevin McCormick, Kristy Robinson 48 GANIZATIDNS Ia ' C ' lTck- Kraiicais: . ,.;; ;.. A ' . k. ;. v.-u . IXi id W ilisc. Jill Hnrull. Ik-iJi KclliuT. Kcnilahl l.iiml Kiw 2: Julia Monc uski. Jamie Petersen. Mark Loren . Justin Campbell. Ra anne Truesdell. Kylic Caner Rim J: Charlotte Wambi. Bruno Wambi. Anne Cooper. Carola Ballester. Melissa Martin. Yogcid Andre. Duffy-Marie Amoull. Daniella Zsupan. l ura Uberti. Knslen Larscn C ' AI ' I ' Honor .Sociotv: Jessica Johnstone and Neal Salisian a RG AN I Z ATI ON 3 VollevJbalL Fun and games Despite their strong competitive spirit, team members always remember to have fun. Creating memories together is important to the unity of the team. The men ' s club volleyball team at Notre Dame is a com- petitive team that trains and competes on an intercollegiate level. The team has tryouts in early September to decide on a fifteen member squad coached by Steve Hendricks. The majority of the season takes place during the spring, when the team participates in approximately seven weekend conference and invitational tour- naments around the midwest. The club volleyball team is a member of the Midwest Inter- collegiate Volleyball Associa- tion - Club Level Division I and participates in the Midwest 10 Conference. The season is capped off each Bump, set, spike! year by a trip to the NIRS A Ckib Volleyball Nationals, which hosts approximately 200 teams. This year ' s nationals were held in Kansas City, Missouri. New to the club during the 2000-2001 school year was the first annual Notre Dame Invita- tional, held at Rolfs. The Irish hosted a strong field of teams from around the country for the tournament, providing some ex- citing volleyball action. Although the club volleyball team trains and participates com- petitively, having fun and shar- ing memories is an integral par of the club volleyball experi Greg Silber W Jx! J J -• k Men ' s Club Volleyball: Club Officers: Greg Silber, president; Pete Strottman. MAES SHPE: (U-fttn Rii;lu) Row I: Chris Sanabria. Raul Zavala. Letty Benitez, vice-president; Andrew Mascarenhas. Secretary; Brian Price, co-treasurer; Adam David Camarillo ovv 2.- Abraham Cruz. Enrique Blair Schreier, co-trea.surer •ket DRGANIZATiaN " Woiiifirs Water I ' olo: lUfi lo Risht) Row I: Victoria Barone. Elizabeth Seeneld. Kourtney Ku mickas. Margo Klosiennan. Brigetle Alge. Dcana Brewer Rom 2: Sarah Tcxlnem. Jacqee Aragon. Bridget Howe. Katie Klcber. Angle Gaul. Lisa Thomas. Elizabeth Parolin. Kerry White Drganizati Interfaith Christian Celebrate your faith Students come together to celebrate their faiths. Singing in one voice, they worship happily together. Prayer A spi ritual pick-me-up During the spring of 1999, a new organization called In- terfaith Christian Night Prayer group was formed. It was es- tablished to provide a place where students of all denomi- nations could come together to learn from one another, to pray together, and to praise God through sharing their experi- ences. Interfaith is student-led by a team with an advisor from Campus Ministry. Over the past year, Interfaith has truly evolved into a solid Christian community. Leadership team member Adam Jeselnick describes In- terfaith as a community " be- cause we all gather together to feel like a part of something bigger than ourselves that gives glory to God. " Scheduled on Wednesday nights in Morrissey chapel, In- terfaith provides worshippers with a refuge from all of the fast paced action of everyday life at Notre Dame. " It ' s a mid- week spiritual pick-me-up, " says fellow leadership team member Brett Perkins. With attendance growing every week, Interfaith is be- coming a popular community for students and faculty from all Christian faiths to gather, pray, and sing. Kelechi R. Ndukwe Campus Girls Scouts of Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s: (Left to Rifihl) Charisse Candler, Katie Stolz, Noi McDaniel, Kim Jackson Not pictured: Jen Stoncr, Amy Buettner, Julie Osborn, Meghan McCoy, Katherinc R epka. Eileen Scubeick Drganizat Right to Life: (Left to Rif;lit) Row I: Matthew Ziegler, Charlie Longanecker, Angela Lyzinski, Tricia Keppel, Katie Hoppe, Jason Villarreal Row 2: Carolyn Torson, Allison Hepola, Elizabeth Myers. Miriam Rainbird, Christina M. Maher, Amanda Byers, Mario Suarez, Jim Krueger Row 3: Monica Mata, Mike Vitlip, Ryan King, Mike Romano, Sean Williams, Sheila Smyth, Mandy Reimer, Stephen Sanchez, Stephen Menjavy Set it to music No congrfgaliiin is complete wilhou l niusic I he Inlerl ' aith NighC Prayer ;jri up i.t)iiimunil hrinj;-. it all together wih insirunienls and singing voices. Share rlic love Mudenis bond by sharing faith and friend- hip. Inlerfailh provides a way to strengthen lies belvveen friends. Milt ' s Boxing: iIaIi i,i Kii;hii K» I: Joshua Thompson. Peter Ryan. Brian Hohbins. Dennis Alxlclnour Row 2: Mark Crinifi. Robert Joyce, Malt Fumagalli Figure Skating C ' luh: (IaJI lo KikIiii K(w I: Maria Coleman. Maggie Hess. Belsy Cavo. Kaly Filpalrick Row 2: Jessica Panza. Bridget Wilkinson. Jillian Bcma.s, Claire Oravec Not putured: Katie Oberslar. Tracey Hyduk, Megan Coleman. Katie Reijula. Monica Hriiz DRC5ANIZATIONS Global Health Initiative New experiences Global Health Initiative allows experience ir health care and cultures. Internships on res- ervations is exposure to Native American life So you say you are interested in health care, you want to do ser- vice, and you really wiuit to travel? Tliat w ill not he a problem witli the Global Health hiitiative. The GHl promotes he;ilth care as a ba- sic hunitUi right through experien- tial leaiTiing. service, and global heiilth awai ' eness. The group sends students on eight week summer service projects to medically underserved areas such as Ecuador. Palestine. Honduras, the Rose Bud Indiiui Reservation in South Dakota and the Pilsen community in Qiicago. They seek to raise awareness and support for health care initia- tives to the poor and oppressed. On campus, the GHl works to- Lending a hand ward these goals by sponsonng ;ui eyeglass drive, a volleyball tour- niiment, and a 5K race. Addition- ally, they invite physicians or other health care professionals with ex- perience in global health imd medi- cal missionary work to speak at tlieir meetings. Over the past few years, the Global Health Initiative has grow ii considerably and has lent a help- ing hand to the undeiprivileged around tlie world. Whether in the United States or abroad, the GHl offers students the chance to go global, increase health care aware- ness, and most importantly, help those who need it the most. Kelly M. Waldron Global Health Initiative: (Left to Right) Row I: Allison Moriarty. Rachel Biber. Andrea Mechenhicr, Chris Scerbo, Julie Tatman Row 2: Paul Mehan, Brian Gray. Garrett Zoeller, Eric Barroso, Phillip Madonia Medieval Club: (Left to Right) Row I: Miriam Rainbird. Cynthia Turski.Christim M. Maher. Mary McKenna Row 2: Chris Sinnott, Stephen Robey, Todd Warapius Angela Campos, Amelia E. Marcum ' DREANIZATII Siudents who purlicipatc in Global Health Iniiiativi; have the opportunity not only to litlp underprivileged areas, but also to Icam liDrn their cultures. .Making new friends hing out to people in need is key for the llohal Health Initiative. Along the way. lembers make new friends cvervwherc thcv ToastiiKiNtrfM tU-ft to Rii;lill Rim I: Tonv Maliincy. I.cnny DcLoren o. Rnc Rmilinger. Justin Golbahai Row 2: Claudia A. Ramirc . Molly Niqucltc. Steven Rec .l. Shaniola Sharp Not puturcd: Gavin Noble Knights of Coliimhu.s: lU-fitoRii;hl) Row I: Scott Caffrey. Patrick Kolcsiak. Joe Kill!, . ndrcw Syski. Brent Burish. Stephen Merjavy. Adam Chrislcnsen Row 2: Brian Ciallayhcr. Nathaniel Hannan. Brother Thomas Tricker. CSC. Jeremy May, Thomas Diet . John Seilcr. Joseph Bimiingham. Ernesto Pandcs Row 3: Tim O ' Brien, Dan Buonadonna. Mike Botl. Tony Mirabile. Seph Wunder. Jeff Palenik. Joshua Slochlik Drganizati 25 Ready to go Women ' s Boxing Club One intense workout The women ' s boxing club practices in the pit of the JACC. Practices are always fun and invigorating. Five years ago. Ainee Catrow decided that Notre Dame needed a women ' s boxing club. So, in an effort to leam the techniques well enough to teach others, she trained with the men ' s team. That first year, about thirty girls joined her for a chance to leam the basic skills of boxing. Until the 2000-2001 season, the club has been entirely student run, growing exponentially each year to its present size of close to 150 members. This year, how- ever, the club has the help of Ryan Rans, their new coach and fomier captain of the 1 998 men ' s boxing club. The boxers train in two sepa- rate seasons, novice and veteran, where they leam and perfect the techniques of boxing. They work out for two hours every day, during which they condition their bodies by doing countless push-ups. jumping jacks, and ciTjnches in addition to boxing. The women also work closely with the men ' s team and help in the effort to raise money for the missions in Bangladesh with their annual concession stand and Power Hour fundraisers. Captain Jessica Stimac says she loves being a part of the pro- gram not only because if offers an intense workout, but also be- cause it is " all about positive re- inforcement and trying to do things you never thought you could do. " Kelly M. Waldron Women ' s Boxing Captains: (Left to Right) Row I: Karl Jerge. Beth Rimku.s. Science-Business Club: (Left to Right) Enn DiLorenzo, Ruppert, Steve „ . _ , , . . . . „ , „ . .• , , ■ o Napleton. Laura Duman Mwn tYon-c .Krisa Diaz. Kvle Koiquist Katie Schwerdtmann, Jeana D Agostino ?o» J.- Brittany Crawford, Je.ssica Stimac, Olivia Almeida-Dut|ue ' , Meghan McCurdy D R C3 A N I Z AT I Boxing is nol jusl for Ihc men anymorcl During iheir season, members practice ikiily and spar with one another. Boxing away I he women ' s boxing club has grown con- iderably over ihe past few years. Many vKomen enjoy the opportunity to test Iheir boxing skills. Pholo by Hcother Djiednc p.mish ( liih: I ct ' l lo RifhlJ ?. » Kinibt.rl Blickwcll. Jayc Pannlv. Irene Philosoph) Club: (LclltoRighl) Nicholas Kellers. Billy Lauinger. Mallhew Barrel! inyeagbakd. Melissa .Spurr. Cassandra Mellon Ritw 2: Vanessa Salinas. Jessica Jra . Alexandra Wehner. Vince Slati, Knsicn Mann. Anne Kooniz 77 a R G A N I Z AT I a IM 3 Handbell Bring in the brass The Handbell Choir is an integral part of Cam- pus Ministry. They enhance any liturgy with their melodious music. Qir Founded twelve years ago. the Handbell Choir is now made up of fifteen under- graduate students and is under the direction of Karen Schneider-Kirner. Using thirty-six tuned bells, the choir performs at various campus events and at Basilica liturgies. Each semester, the choir perfomis at each of the Sun- day Basilica liturgies and at Sunday Vespers. They can also be heard during Junior Parents " Weekend or in LaFortune during the holiday season. A hallmark event for the group was their involvment in the 1998 " Eas- ter at Notre Dame " television program. Carol of the bells In addition to their campus performances, the Handbell Choir also has the opportunity to play for special education programs and senior citizens in the South Bend community. The Handbell Choir makes great use of their English- styled Handbells. Made out of brass and polished to a great shine, they are beautiful to look at as well as pleasing to the ear. The choir holds auditions at the beginning of the fall semes- ter. Due to the small amount of space available in this elite group, interested students are encouraged to register early for audition times. Kelly M. Waldron Handbell Choir: (Left lo Right} Row I: Sara Camprey, Brett Perkins, Karen Schneider Kirner (director) and Quasimodo. Carin Weingarten. Erica Marin Row 2: Jennifer Woyach. Carolyn Blessing. Erik Oswald. Megan Sweeney. Christa Gray. Stephanie Kelley Nol pictured: Sheila Payne, Ruben Medina. Jenny Wahoske. Suzanne Stryker, Lauren Willoughby -70 ' tl RGANIZATIONS PE Musical Company: (Left to Right) Row I: Alan T. Maginn, Tommy Curtin, Matt Baggetta. Raymond G. Areaux. Jr., Anthony Bishop Row 2: Katie Welch, Joe Essner. Christopher Scott. Ryan Cunningham. Betsy Kahl. Heidi Kellner Vti ' isidem Photo by Brod GoH King your bell I l.irulhell choir memhcrs perlorin wiih ihiny- i luncd bells. They use Knglish-slyled h..ndbclls. Kinging out their joy ah lilicen lalcnicd members, ihe group liowcascs iheir skills throughout the year, " i ou can hear them on weekends at the Ba- silica and at various campus events. by Brnd Oo« tt ' I ' hj .sital riiirapN : ( Uft to Rinliii Man I ' . :. . ' resident . t .iinicn Wclxi. l ' rc ' - i ' t CIul): (U l loRii hn Ron I: Kerry . Stewart. Bojicy (the mascot). Kalic .Stewart Row 2: Katy Tibone. Sarah Kac .ka. Kay Slcwart. Debbie Stepp. Megan Moses Row J: Ryan Gorman. Elise Boneau. Novelle C. Pride. Andrea Gonzalez Drganizati 19 Business lunch In between investment meetings and trav- eling around the world. SIBC members have an occasional casual lunch — but rest assured, it is still all business. SiBC Peace through Commerce Few would be able to name the Student International Busi- ness Council as the largest stu- dent organization at Notre Dame. Even fewer would be able to inform you of the nu- merous programs and achievements that SIBC has been involved with in its at- tempts to promote ethical commerce at the global level. Those students who are in- volved with one or more of the organization ' s seven divi- sions, however, could name countless opportunities and services the Student Interna- tional Business Council offers both at Notre Dame and around the world. For twelve years, students. faculty, and alumni have been dedicated to making the Council a world leader in the advancement of ethical busi- ness. From coordinating summer internships with companies such as Waterford Crystal in Ireland, Arthur Anderson in England, and AT T in Rus- sia, to working with and pro- moting international compa- nies, non-profit organizations and governments, the Student International Business Coun- cil aims, above all. to fulfill its vision of Peace through Com- merce. Maggie Clarke Gymnastics Cluh: Le i to Right) Row I: Emily Snilth. Kristin B;ir;in;ick. Aiulrca Men ' s Novice Rowing Team Bondy, Felisa Castillo Row 2: Ciuido DiSlcfano. Kalic Boiichonsky. Michele Perry, Don Zimmer ORGANiZATIDN ' S Bowei5.l Photo courlgsy of Stephonte Rosenthol Fringe benefits Council bu.sinc s often gives SIBC mem- hcrs (he opportunity to mcci with compa- nies from around the world. A chance to sec the world is just one of the many ben- efits they receive. All smiles Council members dedicate countless hours ID working with international businesses in Iheir purMiil of " Peace through Com- ij Men ' s arsilj Rom inn vAm:(U-t ' ttoRi ht)Ro I: Kani RikIic. I.iikc McC ' Icllan. Philip Strapp. Mariii Bra K n 2: Tom Smith. Paul Buscr. Dave Thomas. Brendan Fil patrick. Brendan MacKay. Tom Smith. Sam Wang Rim .?■ Scan Tobln. Edmond Bowers. Timothy Wagstaffc. Ken Traugotl. Chris S efc. Tyler Whalely. John Hagan. Jack Connor Polish Chih-.iLc rtoRi ' hilRoH I: Chris Brusznicki. Julia Koslow. Julie Schuiie. Nancy Zicmba. Cynthia Turski. Jennifer Garc yk, Rene Sopiar ,, Abha Saddawi Row 2: Daniel Maicjek. Wojciech Stanislawski. Jacek Rzesniowiecki. Wincenty Slalt. JakubGolab. Paul Nebosky. Pr emyslaw Sperling. Mancha Borkowski □ RtSANIZATI 5=1 Troop Turn to the left Troop ND was formed in 1992 as a hip-hop I dance group. Today, about twenty members dance at events all over campus. ND Trooping around campus Are you in search of some good old fashioned hip-hop dance music in this Dave Matthews filled world? If so, you can find it with Troop ND. Well, maybe it is not exactly old-fashioned, but it certainly is in demand. Troop ND, or Troop, was formed about twelve years ago as a hip-hop dance group and as a response to campus interest in hip-hop. In 2000, the group has twenty members. Together, they choreograph various rou- tines which they set to music of their own choice. Tradition- ally, this music is the most cur- rent hip-hop or rap music. Members of Troop ND take their dance duties seriously, practicing three times a week for an hour and a half at a time in order to prepare for their numerous performances. Normally, the group per- forms at campus events like Black Images, Asian Allure. AnTostal. and occasionally at basketball games. During the fall semester alone. Troop ND performed at Freshman Orien- tation, the Keough Chariot Race, and SUB ' s Carnival Night. In the future. Troop ND as- pires to host its own hip-hop dance show along with Notre Dame ' s First Class Steppers. They are making an effort to invite other hip-hop dance groups from nearby universi- ties to particpate. With hard work and dedica- tion to dance and hip-hop, the members of Troop ND provide upbeat and fun entertainment for students at campus events. Kelly M. Waldron l f MS J fl ffi Wp- iB ' V .. , kM I Ll pmkM H X ■ " , fll l8 .■ ' ,J i«a ' m.JH H I Troop ND: iLefl to Right) Row I: Carolyn Bush, Amy Lazzarotto. Vanessa Lopez, Jame Roark Row 2: Gretchen Minick, Amanda Dovidio. Brooke Wilkins. Regina Corpuz, Zakiya Vallier Row 3: Hillary Castrop. Helena Payne. Molly Niquelte. Daniel E. Von Herzen. Johnnie Cheeks, Jr., Elizabeth Burnett. Adria Ennessy Not pictured: Courtney Miller, Rene Tern Student International Business Council: (Left to Riglit) Row Akmaral Omarova, Rob Bankey. Molly Fogarty. Patrick Dunnigan, Megan McMullen Row 2: Anthony Bianco, Stephanie Rosenthal, Jenifer Hayob. Tim Noonan, Joe Ribando, Casey McKeon, David Willson iociet) ' ilerr,A feiite PO □ rbanizatidn Photo by Kfislon Gober 1 lip-hop is here I roup NI) pcrtbrms to ihc sounds of the most iirrenl hip-hop and rap music. Members ombine ihcir inlercsls in music and dance lo icalc h ;l dani.c roulines. l ' i Kticc makes perfect Members of Troop ND practice three limes a .■■cck. They choreograph their own routines and pick ihcir own inuMi by Krislon Gober lOcii ' tN lit ' Women Engineers: lUli m Kii;hn Kow I: Jessie Polish. Jcmulci ' asicrr. Abh;i Saddawi. Traci Kor ikowski Row 2: Nicole Wykoff. Tracy Blichfeldl. " hrisiino Bnani I ' s clioli) Clul): !l. !! !•■ Kiiihli R wl: l:mii Brill. Jancllc Rcklau. Brigette Algc. Sarah Slrcichcr. Claire Lighlhizer Row 2: Kcllie Swift, Joanna Fava, Anre Vcnicr, Mary Beth Sirvker. Nichole Meyer. Blake Brothenon Row .1- Mary Krings. Carmen Tudela. Steve Zusman. Lynettc Pac kowski. Andoni Luzuriaga. Valerie Holsinger. Liza Naticchia. Jeremy Monlemarano. Todd Warapius aRISAtsJIZATIONS ' CirclCi Flipping burgers Members of Circle K run a concession stam during football season to raise money These guys know how to handle the grill Something for everyone When you arrive at Notre Dame and want to continue serving as part for the first time, you immediately of the Kiwanis fiimily. Others were become a member of the Notre persuaded by a triend to attend just Dame family. But if you then be- one Circle K meeting, and discov- come a member of Circle K. a ered a service opportunity that was Kiwanis organization whose mem- perfect for them. Still others were bers perform service, you will im- drawn in by fliers or advertisemenLs mediately discover myriad ways in The Observer. to find new members of that family But regardless ofhow Circle K ' s in the local community. members originally come together. With over three hundred active they remain together for a common members. Circle K compiles im- reason — the joy they receive fit)m pressive hours of service to the serving the people of South Bend. South Bend community. In the fall Circle K truly offers something semester alone, the club amassed for everyone. Whether members over thirty-five hundred hours of want to work with small children, service. the elderly, animals, or even create The reasons why students join a new project they have the means and serve with Circle K are many, and the determination to dojust that Some were members of the Key with Circle K. Qub while they were in high school Lynette Paczkowski Con) Primavera: (Left to Right) Row I: Maria Ruvalcaba, Carlos Constante. Miguel Angel Marquez, Calalina Bajuyo, Carolyn Kelley, Cesar Garcia (choir direc- tor) Row 2: Anna Maria Mcndez, Nikki Gonzalez, Andy Gomez, Lisa Parra (co- president), Monica Mcndo a, Tera Fonesca, Toni Pluinmer -OREAtMIZATiaNS Irish Gardens: {Left to Right) row i .• Lori Mergler, Jessica Martin, Ryan Mam Row 2: Laura Grabski, Kristen Schank, Anthony Derry, Nani Au, Matt Schoettler, Justin Colarco Row 3: Molly Fogarty, Rebecca Kiefer, Kathryn Hawkins. Kristin Kelly, Anne Geary, Liz Rogge-Davy , Pholo courtesy of Lynetla Poczkowski I ' cp up tlic team ( irclc K members sponsored a trip to the Stanford pep rally for local students. To- gether they helped to fire up the Irish! Say BOO! Children Ironi the South Bend community enjoyed a Halloween parly with Circle K members. Smiles were easy to find. ■1 J ■ 1 .1 S 1 1 1 1 1 i: A I f i f P 1 ' T ' T 1 J rt m i ' 7} L P b M i iM t ;l 1 - omcn sKunn nuClub: ihnii ' Kivhii H m 1 ) essici Uiisini; Jcnmler •Si IMCk. C ' ■li ;ibeih B.iucr. K anna Khxis. Brigiiie Gynihcr R u ' 2: Jacquee A rag on M aggie ' ' )onohuc Nora L anger, . ngel J Chiapetta Tiffan Mah . Laura Giannuz i. Rene iulligan Jenny H cknian Hawaii Club: lU-Jl m KialuiKow I : Benjamin Weaver. Ryan Marn. Lisa Eakman. Nam All. Richie Dang Row 2: Nicole Rodgers, Kaloha Rego. Tiffany Monroy. Lokalia Hill. .Auguslo " Goose " Camara. Malia Lam. Shannon S. Lee Row .?.Jo.seph Pcre .. Lisa M. Chargnalaf. Krisli.Anna .Santos. Reid Nishizuka. Atasha Poller. Kahele Naeole. Allen Tua on, Caialina Bajuyo. Jesse Dang. Charlene Tran, Christine Izuo Drganizat Si5 First Aid _ Services Team They are FAST! Keeping an eye out The members of the First Aid Services Team keep an eye out for emergency situations. Many times, they are the first to respond to a medical crisis at campus events. Remember that first aid cla.s.s you took freshman year in PE? Well, with some refresher courses under your belt, you can put everything you learned to good use with the First Aid Ser- vices Team. FAST is a student-organized and led volunteer service orga- nization working under the su- pervision of University Health Services and in cooperation with the Red Cross. The pri- mary mission of the team is to provide first aid and emergency medical coverage at many cam- pus events. In that role, FAST serves as the first level of the emergency medical system for campus events and athletics. Team members hold Red Cross ceili fications in standard first aid and CPR for the professional rescuer. The team is active on campus practically every night of the week, providing first aid cover- age for all interhall and intramu- ral sports, campus runs, concerts, and special events. They also work with the local Red Cross to provide crowd coverage for varsity football and basketball games. They currently have about 1 00 members from Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s. Be sure to act FAST if you want to be a part of this valuable organization. John Osborn First Aid ScivicL ' .s Team: (Left to Right) Row I: Cliarlie Egan. Anna Barbour, Gina Gajdos, Cathy Brough, Chris Carr, Gina Pierson Row 2: Natasha Grant, Claudette Byrd-Rinck. John Osborn, James Andy, Chris Cordes r» Organizat Mu Alpha Theta: [Left to Right) Row I: Andrew Nerlinger, Sonja Mapes, Brigette Wolf. Kim Spayd, Kristen Allen, Matt Johnson Row 2: Nora Langer, Greta Mikelonis, Scott Gavin, Steve Zusman Liidiji On the scene ream members provide aid al numerous cam- pus events. During ihe fall semcsier, they slay to the end of all the football games. Held H(K-kf Club Icam : lUji if Kij iia A ' . ' i, . Collccn lljikms. Lmili, ianhman. JR Dona. Brii;illf Gynthcr R n 2: Christine Fcrrara. Dcirdre Mclnemey. -indsay CuhkIw in. Li a Naticchia. Katie l.ogis . Katie DiSipio fmi .i: Lori Maurcr coaLh ad isor). Katie Solic. Erin Hughes. Carolyn RiHlerick. Lauren Hancy. Eli a- x;th Davis. Janelle Tranquillo (coach) Super Sibs: ( . f in KikIiii Kan I: Jessica Nc Kim 2: Da id Go, Aaron Michael Cook , Kalic Hiippc. I- nn Vol()shansky a R G A N I Z AT .S 7 Tearrtwork for Tomorrow Does October 6. 1998 mean anything to you? Well, if you are a member ofTciunwork. for Tomor- row it certainly does. It is the day that Teamwork, as this after school tutoring program is often nick- named, began operations. Team- work for Tomorrow is comprised of volunteers from St. Mary ' s Col- lege and Notre Dame who meet twice a week for two hours at a time, tutoring and mentoiing young children fiom the South Bend com- munity. The program is " committed to brightening the futures of children through alternative educational pro- gramming in the areas of literacy, athletics, and mentoring. " They seek to accomplish five major goals in their work: improv- Brightening the future ing reading skills, improving ath- letic development, improving health and nutrition, fostering positive re- lationships, and enhancing sports- manship and teamwork. As they share their love for read- ing and education, mentors and stu- dents in the program fomi stiong bonds and friendships that remain long after the academic year is over. With the help of these volunteers, young readers in local schools " have become enthusiastic about reading and academic success. " While this journey toward suc- cess began on October 6, 1 998, its rewards are felt by its members and seen in the bright faces of its stu- dents eveiyday. Kelly M. Waldron Reading along Members of Teamwork practice literacy skills with area students twice a week. Kain Rocchio reads along with a participant. Ms. Wizard Day Program: (Left to RiiJhl) Row I: Michelle Merrigan, Alicia Avick, Julie Sherwin Row 2: Jennifer PlasteiT, Tracy Blichfeldt. Lynsay Bensman □RC3ANIZATIDi WVF " I: (Left to Right) Row I : Jon Alvarez. Adam Frick, Brian Snyder, Joanne Davidson, CJ Murray Row 2: Nicole Detorie. Ted Fox. Joe Bonavita. Timmy Badley, Danny Goodwin Photo courtesy of Kotio Rocchic Get outside! Teamwork participants do more than read- ing. They look to promote sporlsnianship and teamwork; they have fun with sports such as basketball, soccer, and tennis. Do you trust me? Ii IS important for the students and men- Ulr lo trust one another. Thus, tutors must he present when Teamwork is in session. World Tai ' Kuon Do Feduration: ' I ,uu KikIu) K(ni I : Lauren Ellis. Jana Vandcr Ckwi. Brian Laughman. Mick McCabc. Lucia Criles Row 2: Erin Corbally. Tony Chen. MarkAllen Gar on. Bnan Mahon. Dan Bauers Women ' s I.itiirpoil Choir: ihir m HikI ' II K w I: David .Schout (organist). Heather Masino. Enn Ing alson. Quynh Ha. Cat Ruiz. Sarah Ryan. Jenny RInehart, Katie SKwczyk, Jennifer Morgan. Andrew McShane (director) Raw 2: Laurie Rettig. Elizabeth McNassar, Candice Btwkwalter. Jalane Lohkamp. Kim Thompson. Diana Kimaid. Veronica Berger, Katie Mitchell R n . : Jacqueline Hiucn. Kathenne Ball. Eleanor .Schwab. Erin Fi.scher, Michacia Thompson. Beth Klein. Maggie Ruddy . Kaly Kerlez. Beth Emilian Rmv4: Tricia Speakm;in. Claire Hess. Meghan Lyiich. Maggie Niczer. Emily Brill. Alison Tullis. Nichoie Dugan Q Q DrbanizatiO«9 Scholastic, Magazine Loving late nights Founded in 1 867. Scholastic is among Notre Dame ' s oldest tra- ditions, predating even the varsity f(x)tball team. A loc k through its pages reflects the rich history and tradition of Notre Dame while giv- ing a student pei " spective on con- temporary social issues. " A guest speaker has said that electricity will revolutionize the worid, " wrote one student in the August 25. 1892 edition of 5c 7o- lastic. " We must be patient for Viet Nam (sic) will not be won in a year or two years.. .America must wait unless we want to give up the whole of Southeast Asia to com- munism, " wrote another in the October 25, 1963 edition. Building on its rich heritage. Scholastic continues to infomi iuid entertain the student body. Pub- lished bi-weekly, the student-run magazine ' s news, campus life, sports, entertainment and depiul- ments sections produce the writ- ten content for each issue while the design, photography, graphic ait. and copy departments make sure the magazine looks its best. The web design team, advertising, dis- tiibution and subscription manag- ers provide critical support. And of course, the mysterious Gipper keeps students up to date on the latest campus gossip. Recently redesigned, the maga- zine continues to feature award- winning articles, ensuring itself a place at Notre Dame for the next century to come. Jim Pastore Discussing the issue Editor in Chief Jim Pastore makes liis way around the office to talk with staff members. Thev consult one another about the issue. Scholastic Magazine: (Left to Rii lii) Row I: Krisiina Zurcher. Katherine Caspersen. Cristin Fenzel, Sarah Childress. Aggie Noble, Jessica Daues Row 2: Brian Scofield, Jacki Kicfcr, Michael Grirfin. Matthew Barr, Kimberly Blackwell, Jim Pastore, Caroline Wolf, Gerard Meskill, Kate Foster Teamwork for Tomorrow of ND: (Lcfi loRighi) Row K.iik- Muchell. Kathy Gerschutz, Erin Kennedy, Shaun 0 " Donnell, Meg Tierney, Kerry Rissetto Row 2: Meaghan McCarthy, Meghan Cooney, Andrea McClure, Brian Pawloski, Todd Helmcamp. Emtneline Schoen Row 3: Tom Reynolds, Chris Rutt, Brita McCullough, Ed Foy, Lindsay Terifay, Sean Gorman Ik] a R G A N I Z AT I D N S Photo by: Aindroo Conroy Checking things over Slulf member!, check over differcni pages of ScluitasUc to make sure no errors are in ihe magazine. The maga .ine is published bi weekly. Into the wee hours How many people can say Ihcy have spent Ihe night in South Dining Hall? Come dead- line time. manySchnlastic staff members can sav thcv have. Chess tluh: il.,u w Kif;hn Row I: Adam Kincr. Hunt Hanover. Krisiic (irccnc. HHS.A: (IaJiic Rif-hl) Kaw I : Chansse Candler. Justlini Aliajia. Denissc Garcia. McyTienieN.TiKldHeimcanip Ron 2: Wayne LeSagc, Scan Williams. Jason Hester. RIcardo Chavira Row 2: Andy Gome .. Mel Alegria III. Feliz Negron. Krisline EiTckial Walters. Laurence Grant. Sean Sherman Rosario. Oscar Alvarez. Luis Nunez D R (3 A IM I Z AT I D N S Voices . , of Faith Praising His name Members of the Gospel Choir rehearse ev- ery week. They perform gospel music as a way to minister to the community. Sing with full heart and voice In an effort to minister to the tist. and Catholicism. Notre Dame and South Bend The Voices of Faith Gospel communities through song, stu- Choir seeks to perform its min- dents from Notre Dame and istry through song, and in do- Saint Mary ' s came together to ing so performs selections from form the Voices of Faith Gos- traditional and contemporary pel Choir. gospel music. The group was formed in Everyone on campus has the 1 977 and is a Christian, student opportunity to praise God with run organization made up of the choir, whether it be by wor- about forty members. The shipping with them at dorm f group, although predominantly masses or by attending one of comprised of African-Ameri- their annual concerts or events can members, has recently ex- around campus throughout the panded its membership to in- year. elude students from various eth- Above all, the Voices of nic backgrounds. Faith Gospel Choir looks to In addition to their diverse praise God ' s name through backgrounds, members of the song, sharing His goodness choir also practice different with all students, faiths, such as Methodist. Bap- Kelly M. Waldron 1 1 L a a io Voices of t ' aith Gospel Choir: (Left to Righll Row .Tonio Buonassisi, Laura Colangelo, Yogeld Andre, Winona Farias, Jenny Hickman, Chi Le Row 2: Nicole Burkette, Terrica Bentley, Naomi Kamara, Jessica Abel, Leigh Ann Taylor, Helena Payne, Hillary Castrop, Tiifany Johnson, Johnnie Cheeks. Jr. Row 3: Cimarron Gilson, Patrick C. Parks, Monica Flores, Patience McHenry, Sarah Benton, Molly Jacob, Jenna McCullins, Allison Childs, Natasha Grant. Daly Barnes. Michelle Hogan, Jason Perkins f j, " DRtBANIZATIONB AIDS Awareness SWAT: (Left to Right) Row 1: Liz Hanpeter. Wendy Watkins Row 2: Karen Sarnacki, Trisha Parker. Liz Burnett, Katherine Henze Robyn Mondolir lull voices The chi)ir performs at various limes throughout the year. Members have also been touring around the country for the past six years. Coming together The Voices of Faith Gospel Choir is proud of its membership. Members come from different ethnic backgrounds and religions. ( .irmaii ( Itil): i Uft l Rinhn Row I : Annie Vojicl. Claire Oravec. Jenna Spanbaucr Kin 2: Da iJ Cannon, Roger Loughney. Li Hanpclcr First ( ' las,N Steppers: iLcti lo Kiy:hii Mew I: Sonjia Stanley. Camillc Wagner. Aniionc D. Tobias. Ting Aurclio. Peter Kenny fiow 2: Jennifer Torres. Margaret Ma.son. Kameron Chappell. Rona Rcodica. Joyce DeLcon. Regina Corpuz. Augusto Camara DRGANIZATIDN3 Dome , , Yearbook A mysterious bunch? plan ning begins a full year prior to the yearbook ' s publication. Anyone is welcome to join tlie yearbook staff, and efforts are made to recruit members at Activi- ties Night in the fall. When deadlines roll around, as they do frequendy throughout the year, the Dome office is not so sleepy. Music usually blares as editors work into the early mom- ing houi " s. Tucked away down a small hiillway in the basement of South Dining Hall, the Dome yearbook office sits quietly. Yearbooks from years gone by rest on the shelves while the most recent dogbooks pile up in boxes on the floor. What do they do in there, some people wonder. It " s been said that the yeaibook " people " me a mys- terioas bunch. No one hears much about them all year and then, April arrives. All of a sudden, students are summoned to LaFortune to pick up their yearbooks. The Dome staff however, i s really not nearly as quiet and hid- den as some may believe. In order to produce Notre Dame ' s year- book, editors are selected, and While the door may not always technically be open, everyone is al- ways welcome to stop by. You can pick up that yearbook you never got last year. Or feel free to donate some pictures for new spreads. Just slide them under the door. Kelly M. Waldron It ' s an organized mess Desktops pile up with pictures and piintouts of each spread. Hours of editing are put in to make sure the yearbook looks sreat. r " " Wi T . i lif P ' .f s i Dome Yearbook: (Lcff to Ri ,hr R.n. I: Casey Waldroti. Lauren Ahtouness. Ann est Buddies: (Left to Rinht, Rou I: Beth Goodhue. Megan Horvath. Melissa „ . _ K, • V , , », r, . n ' „ -, o ,, ,1 K4 J .u Spurr, Brooke Glessing.Mimi Raleigh ?mr 2.- Ryan Hodge, Patrick Reichart.Nicho- tehjt ManeTammara. Maggie Clarke, Mary Beth Patterson ? (9u- 2; Sallv Hosey, Meredith , „ . „ r -r-u « i ,j-,n n ci n , T, j rr. r. , ,■ t ,, „, ,j ' las Sweedo. Pfofessor Thomas Mcrluzzi (advisor). Ben Powefs. Erin Lovell Curley, Brad Goff. Lynelte Paczkowski, Kelly Waldron n A DRtBANIZATIQNS Working aw a) . dciiillines approach, cdilors and staff mcm- hcTN work away on Pagemakcr. They fill up their Zip disks with all kinds of Notre Dainc infiirnialiiin. OS. there really is a yearbook office. Just head on down the short hallway in the base- ment of South Dining Hall and you will find Pholo by Kelly Woldn umo .Vrtist-s: iUfl in Kivhn K w I: Rn.h.iri.1 Ikthst. lony Uoruli. (iarrcll " Iciclicr. Mall l.esicr Ri 2: Bridjici Mahoney . Chris M.ijha Joint HnfjiiU ' C ' riii;; (. Duiicil: • Lift to Rif-lti) Kim I: Ma. W ingcn. Jessie Polish. Patrick Shea. Julie .Sherwin, Tom Hartley Row 2: Travis Cuprak. Nicole Wykoff. John Seni;ciilvrL ' cr, i.T. Grant Organ izATioNi: 1 ACADEMICS CREATINC3 Scholars With the education students receive in their four or five years here, they are confident in their ability to face the real v orld. They knov they v ill have received sufficient knov ledge that will allow them to succeed as they venture beyond Notre Dame. From classrooms in such buildings as DeBartolo, Gushing, O ' Shaughnessy, and Galvin, schol- ars are produced. Sometimes the final product is a far cry from the undecided freshman who came in clueless as to even what school they would enter, much less what major interested them. For some, it seems as if one or two major changes are a requirement for graduation; for others the decision has been made since day one. From the core re- quirements of philosophy and theology to the highest level classes in individual majors, students know they have acquired a broad spectrum of knowledge that will stay with them long after their last class. Academics I JMING Going In between classes the walkway in front of DeBartolo is filled with students coming from one class and heoding to another Along the way, students run into their friends whom they can chat with for a few minutes before their next class. 7 ACADEMItg hitting tiie books Actually getting to wOtk is an assignment in and of itself (pill Jill! at a I g lance " Once studying does actually begin, the tempta- tion of procrasti- nation is almost unavoidable. " By Mary Betk Patterson Notre Dame students nave turned studying around campus into an art form. One ol tne tirst decisions that nas to be made is tne location. People clioose between tne library, LaFortune, Reckers, com- puter clusters, outside (wnen it is warm), ort campus, or tne dorm. Studying in groups is common around campus, but ir you really want to get some work done , it is probably best to do it witbout rriends to distract you. Once studying does actually begin, tbe temptation oi procras- tination is almost unavoidable. It occurs in many torms -- making telephone calls, watcbing TV, playing video games, eating, visiting rriends, cneck- ing e-maiJ, or listening to music. Oi course, many students are able to procrastinate by simply falling asleep wbile tbey study. Studying is a battle tbat can be witnessed frequently throughout campus. Finding tbe motivation to begin, tbe endurance to continue, and tbe focus to finish are afl chaUenges met daily by students as they struggle to achieve academic excellence here at Notre Dame. n o ACADEMICS ACADEMICS computi Photo by Mary Beth Patterson ACJADEMICS Haggar Hall, located at tne Tnis classroom in Haggar I LI end of Nortn Quad, is where is wnere many of tne Lir . psychology classes and psychology lectures are taught experiments take place. mind games aTTSTic view of their maior Psych experiments give students a real at a By xMaty Betk Patterson bigning up ror somelning called " Psyclio-retris " or " Looloing at Bald Men " might seem unusual to most people, out to many stu- dents majoring in psycnology, it just icpresents another experiment Iney are participating in. By neing a part 1)1 these studies, students mil unly help processors conduct experiments at the L ' niversity, but also get the chance to experi- ence psychology at work. Many psychology professors encourage students to take part in these studies hy giNani; them extra credit lor their participation. Psychology students iiu ' oK ' ed in special studies are given the opportunity to help proressors with their research studies, and are then given the opportu- nity to continue analysis ol the research. One research program consists or a longitudi- nal study that follows students Irom grade school through high school for seven years. Throughout this time students from Notre I )ame periodically went to their schools and c[uestioned them ahout their level of depres- sion. More important than the specific experiments, however, is the valuable experi ence students are ahle to gain hoth inside and outside of the classroom. College of Arts Letters Dean: Mark W. Roche Total Enrollment: 2,416 Male: 43% Female: 57% Most Popular Major: Government Average GPA: 3.278 Percentage of Students with Honors: 45% Statistics Courtesy of Notre Dame Institu- tional Research JcOl DOOKstore on Soutli Quaci was replaced witn tnis new Duilding. Il will be used for FYS and Campus Ministn ' . 10 ACADEMICS Tne building between Decio and O ' Snaugnessy is expected to be completed in August 2001. Construction venicies au common sight as tne uni ci sity tries to accomodate tn( ' rowing university population campus evolution By Jim Bresiin As evcn ' oiiL ' na ni)lici. ' il lliis vcar, a iK ' w nuililiiit! is imilcr conslriic- lioii PctuL ' cn Dccioaiul 0 ' Sliau£;iicssy I lalls, jusl off Soiilli Quadrangle. I his immense, 67, ()()() sijuare-fool Kiiilding is designea to acconuKlate tneology and pnilosiipny pndessoi-s and oiadiiiite students. .Additional oixice space tor faculty in tlie College or Arts and Letters is a priority lor Uie University, and Ine construction ol a separate nuilding for I neology and pniloso- pny facidties, notli anuMii: l )c li ' e largest at Notre Dame, w ill free space for ollur depaiiments in otlier disciplines currently luHiscd in 1 )ccio and O Snaugnessy. Notre IXnne is always lool?ing lor ways in wnicn llie - can expand llicir resouices and increase llie (|iiality ol educa- lion. I ' Luis call lor llie nuilding to " compli- menl the arcnilecluial styles of Koll, Decio and O Snaugnessy, and it will be connected to Decio ny an enclosed Iwo-stoiy walleway. T lie nuilding, lunded ny u anon ' mous donor, is sclu ' iluled to he ojien lor U!-e in August 200 1 . Another area ol campus tnat is also under construc- tion is trie site of the old noolestore where a new nuilding is neing nuilt to house the f irst Year of Studies and Campus Ministn, ' offices. at a " A new building is under construc- tion between Decio and O ' Shaugfnnessy Halls ... it is designed for office space for thieology and philosophiy faculty and graduate students. " ACADEM L03 financina futures Notre Dame receives larger TTJf] ■ .tiJenl at a g lance Mendoza College of Business Dean: Carolyn Y. Woo Total Enrollment; 1804 Male: 65% Female: 35% Most Popular Major Finance Average GPA: 3.179 Percentage of Students with Honors: 37% Statistics Courtesy of the College of Business By Jim Breslin Alumnus Tkomas h. Mendoza and liis wdfe, Katliy, bestowed tke largest single girt in tne storied kistory of tke University ot Notre Dame — $35 miUion. Tke gift, puklicized in tke spring ot 2000, was directed to tke College of Business and included its renaming to tke Mendoza Col- lege or Business rrom College or Business Administration in konor or tke exceed- ingly generous tamily. Tke donation is anotker component of tke incredikly success- ftil Notre Dame " Generations cam- paign, stul going strong witk donations topping $900 million to date, significantly surpassing tke goal of $767 million. Tke Mendoza College of Business, already recognized as one of tke top suck institutions in tke nation, kopes to use tkis new capital to " ... fast forward our plans for ackieving distinc- tion in tke kigkly dynamic and competi- tive sector of kusiness education ... " said Carolyn Woo, Martin J. Gillen Dean. 10c4, DEMICS nuilJin pmuJly display? |its new namv. The new name ines as a resiill of a jlenerous liimnus aonatii Tile cnurtyanl displays the Keauliiul arcliiteeliire and scidptures that are located around the Inisiness nuiidings. ACADEM 105 the road to dublin iCil«»y at a I " Domers seeking the luck o ' the Irish found it through Notre Dame ' s Dublin Program. " By Maura Pilcker From way down in Blackrock, up to Trinity, and even in the middle oi University of College Dublin, tlie Domers seeking tne luck o ' tnc Irisn round it tnrougn Notre Dame ' s Dublin Pro gram. During tke 1999-2000 sckool year, stu- dents traded tne clouds ot St. Josepn ' s Lakes ror tne rainbows or tbe Irisn Sea. Wnue participating in tne Dublin Program, students gained tne opportunity to experi- ence dirterent aspects of Ireland. Tbe Trinity students participated in a year long program and gained a cbance to fully assimilate into tbe Irisb culture tbrougb various intemsbips, service projects, and classes at Ireland ' s oldest and most well- known college. Most students in tne UCD program spent one semester in tbe Emer- ald Isle. Tbey attended Dublin ' s Catbolic univesity located just soutb of city center. Tbe Dublin program bad mucb to offer tbese wayfarers outside of city fimits. Tbe Notre Dame Keougb Center sponsored adven- tures out West to tbe rugged lands of Connamora, and up nortb to Belfast. From Ceui ' s to tbe Turk ' s Head, from rugby matcbes to Gaelic football cballenges, and from Blackrock to Trinity, tbese students encountered tbe Republic of Ire- land. ■ Vkcac bnicralj Isle ' s ciustliiio l.iys the ncauty of tliis ul iidtion. StiidcnU sluJyin ahroau enjoy a nice Irisn meal al llie Hloodv Sleam Kcstauranl. ACADEM [C J I Tne Coliseum in Rome is one or tne main structures tkat wa- stuaieJ by tin Notre Danu students. ffhfl urtesy ot i iTrany t IG Photo courtesy of Tiffany Burke ' j Four aspiring arckitects take Students pose outside of a j time to enjoy a Greek Tempk foundation inside tke Vatican |f in Segesta, Sicuy. during one or tkeir Held trips CADEMICS at a In designs itecture expenenceTtoman lite I y lillany Burke MinLnl in tne College of Arciiilcclure spend a year in Rome during tlieir junior year. During tnis time, tne ' are aliL ' lo lulK ' experience European culture. 1 lie professors or the program are all European, wnicn nelps tne students adapt lo tneir surromulini s and studies more easily. 1 neir projects center on Roman urnani m, antl multiple design pro- grams all around Italy. Multiple-day field trips scattereil tlu-ougnout tne year niatie tne experience all tne more rewardintj. liuk ' nls na c llic anilil - to actually travel lo places or even just walk down tne road and see some famous piece ol arcnitecture tnat tney nave studied. Tne lall semeseter center aroimd traveling in noiinern Italy (Flo- rence, bienna, ienna), wnilc Ine spring semes- ter concentrates around tile south and culmi- nates in an April trip lo d the nro College of Architecture Dean: Carroll William Westfall Total Enrollment: 243 Mole: 51% Female: 49% Average GPA: 3.172 Percentage of Stu- dents with Honors: 29% Statistics Courtesy of Notre Dame Institu- tional Research DiciJy an The Architecture »UulenU alM ' KeconK ' prolicionl at traveling via tiuroRail lo explore the rest of Europe during longer hreaks in winter and spring. The students in the Rome program come hack to South Heiul with a new knowledge not only ol Roman architecture, hut also of European culture, from the food to the shops lo the discoteccas. 109 Dorm rooms, tnougn not tne most 1 n ACADEMICS A nice comfortatle cnair in RecRers provides students with a great place to eaten up on some reading. A little day-dreaming ollen ! interferes witn the work nl students, no matter howji dedicated thev are. J studying scenery . K on assignments By Maggie Clarke In netween footnall games and dances, tne sleeping, playing and socializing, a strange pnenom- enon can be seen across tne Notre Dame campus. Okay, so it is not so unusual. For as mucn fun as Iney nave, Notre Dame students put in luige amounts oi time studying. For the socialites, tne second rloor oi tne library, a bootb at LaFortune, or a cozv chair by the door at Reckers is optimum. I or tnose who need a lillle more quiet, an up]ier lloor or the liDrar ' , a spot in LaFortune s Alumni l oom, or a dorm study lounge may be better choices. For a change or scenery, some even enture on campus to c|uiet places like Lula s, Barnes and Noble, and Borders. Sunny day? lind the quads lillcd u ' ith students on nkinkels, orten making valiant attempts at studying. Those really cramped tor time can be seen skimming over work while grabbing a bite to eat at North or South Dining Mall. The possibilities are endless. And aller a semester or so at Notre Dame, students rail into ]iattems. They begin to be known as LaFortune junkies or 2nd lloor regulars. At any time ol day and at any campus location students can be loimd working diligently ... or tr) ' ing to anyway. I at a " For as much fun as they have, Notre Dame stu- dents put in huge amounts of time studying. " ACADEMIC 31 n ACADEMICS Photo by Luke Kcvolch StuQenls in organic cnemistry lab get Kelp from their lab teacher in how to identify a substance by its odor. Becoming familiar with lai equipment is one of the mosi basic and important lessons tc learn in science labs world exploration ieqe or : cience tocusA on techniaues and technoloav on techniques and technology By Mary Betli Patterson Tlic Lollege or bcience pro dcles sliitlents witn llie opportunity to study a wide variety oi subjects wliile still being able to focus on areas oi study that are important to current trends in science tecnnol- iitly. riie many different classes in lliis ct llege enable sliuleiils to examine ibe intricacies of the bimian bodv in ertebrate Pbysiology, practice assembling circuits in f- ' bysics lab, learn the structure ol molecules in Organic bemistn; and dissect pigs in General Biok)i; - Lib. Tbe classes offered in tbe College of Sci- ence, and tbe labs associated witb tbem, t!i ' e students practical knowledge tbat tbey can use wlietber tbeir cbosen jfessit profession is one ol researcn, medicine, or teacbing. Many juniors in tbe College of Science, especially tbose major- ing in Preprofessional studies, are additionalK cballenged by taking the MCATin April. As students progress ibnnigb tbe College ol bcience, tbey are con- tinually cballenged. From sur i - ing General Cbemistry, to applying to graduate scbools, to finding a job, students learn to perservere tbrou b much stress. at a I ginnm College of Science Dean: Francis J. Castellino Total Enrollment: 968 Male: 53% Female: 47% Most Popular Major: Preprofessional Studies Average GPA: 3.306 Percentage of Stu- dents witfi Honors: 50% Statistics Courtesy of Notre Dame Institu- tional Research " " ]3 internet activity Students lurvc udvantage By Mary Betk Patterson Students studying often utilize tne computer clusters around campus. These clusters are located in various locations, including DeBartolo, Riley and the library. Students are given tne opportunity to use eitner PC ' s or Mac ' s. Tnese clusters have become essential tor many classes, as stu- at a I g lance " Clusters have become essential for many classes, as students need them to access powerpoint notes and other course material. " dents need tnem to access powerpoint notes and other course material. A new aspect of the clusters this year is the way that docu- ments are printed from the clusters. Previ- ously, so many things were sent to the printer at the same time that it was almost impossible to retrieve printed materials. The new system involves logging onto a second com- puter to initiate the printing immediately. Students who need computer help are able to contact the Office of Information Tech- nologies (OIT). The technicians there do the best they can to help students master resnet. Students are also aided by RCC s -- Resident Computer Consultants. These are students in each dorm that are trained to guide people through any computer problems they might encounter in their dorm rooms. lU DEMICS I he coniptiU-r clusters at DcBartolo Cive students Inc choice of using PC 3 or Mac s to worb an.l access the : Students utilize the computer around campus (or vantiu purposes, irom cnecLiniS e- mail to writing papers. Photo by Rrulin Oober A new system was inip. menled wliicn involves 1 ' ' " onto a second computer ncfore printing. 115 academics ' With lots o free time loi traveling anJ exploring, tne 25 students managed to nave a ton oi • »AGADE urtesy of HoU Zeidler Lmulon ' s Parliament liuiljing is one or sites visited ny tne students while they toured throughout England. The Tower Bridge in Loncl is one or tne structures tnat was studied by the engineering students. , london ngineenng students can now at ' ■ London By Holt Zeicller I lie suiiimcr ot 2000 saw six weeks oi school and travel overseas ror 25 engineers rrom ND. Stu- dents in the London Summer Kngineering Program tool? two classes, oilicially named Engineer- ing hconomy and hngineering and Technology in a Glonal Hcononiv. Aside rrom class, tours or various sorts in and around the London area were set up hy 1 Vofessor Lucey and the I niversity. I liese included an open air (loiihle decker hus tour and a trip to the I names Llood Barrier. walking lour pro -ided the group with a hasic m?tor) ' ol the acutal cit ' ol London. A tour or Astrium revealed some intricacies or satellite construction. The ne.xt week, students traveled to Windsor for an interactive tour iil Anderson Consulting London orrices. Before a night ' s stay al Lancaster University, students visited the first ii ' on nridge and thi. ' Museum ol Iron. Artcr the stay in Lancastei ' , the group toured a nuclear waste management facility run hy British Nuclear Luels in . " ellafield, England. Students also liatl the opportunity to travel ihriiutjhout Europe. Not only were valuahle lessons learned in the classroom, hut the student engi- neers also gained incredihie life experiences in dillerent cultures. r%inrc College of Engineering Dean: Frank P Incropera Total Enrollment: 650 Male: 78% Female: 22% Most Popular Major: Mechanical Engineering Average GPA: 3.210 Percentage of Stu- dents with Honors: 40% Statistics Courtesy of Notre Dame Institu- tional Research ACADEM U7 Itjpecl i nub Ufcjun u pun ui inl at a I j iance " The different branches come together on occa- sion to have joint physical training, masses, or balls. " By Sam Birdsong and Ann Marie Tammara Tke NROTC of Notre Dame Legan during World War II. Seeing that war was inevitable, Father O ' Donnell, President ol the Uni- versity from 1939-1946, offered the University ' s facilities first to the Army. The Army rejected this offer. The Navy accepted, noting that Notre Dame s setup was like that of the Naval Academy in Annapolis. The ND NROTC unit was installed in Septemher of 1941 and was headed hy Captain li.R Burnett. The services are still an integral part of Notre Dame. All three divisions are repre- sented: Navy, Army, and Air Force. All have physical training in the morning; the number of days a week depends on the specific service that one is in. It can range from one to five days. Besides physical training, those in ROTC are enrolled in certain classes such as Leadership or Military Lab. The classes are to provide them with the skifls that they will need in the future. The different branches come together on occasion to have joint physical training, masses, or balls. The branches ' two main events are the Veteran ' s Day ser- vice and the Pass and Review awards ceremony at the end of the year. MB.. H i r.iiKlK ' 9 of flic military lUn w..rL- logi-tliiT js in lliis i ' iiU foolKall amc blwfcn a - - anil Air l-or .-c. Marine Options ohsi-rvi- .: porfonncil liy tile Navy kV i . mcmncrs. 119 academics ' f Photo by Robyn Mandol - ' academics Photo by Robyn Mondolini ;p or to study? Tnis question is frequently asked ty students struggling to adjust to college hours. First Year students are taugnt tlie Dasi( or now to write a paper during the composistion class, and are then assignt topics to write ahi no:.i new challenqes rsT rear STuaenis receive a aiverse eaucbrron ai inu By Mary Belli Patterson Students in tne First Year of . " -liulie!: at XD are laced with many cliallentles notn in anti ousicle tne cla room. Tney must leam to live uiln a stranger in a small room, ana also attend classes witn large amounts or students, most oi whom were in tne top 10% or tlioir liitln scnool class. T nir- situation is derinitely intimidating to students Irom small nign scnooU wno are used to knowint! in tneir classt everyone in tneir classes and getting indixadual attention rrom teacner?. Notre Dame k1rcL ' students to expand tneir locus and gives tneni opportunites to experi- ment witn a variety ol classes berore tney naw to pick a major. L ' ni- sersity requirements ari. a large part or classe? lliat students take a rresnmen. These classes are in subjects ranging rrom philoso- • hy, theology, languages, social sciences, compo- sition, general science, anil histor) ' . By taking such a wide variety ol classes, students arc t:i ' en access to a liberal arts education while getting the opportunity to meet a di ' erse group or students Irom arciund the countn ' . Regardless ol the major they choose, students in the First Year of Studies find time lo have fun and enjoy themselves as ihey stri e to discover the complete college experience. at ai n nnr First Year of Studies Dean: Eileen Kolmon Total Number of Applications; 10,010 Total Number of Acceptances: 3,500 Enrollment: 1,971 Percentage in Top 10% of Their High School Class: 83% Mean SAT: 133 7 Statistics Courtesy of Notre Dame Institu- tional Research ACADEMICS First year students in tne Honors Program visit Chicago on a rail weebencl trip. Photo courtesy of Greg Wright 12 n CADEMIC£ Honors Students snow their diverse talents by singing in a choir during the Mass at their Christmas party. Honors Program students iin eager to go the theater at tin Stratford Festival aim to succeed students are ch 3d in Honors Program By Greg Wriglil l:acli year, tne University ex- leiuls invitations to a number of interested liigli scnool seniors to jt)iii lliu I loiiors Program, an institution clesignecl to nriclge tne gap between tne College or Arts and Letters and the College of Science tor those wno feel comlortanle in k.lli. About 250 stu- dents from all four classes participate in tbe IVogram eacb year. I iu ' mrj curriculum recpinv? a lull slalc of honors level classes lor iirst year students, a selected number of electives lor , r. at a " The small class sizes, research opportunities, and chances to interact with professors and students in more informal settings moke the Program truly unique. " sojiliomores and )un- ioi- , iiTuI a llu ' i? due iluring their last semes- ter. Honors Program students participate in a nundier ol colloipiia and sjK ' ciai events designed to foster enjoyable academic discussion. In addition to its academic locus, tbe t rogram aisc gives students an op|ioi- l unity to get to know their professors and lellow students on a more lamiliar level. I he weLiuuL ' pii. nil.-, L hristmas part ' , anil spring dance provide students with an opportunity to spend time together outside ol the classroom. Trips to Chicago and the Stratford f ' estivai provide students witli an extra curriculum dimension to their education they cannot always find ? in South Bend. Although students ? in the 1 lonors f ogram are often " B under a great deal of stress, most I led that the opportunities tney have iiere will help them succeed in tne 1 future. 19? planning ahead The Career Center guides smOenT |OD searches jvi«i liken By Mary Betk Patterson Students at Notre Dame not only nave to worry anout tneir classes and tne activities tney are involved with, nut also tneir natures in tne jon market. Tne Career Center, located in tne tirst iloor ot Planner Hall, is wnere students can go for guidance and resources to tnem ror tne at a i: ai ginn CP " The Career Cen- ter, located in the first floor of Planner Hall, is where students can go for guid- ance and re- sources to prepare them for the real world. " prepare real world. A service created by tne Univer- sity is (Jo Irish. Tnis program provides students witn a way to create a resume and send it to various companies over tne fairs neld tnroughout tne year on campus also provide students witn a way to get major companies to recognize tliem and set up inter- views. To prepare for tkis, tke staff at tke Lareer Center is available to conduct mock interviews witk tke students. Books availakle at tke Career Center provide stu- dents witk resources so tkat tkey can find joks, ranging from scientific researck to consulting for major firms, that relate to tkeir particular major. As students prepare to inake some money wkile gaining valuakle jok experience, tke Career L enter is tkere to kelp tkem enter tke jok market. O A ACADEMICS lo b . Allison Sell IM.iiiy rvsinirccs arc avdilamc in tno CariiT Center lo Kelp kluiients write resumes and A cuniputer cluster Uicated in tiu- L areer Center allows students lo use C ' o n 7iand search tne internet for jon openings. Students are kliven tne ipportunit) ' I., practice llieir interview kills Willi tlie tali wording in the Career Center AC ADEM 125 a helping hand The Office ot btudent Attairs guraes students through lite at a t ai glnn rp " The Office of Student Affairs, comprised mainly of hall staff mem- bers, works throughout the year to guide students through their four years at Notre Dame. " By Mary Beth Patterson Tlie Office of Student Affairs, comprised mainly or nail staff meniLers, works tnrougnout trie year to guide students tnrougn their four years at Notre Dame. Its influence can ne seen in most aspects of student life. Many dinerent services on cainpus are provided by Student Affairs. Tnese include: Campus Ministry, tne Career Center, tne International Student Affairs Office, Notre Dame Security Police, tlie Office of Alcokol and Drug Education, tke Office of Multicultural Student Affairs, tne Office of Residence Life, tne Office of Students Residences, the Stu- dent Activities Office, the University Coun- seling Center, and the University Health Center. The Ofnce of Student Affairs also tries to stay in touch with current issues that are affecting the student hody on campus. A Standing Committee on Gay and Leshian Student Needs has been formed, and a Practicum in Diversity Education class has been initiated. These programs will help students and the University ' s staff to work together to recognize various groups on campus and promote tolerance. ■ Office of Sluclent AlLus am,, lo liave open communication between trie Aaministration and tne students. ACADEMICS The Office of the Provost is cominilleu to i increasing tne acaacmic level of the I ' niversily. 127 PORTS Creatine L-ec3ends From Saturday afternoon football games in the fall to Wednesday night basketball games in the winter, sports are an integral part of a student ' s week, whether they are a player or just an observer. No matter what the season — fall, winter, or spring — there is a buzz in the air among the students about the score of last night ' s game, the amazing play that was made or what the chances of a victory will be tomorrow. Fans flock to the games to cheer on those they know personally or to just cheer on Notre Dame. They go because they know that at the games, legends are being created among the athletes. While watching the games or matches, the students are aware of how many of these athletes will go down in Notre Dame history as legends in their respec- tive sports. As a result, students want to be witnesses to the great performances of future legends. SPORTS Team SUPPORT Members of the women ' s soccer team pour their hearts out together in every game in their efforts to secure a victory The team is filled with those who will go on to become legends TOO theGoti Blue Regains respect; visits Fiesta Bowl byLynette Paczkowski Atlhestailot " lhe20()()-20()1 loolball season. Bob Davie knew the pressure was going lo be on. Counting the off-sea- son, it had been ten months since a Notre Dame victory. That fact only served as a cata- lyst, however, and the Irish players forged ahead with a fierce determination to regain the respect and glory the pro- gram was built on. Opening the season unranked, the Irish took on the Aggies of Texas A M. Arnaz Battle, in his first career start, threw 2 touchdown passes, and the tenacity of the defense kept A M scoreless in the second half. The Aggies struck first, but Battle ' s 9-yard pass to Joey Getherall left the game tied at 7 headed into halftime. His 46- yarder to Javin Hunter in the third quarter prt)polled the Irish to a 14-10 lead they would not relinquish. Next up for the Irish was the 1 ranked Nebraska Corn- huskers. With the campus in a frenzy, Notre Dame gave the ' Huskers a game to remember. The ' Huskers scored first, but Notre Dame tied the game in the second quarter on a 2- yard run by Tony Fisher, which enlivened the already riled crowd. Early in the second half, though, things were looking dismal for the Irish. After two Nebraska touchdowns, Notre Dame faced a 21-7 deficit. Refusing to give up, however. the Irish tied the game at 2 1 -all, thanks to a lOO-yard kickoff return by Julius Jones and an 83-yard punt return from Joey Getherall. With both teams unable to score again in regulation, the game headed into overtime. Getting the ball first in the overtime, the Irish went up 24- 21 on a Nick Setta 29-yard field goal before Nebraska quarterback Eric Crouch scored his third touchdown of the day. The game presented ups and downs for the Irish. On the one hand, they had just taken the 1 team in the nation into over- time, advancing their rank in the polls. However, the Irish lost both Battle and Grant Irons, placing a cloud of uncer- tainty over the rest of the sea- son. SCOREBOARD Texas A M Nebraska Purdue Michigan State Stanford Navy West Virginia Air Force Boston College Rutgers use Hesta Bowl: .lanuary 1. 2001 Oregon State 9 ND Opp 24 10 24 27 23 21 21 27 20 14 45 14 42 28 34 31 28 16 45 17 38 21 41 1 QH Irad Goff Though he saw his seusim come to a prcmalua- cud clue Ui a dislocated shoulder. Grant Irons remained a source ol inspiration lor the Irish. Playing in just two games this year. Irons, one of four Notre Dame captains this season; continued to let his presence be felt. Though confined to the sidelines. Irons led those around him by word and deed, offering encouragement, instruction, and loyalty. Irish fans hope to see Irons in uniform again nexl season. I 2l l()0-2(K) I Men ' s Football Team; (First Row) Jim Jones, Tony Driver. Mike Gandy. Joey Getherall. Dan Oleary, Gram Irons. Anthony Denman. Jabari Holloway. B.J. Scoit. Lance Legrec. Jay Johnson. (Second Row) Ron Israel. Justin Smith. John Teasdale. Joe Recendcz. J.W. Jordan. Jason Murra . Andrew Dempse . Mark Mitchell. Casey Robin. Malt .McNew. Mike Zclenka. (Third Row I Brock Williams. Kurt Vollers. Anthony Brannan. David Miller. Sean Mahan. Mike McNair. R. an Robens. Jeremy Juarez. Luigi Rao. lerrance Howard. Tony Fisher. And Wisne. Joe Mueller (Fourth Row I Ryan Scarola. Ama Battle. Donald Dykes. Bernard Akatu. JclTrey Campbell. Tim O ' Neill. Malt Sarh. Chad IX-Bolt. Eric Nelson. John Crowther. Ryan Krueger. Dwaync Francis. David Givens. (Fifth Row) Jordan Black. Tyreo Harrison. Carlos Pierre-Antoinc. Gerald Morgan. Rocky Komian. Anthony Weaver. John Owens. Javin Hunter. Jason Halvorson. Adam Tibbie. Shane Walton. Tom Lopienski. }oe Hildbold. Clifford Jefferson. (Sixth Row) Jeff Fainc. Nick Sella. Pal Ryan. Sean Milligan. Dan Novako . Brennan Cunin. Gar Godsey. Jim Molinaro. Cole Laux. Ed O ' Connel. Billy Small. David Kowalski. Chns Mahoney. (Seventh Rowl Mbcn Gembara. Josh dentine. R an Gilhs. Darrell Campbell. Cedric Hilliard. Glenn Earl. Courtney Walson. Julius Jones. Chris Yura. Gerome Sapp. Jason Beckstrom. Johnalhan Cienline. Justm Thomas. (Eighth Row i Greg Paul . Billv Palmer, Matt Krueger. Mike Goolsby. Malt LoVecchio. Derek Curry. Jason Sapp. Jerome Collins. Ronnie Rodamer. Carlyle Holiday. Brendan Hart. Mike Klockner (Ninth Row i Kyle Budinscak. Jared Clark. Abram Elam. Preston Jackson. Omar Jenkins, Vonte Duff. Garron Bible, Loren o Crawford. (Tenth Row) Intern Rex Hogan. Graduate Assistant Coach Dennis Moynihan; Assistant Coaches Jerry Rosburg. Lou West; Football Administrator Bob Chmiel; Assistant Coaches Kirk Doll, Greg Mattison; Team Chaplain Rev. James Riehle, C.S.C: Head Coach Bob Davie; Assistant Coaches Kevin Rogers, Urban Meyer, Dave Borbely. Desmond Robinson, Steve Adda io; Graduate Assistant Coach Dan Mullen. (Eleventh Row) Equipment Manager Henry Scrcxipe; Senior Managers Mike Hormulh. Chris Bacsik, Mike Ball; Director of Football Operations Nick Carparelli; Strength and Conditioning Coaches Aaron Hillmann, Micky Marotti. (Twelfth Row); Student Athletic Trainers Matthew White. Michael Luna, (hrisiine O ' Reilly. Nathan Farley. Stephen Kellehcr, Donald Clcmons, Kerry Donovan: Athletic Trainers Mike Bean. Jim Russ. Tony Sutton. (Not Pictured) David Bemcndcrfer. Brian Dierckman, Brian Olcnic ak. 131 At quarterback, Amaz Battle led the Irish into the 2000 football season. His efforts resulted in a win over Texas A M and the completion of 10 passes for 133 yards. Photo by Brad Goff GAME NOTES TEXAS A M - With the victory over the Aggies, the Irish marked their fifth con- secutive season opening win. - Amaz Battle ' s 9-yard pass to Joey Getherall in the second quar- ter was Battle ' s first career touch- down pass. Nick Setta followed with his first career point after. - Javin Hunter ' s reception of a 46- yard pass from Battle led to his first career TD. NEBRASKA - The 100-yard kickoff return by Julius Jones was the first by a ' Husker opponent since the 1996 Fiesta Bowl. - Getherall ' s TD punt return was the first by a ' Husker opponent since 1998. PURDUE - For the third straight year, Notre Dame Purdue has been decided in the final minute. - Setta ' s field goal was the first game winner for the Irish since Scott Cengia ' s 20-yarder against Hawaii in 1997. - Gary Godsey ' s 9-yard rushing TD was the first of his career. - This was the second straight season the Irish have blocked a Boilermaker punt. - The Irish have returned a kickoff, punt, and interception all for touchdowns this season. Javin Hunter caught the ball just twice against the Aggies, but one of them was for a touchdown. His reception from quarterback Amaz Battle put the Irish ahead for the first time in the game. 14-10. That was a lead the team would not relinquish, going on lo win 24-10. laz Photo by Brad GoH .lulius Jones helped the Irish battle Ni braska. The big story of the day was h 145 yards on kickoff returns, including lOO-yarder for a touchdown. The then 13 Purdue Boiler- riakers entered Notre Dame Sta- ium hoping to hand the Irish their econd loss in as many ueeks. lowever, buoyed by the momen- im from their speetacul:ir pert ' or- lanee against N ebraska, the Irish lihnched a 23-2 1 u in tin a 3X-yard ield goal b Nick Setta as time xpired. I Notre Dame had jumped out to n early 14-0 lead without need- ig a first down. Gary Godsey lade a 9-yard run following a locked punt, courtesy of Glenn ;arl. During Purdue ' s next pos- ;ssion. .Shane Walton picked off Drew Brees pass and returned it yards for the score. Early in the second quarter, urdue cut the lead to 14-7 on a -yard run b Montrell Lowe. The ish response u as a 47-yard field oal from Setta. his new career |!est. Brees connected w ith Vinny Sutherland for 19 yards, cutting the lead to 17-14. Altera Boil- ermaker miscue. another Held goal from Setta put the Irish up 20-14, before Brees found Sutherland again, gisiiig Purdue the 2 1 -20 lead with 3:39 left in the game. The Irish charged dow n the field, setting up Setta to drill the 38-yarder as the clock ran out. Credit must be gi en to the Irish defense, whose tenacity forced Boilermaker mistakes. which led to 17 of Notre Dame " s 23 points. Hitting the road for the first time, the Irish tra eled io East Lansing to take on the Michi- gan State Spartans. Quarterback Jeff Smoker, on a 4th and 10 play, threw 68 yards to Herb Haywood with 1 :48 left, propelling MSU to a the ' K Ot 1 Blue Fin a J Minutes Decide Two Games nette 27-21 ictor . The Irish struck first, with Jason Murra catching a 6-yard pass from Godse . T.J. Duckett tied it midw ay through the sec- ond on a 6-yard run, before the Spartans took the lead 20-7 on Da id Schaefer " s 50- and 36- yard field goals and a 1 0-yard Smoker to Wilson pass. Notre Dame cut the lead to Paczkovvski 20-14. thanks to a Julius Jones 2-yard TD run. With 7:59 left, Jones repeated the feat, putting the Irish ahead 2 1-20. Following Haywood ' s touchdown. Notre Dame re- gained control of the ball with 1 :48 left in the game. Unable to complete a pass, the Irish suc- cunihcd to Michigan State for the lourih straight year. I cnmr Jix- Gclhcrjll liscns Ihc •.ladium »hcnc%cr he louches Ihc hall Known tor hi ' , reluctance to call for a fair catch, the crowd Umks forward to his returns. Against Nebraska, the flanker was onl_ able to return the ball once, but he did not disappoint Cicthcrall ran the ball 8. yards for a touchdown. Photo by Brod OoH ( Ian. CiodscN anchored the offense apainsi the Boilemiakers of Purdue Making his first career start for Notre Dame, he replaced the injured Arna Battle, who opened the season at quarterback for the Irish. Godsey. a sophomore, completed fourteen of iwent -fivc passes, for a total of l. ' iS yards. That total of fourteen completed passes was one more than Purdue ' s Drew Brees wa.s capable of the Irish, and one more than Battle completed in the Tirsl (wo games of the season. itbIlO 5 theSot( KA Blue Wjth confidence conies dominance by Lynette Paczkowski form, guiding the Irish to a touchdown on their first posses- sion of the uame. David Giv- The next two games proved crucial to the outlook for the rest of the season. At 2-2, the Irish were not out of the hunt for a bowl game. However, fresh- man Matt LoVecchio, making his first career start against the Stanford Cardinal, needed to emerge as a competent, confi- dent quarterback. LoVecchio began in fine ens was on the receiving end of a 1 7-yard pass, putting Notre Dame on the scoreboard first. The Irish built their lead to 1 3-0 following another Givens TD. Two plays after Givens blocked a punt, LoVecchio connected with him on an 8- yard pass. The last Irish score came late in the third. Tyreo Harrison tipped a Chris Lewis pass into the hands of cornerback Brock Williams, which set up a drive capped by a Julius Jones 7-yard TD run. With any first-start jitters re- moved, and two TD passes un- der his belt, LoVecchio once again took to the helm against the Midshipmen of the Naval Academy. This time, with con- fidence and poise, the Irish went on to a 45- 1 4 victory. LoVecchio threw for 183 yards, including 2 touchdowns, and Tony Driver scored twice on fumble returns to pace Notre Dame. Dan O ' Leaiy and Tony Fish- er were on the receiving end of LoVecchio ' s passes before Gary Godsey replaced Lo- Vecchio and found senior split end Jay Johnson for a 46-yard scoring pass. Adding to the Irish rout were Julius Jones, with 105 yards rushing and I touchdown, and Nick Setta, with his 23-yard field goal. The biggest catalyst, how- ever, may have been Driver ' s two fumble recovery scores. With both returns occurring in the first quarter to complement Jones ' TD, Notre Dame built a 21-0 lead they would not lose. Following the game. Driver credited the defense with giv- ing him the opportunity to make those scores. Driver ' s two scores, Jones " run, Setta ' s field goal, and the receptions from O ' Leary and Fisher all took place before Navy was even able to get on the board. yA I ick Scll;i was a kc) pl.i)i.t ill llic lush vatoiy uvcr Purdue. The sophoniurc pcrloriiicd gjinc-wiiininj; heroics, kicking a field goal as time expired. He also accounted for eleven of Notre Dame ' s twenty-three points, with three field goals and two point alter completions. • by Brad GoH . uiiior Ryan Kobcits, luakinj; lii.s career start, sacked Boiler- maker quarterback Drew Brees in the third quarter. The defensive end has notched a sack in each of the first three games this season, the most bv an Irish defender. Sports Pt olo by Brod GoH ulius Jtiiics (usIicU lur 126 yards, which included two 2-yard touchdown runs. He became the first player to crack the 100- ,ird harrier ajiainsi the Spartans since an MSL ' loss to Wisconsin in Octoher. I9W. t-nior B.J. Scoti sacks Michigan State quarterback Jeff Smoker lor a loss of 5 yards. The Irish defense registered 6 sacks on the day. Five Irish players (Anthony Denman. Anthony Weaver, Kyan Roberts. Scott, and Andy Wisne) combined lor 42 lost .irds by the Spartans. Lj Mil. iMUiiLb MICHIGAN STATE - Losing to the Spartans four years in a row marks the lonj»est losing streak against a team since Miami defeated the Irish four times between 19S3- 1987. - Matt LoVecchio rotated with (iary (iodsey at quarterback in the second half. LoVecchio found success hand- ing off to .Julius Jones, and he com- pleted the only pass he threw for 43 yards. STANFORD - The victory was the fourth straight game for the Irish decided by six points or less. - The three Notre Dame wins thus far this season have all come w ith a quarterback making his first start. - LoVecchio is the first freshman to start at quarterback since Kent (iraham in 1987. - David (iivens became the first Irish player with 2 TD catches in one game since .labari Holloway. two years ago against Purdue. He was the first wide receiver to do .so since Derrick Mayes in the 1996 Orange Bowl against Florida State. - The Irish make the most of Brock NMIIiams ' s interceptions. His inter- ception against Stanford was the second of his career, and it set up .Jones ' s TD run. His first career interception was against Arizona State in 1998, and also set up a Notre Dame touchdown. monograms. He broke into the starting lineup as a sophomore .ind. after sitting out his junior year, is back. Irish fans will remember his pep rally rendition of " Who Let the Dogs Out. " ,135 Pholo by Brod Goff When asked to describe himself on the field, junior David Givens uses the word " exciting. " He has lived up to that description, scoring touchdowns, blocking punts, and makins: terrific catches. GAME NOTES NAVY - The 45-14 Notre Dame victory marks the Irish ' s 37th straight win over the Naval Academy. - The Notre Dame Navy series is college football ' s longest continuous intersectional rivalry. - Notre Dame ' s 447 offensive yards on the day is a season-high. WEST VIRGINIA - Terrance Howard ' s 80-yard TD run was Notre Dame ' s longest run in four years, and the longest-ever by an opponent at Mountaineer Field. - The option play of David Givens to Joey Getherall marked the longest pass play of the season. - The Irish set season highs for rush- ing for the second straight week. AIR FORCE - The game marked the fourth time this season Irish special teams have p layed a key role in the victory. - Matt LoVecchio completed three TD passes, the fourth straight game he passed for at least 2 touchdowns. The last Irish quarterback to do that was Rick Mirer in 1992. - LoVecchio also became the first Irish QB to win his first 4 starts since Kevin McDougal won his first 9 in 1993. - Julius Jones rushed for 100 yards for the third time this season. ia4, i ony Driver has been making opponents suffer since he was a freshman, playing in all 13 games that year. Against Navy this season, the senior recovered 2 fumbles for touchdowns. Tony Fisher rushed for 43 yards and notched 35 yards receiving. After a I -yard run for a TD in the first, quarterback Matt LoVecchio found him in the second and third for 36- and 7-yard passes, respectively. For the second straight week, Irish fans were treated to a comfortable victory. Notre Dame followed up its 45-point perfonnance against Navy with 42 points auainst West Virginia. After the Mountaineers scored on a 24-yard touch- down run. Tony Fisher re- sponded with a 1-yard run of his own. WVU scored again before Notre Dame uent on a 35-0 run. which included 2 more Fisher scores. The run was capped by Joey Gelher- all ' s 73-yard punt return. Trailing 14-7 alter the first quarter, the Irish dominated the second. The quarter saw three touchdowns, all of them Notre Dame. Terrance Howard ' s SO- yard run led off the scoring with 7:01 left. This was fol- lowed bv a 5-vard run from Da id Gi ens and the second of three Fisher touchdow ns on the day. this one a 36-yard pass from LoVecchio. Notre Dame had two more scoring dri es in them. First. (ii ens " 52-yard option pass lo (ietherall set up LoVecchio " s 7-yiu " der to Givens for his third score of the day. Finally. Getherall wowed the crowd w ith his punt return. West Virginia scored twice after all that, but the Irish lead was too much to overcome. On October 28. the Irish played host to Air Force. The air w as not kind to the Falcons, though, as Glenn Farl found l " )lciU of ii. blocking Dave .Adams " field goal attempt as time expired, sending the game intoo ertime. Ironicalh. Ear! w as not supposed to jump on the pla . Qiiu Blue Fyom big win to nailbiter Air Force had the hall first in the overtime, and this time they managed a field goal. The Irish did better, though, w ith Gether- all scoring his third touchdow n of the day, propelling Notre Dame to a 34-3 1 victory. The Irish appeared to have the game under control by the end of the third quarter. After falling behind 10-7, Notre Dame forged ahead 28-10, thanks to two touchdow ns from Getherall. and another from Givens. .Air force answered with two touchdow ns of their own. one accompanied by the 2-point conversion, plus a field goal, sending the game into the overtime period. P o!o by Srod oH ' Juicih pcrloniiini: his duties this season. Glenn liarl has signifi- c.inll oinmhuled lo Ihc Insh. His Nocked puni on the firsl dnvc ol ihe game against Purdue set up Notre Dame ' s first touchdown. More importantly, though, his blocked field goal against Air Foae sent Ihe game into overtime, setting up the Irish uin. , ' crhack Mall LoVecchio has emerged as the future nl ihc Irish ihis scasDn He has exhibited tremendous poise under pressure, and his confidence has noticeahly grown with each game. Against Air Force. LoVecchio threw for 171 yards, including touchdown passes to Javin Hunter (10 yards) and Joey Getherall (28 yards and 68 yards). The rookie signal caller also knows how to run with the ball. He gained 18 yards rushing against Ihc Falcons ihis sca.son. Fa a ' 37 TBAl_ti ' ' the ooTc 7Wo more wins inspire bowl dreams by Lynette Paczkowski When someone disrespects the football tradition at Notre Dame, it is not something the players quickly forget. Boston College ripped up the Irish turf last year, and this year the Irish made them eat that turf. The power of a 1-yd Julius Jones TD. two Tony Fisher touchdowns, and the Nick Setta faked field goal for a TD. all combined to knock off the Eagles 28- 16. BC trailed 28- 1 enteri ng the fourth quarter. They were able to score a touchdown, but failed on their 2-point conversion. At 28- 1 6. the game was not out of reach, but safety Ron Israel in- tercepted a pass on the Eagles ' last drive to seal the victory. In addition to the faked field goal, the Irish also faked a punt, which Chris Yura converted for a first down. Tony Driver and Lance Legree provided the defensive excitement for the day. each notching a sack in the fnst quar- ter. Rutgers was up next for the Irish, and the Scarlet Knights found themselves trying to an- swer this question: What do Matt LoVecchio. Terrance Howard. Israel, and Ryan Rob- erts have in common? An- swer: They all hail from New Jersey, and all played key roles in the victoi over the state uni- versity of New Jersey. LoVecchio threw for two touchdowns (43 yards to Joey Getherall and 25 yards to Javin Hunter), while Howard ran for two. Meanwhile, Israel and Roberts combined for 3 of the 5 turnovers the Irish forced on the day. For the second week in a row, Setta notched a TD thanks to a faked field goal. This time, he threw a 25-yard pass that found Tom Lopienski. Setta also added a 33-yard field goal, and Fisher made a 2-yard TD run. The excitement of blocked kicks again found its way into an Irish game, as David Givens ' s punt block set up the LoVecchio to Hunter TD. Notre Dame ' s defense played a major part in the vic- tory. Israel had 1 interception to complement the 2 from Rob- erts. Further, it was an inter- ception courtesy of B.J. Scott that set up the Setta to Lopien- ski play. Photo by Robyn Mondoiini ' unuir l ailli.ick rcrr.iiKo llnvard was key ici the Irish olTense against Boston College. His eighty-four yards rushing was sceond only to the 196 yards posted by Tony Fisher. Howard also led the team in receising. notching 41 yards. Photo by Brad Goff I . ' escnliing hinisell as " vicidus on the ticld. senior Lance Legree has played a vital role for the Notre Dame defense this season. Successfully placing pressure on opposing quarterbacks, Legree is pictured here going after Purdue quarterback Drew Brees. ' i iinior defensive lackle Anthony Weaver IxTt ' onmcd his role exceptionally. Pictured here against Texas A M. he led the team I in sacks this season, with a total of eight. hiiwn here In the Stanford game. Ron Israel was impressive ai Rutgers. He had one interception, as well as 8 tackles. 7 of Uicm unassisted. u iME NOTES BOSTON COLLEGE - Tony Fisher rashed for 196 yards on 26 carries. That performance was his first lOO-yard jjame of the season, and the fourth of his career. - .Anthony Weaver intercepted the bail on Boston College ' s first sion. The interception was his second of the season, and the second of his career. - The line and the running game were key to the Irish victory. Notre Dame had just one complete pass on its four scoring drives. RUTGERS - The victory at Rutgers allows the Irish to keep hopes of a BCS bowl alive. To be considered as an inde- pendent, a team must finish w ith at least 9 wins, and be ranked in the top 12. With only the USC game remain- ing, the Irish are 8-2, 11th in the BCS rankings. - Ryan Roberts and Ron Israel are both from Lawnside. New Jersey. - The Notre Dame game was the last home game for Rutgers ' head coach, Terry Shea. Shea ' s resignation takes effect after Rutgers ' game against Svracuse. list one year after a season that disappointed Irish fans, head loach Bob Davie led Notre Dame to a 9-2 season record. The incredible turnaround, which prompted a bowl berth, made Davie a finalist for Coach of the Year. FODTBA J9 Junior Ryan Scarola blocks for an Irish field goal. The offen- sive guard position requires great consistency, and Scarola rose to the occasion, playing aggressively every time he stepped on the field. The position does not gain a lot of glory, but that does not mean the guards play with any less heart. GAME NOTE use - The Notre Dame victory delivered the Trojans their Hrst losing season since 1991. - While the win clinched a bowl game for the Irish, it was losses to USC in 1996 and 1998 that cost Notre Dame lucrative bowl bids. - Notre Dame played an error-free game against the Trojans, allowing them to flnish with Just 8 turnovers on the season, tying an NCAA record. Irish opponents committed 22 turnovers. - The Irish scored twice in less than four minutes in the second quarter. OREGON STATE 2001 Fiesta Bowl Tempe, Arizona January 1, 2001 - The loss was the worst for the Irish in a bowl game since a 40-6 loss to Nebraska in 1973 ' s Orange Bowl. - Notre Dame managed just 17 yards rushing, and was at a total yards disadvantage of 446-155. - A defensive highlight for the Irish was the stop of Oregon State on the Notre Dame 1-yd line. The Beavers were unable to convert, and were halted on fourth-and-goal. vV ith his 6-4. 240-pounci frame and red hair. Rocky Boinian is hard to miss when he walks around campus. He was also hard to miss on the football field. Boiman was third on the team in tackles this season, following Anthony Dcnman and Tony Driver. 14 ri PORTS Pholo courtesy o) Joe Rosoli I im Jones ward: during the USC game. Jones joined Jord Black, John Teasdale, and Mike Candy ; returning regulars to the offensive lin They were a force to be reckoned with. While Americans celebrated the Thanksgiving holida) weekend. Irish tans had their own reason to give thanks. A 38-21 victory over USC seemed likely to have clinched a BCS bowl game spot. The ke to the ictor was the amount ot mistakes made by the Trojans. Notre Dame was able to convert two blocked punts and two interceptions into scoring drives, and L ' SC could not overcome their errt rs. David Givens partially blocked Mike MacGillivray ' s punt, setting up a 4()-yard drive capped by Terrance Howard ' s 1-yd scoring run. Early in the second quarter. Matt LoVecchio broke a 7-all tie with a scoring run of his o n. This opportunity w as set up by a blocked punt. courtes ot " Chad DcBolt. Ton Fisher ex- tended the lead on a 1-yd run. follow ing Tony Driver ' s inter- ception. In the third quarter. LoVecchio notched another touchdown after a Glenn Earl interception to extend the lead to 28-14. use scored first in the fourth quarter, but Notre Dame responded with a Nick -Setta Held goal. With the game at 31-21 Irish, the Trojans marched down the field, but two sacks of quarterback Carson Palmer forced them to punt. The Irish took advantage, w ith the final score of the day — a 2-yd touchdow n run by Julius Jones. Notre Dame ' s 9-2 season in- deed signaled a bowl berth, and the Irish headed to Tempe. for a New Year ' s Day date with the Oregon State Beavers in the Fiesta Bow I. The Irish lost their tne old p. , ancTBlue Fiesta Bowl loss ends 9-3 season Lynette Paczkowski fifth consecutive bowl game by Setta ' s 29-yard field goal sailed the final score of 4 1 -9. through the uprights. In the The Beavers dominated the fourth quarter, Fisher found the game on both ends of the field, end zone on a I -yd run. ()ffonsi ely. they seemed un- .Although the loss was disap- sioppable at times. Defen- sively, they were practicail) impenetrable. The Irish managed to score tw ice in the game. As time ex- pired in the second quarter. pointing, the Irish will look to the future. This season helped bring the Notre Dame football tradition back into the national spt tlight. and the w ant to keep it that wav. Pt»oio bi B?od GoH 1 he pl,i of the Oregon Slalc Bca crs prcsenlcd a great challenge for ihc jnvli Here. Ron Israel and Tony Driver look to take down T. J. Houshmandzadch. The Irish held Houshmand adeh to one touchdown on six catches, and seventv-four yards 1 he Irish prepare for battle in the 2001 Fiesta Bowl. The BCS berth was a turnaround from last year ' s shutout from bowls. Notre Dame hopes to continue its return to prominence behind Bob Davie. He received a five-year contract extension this sea.son. jtbIlaT ' SMILES and Cheerleaders exemplify spirit ofND byLynette Paczkowski They arc the faces smihng for the television cameras during time-outs and commercial breaks. They are the perform- ers who entertain the crowds at athletic events and around cam- pus before football games. Ev- eryone knows those things, but what man ' people do not know is that the individuals compris- ing the ND Cheerleading Squads are among the most tal- ented, intelligent, devoted, and caring individuals on campus. Cheerleading is not just about pretty smiles and a rah-rah spirit. Granted, smiles and energy are necessary requirements, but strength, skill, grace, and coor- dination, along with a strong desire to represent the Univer- sity of Notre Dame, are the key components of a good cheer- leader. Two squads are selected in early April. A varsity squad and an Olympic squad are nec- essary to ensure that expected appearances at athletic, social, and community events can be fulfilled. Tryouts are a demanding process, involving tests of skill, plus personal interviews with a panel that includes representa- tives from the Alumni Associa- tion, Academic Services, and the Athletic Department. Following this process, while most students enjoy a re- laxing summer, those individu- als chosen to participate on the squads begin strength and con- ditioning, as well as the perfect- ing of cheers. The squads have numerous other responsibilities. They are extremely generous with their time, giving back to the com- munities around them. In addi- tion, the cheerleaders cany full course loads, and many excel in their academics, attaining Dean ' s List Honors. Notre Dame has had the privilege of enjoying the antics of Mike Brown and C.J. Lanktree. the two University Leprechauns, over the past two years. Both embody all that is Notre Dame. Unending amounts of enthusiasm spark the same in the cheerleaders, student body, fans, and, per- haps most especially, the chil- dren around them. 2()()()-2()() I Varsii and Olympic Cheerleading Squads 14 O PORTS Amber Dunnuni Jenni Klcine Karin Moon Kristi Murphy Kniily Patterson Rachel Tollev Leprechaun: Mike Brown Mark Bosbous Tommy Ferrara Dan Fremer Tony Mirabile John Taggart Ryan Valadez I ilN and formalions lake .1 li ' i oi rr-KiKc. such as (his one slrcns;ih. klll. involving Ihe entire squad nd iru ' .l. hxciling stunts such as this bosket loss of Amber Dunnam thrill the crowd during time-outs. The field is always filled with some form of excitement. hmily Patterson and Ryan Valade lead the " Irish " section for the traditional " Go Irish " cheer. VARSITY SQUAD OLYMPTH SQUAD Photo by Lyn«ne Poc2kow l(i ikc Brown has served as the vai ity icchaun for two seasons. His spirit livens crowds everywhere he goes. ' . Ifcctionalely known as " Psycho. " Ji hn Taggert seems to possess a never- iTidmg suppK of energy. Megan Burke Meredith Capshaw Jocelyn Cerrito Stephanie Clark Katie Claussen Adrienne de la Rosa Heather Hoffman Chloe Risto Cara Shiel Hillary Thomas Leprechaun: C.J. Lanktree Jason Ertel Julian (iutierrez Sam Hillard Philip Kierl Ryan Odorizzi Steven Saftig .Vdam Irra Alex N ' idergar Patrick Waters Cheerleaid 1 3 Photo Courtesy of Sports Information 2n()()-2()0 1 Junior Managers: (FirM Row) Karen Goodwin. Enn Kristen King, Cheryl Tanski. Travis Colbiirn, Kaylea Hoelscher. Amber Holleman. Marilou Michelena, Katie Furman. (Second Row) Dan Soldato, Matt Farrcll. Tom Pariso. Pete Gennuso. Sean Coar -. Jim Creagan. Greg Weber. Mike Murphy. Rob Mailory. Brett Gansen, Jeff Simko. Rich Colabraro. EHIND IT What does it take to be good at this job? According to Student Athletic Trainer Nathan Farley, although no certain major or other skills are necessary, it does take " a certain level of intelligence, a good work ethic, and good personal skills. " Jl H ' - ' Phioto by Ann Marie Tommara Managers can be seen on the sidehnes dm ing the football games keeping records ni all that is going on. ( )ne of the main jobs for the managers is Id painl the loolhall heliiiels before each game. ande toal I lies ( Student trainers are responsible for many things throughout ihc course of a game. Towels and water are always in hand, and the belt pack is always ready for use. Photo courtesy of Cheryl Tanski ; ' ' i.if The University of Notre Dame is built on traditions: a Catholic tradition, an academic tradition, and an athletic tradi- tion. Within the athletic tradi- tion are several other legacies: hitting the " Play like a Cham- pion ' sign, the painting of the helmets, and the dedication of the student bt)dy to the athletic programs. No students show more dedication than those who he- come student managers and stu- dent athletic trainers. These stu- dents de ote their time, effort, and energ to supporting Irish athletics and facilitating their smooth operations. The process begins during die prospective participant ' s freshman year. Letters are sent to all freshmen following Christmas break. The letter in- vites the students to become a part of these invaluable pro- grams. The) can then begin participating as second semes- ter freshmen. For the student desiring a place as a team manager, an in- credible amount of work and sacrifice lies ahead. Remain- ing a part of the program can be as difficult as making one of Notre Dame ' s athletic teams. .At the end o each ear. the managers rank themseU es and each other, and these rankings determine who progresses to the next level of participation. .StLidcnt managers keep the programs running smoothly; student athletic trainers keep the players running smoothl . They can be .seen running up and down the sidelines and onto and off of the field with medi- cal support, towels, and refresh- ments. Behind the scenes, they assist team doctors in treatment and rehahililatii)n. which in- Team Up Support vital to success of programs by Lynette Paczkowski eludes maintaining accurate treatment logs. acct)rding to trainer Christine O ' Reilly. It takes a special individual to maintain the commitment and energy needed for manager and athletic trainer duties. Some had performed similar duties in high school. Others desired an in olvement with one of the most storied athletic depart- ments in college histor . .Still others were athletes in high school and becoming a man- ager or athletic trainer is a way for them to stay involved with what they love. And there are other reasons as well. What- ever the reason, though, one thing is certain: without these students. Irish sports w ould not be what they are today. Photo Courlesy of Sporti Information _()()( )-_()()! Si I idem I I.IIIK•| (First Row) Jeff Slimac. Ann Kellogg. Jancy Lxtng. Krisia Bu.sch. Kerry Donovan. Christine O ' Reilly. Kyla Davis. Kaylenc London. Donald Clemons. (Second Row) Stephen Kellchcr. Matthew White. Michael Luna. Kyle Sfcivcn. Jason Mayes. Mark Conroy. Shaun Kane. Patrick L boe. Nathan Farley. Managers and TRAtNBR 45 SHOOTS ancL bcores Irish hold 1 ranking for 10 weeks bv Teresa Paulus Determined to avenge their loss in the final round of the 1999 NCAA National Cham- pionships, the women ' s soccer team started the 2000 season ranked fourth in the nation. During the team ' s 6-0 vic- tory over the University of Detroit, six Irish players re- corded goals. After losing five of their starters from the 1 999 season due to graduation, the team was excited to have such a dominant victory. After two more wins and a 1 16-6 shot advantage in their first three games, Notre Dame headed into battle with second ranked Santa Clara. With Notre Dame ' s 6-1 victory. Santa Clara ' s head coach Jerry Smith hailed Anne Makinen as " the best overall player in college soccer. " Two more conference vic- tories vaulted Notre Dame to number one in the college soc- cer ranking. It was the first time the team has occupied this position since the 1996 season. After a win over Pittsburgh, ND showed their versatility again as, for the second time in the season, 6 different play- ers tallied scores, this time against Seton Hall. Rutgers left South Bend after a shotless game, marking the thirteenth time in history that ND al- lowed no shots in a game. Wins at Georgetown and Villanova gave the team a per- fect BIG EAST record. Against Boston College, the women had to come from be- hind for the first time all sea- son. Junior midfielder Mia Sarkesian put in the tying shot for the Irish, and freshman Amanda Guertin netted the game winner. After a 3-0 victory at Syra- cuse, the Notre Dame women gained the distinction of being the only undefeated team left in the nation. Following a vic- tory over Yale, ND posted its twelfth shutout of the season but in the process the 16 game winning streak came to an end In an ever-growing rivalry, Notre Dame and the University of Connecticut played to a draw. The regular season came to an end with a victory over the University of Michigan, As the Irish entered the post season, impressive regular sea- son stats showed both offen- sive and defensive dominance Photo courtesy of Sports Informati 2000-200 I Women ' s Soccer Team: (Firsl Rhw) Caroline Marino, Kale MoiTel. All Lovelace, Ashley Dryer, Hrin Hayden, Kim Carpenter, Randi Scheller, Amy Warner, Megan Rogers. (Second Row) Vanessa Pruzinsky, Jennifer Carter. Li zy Coghill. Kerri Bakker, Lauren Kent. Sani Post. Eli ahelh Wagner. Amanda Uiiertin, Mia Sarkesian, Kelly Tulisiak. Mcotis Erikson. (Third Row) Athletic Trainer Audra Bowen, Strength and Conditioning Coach Heather Mason, Assistant Coach LaKeysia Becne. Assistant Coach Barh Chura, Nancy Mikacenic, Melissa Tancredi, Maryn Necel. Monica Gonzalez, Anne Makinen, Lindsey Jones, Kelly Lindsey, Assistant Coach Amy Edwards, Head Coach Randy Waldrum, Student Manager Kevit Murphy. 1 A L I iiicriivj iiK- vL.iN.Mi. . ' .Mikiipcr Hli ahclh Wagner had lough shiK-s lo fill Wagner did no! disappoinl. though. The tenacious de- fender allowed jusi 8 goals in the team ' s 2ft games. Amanda Gucnin. along with her freshmen counterparts Amy Warner and Randi Scheller conlnhuted immediately lo the Irish offense imbmcd. the girls made up nearly 40 per- ni of the team goals. " senior Meolis Erikson was the team ' s top returning scorer from the 1999 season. Erikson proved herself invaluable by scoring the w in- ning goal in OT against Santa Clara to send the Irish to the NCAA scmi-rinals SCOREBOARD Detroit Tulsa Providence Santa Clara Stanford Washington Portland West Virginia Pittsburgh Seton Hall Rutgers Georgetown Villanova Boston College Syracuse Yale Connecticut Michigan Miami Boston College Connecticut NCAA First Round bye NCAA Second Round Michigan NCAA Third Round Harvard NCAA Quarterfinals Santa Clara NCAA Semifinals North Carolina ND Opp 6 1 WOMEN ' S Sacct 7 As one of three team captains, il was inevitable that senior Kerri Bakker would be a pivotal part of the team. After starting only three games in the ■97- ' 99 sea.sons. Kerri was a 19-game starter, and was named defensive MVP of the Portland Invitational. Senior co-captain Kelly Lindsey was honored for her outstanding defensive play by being selected to the U.S. National Team in the 2000 Australia Cup. Playing every minute of the tournament, she was a major contributor towards the team ' s tournament victorv Photo by: Brod GofI Pholo by Brad Goff Bporte .Scoring the 1st goal against Santa Clara, All Lovelace extended the team ' s random streak of players whose naines start with an A or an M scoring every 1st goal this season. nior Mia Sarkesian had a Hare for dramatic goals in the 1999 .season. She continued thai trend this year with a timely goal against Bos ton College, only the fifth of her career The team held a 257-50 ad- vantage in shots on goal, and they trailed their opponent only once, approximately 1 .7 percent of the total minutes played. In addition. ND ' s youth was a driving force. Combined, freshmen .Amanda Guertin. Amy Warner, and Randi .Scheller made up nearly 40 percent of the team ' s goals. In the first round of the NCAA Championship, Meotis I rikson set up two goals with .timer kicks and ND recorded aiother shutout as . D sailed passed ' ale into the quarter- tinals. For the second time in the oason. ND had to get past the lough play of Santa Clara. The game wa.s played at home Ml front of 1.076 fans who .ame out despite the chill ' inter w eather. With 2:48 left in regulation play. Santa Clara tied the game at one. forcing o ertime play. Erikson made the hig play for the Irish with her w inning goal fi e minutes into the extra period. With this ictt)r . ihc Irish mo ed on to face one of their biggest foes, the reigning Na- tional Champion, the Univer- sity of North Carolina. In that game. Notre Dame opened in a surprising formation, and quickly jumped out to a 1-0 lead. Without the injured Ashley Dryer, and facing the strength of the Lady Tarheels, the Irish set up v ith four forwards and tui) midfielders, instead of the usual 4-3-. formation. The set paid off at 19:4S. with Erikson setting up Warner ' s tenth goal i f the season. Warner, a fresh- man, w as starting for the first SHOOTS and Scores Irish fall in NCAA Semifinals hv Teresa Pauh time since mid-Septcniber. when she was sidelined u ith a knee injur ' . UNC defender, and eventual tournament Delensi e MVP. Catherine Reddick pre ented the Irish from going up 2-0 when she prevented Ali Lovelace ' s shot on goal from going in. Ironically. Reddick and Lo elace are former club teammates. The Irish were unable to score after Warner ' s goal, but UNC ' s Kim Patrick and Jordan Walker u ere able to fmd Uie net. and the Irish fell 2-1. Erikson. Liz Wagner, and Warner were named to the All- Tournament Team. r " ••- ' •- f, B ' od G J« ' phomorc Ashlej Dr cr came lo Noire Dame a a recruited ualk-on. Oulslanding play unng her freshman season earned her a scholarship, and ihis season proved her lo be a key player in (he midndd. Phoio bi Brod Go« C on!iidered Ihe lop pla cr in women ' s soccer, senior Anne Makincn made an immediaie im- pact every lime she entered Ihe playing field. Her six game-winning goals this season are jusi two shv of Ihe Notre Dame record. 1 Sdcce 49 GOOQAAL No ame Irish rebuild in memory ofBerticelli by Paul Slaboch The Irish Men ' s Soccer Team ended an exciting season with an overall record of 7-8-2. 4-7-0 in BIG EAST conference play. Sparked by the leadership of tri-captains Steve Maio. Dustin Pridmore. and Connor LaRose. in addition to the promising play of the under- classmen, the team was able to put together a solid season. The Irish started out the sea- son with wins in two of the first three exhibition games. Notre Dame defeated Loyola and Akron by the narrow margin of one goal, but lost to South Caro- lina 2-0. The Irish bounced back with a 2-0 win over New Mexico. New head coach Chris Apple then led the team to a scoreless tie against UNLV, giving the Irish a 1-0-1 record after two regular season games. After the tie. the men suf- fered two heartbreaking losses to Bradley and Boston College, dropping their record to 1 -2- 1 . A 3-0 win at Syracuse ended a road trip, and brought the Irish back home for five games in late September. During the home stand, the team went 2- 3. providing the fans with ex- citing games. A win over Cleveland State and a loss to Seton Hall set up the thrilling Connecticut game. The Hus- kies were held scoreless until the final ten minutes of the game, when they finally man- aged to punch one through. Following the home stand, the Irish alternated wins and losses for the next eight games. One of those eight games. Villanova. was a highlight for Erich Braun. who netted two goals, the first time he had done so all year. His goals sparked the 2-1 victory. lUPUI was the final game of the season, and the game ' s scoreless tie was one of the best Irish performances of the year. Notre Dame had a season high 28 shots on goal, while holding the lUPUI offense to 8 shots on goal. After a scoreless regula- tion period, the game went into overtime, with each team look- ing for the golden goal. How- ever, after two overtime periods, the score remained 0-0. and the game was called a tie. The team ' s tremendous heart was played in honor of last year ' s soccer coach. Coach Berticelli. who passed away last year. Photo courtesy of Sports Info 2()()()-2()() I Men S Soccer learn: (First Row) Erich Braun, Rafael Garcia, Stephen Maio. Kevin Richards, Devon Prescod. Fihppo Chillemi. Greg Martin, Andreas Forstner,|| Reggie McKnight, Matt Rosso, Chad Riley. Paul Rodriguez. Dan Stomo. Shea Helmle. (Second Row) Trainer Doug Boersma. Head Coach Chris Apple, Evan Oliver, Justin Ratcliffe,|| Justin Detter, Brian Jarvis, B.J. Cotter, Greg Tait. Cole Straub, Griffin He Manager Carolyn Schmidt, Assistant Coach Mike Avery. vard, Connor l.aRosc. DuMin Pndinore. Alan Lvskawa. Tim Storino, Assistant Coach Nino Berticelli, 1 ::n Sports Pholo courtesy of Lii Long, The Observer I usiin Deller. a midfielder for the Irish Ihis season, was named In the BIG EAST All-Rookie learn. He was ihc third leading scorer for the Irish, with 4 goals and 1 assist. ouREBOARD ND Opp Loyola 1 South Carolina 2 Akron 4 3 New Mexico 2 UNLV Bradley 1 3 Boston College 2 Syracuse 3 Cleveland State 2 1 Seton Hall 1 Connecticut 1 Pittsburgh 2 3 Northwestern 2 1 Providence 1 3 St. John ' s 1 Georgetown 2 Villanova 2 1 Rutgers 3 West Virginia 2 lUPUI ■d " ' - Photo counesy of Ld Long, tne Observer ( (innnr l.aRosc joined .Steve Maio and ' had Riley paced the Irish with . goals Dustm Pndmore in serving as Irish captain ihis season. and a team-high 6 assists which placed him on the BIG EAST All-Rookie Team. Men ' s Soccer Senior Chrissy Kuensler led the team this year in effort, dedication, and results. She finished 5th at the National Catholic race, as well as 18th at the BIG EAST championship, the top Irish finisher there. SCOREBOARI Valparaiso Invitational National Catholic Notre Dame Invitational BIG EAST Championship 6th riesy of Sports Informatio I rish racers attempt to break through the pack at the Notre Dame Invitational. The team finished 7th, behind Stanford. Michigan, Arizona. Duke. r [r Northwestern, and North Carolina State. Sports .lennifer Handley has much to look Um ward to in her Irish cross country career. A sophomore, she has already been the top Irish finisher at an NCAA District IV meet. 1 W hilc the rest of the Notre Dame campus was adjusting to life back under the Dome, the cross country team u as prepar- ing for their first meet. The Irish opened the season planning to look to sophomore Jennifer Handley. seniors Chrissy Kuenster and Erin Olson, and junior Hilar) Burn. Handley was the Notre Dame 2 girl last year, behind then- seniors Allison Klemmer and Jo.- nna Deeter. Kuenster has shoun impro ement o er her entire career at Notre Dame. Olson showed Hashes of bril- liance, and Bum was returning strong from a battle u ith mono- nucleosis. Traveling to Valparaiso, the women opened the season w ith a victory. Handley. Bum, and freshman Megan Johnson sw ept the ln itaticnial. propelling the Irish to ictory. Next up was a return home, u ith the Irish hosting the Na- tional Catholic meet. Johnson shined again, this time w inning the race. Joining her in the top ten were Kuenster (5th), fresh- man Rachel Endress (7th), Bum (Mth). and sophomore Muffy -Schmidt ( lOthl. The Irish also held the Notre Dame Invitational. The team walked away with a seventh place fmish. behind the perfor- mance of Handley. She was the top Irish finisher, placing 2()th. Burn was the next to cross the line for Notre Dame, coming in 40th. The women headed to the BIG EAST Championships hoping to capture a title. Al- though that was not to happen, the Irish did run away with a sixth-place finish. Kuenster GOING Distance Endurance key to success • Lynette was tops for Notre Dame, com- ing in 18th. Handley and Endress continued to show their worth to the team, finish- ing 3 1 St and 32nd. respectively. Standing between the Notre Dame and the NCAA Cham- pionships was the NCAA Dis- trict IV meet. Handley (19th) and Kuenster (29th) paced the Irish, but the Irish finished Sth. Paczkowski missing the trip to the Champi- onships. Although the Irish did x o win a championship. the can be proud o ' i their accomplish- ments. Kuenster. Burn, and Leanne Brady led by example all season, instilling a work ethic and positive attitude, which will ser e the team well for vears to come. VVUiViHiiM b UKUbb UUUiMiKY KUbiiiK Beth Androski Leanne Brady Hilary Burn Jessica Campbell Susan Creary Megan Driscoll Kari Eaton Katie Ellgass Rachel Endress Jennifer Fibuch Kristin Flood Jennifer Handley Brooke Jerdan Megan Johnson Chrissy Kuenster Keri McCarthy Anne McGrath Maggie Nelsen Bridget O ' Brien Heather O ' Brien Erin Olson Diana Percival Megan Peterson Julia Schmidt Melissa (Muffy) Schmidt Emily Showman Melissa Webb Julie Van Weelden Alicia Wyche Women ' s Cross Countrv STRIDING ■ ' tl e Field Irish runners exceed expectations byLynette Paczkowski The 2000 Notre Dame Men ' s Cross Country team en- tered the season envisioning great things. They competed well last year, placed eighth at the NCAA championships, and were poised for more of the same with top contributors Ryan Shay and Luke Watson returning. Shay would not compete this season, however, due to the toll that training for and competing at the Olympic Trials took on him. What did propel the Irish to more success this season was a team effort to rise to the chal- lenge of filling Shay ' s gap. At the Valparaiso Invita- tional, Watson and Marc Striowski finished 1-2, lifting the Irish to a first place finish. Notre Dame added onto this victory by capturing first at the National Catholic meet. Watson and Striowski again finished 1-2, this time fol- lowed by Patrick Conway in third. David Alber and Brian Kerwin placed 19th and 21st, respectively. Watson continued his im- pressive season at the Notre Dame Invitational, taking first place again. Striowski (9th) and Conway (24th) again aided the Irish effort, and Notre Dame took third. Watson and Striowski both finished in the top ten at the Pre-National meet. Conway was 82nd, while Todd Mobley rounded out the top 100. Over- all, the Irish finished in 1 0th place. It was again Watson and Striowski leading the Irish to 4th at the BIG EAST Champi- onships. They finished 7th and 8th, respectively, while Con- way came in 21st. At the NCAA District IV meet, the Irish finished 3rd, making a strong case for a bid into the NCAA Champion- ships. Not surpisingly at this point, Watson (1st) and Striowski (8th) were the top two Irish finishers. They were joined by Conway (17th). Mobley (24th), and Sean Zanderson (93rd). Watson ' s leadership contin- ued onto the national stage. At the NCAA championships, he finished 7th, and earned the tide of All- American. Conwa was also an All-American, fin- ishing 36th. MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY ROSTER L. I Dave Alber Nate Andrulonis Kevin Avenius John Beck Kevin Brown Patrick Conway Doug Gunzelmann John Keane Michael Kerr Brian Kerwin Whitney Kuehi Tom Lennon Phil Mishka Todd Mobley Nathan Phillips Geof Rudziewicz Nathan Shay Ryan Shay Phil Slonkosky Marc Striowski Luke Watson Sean Zanderson 1 C y Sports il al Conway. Man. Strum ski. and Luke Walson lead ihe field al the National Catholic meet. Notre Danic swept the event, with Watson. Slriowski. and Conway finishing 1-2-3. All three posted impressive seasons, and each is a junior, looking forward to an- ther year in their Irish caa-ers Junior Kristy Kreher digs the ser e. The opposite was named to the Northeast All-Regional and BIG EAST first teams. She led the team in digs and blocks, as well as notching six matches with 20 or more kills. SCOREBOARD ND Opp Fairfleld 3 BYU 3 2 Clemson 3 Nebraska 3 UCLA 3 Michigan State 2 3 Valparaiso 3 Florida A M 3 Florida State 3 1 Samford 3 Loyola Marymount 3 1 Wyoming 3 Colorado State 3 Villanova 3 Georgetown 3 West Virginia 3 Pittsburgh 3 1 Illinois State 3 Michigan 3 Rutgers 3 Seton Hall 3 St. John ' s 3 Connecticut 3 2 Boston College 3 North Carolina 3 Providence 3 St. Louis 3 Syracuse 3 1 Connecticut 3 Rutgers 3 use 2 3 Cincinnati 3 Ohio State 2 3 --S PORTS Photo courtesy o( John Rosalia L-niDi Jo Jamovscin was kept out of NCA.A tournament games last season by injury. This year, she pounded out 1 2 kills in the tourna- ment. 1 ) Boylan earned her fourth all-regional -§ selection this season. The co-captain earned the BIG EAST Player and Setter ot the Year and BIG EAST Championship Most Out .standing Player awards. The Notre Dame women ' s volleyball team has, in recent years, been a force to be reck- oned with in BIG EAST Con- ference play. This season was no different. Finishing with a record of 26-7, the Irish won the BIG K.A.ST regular season and Championship titles, while compiling a perfect 1 1-0 con- ference record. The season ended at the hands o ' then 1 6 Ohio State in the NCAA Tour- nament. The season started rather shaky for the Irish. After sweeping through the Sham- rock Invitational with wins o er Fairfield. BYU. and Clemson. the Irish dropped matches to Nebraska. UCLA, and Michigan State, winning just two games in the , didas Invitational. Notre Dame responded b tearing through the rest of their schedule. The Irish won six in a rou after the Adidas debacle, before falling prey to then 4 Colorado State. Head Coach Debbie Brown then guided her team to victo- ries in fourteen i f their ne. t fifteen games, leading up to a BIG EAST semifinal match against Connecticut. The Hus- kies, like Rutgers after them, lost in straight games to the Irish. With BIG EAST regular season and championship titles to their name, the Irish headed into the NCAA Tournament. 20 Notre Dame prepared to take on Cincinnati in round one. The match saw four Irish attackers tally double digit kills. Kristy Kreher led with 16. followed by Malinda Goralski (l. l. Christi Girton Irish compete in NCAA Tournament (13). and Marcie Bomhack (12). Denise Boylan registered 51 assists and 1. digs. Against Ohio State in round two. Girton posted 17 kills, while Jo Jameyson tied a ca- reer best, with 10 blocks. Boy- lan continued to impress, notching 60 assists, 9 digs, 6 kills, and 3 blocks. Despite these impressive numbers, though. Notre Dame dropped the hard-fought match 2-3. BIG EA.ST Coach of the Year Brown will try to guide her team back to the top next year, despite the losses of Boylan. Girton. Jameyson. Adrienne Shimmel. and Michelle Graham. inels cowt«y ol 0«bb- Bio !(K)0-2()ni " ■ ' 11 I Firsi R.wi Volunlccr AsMslanl Coach Grcj; Silhcr. Chrisla Mocn. Krislcn Kinder. Jessica Kimk ' ii! k Shmmicl. Kcara ' oughlin. Michelle Graham. Janic Alderclc. cni.• iiuiugcr Grclchen Gocneniiller (Second Row) Assislani Coach Sieve Hendricks. Head Coach Debbie Brown. Assisunl Coach Lindsay oscnihal. Jo JamcNson. t :nisc Boylan. Chnsii Gmon. Kalic NefT. Malinda Goralski. Marcie Bomhack. Krisly Krcher. Kim Relcher. trainer Chanlal Porter, strength and conditioning coach leather Mxson. junior manager l uren Abiounevs. Women ' s Vdlleyb 57 PUTTING qway the .... Competition Men ' s Golf poises for spring season bv Teresa Pan Jus After an outstanding 1999 fall campaign, the Notre Dame Men ' s Golf squad opened the 2000 season with plenty of ex- perienced athletes. The opening of the Warren Golf Course, which provided an excellent practice facility for the team, highlighted the fall season. The convenience of the course allowed for more practice rounds and. therefore, better knowledge of talent in choosing the starting five for each tournament. At the Badger Invitational, the Irish started the fall right with a fourth place finish. Jun- ior Steve Ratay posted first day rounds of 70 and 7 1 . on his way to a 54-hole score of 212. ty- ing for medalist honors and also earning a spot in the Notre Dame record books as the sec- ond best 54-hole score in school history. Senior Alex Kent and sophomore Brandon Lunke. both with totals of 225. backed Ratay " s strong play in the tournament. The Irish traveled to the University of Minnesota, and with a strong third round, fin- ished in 9th place at the 36- hole PSI Net College Invita- tional. Ratay (14th). Kent (24th). and senior Pat Schaffler (35th) all finished in the top 35 to help pace the Irish. Strong Sunday play helped Notre Dame surge from 17th place to 11th place at the Northern Intercollegiate Tour- nament. Ratay " s eighth place finish was his sixth top ten fin- ish in his last thirteen outings, but the team faced rough first round play, which may have cost them a top ten, if not top five, finish. The Irish wrapped up the fall season with a 1 2th place finish at the Legends of Indiana Tou: nament. Not evident in th;il showing was the fact that Kent set a Notre Dame scoring record, finishing with a score of six under par. In the 54-holc tournament, he tied for 4th place among a field of 78 gol 1- ers. Although the Irish encoun- tered some rough spots during the fall season, the team posted a four-man average of 298.67 strokes, just short of the team record set in 1999-2000. There were struggles, but the squad holds great promise for the spring season. L Photo courtesy of Sports Information 20()()-2()01 Men ' s Ciolf Team: ll-irsl Rcnv) Kc . Mike Sullivun, C.S.C, Head Coach George Tliomas. Gavin Ferlic, Brandon Lunke. Adam Anderson, Steve Ratay. Assistant Coaeli Ken Fry, Administrative Assistant Ibm Hanlon. (Second Kow) Andrew Kent. Peter Rivas, Gliris Wliilten. Pal Scliainer, Kyle Monlorl, Alex Kent. SpaRTS I apiain Sieve Ralay is viial lo Notre Dame ' s success on ihc lynx. Often the pace-setter, Steve Ralay shared medalist hon- ■Ts at the Badger Invitational, the Irish opener in the fall dam Anderson has hccn described as a fierce competitor, lakmg his game to an- other level due lo improved confidence and some technical adjustments. Senior Alex Kent was a main contribulor lo the Irish fall season Hailing from Para- guay. Kent has been a aluablc addition to the team with his intcmalional experience Men ' ,159 Terri TaibI came out swinging at the Notre Dame Invitational. The sophomore posted the second best Irish score, finishing the tourna- ment tied for fifth. SCOREBOARD FALL SrHF.niJL K AND RESULTS NCAA Fall Preview Michigan State Invitational 14th Lady Northern Invitational 13th Notre Dame Invitational 1st Central District Classic Danielle Villarosa competed as an indi- vidual entrant at the Notre Dame Invita- f tional. The senior has been described as a hard worker who loves to play the game. SPORTS Tiger Woods, move over. The Notre Dame Women ' s Golt ' Team is taking over. The thirteen-member team, an- chored by seniors Danielle Viliarosa and Shane Smith, junior Lauren Fuchs. and coach Ross Smith had an imprcssi c tall season, participating in iiHiniaments in Florida. Minne- sota, and Michigan, in addition to hosting one here at the L ' ni- ersitv oi Notre Dame. The newest addition to this year ' s " team " was the Warren Golf Course. Its location w as easily accessible, unlike the course the team had tormcrl used, which was twenty min- utes away from campus. Co- captain Lauren Fuchs said the new practice facility gave her, and the rest of the team, a " lot more time to practice. " Man factors, including; practice, contributed to the team ' s success. Self-motiva- tion was one such factor. Dur- ing the season, the team prac- ticed together, but during the off-season, the women were on their own. Hach member was self-motivated t() practice, and also to impro e. " Our goal is for everyone to play well on the same day. " said co-captain Shane Smith. " In tournaments, the top 4 o ' 5 scores are usu- ally taken, and. if everyone plays well, we will ha e a low team score. " In addition to their self-motivation and dedi- cation to do better. Smith said the team ' s best attribute was their camaraderie. " Everyone gets along very well, and the team is closer than it has been in the past. " All of these factors citntrib- uted to the team ' s succ ess this GREENS olory New course and new attitude by Jennifer Morgan lall. w hich included a first place show ing at the Notre Dame In- vitational, held at the new War- ren Golf Course. Freshman Rebecca Rogers finished first with an individual score of 225. The team finished with a score of y. . ' . . 0 strokes ahead of run- ner-up Princeton, in the . ' 4-hole tournament. " It was fun to plav at home and we played really well. " commented freshman Shannon Byrne. So watch out Tiger! The Notre Dame Women ' s Golf Team is planning to dominate this spring. They are clearly on the road to great and much success! 2( H )( )- 2 )() I omen S Gol t I ' eam : (Fir-I Row) Asslslam Coach Tom Hanlon. Shannon Bynic. Jenny Lynch. Shelby Stnmg. Tern Taibl. Jeanne Murphy. Knstin McMunrie. Shane Smith. Head Coach Ross Smith. (Second Row) Manager Michael Hucscr. Nma Higgins. Lauren Fuchs. Pnscilla Ro. Rebecca Rogers. Danielle Villarosa. Michelle Halvcrson. Women ' s Golf FrULL CQurt rressure Irish refuse to drop back by Lynette Paczkowski For the second time in as many years, the Notre Dame Men ' s Basketball Team found itself adjusting to a new coach. Just one year after Matt Doherty infused life into the program, he found himself in the enviable position of assuming the role of head coach at his alma mater, the University of North Caro- lina at Chapel Hill. In came Mike Brey, the former Dela- ware coach who hoped to keep the Irish at the top of college bas- ketball for the long term. Notre Dame opened the sea- son in a position not typical of the program in recent years. For the first time since the 1989-90 season, the Irish were in the polls. Back then, they entered the season 19 in the AP poll. Now, they found themselves at 16. Four wins later, the Irish were 14, and facing 16 Cin- cinnati, their first ranked oppo- nent of the season. Notre Dame proved they deserved to be in the polls, as they knocked off the Bearcats 69-5 1 . With another win, this time over Vanderbilt, Notre Dame was 10 in the AP poll, and gearing for a big win over state rival Indiana. Unfortunately, the Irish could not pull through, and suffered two consecutive losses, first to the Hoosiers. and then to Miami (OH). Having dropped down to 21. the Irish wanted to rees- tablish themselves. Tearing through Tennessee Tech. Canisius. Vermont, and Lons Island, the Irish were ready for their BIG EAST opener against 14 Syracuse. Notre Dame v anted an upset to propel them higher than their 22 rank. The Orangemen had other plans, though, knocking off the Irish 79-70. ND then defeated Rut- gers before losing to 1 5 Seton Hall and non-conference oppo- nent Kentucky. Out of the polls, the Irish fo- cused on pulling themselves together, and proving they de- served the accolades and rankings they were given pre- season. With the student body backing them, the Irish rattled off three straight wins at home. The second of these wins came against West Virginia, who could do nothing but spit at the student body and cheerleaders, losing 78-6 1 . and setting up the! ND rematch with 2000-2001 Meil ' s Basketball Team: (First RowI senior Manager Paul Diamanlopoulos, Harold Swanagan, Chris Markwood, David Graves, Charles Thomas, Tro | Murphy, Martin Ingelsby, Matt Carroll. Torrian Jones, Jere Maeura, Senior Manager Brendan Sullivan. (Second Row) Head Coach Mike Brey, Manager Malcolm Farmer, Assistanll Coach Anthony Solomon, Academic Advisor Pat Holmes. Assistant Coach Lewis Preston, Hans Rasmussen. Tom Timmerinans, Ivan Kartelo, Ryan Humphrey. Associate CoacH Sean Carney, Director of Basketball Operations Rod Balanis, Athletic Trainer Skip Meyer. Strength and Conditioning Coach Tony Rolinski. 1 AO in llumphrc) made his much-unli i paled dchul ihis season aflcr Iransfemnp rriiiii the University of Oklahoma last year. The senior sat out his junior campaign ac- cording to NCAA regulations for transfer I roy Murphy soared above the Indian. i Hoosicrs in this year ' s version of the in state nvalry BIG EAST Player of the Year as a sophomore, the junior was among the NCAA leaders in scoring all season. -cnior Martin IngcKhs displayed his talent in many aspect.s ol ihc game this season. .A stellar defender, he also knows how lo run the game. The Pennsylvania native posted an impres- sive assist turnover ratio, leading the BIG EAST Conference. .ind was among the NCAA leaders in assists. c ouREBOARD ND Opp Cal. AAU All-Stars Int ' i Select All-Stars L Sacred Heart 104 Loyola (III.) 107 Cincinnati i Vanderbilt V i i Indiana Miami (OH) i Tennessee Tech I Canisius I Vermont ! Long Island ! Syracuse Rutgers Seton Hall Kentucky Pittsburgh West Virginia Syracuse Georgetown Pittsburgh St. John ' s West Virginia Rutgers Seton Hall Boston College Virginia Tech Connecticut Georgetown BIG EAST Tournament Pittsburgh Scoreboard accurate through press time Men ' s Baske tbJl63 Photo courtesy of Liz Long, The Obsery Matt Carroll drives on an lU defender. The sophomore guard is also a threat behind the arc. He and teammate Martin Ingelsby were among the BIG EAST leaders in 3-point shooting. David Graves looks to pass the ball. Known lor his ability lo score, the junior is a fierce defender as well. He placed among the BIG EAST leaders in steals. ourtesy of Liz Long, The Ob. I roy Murphy has kept opposing teams on their toes since ihc beginning of his collegiate career His prowess on the court has brought him many accolades, including BIG EAST Player of the Week honors and an ESPY award nomination. A A Sports With the Irish hoping to |a enge their earlier loss to the lOrangemen, Notre Dame took Ion 1 1 Syracuse at the JACC. JTroy Murphy scored 34 points, land the Irish pulled oft " the 74- |6() upset. Tu o rt)ad u ins ( (ieorgetin n land Pittsburgh) later, the Irish Iwere not only back in the polls, Ithey were 20. and hoping for la solid win at home against .St. John " s before taking to the road igain. It came, 83-73, via iouble-doubles from Murphy (34 points, II rebounds) and iyan Humphrey ( 16 points. 1 1 irebounds). The hea ily anticipated iLinatch with West Virginia g:a e the Irish a significant jboost. Martin lngelsb led the hrish with 17 points, and Klurphys 15th and fmal point t the game gave Notre Dame the lead for good, and the team went on to w in 69-66. Malt Carroll ' s 2()-point effort helped the Irish o ercome the absence of Humphrey, who sat out the game after sustaining an ankle inJurN in the WVl ' game. After a disappointing home loss to Seton Hall, the hS Irish regrouped with an upset of 1 Boston College. Ingelsby ' s off-balance Jumper in the lane w ith 3.7 seconds left lifted ND to the 76-75 victory. Next up was Virginia Tech. and the Irish took advantage of Murphy ' s 20 points and 10 re- bounds, along with 19 points each from Da id Graves and Carroll, to knock off the Hokies 85-61 . The victory clinched the BIG EA.ST West Division Title for Notre Dame. After falling on the road to CiMinecticul. Notre Dame re- F ULL Pressure The Story of a Tournament :ette turned to the JACC for the fi- nal home game in an Irish uni- form for seniors Ingelsby and Hans Rasmussen. A win was not in the cards, though, and the 1 3 Irish succumbed to the up- set by 21 Georgetown. As Murphy walked ( ' i ' i the court after fouling out. the crowd chanted " One more year. " re- la ing their hopes that the jun- Paczko ior will complete his collegiate career before testing the profes- sional waters. BIG EAST West Division Champions, the Irish next prepped for the BIG EAST Tournament, which would serve as training ground and tune-up camp for a probable NCAA Tournament berth, the first t()rlhc Irish since 1990. « o coorl» ¥ o Lix Long. Th ObiT f r .in Humphrc broughl ihc crowd lo lis feci mere ■■ " w- sca-Min. Averaging close lo a douhlc-douhlc. the scnu cam in blocked shots. . Kill H.kI IIk SiMh 1.iri lli ' «c ci sou wish lo rclcr lo them, this is for certain — Notre Ujinc siudcm.s lo c Irish baskclball. Remaining on their feel lor the entire game, the students appreciate the efforts of Coach Brey and the team, and support them with everything they have. Men ' s Baske tbalV - ' HOOPIN ' " ftie Polls Irish eye UConn, Tennessee spots by Lynn Olszowy The winning tradition of Notre Dame women ' s basket- ball continued in the 2000-2001 season. After five consecutive visits to the NCAA tournament, the Irish had their eyes set on a national championship. Ranked 6 in the preseason AP poll, the Irish had high ex- pectations for a successful year. They returned three starters, in- cluding All-American and Naismith Player of the Year can- didate Ruth Riley. Riley ' s pres- ence in the middle was comple- mented by the outside duo of fifth-year player Niele Ivey and sophomore Alicia Ratay. Se- nior Kelley Siemon ' s ability in the paint and Ericka Haney ' s versatility added to the balance of the Irish attack. With strong senior leadership and rising young stars, the team was primed for the national spot- light. The Irish began the regular season by cruising to a 3-0 start. Notre Dame encountered their first real test against Georgia in the championship game of the Coaches vs. Cancer Challenge. The game was decided in the final minute and ended in a 75- 73 Irish victory. Riley and Ivey both notched 19 points. Ivey ' s efforts earned her BIG EAST Co-Player of the Week honors. After the narrow victory, the Irish went on a tear, beating every team in sight. After blowing out Fordham, the 4 Irish matched-up with North Carolina at the Honda Elite Classic. The Irish beat the Tarheels 78-55 and solidified their claim as a top team in the country. Home victories over Villanova, Purdue, and West em Michigan vaulted the Irish to 3. behind only Connecticut and Tennessee. The Irish then beat Marquette and USC on the road, returning home to oust Rice. Notre Dame then re- mained undefeated and im- proved their BIG EAST record to 3-0 with victories against Vir- ginia Tech and Rutgers. In an ensuing 84-49 BIG EAST win over St. John ' s, Riley had four blocks and be came only the 19 " ' player in NCAA history to record 300 blocked shots. Another drubbing of Vir- ginia Tech kept Notre Dame ' s record perfect at 16-0, 5-0 in BIG EAST play. Alicia Ralay. Trainer Mike Opcraliims I.c Photo courtesy of Sports I Basketball Team: iImm Kuui Ka.en Swanson. Jcncka Joyce. LeTania Severe, Ericka Haney, Niele Ivey. Imam Dunhar, Motiriuc Ht (Second Row) Senior Manager Gretchen Schumer, Marketing and Promotions Assistant Heather Maxwell. Strength and Conditioning Coach Tony Rolinski. Miller, Assistant Coach Kevin McGuff, Assistant Coach Carol Owens, Meaghan Leahy, Ruth Riley. Kelley Siemon, Amanda Barksdale, Di titia Bowcn, M:!nagcr Ryan Baker, Head Coach MulTel McGraw. Assistant Coach Coquese Washington, Senior Manager Jaime Morales. I formal: rnandez Athletii| of Raskethal i« uth Riley goes up for ihe score. The senior AIl-American is .1 complete player, leading ihe learn in both offensive and lefensive categories. Her all-around play has made her a can- didate for the Naismith Player of the Year award. bUUKEbUAKD Ohio All-Stars Tapiolan Honka Valparaiso Arizona Wisconsin Georgia Fordham North Carolina Villanova Purdue Western Michigan Marquette use Rice Virginia Tech Rutgers St. John ' s Virginia Tech Connecticut Seton Hall West Virginia Providence Boston College Pittsburgh Syracuse Rutgers Miami Georgetown Pittsburgh •J Lr 9k VI ■ iillUiHi iT ' J II Georgetown Virginia Tech Connecticut Scoreboard accurate through press time Kcllcy Siemon made a nice complement to Ruth Riley inside for the Irish. The two : dominated the hoards all season long. I iflh-year player Nieic Ivey suffered two ACL injuries in her career hefore dominat- ing other teams at Ihe point this season. Women ' s Baske rJJ)7 The basketball team celebrates as lime runs out in ihc I ' Conn game. The Irish victory was key, propelling the team m 1 in the nation. Ericka Haney does battle with a UConn player under the baskci Haney, a junior, grabbed her share of rebounds this season, reliev- ing some of the pressure placed on Ruth Riley and Kelley Siemon. of Liz Long The Observe Photo courtesy of Liz Lang, T ' n Sports Last season ' s BIG EAST Rookie ol the Year. Alicia Ratay developed her game as a sophomore. Defenders, such as this UConn player, needed to carefully guard against her . -point attack. iMutfet McGraw smiles during the UConn game. Her reign at Notre Dame includes s consecutive 20-win seasons, and this year, she guided her Icani to 1. in addition to notching her 300th win as Irish head coach BRINGIN ' TKe Title Irish win first ever National Crown by Lynette Paczkowski and Jennifer Morgan Six rounds of sudden death. Fi e women on the eourt. Four years ofalmost tor Niele Ivey. Three years of almost for the other seniors. Two rivalries in the last two rounds. One troph . The Irish began their NX.AA Tournament journey on March 1 7 at the Joyce Center on the Lni ersitv of Notre Dame campus. On .April 1. in l e " s hometown of St. Louis, Missouri, the journey was complete, and ND captured its first ever national title. The Irish made it look easy as they breezed past their first two opponents. Hosting rounds one and two, all twelve Irish players got on the scoreboard in both eanics against Alcorn State and Michigan. The Irish were on ihcir way to Denver. In the Sweet Si.vteen, the Irish faced the nations best defense in the Utah Utes. but Ruth Riley would not be shut down. She tabbed yet another double-double and notched a career-high in assists. The Ivlite l:ight brought a battle with Vanderbilt. Al- though the score was tied at halftime. the Irish proved they were the team to beat, as the went on to a 72-64 ictory. Riley tallied a season-high 32 points, while Alicia Ratay added 17 and Kelley Siemon posted 16. The Final Four was UConn. Round 3. Round I was Janu- ary 15 at the JACC. Result: ND 92. UConn 76. Round 2 was March 6 in Storrs. ( oii- necticut. Result: UConn 78, ND 76. Round 3 was on neu- tral ground, and witnessed the biggest comeback in the his- tory of the women ' s Final Four. Re-sult: ND 90, UConn 75. With one game standing between the Irish and the cov- eted national title. Notre Dame faced in-state ri al Purdue. In what MutTet McCiraw termed " the greatest moment in our basketball history at Notre Dame. " and behind 100% Irish effort, the team captured the troph). Riley ' s calm, cool demeanor served her well, as with 5.8 seconds left on the clock, she clinched the victory w ith 2 free throws. The Irish had made an amazing comeback after the half again. And after the Purdue game, they had a title to pro c their I he 2001 NCA.- Championship brought nflh-Ncar senior Nielc Ivcy home lo St. Louis. Mcr drive and dedication wen: e idenced ihroughoul her enure career l ey hauled back rrom Iwxi ACL injuries, making this years NCAA title that much more special. Iioto courtekx of Sportt Informofion ( ireen nail polish. Clasped hands. Silent praycn . Insh players and fans engaged in various methods of ushering in a victory. In the end. though, no prayers or amount of luck wa.s needed. Notre Dame brought home the title thanks to hard work, team effort, persistence, and talent Coach Mcfiraw and the 20(K)-2OOI Insh will long be remembered and admired. • ' SPaRT Phofo courtesy of Sports Inforr As the Women ' s Basketball team took to the court, they knew that they were about to create memories for themselves as well as for all those watching them back on campus. GOREBOARD NCAA First Round Alcorn State NCAA Second Round Michigan NCAA Sweet Sixteen Utah NCAA Elite Eight Vanderbilt NCAA Final Four Connecticut NCAA Chamnionshi Purdue 1 rish head Coach Muffet McGraw takes her turn in cutting down the net after capturing the NCAA title in St. Louis, Missouri on April 1. The BIG EAST Coach of the Year ' s wisdom and demeanor are in- aluable assets to Photo courtesy of Sports Information ith 5.8 seconds left in the game, and the score tied at 66. Final Four Most Outstanding Player Ruth Riley shoots the game-winning free throw. znn Women ' s Basketball The stage was set for a BIG EAST showdDwii u ilh 1 Con- necticut, who boasted the onl other unbeaten record in the country. A sold-out crowd wit- nessed ND taking control from the onset, and ne errelin(.|iiish- ing its lead. Riley led the on- .slaught with 2 ) points. 12 re- bounds. .Sienion. with a bro- ken hand, added 5 points, S rebounds. As the buzzer .sounded, fans and cheerleaders rushed the court to join the team in celebrating the 92-76 upset. The victory ended UConns thirty game winning streak, along u ith its thirty-week reign as l in the nation. It u as also ND ' s first defeat of UConn in 12 attempts. For the first tunc in ND women ' s basketball histoi-y . the Irish were 1. The followed the ictorv o ct I ' Conn w ith a rompof .Seton Hall, after which Riley was named BKi l-A.ST Pla er of the Week for the third time in a span of four weeks. The winning ways of ND continued w ith a defeat of West Virginia, and despite a sliglii scare from Providence. Notre Dame rallied [o win. Then, during a ictorv over Boston College, ND tied a school record w ith only 9 turnovers. The only blemish in the regu- lar season w as a surprising 54- 5? loss to Rutgers. The Irish responded by defeating both Miami and Georgetown. With a w in t) er Pittsburgh. ND im- proved its record to 26-1 ( l. ' - I ). and won the BIG EAST regular season title. The BIG EAST honored Rile by naming her Pla cr. Defensive Player, and Scholar- .Xthletc of the car. hey joined HOOPIN ' " iflhe Polls Women upset UConn, claim 1 spot vnn Olszown Riley on the First Team, while Ratay was named to the Third Team. Siemon won the title of Most lmpro ed Player, and Coach McGraw was chosen Coach of the Year. ND cntcrcti the BlCi EAST Tournament with the 1 seed, and began its quest for the crown b hammcriniz Georize- town 89-33. Two baskets by Haney and a jumper from Riley in a 71 -second stretch put the Irish up for good. After a con- incing win over Virginia Tech. ihc Irish rematched with I ' Conn in the final, ' flic haltlc was ullimatcK decided in the final seconds, with ND suffer- ing a 7S-76 defeat. Rulh Rilcy and Kcllcy Sicimin dclcnd inside Ihc puini again i LCunii. Kilc) and Sicim.n I iHI)- cai player Nicic Ivcy showed duuhk-Jnuhlts «.crc niH jusi loi ihc bij; giil.s aii)- jnng hustle and aggressive play lo boih ends iif the court. They have each accomplished more Ivcy ' s douhle-douhles came via scoring and assists, and her talent in these aspects 11 least one douhlc-doublc this season. made her a BIG EAST Player of the Week this season. Women ' s B ' ' 69 ASKETBALIi ' ' ROW Row! Women enjoying their varsity status ■ Jennifer Aforgan Take a group of girls, put them in boats, and add water. No. it is not a day at the beach, but the way the Notre Dame Women ' s Rowing Team was created. A arsity sport since the fall of 1998. the team had an out- standing fall season. " This is the best fall we have ever had. " commented senior co-captain Claire Bula. The team consists of a var- sity team and a novice team, with the varsity consisting of those women who rowed in high school or who have com- peted collegiately for at least one year. Both squads practice on the St. Joe River, which is lo- cated two and a half miles south of campus. The team row ed their way to a successful fall season, high- lighted by an impressive show- ing at the Head of the Elk Re- gatta, held in nearby Elkhart, IN. The varsity eight A and B. in addition to the varsity four A and B, took home gold med- als, while novice C took third in their race. Two weeks prior, at the Head of the Rock Regatta in Rockford. IL. lightweight four took first, varsity eight placed third behind Wisconsin and Iowa, and second lightweight eight finished second behind Wisconsin. The team also participated in the Chicago Chase in Chicago, IL, and the Head of the Grand Regatta in East Lansing. MI. Co-captain Erin Kiernicki attributed the team ' s success to dedication. " We still have fun, but everyone works hard and wants to win. " Over spring break, members of the team trained together in Tennessee to prepare for their spring season, the primary sea- son for women ' s rowing. With ten races set at this time, the women hope to continue estab- lishing themselves on the var- sity scene. " I have been so impressed with the progress of the pro- gram, " commented Bula. " When I came in as a freshman, we lost nearly every race; now we are beating teams we never thought we would beat. " Bula summed up the feelings of the entire team and its supporters around campus when she said, " It is a great program, and it is only going to get better! " WOMEJNI ' fc; VARSITY ROWING ROSTER Melissa Alberding Andrea Amoni Sara Andrews Leah Ashe Laura Aull Amy Baker Katie Besson Casey Buckstaff Claire Bula Katherine Burnett Rebecca Campbell Maureen Carr Katie Cleary Emily Deye Ann Marie Dilhoff Erica Drennen Tara Driscoll Megan Feely Elizabeth Fruzynski Ann Gurucharri Julia Kelly Erin Kiernicki Elizabeth Kinnier Kathryn Long Diana Loquinta Rebecca Luckett Jessica Manske Cassie Markstahler Katherine McCalden Courtney Mercer Kerri Murphy Caitlin Murray KoUeen Myers Michelle Olsgard Diane Price Kristi Schmidt Erin Shea AUyson Spacht Anne Starks Pamela Swan Jayme Szefc Ashlee Warren ara Andrews. Caillin Murray. Rebecca Caiiiphcll. Krisii .Schmidl. Jessica Manske. I.lizabelh KInnier. Andrea Anioni. Kolleen Myers, and Claire Bula demonsirale their l(irm nut on the river 3 I -aura Hull and Leah Ashe are prime examples of the determination and dedication that are the hallmarks of the women ' s rowing team. Women ' s Row 171 J Team MVP as a junior. Dan Carlson returned lo the Irish as the sixth-leading returning scorer in the CCHA Here, he moves the puck against Michigan Stale. bUuREBOARI 1 1 i J i m Photo courtesy of Liz Long, Me Observer Si Despite a nagging knee injury that ulli- o inately required surgery. Chad Chipchase ;£ remained a team leader as a junior. That a leadership was recognized this year, as .3 Chipchase was named an alternate captain. •Senior captain Ryan Dolder originally made the team as a last-minute walk-on to the 1997-1998 squad. Coming off of a highK suc- cessful 19W-2()()() seastin. this year ' s Irish Hockey team was looking to build upon that feat during this season ' s campaign. Led by senior captains Ryan Dolder. Dan Carls»)n. and Chad Chip«.-hase. this ersion of Notre Dame Hockey headed into CCHA competition ready with high hopes and aspirations. The 2()()()-2()01 season started off slowly, with losses to Minnesota and Boston Col- lege, but the icers quickly bounced back with a tie against Niagara, and an o ertime win against Wayne State. The Irish season continued on w ith Notre Dame victories and ties in eight of their next twenty-five games. Irish head coach Da e Poulin was depending on senior lead- ership all season long, but also lotiked for his underclassmen to step up and play pi c)tal roles in determining the fate of this ear ' s season. Overall, Notre Dame re- turned fifteen letter winners from last year ' s campaign that could call on their success from last year to guide them through this season. This year ' s points leaders were Carlson. Dolder, and freshman Aaron Gill. In goals scored. Dolder. Carlson, and rookie Rob Globke led the team. Further, Coach Poulin could always depend on sopho- more Connor Dunlop and jun- ior Da id Inman to lead the Irish on the ice through their hard work and experience. Most of Notre Dame ' s Hockey Class of 2004 saw ac- tion this season, w ith many of them seeing playing time in ev- erv name. SKATING Scoring Irish ice hockey builds for success Despite pla ing hard and putting forth their best efforts, the men saw their season end a little earlier than they would have liked, as the Irish were eliminated from the CCHA playoffs in the tlnal game of the regular season. ND went into the final weekend needing three points. coming from a combination of Irish w ins and ties or losses and ties by Bowling Green and Lake Superior State. The Irish won, and Lake Superior lost. It all came dow n to Saturday, but Bow ling Green did not co- operate. The Falcons won, while ND lost to Western Michiszan. I irsl Rim I Mjli .Hi rkcl, ( ChipchjM. ' . Jeremiah ' Ii.m ( .iiU.mi. Kyle Kulquisl. li.l.iii l.i,, AjMrnski. Ryan Clark. IXiNkl Inman iSeo ' nd K.ui i Mead _ .vkM l)a e Poulin. Alhlelic Trainer John Whilmcr. Sam Cornelius. Brell Henning. Michael Chin. Evan Nielsen. Jake Wicgand. John Wrohlcwski. Connor Dunlop. John Maruk. Assislani Coach John Michelcllo. Assistanl Coach Andy Slaggcrl. (Third Rowi Senior Manager Doug Booi. Tom Galvin. Aaron Gill. Neil Komadoski. Rob Globke. Paul Hams. Kyle Dolder. T.J Malhicson. Brcit Lcbdda. E uipmcnl Manager Dave Gilbcn. Ice -{ac :1J3 DEEP Domination Season upholds tradition of success by Liza Dav Irish women ' s swimming and diving had a lot of woriv cut out for them this year. Af- ter the great season they posted last year, it was going to be tough to continue the tradition. However, the Irish pulled to- gether w ith help from both vet- erans and freshmen, and an- swered the challenge. Since the arrival of Coach Bailey Weather in 1993. the Irish have claimed four BIG EAST Championships, and last year, they finished 18th in the NCAA meet. At the begin- ning of the season. Weather commented that although the team was strong in 2000, this year would be even better. Coach Weather was right. In February, after an exhausting dual meet against Northwestern and Michigan, the Irish were ranked 15 in the nation, the highest national ranking ever awarded to Notre Dame. The team ' s success has been due, in part, to junior Kelly Hecking. Hecking won the 100 backstroke title in the BIG EAST in both 2000 and 1999, and her success has continued this year. The team is well-rounded, with many talented underclass- men. Freshmen Marie La- bosky, Lisa Garcia and Lisa D ' OIier have been strong ad- ditions to the team, contribut- ing consistently solid times. Diving has also continued to be strong this year. Junior Heather Mattingly remains a force among the diving scene. Mattingly posted wins in both the one and three meter events in the meets against Illinois, Northwestern, and Michigan. With the addition of red-shirted freshman Meghan Perry-Eaton, the diving team acquired depth and a promise for future suc- cess. The Irish dominated the BIG EAST Championships, win- ning their tlfth consecutive title. Continuing success, Hecking won the 200 backstroke for the second year in a row. D ' OIier, Garcia, and Labosky all had strong races, each placing in the top three. As icing on the cake. Coach Weathers was named BIG EAST Coach of the Year for the 4th time in his career. At press time, Hecking and Labosky had qualified for the NCAA Championships, and Mattingly hoped to join them b a strong showing at the Zone Diving Championships. Photo couriesy of Sports Information 2000-2001 Women ' s Swimming Team: (First Rimi AIUsou LIovJ. Tam Rlggs. Jcssna Johnstone. Kathleen Rimkus, Tiffany O ' Brien. Kristen Van Saun, Cairie Ni on. Brenda Reilly, Karli Richards, Student Assistaii t Allison Vendt. Kelly Hecking. Brooke Davey. (Second Row) Assistant Coach Kristin Heath, Katie Philipp, Laurie Musgrave, Sara Cerreta, Katie Cavadini. Lisa Garcia. Nicole Kohrt, Maureen Hillenmeyer. Jilen Siroky, Lindsay Moorhead, Liane Watkins, Katie Crawford, Head Coach Bailey Weathers. (Third Row) Reverand William Wack, CSC, Volunteer Assistant Coach Josh Skube, Heather Mattingly. Meghan Perry-Eaton. Sarah Bowman, Danielle Huliek, Jessica Roberts. Lisa D ' OIier, Mane Labosky, Christina Jackson, Amy Deger, Strength and Conditioning Coach Ken Croner, Team Manager David Hoffman. ( )n her way to the finish. Kathleen Rimkus comes up for air. A senior. Riinkus provided I leadership and experience for the Irish 3 women. J llison Lloyd, a junior hrcaslslrokcr.concen- I Iralcs on her technique. Lloyd was one of the 3 select swimmers to participate in the U.S. i Olympic Tnals in 2000. reshman Lisa Garcia surges ahead, with a determined face. Garcia as a talented addition to the butterfly and individual medley enls. ollen scoring high for the Irish. bUUKh bUAKD Notre Dame Relays Miami (Fla.) Kenyon Miami (Ohio) Pittsburgh Purdue Evansville Indiana Invitational ND Opp 1st Place 199 101 191 101 196 98 196 98 138 161 2nd Place Notre Dame Invitational 1st Place Illinois Northwestern Michigan BIG EAST Chamo. Shamrock Classic 200.5 145.5 154 146 157 143 1st Place NCAA Z one Divine Meet NCAA Cha mpionships No Team Scoring Women ' s Swimmincs Senior Ryan Verlin sened as a team captain this season. With his specialties being butterfly and freestyle events, Vcrlin aK. ' posted impressive showings in individual medley races. SCOREBOARD ND Opp Notre Dame Relays 1st Place Virginia Tech 114 129 West Virginia 137 104 Kalamazoo 148 93 Oakland 106.5 134.5 Western Ontario 103 62 Notre Dame Invitational 2nd Place | Christmas Competition NTS Wisconsin-Milwaukee 139 92 Ball State 131.5 111.5 Cleveland State 136 102 St. Bonaventure 137.5 100.5 BIG EAST Champ. 4th Place Shamrock Classic NTS No Team Scoring ' Photo courtesy of Lisa Velte, The Oi Matt Hyde sh.uss nil Ins lu ri .i huilci- all UlikIch l i.xis mil ol the pool ton. fly event. The sophomore from Pennsyl- once presenting to the Division of Nuclear 1 7 vania also swims backstroke events. Physics of the American Physical Society SPORTS The Irish men ' s swimming team gi)t off to a great start tor the 2(MH)-2(M)1 season. With the leadership oi ' captains Ryan Verhn and Matt Hedden. the team began the year with a record of 2- 1 . overcoming both Kalama oo and West Virginia. Alter the first three dual meets, the Irish opened the month ot November by split- ting two more dual meets, de- feating Western Ontario, but falling to Oakland. The Notre Dame Invitational was next on the menu for the Irish. The team placed second behind Michigan State after some outstanding perfor- mances. Junior David Horak uon the 2(K) backstroke, while junior Jonathon Pierce won the 1 650 free on the last day of the meet. Other strong perfor- mances were turned in h Verlin and di er .And) Mag- gio. The Irish went on to com- pete in two dual meets within a span of 24 hours, defeating both Ball State and Wiscon- sin-Milwaukee. Senior Dan S ilier turned in a spectacular race, winning the 200 breast- stroke. Again, outstanding performances by Verlin and Pierce paced the team to ic- tor . as both s immers were multiple event w inners in the meet against Ball State. The last two meets of the sea.son were against St. Bon- ax enture and Cle eland State, and bt)th u ere ictories for the Irish. With the diving team ' s win at St. Bonaventure. the squad of Maggio, Herb Huesman, Joe Miller and Tony Xie finished the season undefeated in both the one SPLASH Greatness Divers anchor team with style PaulSlahoc- meter and three meter boards. The men finished fourth at the BIG li.AST Championships with the best e ent being the 200 breaststroke. where Jason Fitzpatrick finished third and Szilier fifth. Other top perfor- mances were turned in by Pierce and J.R. Teddy. The Irish finished off the sea- son hosting the Shamrock In- italional. Hedden took first place in the 2(X) individual med- ley, while the relay team of Mark Hessler. Josh McDer- mott. Adam Cahill, and T.J. DeFrank won the 200 medley relay. Senior Matt Grunewald won the final e ent t)f his ca- reer on the last day of the invi- tational, marking the end of a ereat sea.son for the Irish. covn«f y o» Spom Infoonotion ]( 100 2( l( 1 1 Is. 11 s Sw 1 inmmg Team ; (Fir-I R.m i HciJ Tim Wdsh. Brian Skomcv. Mall Hedden. AuMin Anderson. Gram Burrall. J R Tedd . Mark Hessler. Mall Hyde. J Maygii). Joe Miller. Chns Heine. Adam Cahill. Diving Coach Caiming Xie (Second Row) David Horak. Greg Jus li, Mike Koss. Ellioll Dnir , Mall Grunewald. Tony Xie. Russell csion, l.ucas Wymorc. Michael Ranagan. Dan S ilier. Jason Colcllis. Clay Miller. Ryan Verlin. Joe Marline . Jason Fil palrick. Josh Dcrmotl, Mall Ohnnger. T.J. DcFrank. John Hud,son. 1all Keane, Ke an O ' Connor. Bnan Coughlan. Assistant Coach Jonathan Jennings. Jonathan Pierce. .Senior Manager Beth Caslncone (Not Pictured): Herb Huesman. Men ' s Swimmi GUARD! uard! Irish fencers demonstrate excellence hv Teresa Paulas The women ' s fencing squad entered into the 2001 season prepared to challenge Penn State at the NCAA champion- ships and come home with the title, rather than the runner-up position. Runners-up since 1995. the Notre Dame women returned four All-Americans to their line-up: sophomore epee- ists Anna Carnick and Meagan Call, sophomore foilist Liza Boutsikaris, and sophomore sabre Natalia Mazur. Led by Head Coach Yves Auriol and senior captains Kim DeMaio and Carianne McCul- lough. the Irish stepped up to their first challenge at the NYU Open. Although the squad lost to three of their four oppo- nents, they had some outstand- ing individual performances. Freshmen Jessie Fiikins and Destanie Milo had impressive debuts as members of Irish sa- bre. Call led the epeeists with a 7-4 record, while Boutsikaris won eight of twelve foil bouts. In their second meet of the season, the 7 Irish blew away the competition at the North- western Open, beating all five opponents. Freshman Maggie Jordan, Boutsikaris. and McCullough all left the event with perfect records. As hosts of the Notre Dame Open, visitors to the Joyce Center were greeted by an Irish team ready to do battle. After fencing seven different teams on the first day, ND went home undefeated. The second day was highlighted by wins over 6 Northwestern, Air Force, Michigan, Purdue, Minnesota, and Lawrence. With the show- ing, the Irish women remained undefeated on their home turf. The 7 Irish then headed to the Duke Open, where the only loss for the team was at the hands of 3 Stanford. Combining with the men ' s team for a total of 870 points, ND took home the Midwest Conference Team Title. Indi vidual titles were detemiined the next day. Carnick defeated Call in the epee semifinal before fall ing to Ohio State ' s Alexandra Shklar in the final. In the foil final. Boutsikaris faced Wayne] State ' s Inga Wallrabenstein Boutsikaris fell 15-8. fl At press time, the Irish were preparing for the Midwest Re- . gional and NCAA Champion-i ; ships. i__ Photo courtesy of Sports Into 2000-2001 Women ' s Fencing Team: (First Row) Natalia Mazur, Susan Clark, Mary McKcnnu. Melissa Trcvino. Meagan Call. Jessie Filkins. Maggie Jordan, Knii DeMalo.l Teri Salb, Katie Flanagan, Angela CamposrcSecond Row) Armorer Tony Rizzuti, Administrative Assistant M.D. McNally. Assistant Coach James Gaither. Michelle Sutton. Pauline Alokolaro,| Destanie Milo, Kerry Walton. Erin Riley, Anna Carnick, Liza Boutsikaris, Carianne McCullough, Kathryn Schuster. Donna Mowchan, Jill Ingram. Mary Beth Willard. Assistant Coach Jan Bednarski, Head Coach Yves Auriol, Assistant Coach Brian Banas, Senior Manager Kiersten Ferguson. (Not Pictured): Ghadeer Al-Aali, Maig Foley. 1-70 • Sports he Noire Dame fencing leams train in a gymnxsium on ihe sec- M) J floor of ihe Joyce Center They have exclusive use of the gym Nr practicing and then host niccls in ihc Joyce Center Fieldhouse I he lop three women ' s sabre in Insh histors are all current fencen : Natalia Mazur. Can annc McCullough. and Katie Ranagan Notre Dame women have wcm the NCAA foil title three limes, and three garnered All Anienca honors all four vears of their careers Women ' s Fencimq 1 Members of the Irish men ' s fencing team take in the action around them. The fencers hoped for great things all season, as they wanted to break away from the runner-up position and take home the NCAA title. .Sophomore captain Jan Viviani was an A! American as a freshman and was looked u this year to lead the epeeists. While fencing is challenging, demandmg and physical, it also boa.sts a level of sports manship not many other sports possess. After five straight years of i beiiii; the NCAA Riinners-iip. the Notre Dame men ' s fencing squad looked to assume the luimber one position. Led by Head Coach es Auriol and co-captains O ren Debic and Jan Viviani. the team jumped out to a 2()-{) sea- son start. The hish fencers de- leated such national contend- ers as Air Force. F ' urdue. Min- nesota. Northwestern. Michi- gan, and Laurence. One of the highhglus for the leam was posting an unde- feated weekend at home in the 1 CC for the Notre Dame ( )pen. which was held Febru- V .V4. :()()1. The action on • ' . dvi one w as capped by perfect L records from Viviani ( 1 1-0). ■ Jeremy Beau (4-0). Debic (8- Bo). Steven Mautone (9-0). H Andrzej Bednarski (6-0), Mat- thew Peters (7-0). and Gabor .S elle (6-0). On day two. per- fect records were posted by ■ Xdam Har ey (2-0), Debic t. - 0). Forest W alton (7-0), Andre Crompton (7-0). Matt Fahri- cant(y-O). andS .elle(6-()). At the end of the weekend, some of the fencers were look- ing at impressive season records. In foil. Debic was 29- 1. while Viviani (30-3) and .Scott Gabler (33-9) led the epeeists. Meanwhile. Fabri- canl was 32- 1 in sable, fol- lowed closely by S elle (27-2). After the Duke meet, and powered by seniors Leo Bloshock. Bednarski. Timoth Brick, (iabler. Christopher Sanbria. and Da id Tyler, the team headed into the Confer- ence and Regional Qualifiers, hoping to earn another shot at the NCAA title. 4RAAED victory Fencers look to top the nation Combining w ith the women for 870 points, the team took home the Midwest Conference Title. ND also dominated the indi idual finals, witii each matchup pitting Irish vs. Irish. Junior Brian Casas defeated Viviani in epee. The intense battle was decided by one point. 5- -X. Meanwhile, the sabre final pitted Crompton against Bednarski. w ith Crompton pre- vailing 15-7. In foil, sopho- mores Debic and Walton squared off in the fmal. Debic emerged icti)rious. LS-S. Ranked 1 in the nation, the fencers next head to the Mid- west Regional and NCAA Championships. I ir i Row I Nick Schumacher. Dave Belczyk. Armorer Tony Ri uli. Joseph Shonkwiler. Forest Wallon. M:iii I .ihricani. I en BloshiKk, North Tare). Ncal .Salisian i.SchmhI Row ) .Senior Manager Kiersicn Ferguson. Admmisiralive Assistant J.D. McNally. Assistant Coach Brian Banas. Assistant Coach James Gaither. Jeremy Beau. ■Matthew Peter., Jan Viviani. Adam Har ey. .Steven Mautone. David Tyler. Andre Crompton. Bnan Casa.s. Ozrcn Debic. Ben Rooney. Sean Donovan. Adam Habig. Brendan Geary. Andrew pierhnger. Matt Castellan. Gab ir Szelle. Head Coach Yves Aunol. .-Nssistant Coach Janusz Bednarski. (Not Pictured) Andr ej Bednarski. Tim Bnck. Nilin Chandra. Scott Gabler. Shaun Harris, )v1ichael Macaulay. Chns Sanabna. George Viamontes. Men ' s Fencini COMING ge Irish return to NCAA Tournament by Jim Zito The 2UU0 Irish baseball team enjoyed a remarkable season in Coach Paul Mainieri ' s sixth season at the helm. The squad returned starters at every posi- tion except shortstop, and en- tered the season with high ex- pectations. In their season opening trip to the Service Academies Clas- sic, the Irish came home with two wins in three outings. At the Hormel Foods Baseball Classic the following week. Notre Dame finished in a three- way tie for first with Wake For- est and Minnesota. On the way to its best start since 1963, the team went 7-1 over Spring Break at the Kennel Club Clas- sic in Jacksonville, where the pitching staff never allowed more than three runs in one game. Over the next two months, the team excelled as one of the nation ' s top squads, posting an 18-7 record in BIG EAST play to finish second in the regular season standings. The Irish fin- ished the season at 46- 1 8, post- ing their 12th consecutive 40- win season, and earning an at- large berth in the NCAA Cham- pionships for the second straight season. In the Regional Final, the Irish dropped a dramatic 10- 9 decision to the host Missis- sippi State Bulldogs in one of the most exciting contests in recent tournament history. Sophomore center fielder Steve Stanley led the team in hitting with a .362 average, while stealing 29 bases and scoring 51 runs. Freshman right fielder Brian Stavisky put together an impressive rookie campaign, leading the team in home runs (14). including one at Connecticut that traveled an estimated 450 feet. Junior pitcher Aaron Heilman became the first Notre Dame player to win Ail-American hon- ors in three seasons, leading the way for the Irish with a 10-2 record and a 3.21 ERA. He was drafted 3 1 st overall by the Min- nesota Twins, but elected to re- turn for his senior season, much to the delight of Irish fans, who have another exciting season to look forward to in 2001 . IMjj I999-2()()(I . k.. . Matt Bok. Andrew Bushc; (Third Row) Junior Managi Porzel, Senior Manager Joi Photo courtesy of Sports Information u ' . eball Icain: (First Row) Brandon Viloria, J. P. Gagne, Kris Billmaier. Drew Dull. Ben Cooke. Elliott Pope. Steve Stanley. Ed Golom (Second Row) Paul O ' Toole, Assistant Coach Dusty Lcpper. Head Coach Paul Mainieri, Assistant Coach Brian O ' Connor. Ken Meyer, Ryan Kalita, Peter Ogilvie V.n Kleppel, Jeff Perconte. Aaron Heilman, Scott Cavey. Matt Strickrolh. Mike Holba. Mike Carlin, Jeff Felker. Steve Szczepanski. John Corbin, Alec Idurlh Row) Jesse Dclcanip. Brian Stavisky, Matt Laird, Mike Naumann, Tom O ' Hagan, Danny Tamayo, Matt Nussbaum. Matt Buchmeier. IE SPORTS Sophomore pitcher Drew Duff fires an- other pilch. Duff started 8 games for the Irish and finished with a 4-2 record. .Sophomore IcadotI man Paul O ' loc lc nps another haschjl to start the Irish attack (I ' TiKilc finished the season with 60 hits Seniors Matt Nusshaum. Aaron Heilman. and Jeff Pcrconic were the Irish captain in 2fKX). Here. Nussbaum thwarts another steal attempt b the opposition. SCOREBOARD ND Opp 2 1 2 1 5 1 7 1 10 3 4 Service Acad. Classic Hormei Foods Classic Manchester College Kennel Club Classic Detroit Villanova Villanova Villanova Wisconsin-Milwaukee Siena Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Valparaiso lUPUI Boston College Boston College Boston College Purdue Bowling Green Toledo West Virginia West Virginia West Virginia Chicago State Seton Hall Seton Hall Georgetown Georgetown Western Michigan Michigan Cleveland State St. John ' s St. John ' s St. John ' s Northwestern Oakland (MI) Pittsburgh Pittsburgh Pittsburgh Rutgers Rutgers Rutgers Boston College Pittsburgh Boston College Tulane Mississippi State Tulane Mississippi State Mississippi State Tournament Series record given ,a83 J Photo by Brad Gofl The Irish softball team comes together to congratulate a teammate after a great play The team had many great plays in their sen son that ended with a 46-14 record. SCOREBOARD UNLV Tournament Morning News Inv. Tenn. Tournament San Diego State San Diego State 1 1 Loyola Marymount Kia Classic Purdue Purdue 1 Purdue Tournament Eastern Michigan Connecticut " Connecticut Providence 1 6 Providence P Western Michigan ( Villanova ! Butler Butler 1 DePaul : DePaul Boston College Boston College Loyola-Chicago L, Indiana State Indiana State Pittsburgh Pittsburgh 10 Illinois-Chicago Illinois-Chicago St. John ' s St, John ' s Seton Hall Seton Hall Boston College Connecticut Connecticut Illinois-Chicago ' DePaul Central Michigan 1 Tournameiit records given ia4. Photo by: Brad Goff Melanie Alkire, BIG EAST Player-ol-lhc Year, throws across the diamond to complete a play. Alkire is quite versatile, playing both pitcher and shortstop with control and power he first Icfl-handed pitcher in Notre Danic 3: history, Jennifer Sharron attempts to strike oui o yet another opponent. A decorated player s from her first year, Sharron was named to , the AU-American second team this year. o SEASON oi wing Irish Softball retakes conference title The 2(){)() soasDii tor the Irisli Softball team began well u ith a successful I ' NLV TiHirnament. This set the stage fur the rest the season. Tlie Irish finished w itii a 17 national ranking and a record of 46-14. The season concluded u ith a loss to Central .Michigan in the second round of the NCAA Regionals. Lead b_ juniors Jen- nifer ShaiTon and Melanie Alkire. the team entered the regionals with their best record e er. hav- ing perfomied exceptionally well throughout the season, ending w ith a conference record of 1 2- 2. The team claimed the BIG FAST regular season title and its second straiizht BIG HAST Con- ference Chiimpionship ith a win against Connecticut. Many players were honored for their hard work and dedica- tion. Sharr(5n and Alkire earned second team All-American hon- ors, becoming the first Notre Dame softball players to do so since 1996. Sharron was also awarded the BIG EAST Pitcher- of-the-Year award for the third ciir in a row, and Alkire recei ed the BIG F,AST Player-of-the- Year honor for the second straight year Sophomore catcher Jarrah Myers was also named to the GTE Academic All-American third team. In addition .o all the haid work put in by the team, the players had time to mix some fun into their schedule with a trip to Australia duriui: fall break 1999. The team and its head coach. Li Miller (in her Sth season), headed to the land down under for ten days of sight-seeing and excitement. On June I H, four softball pla - ers had another special oppor- tunity. Shiirron, Myers, Jennifer Kriech, and Lisa Mattison were chosen to play on a team of col- lege all-stars w hich played in an exhibition game w ith the 2000 Olympic softball Iciuii. on its u ay to Sydney in September Coming off this great season, the Irish women ' s softball team has high expectations for the 20()0-2()01 year. With no graduating seniors, the team has a strong returning nucleus. With many girls ready to take on lead- ership positions, the future l(H)ks ven, bright for Notre Dame soft- ball. -»:o courtaiy of Sports Informlolton I 999-20(K) W omens Softball Team: (Rrsl Row) HoIK Matsuda. Jenny Kriech. Andria Blcd ' soe. Ka.s Hoag. Alexis Madrid. Angic Grimmer (Second Row) Andrea Loman. I Jarrah Myers. Lisa Mattison. Rebecca Eimen, Michelle Moschel. Jill Hairis. Jessica Sharron (Third Row) Head Coach Liz Miller. Volunteer Assistant Coach John Gumpf. Sarah iKirkman. Liz7y Lcmire. Danielle Klayman. Melanie Alkire. Jennifer Sharron. Assistant Coach Deanna Gumpf, Assistant Coach Traci Conrad, Senior Manager Jason Collins. Softball ONWARD victory Irish advance to NCAA quarterfinal by Jim Breslin The 2000 campaign for the Notre Dame men " s lacrosse team was successful on numer- ous levels. Lead by Head Coach Kevin Corrigan and team captains Patrick Darcy. Steve Fiamingo. Kevin Higgins. and Kirk Howell, the squad finished with a 10-4 record, one of the best in the history of Notre Dame lacrosse. Returning six starters from a team that competed in last year ' s NCAA Tournament, Coach Corrigan and the Irish expected great things for the season. In- deed, it was a spectacular sea- son, one which opened with eight different players scoring against Penn State. It also in- cluded Corrigan " s 100th win at Notre Dame. The milestone came via a 10-5 defeat of Army, courtesy of a balanced scoring attack led by juniors Tom Glatzel and Jon Harvey and sophomore Devin Ryan, who each scored twice. Also in that contest, defenseman Fiamingo notched his first ca- reer goal, getting the Irish on the scoreboard 2:31 into the game. The 13 Irish were to make their eighth NCAA tournament appearance in nine years, fac- ing Loyola in the first round. The squad was able to upset the 3 Greyhounds, advancing to the quarterfinal round for just the second time in the past six years. Facing 4 Johns Hopkins in that quarterfinal match, Notre Dame could not seem to get an advantage, and saw its season come to a close with a 15-11 loss. Post-season saw Fiamingo receive the prestigious honor of GTE Academic Ail-American Spring At-Large Second Team and four players, all juniors, named to the Great Western La- crosse League All-Conference Team. Leading scorers David Ulrich and Glatzel were named at attack, with Steve Bishko honored for his midtleld perfor- mance, and Mike Adams re- warded for his defensive per- formance. Ulrich and Glatzel were also named to the United States Intercollegiate Lacrosse Association STX Honorable Mention All-America team. Welcoming new Assistant Coach Matt Rienzo. Irish men ' s lacrosse is gearing up for an even better season in 2001 . I Photo courtesy of Sports Informtai 1999-2(){)0 Men ' s Lacrosse Team: (First Row) Keun Ougan. Enc Simon. Travis Wells, Mike Riehlsmciere, Kurt MacLaurin. Da id Bone. John Soueh. Joe Neiman. Brooks Hartncit, Mike Fries (Second Row) David Ulrich, Chris Young, Todd Ulrich, Steve Fiamingo, Keith Parendo, Nick Antol. Patrick Darcy, Kirk Howell, Kevin Higgins, Jon Harvey. Stedman Oakey, Dave Rubano. John Flandina (Third Row) Manager Kara Miller, Assistant Coach Will DeRiso, Volunteer Assistant Owen Knott, Brian Flatley, Sean Erick.son, Mike Pfeffer, Tom F lilon. A.J. Wright, Mike Adams, Steve Bishko. Andy Sanloriello, Devin Ryan, Tom Glatzel, Owen Asplundh, Matt Leison, Aaron McCann. Assistant Coach Kevin Anderson, Head Coach Kevin Corrigan. IF ' V iJavid Ulrich has been al Iho ccnlcr of ihe Irish attack Mnce he was a fivshman. He and his brother. Todd, are ihe first twins to play for the Notre Dame men " s la- crosse program v OREBu kD Penn State Pennsylvania Denver Air Force Loyola Hofstra Ohio State Butler Army Villanova Fairfield Harvard Loyola Johns Hopkins ND Opp 10 4 7 10 iiiiintr iu% v ■llllllll iixtr ' ■iiiiiiii iitt ' ■ ' Ullllii |t«« •••llllllll ««ii ••llllllll 1111 ■ iiii«««i.t«n v ' 31 ' I a . Starling games since his freshman sca.son. junior Tom Glalzel has contributed much to the Irish, Glatzel played on the same high school teams as the Ulrich brothers. Photo courlesy of Sports Information As a team captain. Kirk Howell ' s work ethic allowed him to become quite effec- tive at pushing the ball up the field, aiding the Irish transition game Men ' s Lacrd IB7 Alissa Moser, Maura Doyle, and Lacl O ' Shaughnessy struggle with Vanderhiii players to gel possession of the hall ai midfield. SCOREBOAR] Denver Ohio Richmond Syracuse Ohio State Johns Hopkins Vanderbilt Georgetown Connecticut Boston College Duke Yale Columbia Harvard Rutgers ND Opp -Is i ' - S H _ . ,_ i H ' ' " ' " w; mH IP. . liL LaJ IiinIi uaihcr lu discuss strategy I )cfender Rachel Turk and goalie Tara before they take the licld to battle for Durkin fight to keep the ball out of the victory. net. SPORTS STI C KS " " ' Skirts Fourth season proves challenging The 2l)()() Irish uomcn " s la- crosse team had high expecta- tions for their fourth season as a varsity program. Fourth-year Coach Tracy Coyne returned to lead the team, vv hich was com- prised of nine starters from the previous season, coming off a sohd 1999 performance. .Sophomore Kathryn Lam. along with juniors Lael O ' Shaughnessy and Kathryn Perrella. led liic team as cap- tains, competing with the team in a tough schedule. The Irish finished the season with a record of five wins and ten losses, including impressive victories over Ohio (22-3). Boston College (13-10). and Columbia (15-4). and tough losses to Harvard (10-12). Rutgers (7-15). and 14th- ranked Yale (3-17). Although team results may not ha e fulfilled their high ex- pectations, individual achieve- ments contributed to a success- ful run in 2000. and helped the h " ish women attract recognition as a national program. O ' .Shaughnessy led ilic icam in scoring with twenl -sc cn goals and seven assists, and scored her lOOth career goal in the first half ot the game against Har aid. Two players. 0 Shaugh- iiessy and Lam. earned All-Re- gion ht)nors: O ' Shaughnessy earned 2nd-team honors and Lam Ist-team. Lam was the first Irish player in the histt)i " y of the program to earn I st-team recognition, and was also voted team MVP for her play throughout the season. Not only u as the team a suc- cess athlelicalU. hut thev also excelled scholastically. Sarah LeSueur was named to the In- tercollegiate Women ' s Lacrosse Coaches ' Association Aca- demic Squad for her perfor- mance in the classroom. I he spring season of 2001 promises to be a great opportu- nity for the team to improve on last year. They will return sev- eral starters and will also have a chance to capture the first BIG EAST title in women ' s la- crosse, when the sport be- comes the 20lh so sponsored by the BIC. HAST. With an exciting year ahead for the team, this spring is sure to find Moose Krauss Stadium overilowing with enthusiasm as Notre Dame women ' s lacrosse attempts to dominate BIG EAST competition and. yet again, surpass all expectations. (Fip.1 Rim I Rev. Paul DonIc. CSC. .Xlissj NlusL-r. rjanicllc Shearer. Cimnncy Calahrcsc. Maura Dinlc. Njulic l.ollus. Maureen |Hcn MXHl (Second Row) Rachel Turk. Julie Ravis. Maureen Whilakcr. Lacl O ' Shaughnessy. Kale Scarola. Sarah LeSueur. Kim Rubeis (Third Rowi Meredith Polcmpa. Kelly eCardcll. Kathryn Perrella. Kathryn L-am (Fourth Row) Tina Fedarcyk. Amy Grace. Caitlin Bla7ic. Elizabeth Knight (l-iflh Row) Anne Riley. Jen While. Tara Durkin. Carrie Marshall (Sixth Row) Angela Di on. Eleanor Weillc. Jen Bcrarducci. Athletic Trainer Carole Banda (Seventh Row I Assistant Coach Liz Downing. Head Coach Tracy Coyne. Assistant Coach Chnstv Yarncll WOMEN ' 39 ' s LACRass ' f STROKES feenius Irish men display flair on the court by Bo Rottenborn The University of Notre Dame Men ' s Tennis Team had another successful season in 2000-200 1 . At press time, the Irish held an 8-2 dual match record, and had featured some outstanding play in open tour- naments. Notre Dame faced a difficult dual meet schedule, playing seven of the first ten dual matches against ranked teams, impressively posting five times. The highlight of the dual match season was the spring opener, in which the then 33 Irish dominated 1 8 Minnesota, notching a 7-0 victory. Notre Dame had attained a 26 rank- ing at press time. The 2000-2001 season saw a number of Irish players step up their games. After the graduation of three-time Ail- American Ryan Sachire. junior Casey Smith took over the number one singles slot and performed very well. After an impressive fall campaign. Smith earned his first national singles ranking going into the spring. Another top player for the Irish was junior Javier Taborga. After playing mostly at number four singles as a sophomore, Taborga moved into the num- ber two position and excelled. He was 4-0 in the fall season against ranked opponents, in- cluding a 3-set victory over 3 K.J. Hippensteel of Stanford. Taborga won 2 qualifying mat ches and reached the third round of the ITA All- American Championships, helping him reach a singles rank as high as 75. The Irish had outstanding depth this season, as the num- bers four, five, and six singles positions combined for a 24-4 record. Other singles starters for Notre Dame in 2000-2001 were juniors Aaron Talarico and Andrew Laflin. sophomore Brian Farrell. and freshmen Luis Haddock-Morales and Matt Scott. The Irish have high hopes for next season, as all six singles starters will return, as will the top two doubles teams. Notre Dame will be hurt by the gradu- ation of seniors Ricky Buhrman, Matt Daly, Mark Overdevest. and Ashok Raju, who all provided quality lead- ership for head coach Bobby Bayliss ' steam. Photo courtesy of Sport 2000-200 I Men ' s Tennis Team: (Firsl Row) Cascy smith. Luis HadJ,Kk Morales. Jatnes Malhanic. Jake Cram, Tim Gialtina. T Moss. Matt Scott. Adrian Hidaka Row) Assistant Coach Dr. Hugh Page, Senior Manager Marita Keane. Ashok Raju, I ' aul Hidaka, Bnan Farrell. Andrew Laflin, Ben Hattcn, Matt Daly. Jimmy Rogers, Bryan Ac Overdevest, Aaron Talarico, Chancey Martin, Head Coach Bob Bayliss, Assistant Coach Billy Pate. (Not Pictured) Ricky Buhrman, Javier Taborga. Sports Junior Andrew Latlin hoped lo hrcak nul inio his own in 2000-2001. As a sophomore. Laflin was second behind Ryan Sachirc in number ofdual-malch singles wins. 2 Sophomore Bnan Farrcll had a sirong fall season. Farrell finished with an 8- 1 record. I well prepared for ihc challenging spring £ season. I )escribed as charismatic and confident. Casey Smith is a leader on the Irish men ' s tennis team. The junior played the 1999 .ind 20(M) United Slates Tennis Association professional satel- lite circuits. bUUKEBOARD ND Opp Tom Fallon Invitational Kentucky Invitational ITAAVorld Team Champ. Indiana State Invitational ITA Ail-American Champ. ITA Mid- West Champ. Minnesota 7 Wisconsin i Indiana , Ohio State National Indoor Champ. Duke 1 I Iowa ' u Michigan State Kentucky ' Northwestern Purdue Paciflc Coast Doubles Michigan Blue-Gray National Classic Illinois Miami Baylor SMU Indiana State Ball State BIG EAST Ten4|9 i Pholo courtesy o( Kylie Corler, The Obsi Sarah Scaringe returned for a fifth season with the Irish this year. The Georgia native suffered a shoulder injury, and did not compete in what would have been her sophomore season. Her comeback has been impressive, and this year she formed n doubles team with freshman Emily Neighbours. SCOREBOARi ND Opp T. Rowe Price Champ. Maryland Invitational Eck Classic ITAAVorld Team Champ. Michigan Invitational Colorado Invitational IT A All-American Champ. ITA Midwest Champ. Duke 3 4 Adidas Classic National Indoor Champ. Illinois State 7 Western Michigan 6 1 Virginia Tech 7 Wake Forest 5 North Carolina 6 1 USTA ITA Nat. Indoor Team Champ. Kansas State 4 3 BYU 7 Kansas 7 Northwestern 3 4 Ohio State 6 1 Michigan Miami West Virginia Kentucky Tennessee Iowa William Mary Indiana Illinois Purdue Wisconsin BIG EAST SPORTS .Senior captain Michelle Dasso has been the heart of Irish women ' s tennis since her arrival as a freshman, when she broke school records for singles wins and combined singles and doubles wins. Kimberly Guy made the most of her senior campaign. She and Michelle tallied the most wins for the Irish this sea.son. The Notre Dame women ' s tennis team had one of its best reasons in schiH)l history in :()()()-2(K)l . At press time, the Irish were 10-2 in dual match action, and. at 6 in the nation. matched the highesl-e er lanking lor ND in women ' s icnnis. The Irish faced 10 linked teams, and went 8-2 i-iainst them, their 2 losses com- [ii; to top-5 squads. ND posted J! ictories over top- 10 oppo- nents- 8 Wake Forest (5-0) .md 7 Pepperdine (6- 1 ). The season marked the con- c I usion of the career of perhaps ilie greatest Irish women ' s ten- nis pla er in history. Michelle Dasso. Dasso played number one singles at ND for 3 years, and leaves with more career singles victories than any other Irish player. She broke that record bv iiainini: her 123rd victory in a 3-set win over Pepperdine ' s Ipek Senoglu. Dasso. who had 1 career doubles wins at press time, was also threatening the mark for most combined singles and doubles wins in a career at Nl). Dasso began the season ranked 1 7. and reached the fi- nals of the season-opening T. Rowe Price National Clay Court Championships to mark the best perfomiance by an Irish player in a collegiate grand slam tournament. Dasso ' s 12-2 fall ledger allowed her to move up to 3 in the country to begin the spring. At press time, she was 2 in the nation. Dasso was 13- 4 against ranked opponents, in- cluding victories over 4 Kristina Kraszewski of Wash- ington and 2 Ansley Ciu " gill of Duke. Dasso and doubles partner SERVING " " Greatness Women display strength and agility Becky Varnum were also dominant for ND. They were ranked in the top 1 all season, and were 5 at press time. The duo defeated both the 1 and 2 doubles teams in the nation this season. Other Irish contributors were senior Kimberlx Guy. Juniors Lindsev Green and Nina Vaughan. sophomore Katie Cunha, and freshman Caylan Leslie. Losing to graduation the services of Dasso. Guy. and Sarah Scaringe will give head coach Jay Louderback some work to do in the off-season. In addition to Dasso ' s achieve- ments. Guy and Scaringe also enjo ed considerable success. Photo cour1«sy of SpofH Information 2( M )( I- 2 )( 1 1 oillCIl s Tennis leani: AsMsiam Ciwch U Barker. Becky Vamum. Bcrica Oav. Nina Vaughan, Kalie Cunha. Ahcia Salas. Sarah Scaringe. Michelle Dasso. Lindscy Green. Kimherly Guy. Emily Ncighhmirs. Caylan Leslie. Senior Manager Chns Mudd. Michelle Hamillon. Head Coach Jay Louderback. Women ' s Ten :,93 AAAKING First-ever BIG EAST title captured byLynette Paczkowski Last year, the men ' s track team fell just short of its dream. Three points separated the team from bringing the BIG EAST title to Notre Dame for the first time since joining the confer- ence in 1 996. This year, it was a fifty-three point margin, hut one of victory. The quest for glory began in January, with the start of the in- door season. The Irish experi- enced several personal accom- plishments, and. as a team, fin- ished second at the BIG EAST indoor meet. The personal achievements included senior Marshaun West jumping his way to the BIG EAST long jump title, and fel- low senior Chris Cochran cap- turing two BIG EAST titles, in Photo courtesy of John Daily, The Observer " lenior Marshaun West powers down ihe runway before completing his long jump. Wiih ihe confidence he displayed, it seemed as though West had been jumping forever Hnw ever, the four-year letterman did not learn track until he was a high school junior. II-American Ryan Shay exploded on the national scene, winning the 5(XK) meters and lO.OOO meters al the Big East Outdoor Championships, setting a Notre Dame record in the 10,000 meters, and finishing lOth at Ihe U.S. Olympic Trials. 1 r A SPORTS the process setting a new BIG EAST meet record in the 60- meter dash. At the NCAA indoor cham- pionships, the distance medley team comprised of seniors Cochran, Tim Kober. Phil Mishka. and sophomore Luke Watson, took sixth place, earn- ing them AU-American status. Never content to rest on their laurels, those athletes, in addi- tion to West and the rest of the Irish, looked for an even better finish during the outdoor sea- son. The outdoor season was also a time for individual honors. At the Mt. SAC meet, junior Ail- American Ryan Shay broke an 1 1 -year-old school record, at the same time qualifying for the U.S. Olympic Trials. At the BIG EAST champi- onships. Notre Dame finished 1 -2 in the 1 0.000 meters, thanks to senior Mike Griewe and Shay, who also took first in the 5.000 meters. Meanwhile. Watson captured the men ' s steeplechase title, and the 4X 100 relay team of junior Travis Davey. Cochran, fresh- man Tom Gilbert, and West also took first place, while es- tablishing a BIG EAST meet record. At the NCAA Outdoor Championships, West (long jump), Kober (800 meters), and Shay ( 1 0.000 meters) each gar- nered AU-American honors. West, accomplishing the feat for the second time in his career, is just the second Irish men ' s long jumper to earn outdoor All- America honors, joining former standout George Meagher. f Senior Chris Cochran wrapped up a bril- Mall Thompson helped lead the Irish in liant track career winning the 60 meter the field events, throwing team besLs in the and 400 meter titles at the Big East Indoor Discuss and Hammer Throws. Championships. COREBOARD ROSTER Top Outdoor Times 100 Meters Chns Cochran 10.77 200 Meters MarshaunWest 21 J7 400 Meters Chris Cochran 47.40 800 Meters PhilMishka 1:48.01 1 500 Meters Pat Conway 3:50.72 5000 Meters Antonio A rce 14:02.41 1 0000 Meters Ryan Shay 28:26.91 3(MM) Meter Steeolechase Luke Watson 8:46.77 110 Hurdles teve Hamilton 16.12 likeMansour 55.13 4x100 Meters 4x400 Meters Shot Put Derek Dyer Discus Matt Thompson Hammer Matt Thompson Javelin MaltO ' Brien High Jump Quill Redwine 52-0 1 2 Marshaun West Triplejump Quill Redwine Pole Vault Nathan Cahill and Josh Heck Roster Noah Amstadter NateAndrulonis Antonio Arce Kevin Avenius John Beck GregBr t Bobby Brown Jermaine Brown Kevin Brown NaUian Cahill Chris CaMwell Niall Cannon Chris Cochran Doug Connors Patrick Conway Andrew Cooper Deke Cooper William Croker Travis Davey Matt Dewey Eric Donnelly Tony Driver John Dudley Derek Dyer Nick Fehring Jim Foley TomGObert MikeGriewe DougGunzelmann Martin Gyulai Steve Hamilton Joshua Heck Brian Holinka Kyle Johnson E J. Jones John Keane Scott Kelley MkhadKerr TunothyKober Mike Koenig Ryan Krueger Whitney Kuehl Tom I ennon Robert Lythgoe Paul Lewis Antonk) Lopez Michael Madigan MikeMansour Chris Manii Jesse Masloski Ryan Maxwell Sean McManus AdamMinkk PhilMishka MattO ' Brien Quill Red wine Joshua Rife GeofRudziewicz Paul Ryan Nicholas Saracco John Scolaro Nathan Shay Ryan Shay JefTeryShow Phil Slonkosky MarcStriowski Matt Thompson BillTaykir Brian Thombui Luke Watson Marshaun West TenyWray Sean Zanderson :n ' s Track lennifer Engelhardt makes her ap- proach to the high jump. She com- pleted her senior season in impeccable style, qualifying for the United States Olympic Trials. op hurdler Carri Lenz rounds a tight comer. The junior from Canada earned her third monogram in the 1999-2000 season, and will be looked to as a team leader next vear. SCOREBOARD and ROSTER Top Outdoor Times 100 Meters Tameisha King 12.48 200 Meters Liz Grow 24.18 400 Meters Liz Grow 53.10 800 Meters Leanne Brady 2:13.29 1500 Meters Patty Rice 4:27.66 3000 Meters Jennifer Handley 9:50.63 5000 Meters Jennifer Fibuch 18:46.47 10000 Meters Alison Klemmer 34:30.16 lOOHurdes Tameisha King 13.85 400 Hurdles Carri Lenz 1:03.06 4x100 Meters 46.32 4x400 Meters 4:02.18 Shot Put DoreDebartolo 42-11 3 4 Discus Dore Debartolo 144-10 Hammer DoreDebartolo 182-10 Javelin Andre Duplechain 1 18-7 Hi gh .Tump Jennifer Engelhardt 6-0 Long Jump Tameisha King 21-1 1 2 Triple Jump Jamie Volkmer 39-10 3 4 Pole Vault Jamie Volkmer 11-9 3 4 Amanda Alvarez Emily Bienko Leanne Brady Carolyn Buller Hilary Bum Angela Butcher Susan Creary Dore Debartolo JoAnna Deeter KrisaDiaz Megan Driscoll Andre Duplechain Kari Eaton Jennifer Engelhardt Jennifer Fibuch Kristin Flood Liz Grow Natalie Hallett Jennifer Handley Katherine Henze Amanda Horvath Brooke Jerdan Jody Jones Elizabeth Kahling Tameisha King Alison Klemmer Chrissy Kuenster Nicole LaSelle Elizabeth Lazzeri Carri Lenz Sarah Lopienski KymiaLove ErinLuby ErinMacKenzie Keri McCarthy Megan McCauley Katerhine McFarland AnneMcGrath Becky Miske Ana Morales CaraMotter Bridget O ' Brien Heather O ' Brien Maria Ochsner Erin Olson Angela Patrizio Jennifer Pavela Colleen Pepper Diana Percival Patty Rice Melissa Schmidt Emily Showman Valerie Siqueira Katie Soby Tiffany Tatum KeUyTutko KimUtterson Julie Van Weelden Kamie Volkmer TiaVonil Bethany Wilson Katie Wisler Alicia Wyche Anna Yates XB PORTS RACING tou success Irish repeat BIG EAST finish Lynette Paczkowi,: The Notre Dame women ' s track team had a lot of hope for the 1999-2000 season. Com- ing off its best showing ever, a third place finish at last year ' s BKi HAST championships, the team looked imprcssi e at the BIG EAST indoor meet. How- ever, though they sat atop the field after dav one. dav two of competition saw the Irish drop to a diappointing sixth-phicc finish. Never losing heart, the Notre Dame women ' s track team rebounded during the out- door season, again placing third at the BIG EAST champion- ships, finishing in a tie with West Virginia. Onlv one event was won bv the Irish at the BIG EAST in- door meet. Sophomore Liz Grow captured the 400 meter dash n)r her first BIG EAST in- dividual title. Meanwhile, second place fin- ishes were notched by fresh- men Jamie VoIkmer(pole vault) ami Tamcisha King (long jump). The outdoor season proved more rewarding for the Irish. Leading to their third-place fin- ish at BIG EAST. Voikmer won the pole vault. impro ing herow n school record with the effort. The win was her first BIG EAST individual title, im- proving on her runner-up fin- ish at the indoor championships. Winning her third title was Jen- nifer Engelhardt (high jump). Setting a BIG EAST meet record in the process. Engelhardt ' s mark qualified her for the NCA. champion- ship. Sophomore Dore DeBartolo placed second in the shot put. and senior Emily Bienko set a school record in the heptathalon with 4570 points and a second place finish, eclipsing the school record she set last ear at the BIG EAST meet. King continued her impressi c rookie campaign, taking secontl in the long jump. At the NCAA champion- ships. Engelhardt and King earned All- America honors for iheir performances. Engelhardt finished the high jump compe- tition in a three-way tie for se - enth. while King placed ninth in the long jump. Senior Alison Klemmertook twentieth in the lOOOO meters, the third con- secutive year she took pari in the event. Photo by Biod GoH rrcshman Tamcisha King could not have hoped for a heller rcKikic season. Not only did she earn All-Amcrican honors for ihc long jump in her first career NCAA meet, she also posted the team ' s best time in the KM) melcrs and the 100 meter hurdles. 1 -iz Grow had a brilliant sophomore season, winning Ihc 400 meter title at the Big East Indoor Championships, and running Icam bcsis in the 200 meters and 400 meters outdoors. f osv of John Ooity. The Observer Women ' s Trac 97 Yeiar-in-reviena Creatines Traditions Among all the daily occurrences that occur in students ' lives on campus, there ore some events that can be considered landmarks. They are events that occur just once a year and are thus eagerly av aited. The freshmen keep hearing about them and cannot v ait to experience them for the first time. The upperclassmen cannot wait to experience it for a second, third, or fourth time. Because events such as Bengal Bouts, Book- store Basketball, Fisher Regatta, and Keenan Revue occur every year and are eagerly anticipated, they can be seen as campus traditions. Some of the events, such as the Keough Chariot Race, are new and thus organiz- ers are trying to create a tradition on campus like others have already done. Whether it is a long held tradition or one that is aiming to become one, the landmark events that occur throughout the year are a great opportunity for special memories. 9° •JVEAR-IN-REVIEW i LEFT JAB RitsHT Fake Bengol Bouts is one of the events that started fresh one year and because of the response became o trodition on campus. YEAR-IN-REVIE 99 Floating Fun by Robyn Mandolin! When the snow finally melts and the ground once again looks that familiar shade of green, you know that it is time for the Fisher Regatta. Every April, students flock to St. Mary ' s Lake to see if their homemade boat will hold up against those of the other dorms on campus. The competition is steep as the men and women race across the lake, yearning for the championship. But the Regatta is not only about the competi- tion. It also gives students the chance to get outside after a long winter and show off their intense Notre Dame spirit and wild creativity to all who come to view this 17-year-old tradition. Some halls get extremely creative with their boats, using in- teresting supplies that range from garbage cans to the lofts from their rooms. Some halls also have their rec- tor or rzctress ride aboard the boat, hoping that God will be on their side and make them the winner. Many students like to demonstrate their creativity not only when constructing their boats, but also when dressing for their race. Many name their boats and create a theme Keep it u;: As they struggle to catch up to their opponents, these girls keep smiling. Their enthusiasm is characteristic of all who attend and participate in the Regatta. to go with the name. Some dorms feature their mascots, while others build rafts that reflect their spirit and originality. The Regatta is a showcase of dorm pride and enthusiasm. By the end of the race, most partici- pants are drenched and exhausted, but still smiling. The fun had by all is evident in the vast number of boats that enter the race each year. Some boats even survive many years of races, creating a lasting legacy at the Re- gatta. At the end of the day at the 2000 Fisher Regatta, not only did one male and one female residence hall go home winners, but so did the Andre House, a homeless shelter in Arizona. Every year, Fisher Hall donates all the prof- its from the Regatta to this worthy cause. The competi- tion allows for students to benefit from a day of fun and Andre House to benefit from the students ' charity So if you are in the mood for some generosity, a little healthy competition, and of course, quite a bit of fun, then the Fisher Regatta is definitely where you want to go! Photo by Brian Chn; f 2C, EAR-IN-REVIEW When will it be my turn? As she anticipates her turn in the water, this festive partici- pant watches the other boats pass Many students enjoy dressing up and accessorizing to match their bont Neck and neck! Fighting to get ahead of each other, these two boats are in close competition. It is always a mystery as to who will be victorious at the Regatta. Pholo by Chr, I cannot believe that my rectress was willing to dress up and ride on our float! " com- mented one shocked Cavanaugh Hall resident. He shoots: he misses ' These young men reconstructed their loft into o basketball court. They may not have had the fastest boat at the race, but they certainly had one of the most creative! Phoio by Btod GoH YEAR-IN-REVf These two students let out their frustration on the football field. The excessive pads serve as an added challenge to overcome one ' s opponents Uryf Writ U. These students experiment with hot wax. One generally returns from AnTostal events with creative souvenirs to remember the fun times. Photo by Brad Gotf i Pholo by Lauren Abioun I feel like a kid again! " This sentiment is expressed by a countless number of students who 4 take an active ( role in the ' AnTostal festivities. Photo by Lauren Abie Tug of War! As she dives over the pool of water, this student admits defeat while her teammates struggle to hold their ground. Many activities during AnTostal week can get messy ' 20 YEAR-IN-REVIEW 1 When the year is almost over, amid the stress of looming finals, of staying up late and getting up early, and with the anticipation of summer just around the corner, the Student Union Board spends countless hours organizing and preparing for AnTostal. This is a three day spring festival, complete with bands, comedians, and crazy ac- tivities, such as Jell-0 pits and a velcro wall. This week is planned and designed Study Break tivities, such as bouncy boxing, sumo suits, wax hands, inflatable Twister, a moonwalk, and a dunking booth. But AnTostal encompassed nights as well. On Tuesday, there was a sports-theme night at the Hesburgh Library. On Wednesday, the students got to cut loose at a video dance party at Stepan Center. As if these events were not enough, on Thurs- day the festival got loud and showcased vari- ous campus bands. by Jennifer Morgan primarily to allow stu dents to relieve stress and have an all-around fun time. Organizing this past year ' s AnTostal was no small task, though. The committee worked long and hard to put together the 2000 festival. " A lot of work goes into it, " said the 2000 AnTostal Committee Chairperson Jeff Milligan, who began preparations early in the first se- mester. " A committee of students worked with me to brai nstorm ideas and decide what to do. It was a group effort. " At the 2000 AnTostal, that effort paid off. Students were given the opportunity to experience three days of pure fun. The festival featured numerous ac- including local fa- vorites American Standard and Doc Brown. AnTostal had something for everyone. Stu- dents were able to regress to a simpler time when fun and games were all that existed. Many felt as if they had returned to their childhood, playing games they had not enjoyed in years. All in all, the festival provided a much-needed break to the monotonous days and nights of studying for final exams. A trip back to their child- hoods was exactly what students needed before the stresses of mid-May ensued. AnTostal was a hit and, m the end, the only disappointment was that it had to end and that finals had to begin. 10-9-8-7... In this heated shoot-out. two girls relieve their pent-up stress and energy. During AnTostal, Fieldhouse Mall is a festive playground of lively activities. YEAR-IN-RE 203 End of the Road With the wait for the lottery numbers over, students venture forward into Stepan Center, where a D.J. and lots of goodies await themi f " If I make this shot... " Many students al- lowed the lottery num- ber festivities to be a time for recreation and fun! Photo by Brad Goff ' ' W 7:t o. ■ ' Pholo by Brad GoH I See You While waiting for her lottery nun; ber, this spirited young lady found some fun of her own. Many of the games provided by Student Activities were enjoyed by all who attended the event. Field Action Even though they were trying to get their lottery numbers for seats to WATCH football games, these two decided to try the game out for themselves. . YEAR-IN-REVIEW Wait it Out Gone are the days of all-night campouts m front of the J ACC and lines that seem to wrap around the entire building. In an attempt to randomize the football seat- ing this year, the University instituted a new system, under which the first come first serve rule no longer applies. Right after school began, students reported to Stepan Center one weekday afternoon to obtain their lottery numbers, numbered from one on and sepa- rated by class. So one freshman, one sopho- more, one junior, and one senior each held a ticket num- bered " one. " However, this number meant nothing be- cause a single number, drawn at random, decided with which number the ticket sales would begin. While waiting in line for their lottery numbers, students were provided with a wide array of entertainment. There were games to play. Food, drinks, and even ice cream were all available while one waited and after one had received his or her lottery number. A disc jockey pro- vided musical entertainment. There was even a man mak- ing balloon animals. The carnival-type atmosphere al- by Chris Nickele " ont of the Line After waiting for what seemed like hours, this young man made it to the front of the line Finally, he received his lottery number, which later determined The location of his seats for this year ' s football season lowed students to socialize with friends and catch up on the happenings over the summer. They were given the opportunity to hear what jobs their friends had and what interesting events occurred during their summers. Later in the week, students went to the football sta- dium on their class ' s appointed day to buy tickets, start- ing with the magic num- ber. Student were able to buy tickets for them- selves as well as for friends, enabling them to sit with whomever they wanted. This por- tion of the ticket process had no organized entertain- ment, although the clusters of pajama-clad students sur- rounding Notre Dame Stadium proved quite amusing. In the end, tickets were sold to all and seats were as- signed, so that when the first home game rolled around, everyone had a place to sit to enjoy the football games throughout the season. New ways are being tried to determine the best method for ticket distribution. For now, students can enjoy the festivities of the lottery number distribution ... that is, until the football games start. YEAR-ltM-REVI .15 Win for All The Struggle for Victor Competing to be the best boxer at the University is no joke in the Bengal Bouts tournament Boxers fight with all of their might to overcome their opponents Dominic J. " Nappy " Napolitano is credited with the quote " Strong bodies fight so that weak bodies may be nourished. " This accurately sums up the reasons for the traditional Bengal Bouts at Notre Dame. The Bengal Bouts occur yearly in the Joyce Center for both the personal glory of the participants and in an at- tempt to satisfy the needs of others. Fighters begin prepa- ration six weeks ahead of time for the much anticipated tournament which de- termines the best boxers at Notre Dame. The workouts are difficult; ten hours a week and thousands of jumping-jacks later, the fighters compete for a seemingly miniscule amount of time - six minutes they make it to the final. In addition, the boxers do their best to stay trim, as their chances of winning are greater in a lower weight- class. All of this work is worth it because more im- portant than the fighters themselves are the people they nourish - the destitute in Bangladesh. The pro- ceeds from the ticket, poster, and program sales are YEAR-IN-REVIEW by Jimmy Dalton sent to the brothers of the Holy Cross missions in Bangladesh. The missions ser e to feed, clothe, and educate the impoverished peoples there, and so far, they have been extrememly successful. Mohammed All, recognizing the importance of the cause for which the boxers fight, came from his home in Indiana to lend support and to draw crowds to the events. The publicity did work, and the Bouts sent over $50,000 to the mis- sions. Through their fighting, the boxers and those that attend the matches are extending an invisible hand to entire communities who will be eter- nally grateful. The fighters raised money by sacrific- ing their bodies and their time for nothing more than a chance to step into the ring and compete for the cham- pionship on behalf of those less fortunate than they. Watching those that train and actually fight in the event inspires others to fight both physically and sym- bolically for people who do not have as much as they are blessed to posess. Thrills and Despo! " " Unfortunately, only some are victorious while others walk away from matches disappointed Competition is fierce and victory is always sweet " horo bv Job Turt " The victory is nice, but it is even better that I have been able to help others ' This feeling is shared by all who fight in Bengal Bouts. Pholo by Job lun nspiration to Fight Mohammed Alt ' s appearance ot the 2000 Bengal Bouts filled both boxers and spectators alike with an inspired will to fight for those who need help Ah served as a reminder that perseverance and sacrifice are important aspects of life. The Real Deal After spending countless days and nights training for this event, the boxers have the opportunity to prove themselves in the ring Their techniques and their heart shine through in every punch that they throw YEAR- IN- REVIEW Throughout the year, Notre Dame ' s campus provides a setting for numerous events. In the annual campus- wide Stations of the Cro ss, sponsored by Campus Min- istry, the entire campus is used as a setting for retrac- ing Jesus ' s path to the Cross. During Holy Week each year, members of the Notre Dame and community gather together and process throughout campus to reflect on and remem- ber the Stations of the Cross. Beginning at the Grotto early one April evening, hun- dreds of students, faculty, staff, and local residents gathered to receive a candle and guide to the Stations of the Cross. The procession began and moved to vari- ous campus locations, including the Lyons arch, the Law School, O ' Shaughnessy Hall, and the Administration Building. At each Station of the Cross, the community began by expressing its adoration and praise of Christ in prayer and in song. Students then re-enacted the Station of the Cross in rememberance of Jesus ' s jour- ney and reflected on each Station by relating it to ev- eryday situations in one ' s life. At the end of each Sta- The Weight of the Wooa Participants in the live Stations of the Cross corried the Cross from one Station to the next. They symbolically represented Jesus carrying the wood before His death. Faith Walk by Katie Higgins tion of the Cross, the community prayed the Our Father and the procession moved on to the next Station of the Cross. The procession was led by members of the community carrying a life-sized, wooden cross. At each Station, the Cross was passed on to new sets of arms and hands which were to bear the Cross until the next Station. As the proces- sion moved about cam- pus, additional people joined in. The last Sta- tion of the Cross was located at the Basillica, where the community also gathered for the Adoration of the Cross. Following the Adoration, all were given the opportunity to receive the sacramer t of Reconciliation in preparation for Eas- ter. It was a fitting conclusion to a night of rememberance and reflection, a night in which one was given the chance to retrace the path Jesus walked as He bore the Cross out of love for us and our salvation. It was a night in which one came to more fully appreciate God ' s love for all of humanity in the light of the many ways that we fail to bear the small crosses of our daily lives. 2C, o EAR- IN- RE VIEW A each Station of the Cross, the group of participants holted and reflected on Jesus ' s journey to His death The experience was extrememly reflective and moving. Holding candles and praying with each other, participants joined for faith journey, recalling Christ ' s suffering Sharing this experience with one another made it even more special Photo by Brion Christ I " The atmosphere was extremely spiritual and reverent. Participants were able to truly connect to the Lord and to one another. " Photo by Brion Che, Quiet Reflection Kneeling down in front of the Cross, the participants contem- plate Jesuss sacrifice for our salvation. The Stations allowed people to thank the Lord for His wonderful deeds. Pholo by Br. on YEAR-IN-REV 2j09 Ready to Win As these players crouch down and wait for play to begin, they are supported by the cheers of students and alumni who come out for the spring Blue and Gold game tradition. Pholo by Brad Goti We arc ready to win-wc w. arc going to g win! " This positive attitude present in the Blue and Gold ' - ' " " " game gives fans and players alike a sense of anticipation for next season. Photo by Brod Go« Kicking off the Season As spring unfolds, the Notre Dome football players get back into action and gear up for next season with the Blue and Gold game, featuring the offense against the defense. YEAR-IN-REVIEV Fighting Haru Putting your heart and soul into any game, even if it does not count toward your team ' s record, is extremely important. A Notre Dame players are dedicated to living this idea fully, as seen in their determina- tion during the Blue and Gold game. Rough Ploy It is not too often you see one Notre Dame jersey against another in o game, but for the Blue an d Sold game, all players wear the colors of the University and play their hardest to win. Game Time The Blue and Gold game is always a good time at Notre Dame. The weather is finally beginning to warm up, the bleak white of the snow is starting to give way to color- ful scenery, and of course, there is a football game to attend. What Notre Dame fan does not like foot- ball? The game gives students and fans alike the op- portunity to see their football team scrim- mage after a vigor- ous spring training schedule. The 71st annual Blue and Gold game took place on Saturday, April 29, 2000. There were 14,135 anxious fans in attendance, waiting to see how the game would play out. It was perfect weather, with the sun shining high in the sky. Alumni, parents, and students came to the stadium on this spring day to get an early taste of the upcoming fall football season. It was the first time since the regular football season ended in November that the public had a chance to see the Irish play. Not many of the Notre Dame fans knew exactly what was going to by Robyn Mandolini happen, or how the team would perform. Also, this game was played slightly differently than it has been in previous years. Instead of the normal blue and gold teams, the game took place setting the offense against the defense. The defense ended up winning 39-31, but it did not matter because either way the Irish won. Of course, in typical Notre Dame tradition, the Blue and Gold game was not only about winning. The game was sponsored by the Notre Dame Club of St. Joseph Valley and helped to raise money for the scholarship fund es- tablished by that group. All in all, the Blue and Gold game gave everyone a little taste of the football season to come and left them cheering for morel The annual tradition of the Blue and Gold game will continue to draw attention from the fans and friends of the Univer- sity, in turn, raising money for scholarship funds like the one set up by the Notre Dame Club of St. Joseph Valley. YEAR-IN-REVIEW Special Appearance The Notre Dame Pom-Pon squad made a special guest appearance at the Keough Chariot Race, where they performed one of their amazing dance routines Keomh Me,- The toga-clad men of Keough take a break from the festivities to pose for a photo. Their spirit IS evident in their attire and was later seen during the race. Photo by: Heolher Dzied: " " Who ' s next? " This mud-wrestler is ready for his next opponent. Many were willing to fight to the end in the slippery pool of mud! Pholo by Heather Dziedzi Photo by Heolher Dzied; 21 Racing to Victor | This Chariot struggles to reccH the finish line. Will they make it? The excitement of no ' knowing who will win permeate; the air at the racei YEAR-IN-REVIEW Building a campus tradition usually takes many years, but Keough Hall has managed to build its own in record time. The annual Keough Chariot Race has become as much a part of Notre Dame as the Dillon Pep Rally or the Keenan Revue, yet it has only been around for a few years. This event involves the whole campus. Each dorm or section is called upon to build a creative, unique chariot to enter into the race. The night before the race, Keough Hall residents strip the sheets off of their beds and drape them over their bodies. The men of Keough then parade around campus, chanting and singing in hope of encouraging students to attend the race. They even attend dinner at South Dining Hall in their togas. The next morning, those who reside in Keough rise early and prepare the festivities of the day. They set up the games and fire up the grills. Around noon, students flock to McGlinn fields to par- ticipate in games such as mud wrestling, eat a delicious Ready..Race! by Meredith Curley barbeque, and witness their friends and dormmates race to victory. The competition is fierce with each chariot being more advanced than the next. As the race wears on, however, some chariots fall apart and others simply cannot keep up with the competitors. At the end of the day, one chariot emerges victorious. The men of Keough Hall then retreat into their dorm to prepare for their dance that evening in honor of the race. After racing through the day and then dancing the night away, these men are ex- hausted. They can rest easy, however, content that their efforts have ensured that the Keough Chariot Race will remain a long-lasting tradition. In an incredibly short amount of time, the men of Keough Hall have de- veloped a custom that carries on the spirit of the entire Notre Dame community. The Keough Chariot Race will be held yearly as long as residents are willing to follow their predecessors in creating a spirit of unity and soli- darity. ' itimidating Looks These Keough racers know the importance of looking tough in order to fool one s opponent They are ready to dominate the racei 1 year-in-revieW Offensive Maneuvers Practice and skill are key elements to succeeding in the Bookstore Basketball tournament. All players try to demonstrate both when they ore on the court What do you get when you combine basketball, 538 teams of five people each, and the word " bookstore " ? Any Notre Dame student, graduate, staff member, or parent knows the answer to that question. You get Bookstore Basketball of course! Last year ' s Bookstore Basketball Tournament marked the 29th of its kind. Started as a Photo by Brod Goff changing hands many times. However, in the end, emerged victorious, with a 21-17 score over Tom Dietrich was named MVP of the game and Steve Craig was named Mr. Bookstore of the year. The anticipation for this world famous tournament begins early, with teams practicing all over campus. At the start small tournament on the courts outside of the old bookstore. Bookstore Basketball has grown so large that it has even been mentioned in the Guiness Book of World Records as the largest outdoor 5-on-5 basketball tournament. The tournament is always full of excitement, and last year was no exception. It had 538 teams participating, with many rounds until eventually almost every team was eliminated except for the two most skilled teams. These two teams, and, faced each other on April 30, 2000. It was a tough game, with the lead by Robyn Mandolini of the spring _ fc- P L semester, of ficials are m %1 k ■■■■■■ IWCIIII Mii i advertisements for ■ teams pop up all over campus. When the time comes for the teams to register competition begins even in which team can have the most creative name. Some teams even make t-shirts for themselves, wearing their names proudly as they adwance through the tournament. At the end of the tournament, the victors can feel proud that they have succeeded through weeks of competition to come ou1 winners of one of the most well-known tournaments around! YEA??-IN-REVIEW 51am Dunk Given the opportunity to showcase their talent, many students find the Bookstore tournament a great way to hove fun It IS not only a competition in skill but also one m creotivitv " The teams who make it to the final rounds are talented and are a delight to watch! " Bookstore Basketball gives Notre Dame students the opportunity to show off their skills. Determined tc Win As each team advances into the final rounds of the tournament, the competition gets more fierce. Teams must ploy hord to win! Crowd Appeal Friends and strangers alike turn up in droves to watch their fovorite teams compete ogainst one another As the tournament continues, the crowds get larger and larger. Photo by Brod GoH YEAR-IN-REVIEW ing the Crowd With his amazing talent as a vocalist and guitarist, Ryan Miller captured the attention of Guster fans. He also provided a little comedy between songs, which excited the crowd even more! y y for Guster! ' ' No attending fan was disappointed with the stunning performance given by Guster. Photo by: Brion Christ Photo by; Brian Christ How does he DO that? Many fans were amazed at the talent of Brian RosenworceL His excellent drum skills and pleasing sounds were made even more amazing because he played his drums with his HANDS! 21A Rocking Stepan Center As Adam Gardner played his guitar and sang the songs that made students dance and scream, Stepan Center was alive with excitement, Guster fans enjoyed a fantastic show. ;k -IN-REVIEW Custer Live For all of the Guster fans on campus, November 3, 2000 was one of the best days of the school year. That night, Guster came to Notre Dame. Although the band may not be widely known, Guster attracted many fans this summer opening for Dave Matthews Band at various con- certs throughout the country. This concert, hosted by Student Union Board and held at Stepan Center, brought hun- dreds of people to Notre Dame. Students travelled from college s all over the Midwest to hear Guster play. The concert started at 7;30, but people started lining up at Stepan hours before that to insure themselves good seats. When the doors to Stepan finally opened, students rushed inside to buy Guster shirts and mingle with friends. The opening band, Joe, Marks Brother, played for about an hour. Everyone agreed that they were great, but you could feel the anticipation in the air as they waited for Guster to come out. When it was fi- nally time for the featured band, the crowd went crazy. azy for Guster As Students waited in line for Suster T-sh(rts, CDs and other items to remember their concert experience, they were anticipating the concert that was to begin in just a few minutes One could feel the excitement in the oiri They screamed and yelled as Adam Gardner, Ryan Miller, and Brian Rosenworcel walked onto the stage. The three band members, who met at Tufts University in 1991, drove the crowd wild for almost two hours. They played tune favorites, such as " Airport Song, " " Fa Fa, " and " Either Way. " They even allowed two Notre Dame students to come uy Twjuyt ivlandolini onstage and jam with the band. After watching Rosenworcel play the drums with his hands, listening to the band ' s many references to Touchdown Jesus, and experiencing the intensity of the crowd, the concert was over. Fully satisfied with their night, the students filed out of Stepan Center and headed to their different parties or dorm rooms to relive the night ' s events in their memories. Rumors flew that the band made an appearance at Turtle Creek that night, but when the visit was over, Guster said " So Long " and moved on to satisfy the next group of adoring college fans. 01 7 YEAR-IN-REVfCW Given the masses of young children who dream of someday attending a school of such unparalleled tradition as Notre Dame, it is surprising how little of the school ' s history alumni and students know. On October 5, 2000, what hopes to become an annual celebration took place on the quad in front of Rolf ' s Athletic Center. Fly- ers throughout cam- pus encouraged stu- dents to come and cel- ebrate Founder ' s Day. For those who tried to attend, however, there was a torrential downpour for most of the evening. Many events were moved indoors, yet they still maintained their sense of excitement and celebration. St. Edward ' s Residence Hall even hosted many events, including ar all hall dance, as part of the weekend-long celebration. As is typical with most Notre Dame events. Founder ' s Day is a celebration rich with tradition, dating to the winter of 1842 when Rev. Edward Sorin first looked out over the frozen St. Mary ' s Lake. In late November, Fr. Sorin and two other Going for the Prize This young man shoots hoops with the hope of winning a pnze Because of the ram on Founder ' s Day, he did not have much competition Fresh Start by Meaghan Denney men were sent from France and joined with five oth- ers from a nearby mission. They had received 640 acres in a trust fund from the first Catholic priest ordained in America. The land was donated with the hope of realizing the vision of a great Catholic Univer- sity that would become one of the most powerful means of good in this country. This vision has truly become a reality. There is an undeniable global respect for Notre Dame and the people associated with the University. Few schools have such a loyal fan base. Founder ' s Day serves as an annual re- minder that Notre Dame has indeed become one of the most powerful means for good in this country. It is a day to celebrate the history of Notre Dame and the fact that the University today is a dream come true. Students and alumni responded positively to the Founder ' s Day festivities, despite the weather. The celebration promises to become one of Notre Dame ' s most beloved traditions! 21 YEAR-IN-REVIEW Riding High Waiting for the nde to begin, these students smile for the camera as they take in all that Founder ' s Day has to offer. The celebration wos exciting and eventful Are you strong enough? In order to showcase her power, this student takes a crock at the " Test of Strength " Was her hit powerful enough to ring the bell? ' ' Did I win the pie-eating contest? " asks one pie-faced student. Games such as this were part of the Founder ' s Day festivities! Ready to Ride As the nde begins, these two excited passengers cannot hide their anticipation Founder ' s Doy gave people the opportunity to feel like children againi Pholo by Kr. fon Lor- " ' J 9 IN-REView ' ' Friendly Spirit Vice Presidential candidate Joseph Lieberman was wel- comed by most for the political analysis and insight he was able to offer the students, faculty, and friends of Notre Dame dunng on election year. Photo courtesy of Kole Foster, ScholasfK Welcoming Spir As he welcomed Senator Lieberman, Fr. Molloy, president of the University, was pleased to have such an important person in our country visit Notre Dame Students were able to f eei connected to the election ' M feel connected to our politicians when they speak to me ' However, many students were shut out from hearing Lieberman speak because of the amount of people who wanted to hear him. Photo courtesy of Kate Foster, Scholastic Election Exciten With an extrememly close election looming, Lieberman took time out to address the Notre Dame community. He focused on moral issues facing today ' s society. I ' - YEAR-IN-REVIEW .JL On Tuesday, October 24, 2000, students filed into Washington Hall after passing through a careful in- spection by secret service agents. Vice Presidential candidate Senator Joseph Lieberman was to address the Notre Dame community in a speech entitled, " Faith and Values. " While presidential hopeful A Gore spoke at Gonzaga University, Lieberman chose to come to our very own Notre Dame. He spoke of the unique quality of our institution as a place of higher learn- ing, which has inte- grated faith and values into the community and the class- room, and for this reason, Lieberman felt " at home here. " He spoke about the need to restore the presence of religion in American society. While still championing the freedom on which our nation was founded, Lieberman urged a revival of a society open to ecumenical dialogue. He reminded the listeners that in America we have free- dom of religion, not freedom from religion. Emphasizing the need for a restoration of faith and values in America, Lieberman blamed school shootings, the breakdown of Voter View _y Kate Diaz and Mandy Reimer the family unit, and the influence of the entertainment industry on our culture for the moral void in our nation. Lieberman professed, " I believe that our best hope for rekindling the American spirit and renewing our common values is to have faith again, not just in our hearts, but in our communities, not just in our private places of worship, but in our pub- lic spaces of conversa- tion, and not just in our separate beliefs, but in our common commitment to our common purposes as Americans. " As the first Jewish-American candidate for vice president in U.S. history, Lieberman brought discussions of morality and religion to the Demo- cratic ticket. Gore and Lieberman recognize that they cannot mend the moral ailments of society from Wash- ington, but if elected, Lieberman promised they would do their best to create laws and policies that would allow for the return of America to a more moral ground. Lieberman ' s visit allowed ND to participate more fully in the election process. The students were given the op- portunity to feel that the candidates cared about them. peaking to Students With his visit to campus, Senator Joseph Liebermon forced students to increase their awareness of the 2000 election compoign and the issues it addressed YEAR-IN-RE 221 Unable to Turn Away! Engrossed in Russert ' s speech, the standing-room only crowd listened attentively to his comments. The audience was extremely pleased with what Russert had to say. As citizens nationwide were glued to their televisions anxiously awaiting election results on November 7, they continually saw one analyst who will be forever remembered as much for his white " wipe-board " as for his political analyses. Tim Russert played a pivotal role in NBC ' s broadcast of Election 2000. Russert is the moderator of Press, Live! " Meet the Press, " the Washington bureau chief of NBC news, and chief political analyst and senior vice presi- dent at NBC. He is known throughout both the country and the world for his brilliance as well as his ability to obtain the truth. • As Fr. Malloy introduced him, he joked with Russert by pulling out a wipe-board. Russert was one step ahead of Fr. Malloy, promptly pulling out his own board. The entire standing-room only audi- ence laughed. Russert went on to speak not only of the recent election controversies, but also of himself and his Catholic background. Russert was born in Buf- falo, New York, where he attended Catholic grammar school. He went on to attend John Carroll University by Meredith Curley Photo by Brian Chn in Ohio and the Cleveland-Marshall College of Law. Russert stressed the importance of a Catholic educa- tion in his life. Before joining NBC in 1984, Russert served as a special counsel in the U.S. Senate and as a counselor to the New York Governor ' s office. Since starting on " Meet the Press, " he has interviewed ev- ery major political fig- ure and has received 17 honorary degrees. ■ He spoke of the recent election, stressing the importance of pa- tience. After speak- ing, Russert fielded questions from those present. He was an engaging and animated speaker, so much so that people stood ten feet out of doorways where they could not even see him just to hear what he had to say. Russert was brought to Notre Dame through the Jack Kelly and Gail Weiss Lecture Series on Journalism and Politics. The lecture series will bring prominent figures in journalism and politics to Notre Dame annually to lecture and discuss how the two in- teract. This series promises to bring more amazing speakers, such as Russert, to the Notre Dame campus. YEAR-IN-REVIEW 1 Grand Introduction As he introduced Tim Russert, Fr Malloy joked with him, presenting Russert with a white " wipe-board. " reminiscent of the one Russert used on election night Photo by Brion Chrisl Tim Russert easily won the respect, the love and the attention of the captive audience the moment he stepped onto the stage to begin his talk A Notre Dome Fan In the spirit of Notre Dame, Russert wrote " Go Inshi " on his new board A huge fan of Catholic education. Russert stressed the importance of places like Notre Dome A Powerful Voice A powerful and important figure in not only the nation but also the world. Russerts presence at Notre Dame was a true honor and privilege Pholo by Brian Christ Y E A R - I N - R E: VI ETW 093 August 17, 2000- it was 80 degrees and the sun was shining brightly in South Bend when 1,955 of the bright- est and most talented students from across the country and from other countries embarked on their collegiate journey. Imagine, if you will a scenario where ... wait! Actually, remember back to when you were a freshman. You have butterflies Frosh-O by Meaghan Denncy in your stomach, which only proceed to worsen as you ac- tually see the golden Dome ahead. When you step out of the car in front of your dorm, which will be your home away from home for the next three or four years, there seems to be endless opportunity in front of you. In a matter of seconds, you meet your R. ., Rector, and hundreds of other stu- dents experiencing the same feelings as you. This is Freshman Orientation Weekend. Some students say it is the best time they have ever had at Notre Dame, while others have proceeded to block the entire week- end of events from their memories. Either way, the weekend is quite an adventure for everyone involved. Outdoor Even During Freshman Orientation Weekend, students participate in many silly events, including " Slip-N-Slide. " Events such as this help freshmen get to know one another in a fun and relaxed setting. 99 The schedule is filled to capacity with little room for maneuvering as you rotate from one new experience to another. There also appears to be no end to the cheer- ing that rings through the quads as Trosh-0 " staff at- tempts to instill dorm pride and University spirit into every Notre Dame freshman. Each dorm gathers a staff of enthusiastic, caring, and helpful young men or women. These groups work collectively to plan a weekend of non-stop events within their dorm and with others dorms to facilitate building friendships and to ease the transitions these students are being forced to make. The University Staff plans academic seminars and lecture sessions to inform stu- dents and parents of what to expect from Notre Dame and what Notre Dame expects from them. Students are exhausted by the weekend ' s end, and classes have not even begun. The experience is definitely unique, and most Domers will tell you there is no better opportunity to absorb Notre Dame traditions than on that fateful first weekend known by Domers as Freshman " O. " 2 A YEAR-IN-REVIEW Sweet Serenade Traditionally during the weekend, men ' s dorms serenade women ' s dorms with classic favorites such as " You ' ve Lo st that Lovin ' Feeling " These lucky girls even received flowers in addition to the melodies ' Pleasant Picnic Enjoying the school-wide picnic on North Quad, these freshmen relax and get to know one another a little better Making new friends is one of the highlights of Freshman Orienta- tion Weekend ' ' . ' eeting the Boys Not only do men serenade women, but women also sing classics to the men These girls wait with anticipation for the lucky moles who will hear them sing ' ' I already have so much pride in Notre Dame! ' ' The intense dorm and University spirit possessed by Notre Dame students begins with Freshman Orientation events. photo courtesy o Lindsoy Ziteo n YEAR-IN-REVIE 25 stage Divel Dillon residents jumped into action OS the wolf leapt from the stage and into the crowd. The wolf walked around campus all week, in the sweltering heat, promoting the pep rallyl Photo courtesy of Tom McToggg And your hosts Two Dillon residents hosted the pep rally, introducing the guests and helping fire up the crowd. They received many laughs, along with the other residents who performed. " It is a new year! " For many students, the Dillon Pep Rally was the first time they were given the opportunity to hear Mike Brey speak about his hopes for this yearns basketball season. Photo courtesy of Tom McToggi Photo courtesy of Tom McTagg Record Attendci; :, The vast amount of students ' faculty, and Notre Dame fan: ho attended the pep rally wen not disappointed. They weri treated to a fantastic show YEAR-IN-REVIEW Rumor has it that in order for Bob Davie to keep coach- ing the Fighting Irish football team he must return to coaching school. Otherwise, the team will be turned over to the control of the former basketball coach, Matt Doherty. This story was confirmed (or rather cre- ated) by Dillon Hall residents at their annual pep rally to kick off the 2000 football season. This year ' s pep rally cen- tered around a spoof of S 7 y Madison in which Davie and Doherty vie for the head football coaching position at Notre Dame. Although Davie has his tough- est trials in time management c, he is able to pull off the win in the end. To show their support for the team and their hopes for a winning season, Dillon Hall residents plan, participate, and perform for a crowd of students from around the campus every year be- fore the first home football game. Other ND fans spotted at the pep rally this year included the Pom- Pon Squad, Basketball coach Mike Brey, and even Pep it Up by Kristen Larsen and Tracy Prochaska N ' SYNCl Well, not exactly. It was five Dillon students dressed as N ' SYNC performing a choreographed dance! They were able to perform the dance with all the right moves. The rally just would not have been complete without " Crackhead " Joe Parker ' s traditional breaking of the dining hall plates over his head. For a special treat, " Crackhead, " per- forming as Davie ' s stunt double, did a swan dive off of the top of a lad- der onto Brian Kornmann, the stunt double for Doherty. Thus, Davie prevailed and was able to lead the Irish through a winning foot- ball season! Students look forward to the Dillon pep rally to signal the start of football season. The rally provides the student body with comic relief and enter- taining skits and dances. The tradition of the Dillon Hall Pep Rally will be cherished as long as people cher- ish Notre Dame football. Each year, Dillon men will prepare and perform a new show that will make every- one want to cheer for the Irish! Jancing Wonders The most enjoyable port of the pep rally was undoubtedly the dance performance by five Dillon residents to an N ' SYNC hit. They even excited the crowd with an encore presentation of o choreographed number ' YEAR-IN-REV 127 ' ' ' • ' ■ " IS of Comedy The producers of the show, who worked diligently all year to bring the Revue to St. Mary ' s campus, dressed in royal garb to address the audience on the night of the show. The Kcenan Revue is anticipated by students and faculty aliice. All look forward to a truly fun evening of Photo by Brion Christ Photo by Brian Ctnrist talent and comedy. In addition to those who perform the skits, Keenan men work behind the scenes to make sure everything runs smoothly. They build the sets, work the lights, and help with the props. YEAR-IN-REVIEW Performing on stage, the men of Keenan are able to show off their singing, dancing, and comedic talents for the entire Notre Dame community. " " incna the Might Away The men of Keenon opened this yeor ' s Revue with a choreographed song and dance that was fun for both the performers and audience Lights ' Cameral -ActionI These familiar phrases of the television and movie world are calling the names of many talented and humorous Notre Dame students. On the eve nings of February 1, 2, and 3, 2001, the men of Keenan Hall put on their annual Keenan Revue in St. Mary ' s O ' Laughlin auditorium. This year marked the 25th anniversary of the performance, a milestone that Keenan Hall celebrated by designating this year ' s show " The 25th Anni- Rave Revue by Meredith Curlcy ize the preparations for their big weekend, planning and organizing was necessary. Auditions were held a week in advance, and the show ' s lineup was finalized. The entire campus was anticipating the show. As usual, the performance was a hit with everyone. Reflecting on past shows as well as mocking local news personali- ties left the audience laughing hysterically. The musical numbers and the tunes played during scene changes amused the audi- ence, who even joined in versary Special. " Over the many years Since its inception, the Keenan Revue has been a hit on campus. This year was no exception. The ticket dis- tribution on Thursday, January 25, 2001 brought stu- dents out of their dorms to walk in the cold to the JACC. Once there, students waited in a seemingly endless line. As soon as the windows were opened to distribute tickets, people were becoming anxious. This year, as in most years, the tickets went fast and all three shows were sold out quickly. Keenan Hall itself was as busy as can be. With only a few weeks to final- singing those songs that they knew. Another highlight of the night was seeing a bunch of young men dress like women and perform choreographed dances, things not seen every day. Although the show is sur- rounded by a bit of controversy as to its location on St. Mary ' s campus and its sometimes offensive nature, many agree that it is all done in good fun. The men of Keenan Hall aim to please their audience, and that is just what they did. Will next year ' s show be as suc- cessful as this year ' s show? We will have to wait and see... 1 " 29 Row Ro ' .v Row Your Boat Water sports are not excluded from the Late Night Olympic games. Boat races and innertube water polo are only a few of the options open to students looking for some water fun On January 25, 2001, students forfeited their usual Friday evening of relaxation and opted instead to par- ticipate in the Late Night Olympics tradition. The event, held annually to raise n:)oney for Special Olympics, al- lows students to compete along with or against one an- other in order to win prizes and recognition for their athletic abilities. There are no restric- tions on Late Night Olympics participation. Students sign up for any event they choose to participate in and even last minute par- ticipants are welcomed and encouraged to join in the festivities. Games run all evening, and walk-on team members are often a welcome sight to teams that have lost members due to exhaustion in the late hours of the night. Traditional games, such as basketball, volley- ball, golf, and racquetball are played in addition to some more unusual games, such as monster dodge ball, broomball, water polo, and the obstacle course. There is certainly a game for everyone who wants to share in the fun and excitement. To say the Late Night Olym- Photo by Krislen Gober Overtime... by Meredith Curley pics is a long night would be an understatement. Stu- dents arrive for the first round of tournaments and games at about 7 PM. Throughout the course of the night, teams comprised of a women ' s dorm, a men ' s dorm, and sometimes a dorm from St. Mary ' s compete against one another in single elimination tournaments. Final rounds are played late in the night, and win- ners are not usually de- cided until 3 AM or later! Some games do not even begin until 1 AM. Some students leave early, unable to play a sport that late at night. Others, fueled by a desire to win their event, remain until the final round. At the end of the night, organizers tally dorm partici- pation in addition to team successes, and prizes are awarded to the winners. This year ' s overall Late Night Olympics dorm winner was the Sorin Walsh team. Af- ter the winner is announced, students then return to their respective dorms, exhausted, but thankful for a fun-filled evening in which they were able to help the cause of the Special Olympics. lYEAR-IN-REVIEW b- oomball All-Stars Broomball, a sport played on ice with a soft boll and sticks, is a fun and popular team sport. Players wear shoes instead of skotes, which makes it difficult to remoin stondmg I am going to win this race! " The m obstacle I course is one of the more popular, non- traditional games at Late Night Olympics. Ir, ; - :- ?• - r ' . " . .■: ' - ' -Dort, iS popular crp.cnij oil students looking for a laid back way to have some fun Besides, it gives them an opportunity to play a sport in the middle of the JACC basketball court! YEAR-IN-REVIEW ENIORS Creatinib Futures It all starts looking at a bare dorm room wondering how in the world everything will fit in such tiny rooms and whether roommates will turn into best friends. These initial anxiety-filled memories change over time to a sense of comfort. Seniors know this feeling best. At the end of their years here, seniors know they are about to encounter another stage of their life which will have the same initial anxiety-filled mo- ments. They know they have gained the sufficient emotional and intel- lectual knowledge to create a successful future once they leave. Some will go on to graduate from medical or law schools, while others will immediately start new jobs in the real world. No matter what they do after graduation, they know they have a successful future to look for- ward to because of all that Notre Dame has provided for them, from unbelievable friends to academic and, more importantly, real life knowl- edge. SEMIORS READY, AIM ... FIRE Seniors take time out from their week to hove some fun with their friends at Alumni Senior Club While there, they can also polish up on their dart skills. Erin E. Abbott Dennis J. Alidelnour Jessica H. Abel Natalie K. Aberle Marketing Mechanical Engineering Hislory Anthropology Environmental Science karia M. Acavan Architecture Joseph J. Ach Finance Eugenio M. Acosta Aerospace Engineering Ometeoll M. Acosta Preprotessional Studies Theology Andrew J. Adams Sociology Danelle J. Adams Finance Laura A. Adams Finance Michael E. Adams Accountancy Patrick R. Adams American Studies Computer Application I ' udd J. Adams Mechanical Engineering Jonathan P. Adier Film, Television Theatre Art Studio Peter J. Af uiar Science Business Rene P. Aguirre Management Information Systems Melissa J. Alberding Architecture Travis J. Alexander Benjamin J. Alke Accountancy Finance Accountancy Melanie L. Alkire Sociology Matthew J. Allabastro Carolyn N. Allen English Government Computer Applications Kristen C. Allen Finance Computer Applications 20 A B e: N I a R s J aihariah M. Mlin Munaycnicni Mullhi ' » K. Mil I- 1 nance Dillon M. Mlit Markclmi; ()li iu ( . lnu ' id;i Duquc ' PrcprntVsMonal Sludic l '[ih I ' aiilint ' i:. Mokolaro ChcMiivlr A [.njilivh cnuidu A. l(in ii Hisl ir a. Compulcr Ap,.lu.,l,„ns Mallht ' u K. Minian Mallht ' H . Aherson Lisa K. Muiirth Marketing iV Managcmcni Inlunnaiiun Computer Applications Systems Mlihail I ' . Vnclirs.n I inant.1. ' iV Compulcr Applications clam K. VndtTMin ni K. Vndirsiin Anihrupi)log i. Compulcr I ' rcprolcsMonal Slujics A: Applications Psychology Right: Tailgates are an important part of ND fixitball weekends. These guys are having fun hanging out before the real ex- citement starts. Below: These seniors decided to show a httle skin as they show their Irish loyalty on a sunny fall afternoon. Below Right: Carolyn Bush and Beth Clark Khix and catch up after summer at the first Lafayette Kickoff Classic. ' I came out by myself freshman i year, and I got off the United Limo bus not ha ing a clue where my dorm was. Some girl w alked me all the way from the bus shelter to North Quad. I remember hoping that everyone w as that friendly. " ■ ' Everyone looked the same. " 1 thought it was the greatest place on eiulh. " " The ethanol smell almost convinced me not to come here. " " Why is it snowing in AprilT ' SENIORS 35 ChristophiT B. Ingrid C. Anderson Anderson Preprofcsslonal Studies Philcisophy Theology Psychologs Morgan K. Anderson Economics Therese L. Anderson Finance Computer Applications Stephanie . Andre Program of Liberal Studies English Michael A. Andree Accountancy Kelly A. Andrews Architecture Kristi M. Andrews Marketing Kyle R. Andrews Program of Liberal Studies English Sara G. Andrews Finance Nathan D. Andrulonis Mechanical Enfiineenna Nicole J. Andrzcjewski English " Heartland on Thursday, football game on Saturday, library from Monday until Thursday. " " Dedicated. " " Shareholder in Aba3 and Fitch. " ' Typical? Ha! " " Likes to have fun, but knows how to get down to business. Has a small problem with authority and can be an occasional pain in the butt. " " Proud. " Left: Diane Connier, Carla DeJohn, Mari Pyle, Sandra Johnson, Jen Woyach, Katherine Harcouil, and Kate Simpson spend their evening at the bowling alley. Below Left: Anthony Perri. Mike Riley, and Mike Genetti are typical Irish fans as they rough the cold to be with the rest of their classmates in the stadium. Below: It is common to find friends like tliese taking a break and relaxing with each other in their dorm rooms. i SENIORS Miihat ' l J. iiKtuu Pr .■pr llc Hlnill Sludic K. Annun iut AiMcncan Studies kalii- M. Aiclii ' i Finance Computer Applications .(••liii M. Area History Film. Television Theatre l)..UKlas Barbara J. Arleth Hrcprolcssional Studies Anthropology Vdrian K. rnr i hilc luic ( iilitti- . Arredondd rcliilccturc Kelly .1. Ashury FiiuirKC iV Computer Applications (harks I). Ashhrook ScK ' iiLC I ' rcprcitcssHinal Studies Psychology I.eah M. Ashe Mechanical Kngineering I ' eirr J. Asiiiulli Science-Business Itrent I. Asself Finance Philosophy Waiiiaiii J. Au Stephen C. Audreleh, Jr. Ureunne A. Austin Psychology Science-Computing Marketing Film. Television X Thc.Ure Alicia M. Avick Mechanical Engineering (•ina B. Ayalu Sp.iiiish ; Compuler .Applications .luan Carlos Ayala Architecture Richard K. nar-lleai lin.incc Contpulcr Applications kalhrrlne K. Baeke .Accountancy ( hrisiiipher M. Bacsik Accountancy Vnianda .1. Bagalta Finance SENIORS- I ife weVomere... " Don ' t be afraid to let go of your past, your future here may be your best time yet. " ' " Figure out a way to stay a fifth year! " " Don ' t let grades get in the way of you r education. " " Drop the hometown honey and love of high school before you get here. " ajTirssaratgitiY. " Play hard, study harder, pray hardesi " You ' re only here once, don ' t hold back. " m " Make time for the people... They ' re all here, waiting to meet you and teach you and learn from you. " Matthew (;. Baggetta Kerri E. Bakkcr John D. Baldea Sociology Computer Preprofessional Studies Science Preprofessional Applications Sociology Cathtrinc P. Balhoff Carola M. Ballester Matthew H. Banach Program ol Liberal Studies Anthropology Marketing Government BjK i " H John J. Barber Susan A. Barbera Jennifer N. Barchie Sarah E. Barkmeier Michael A. Barranda Jennifer A. Barrese Accountancy Philosophy Architecture Physics Preprofessional Studies Economics, Sociology Science-Business Anthropology Compiilcr Applications Matthew J. Barrel! Biological Sciences Anthropology I.. Barria I HKincc Compute Applications Aiken R. Barry Eli abelh P. Barry Markclmg Computer Preprofessional Studies Applications Psychology Jennifer I,. Bartle English Computer Applications 200 SENIORS Krislinu M. Huuihnian nt;i-lu H. Hauur LCiiunlatK A; t ' onipuiiT Mcchunicul l;nj;mccring pi ' lK.ili..ris Niihdlas U. Kautir Science Preprorcssionul l.iah C. HaMir K. falruk liicUII ndr ij W. Itidnaiski Science I ' reprnressuinal (unernnienl I ' liiliisuphs (ii) ernnienl Siikhcv lacUne M. llmU Melissa R. Beilinj; I Miaiii-c X Lni;ll h Goscrniiiciil A. I rciich I ' eler It. lUlden I jiKincc A. Computci Applications rtliiir 1 . Itilschner 1 IIMIICC (ienaro ISeiiite . Jr. Anna I.. Kenjaniin .Maii.ij:cnicnl Inliuinalion Goveiniueiu A: Sucu Ui Systems Niiiiie K. Henjumin Kellt K. Henkerl Daniel h. Kennelt Science Prepriifessinnal English Anthropology Mathematics Siu Iks Daniel . Kent Marketing Diane K. Hensh Psychology inceni i.. Hernardin Philosophy Mark . Berndl nlhiin M. Herticelli Ps chiiliig (onipulef Lcononiics A; Coiiipulcr Applications Applications I rank Ker ai llenjaniin .1. lleshaKkt Ar hilcclurc Suiikc Hll HK-. drian . Kelts lunalhan .{. Ke ilacqua I inaiKc linaiKc : N I a R aJ I A Anthony U. Kiancu Management Inlormalion Svslems [icononues James K. Bilek Samuel K. Birdsong Thomas R. Birris Steven G. Bishko Amanda B. Bishop English Program of Liberal Sludies Science Preprofessional Economics Computer Preprofessional Studies Studies Applications Psychology Paul M. Bishop Goscrnment Gregory M. Blaha Finance Computer Applications Michael J. Blaha Science Preprofessional Sludies Kathryn L. Blake Finance Nathan R. Blazei Chemical Engineering Leo A. Bloschock Electrical Engineering Matthew A. Bluhm Finance James K. Blum Film. Television Theatre Kathryn k. Blum Science-Business David E. Bochenek Finance Michael L. Bodart Computer Science Timothy J. Bodony Government Theologv Ryan M. Boger Chemistry Trisha A. Bollard Accountancy Spanish ■ S E N I D R S Anlhun C Bundi Manat:cmcnl Inrormadon Andri-u I.. Uund Biochoimslr liiau C. Uunfunli AccDunlancN DuuKlas i:. Uuui hinanci: A; HIslorN taiidicc A. U H]k»allir Jill k. Burc ' hardi Accounlancs Muh.Kl I . it 1 Mlll M. It.TU .1 illi. n 1). Ki. iL ' tKi: hduciiion iV Ni. ICIK e Prcprul Chcmisirv Studies Mark W. Udshmiv icncc PrcprolcsMona Studies ( hristiipiiir K. Kmv,,, I ' . H(im i Mcchanicii l-.ns;inccnni; l-.ii!;im:erini; Right: Dances provide good stories and many memories for most seniors. This group went all out getting dressed up for " Boogie Nights " their sophomore year. Below: Local bars are a popular meeting place for many seniors. These girls enjoy their night out at Finnigan ' s their junior year. Below Right: Liz Zanoni dances the night away at Alumni-Senior Club. USJW tMtt : « Your freehman " She doesn ' t look like a New Yorker. " " The er first night we were ixximing together my riK)mmiite stiirted talking in his sleep. He was pretty loud, and I remember hoping that he wasn ' t going to make a habit of it. " " Quite honestly I thtiught she was a snob! But we have become best friends over our years here. " " My rtximmate w as from Alaska and I was worried he would make me leave the lights on for six months, and then turn them off for six months. " I :nidrst I W W ' ' ■ Erin B. Bossung Anlhnipology Casey P. Bouton Sociology Theology Colleen E. Bovich Computer Science Joanna B. Bowen Finance Computer Applications Mamie C. Bowen Preprofessional Studies Anthropology Jacquelyn J. Bower Biological Sciences Edmond P. Bowers Science-Business Anthropology Diannu L. Hoyir English Computer Applications Katherine C. Boyle Government Aubrey I . Brackman Computer Science Cheryl L. Bradley Psychology Sociology Timothy J. Bradley Finance are. ' ledom to frepare ue I for Co}!ieae... j " If you don ' t know it for the exam by 2 a.m., you won ' t know it by 4a.m. so go to bed! " — Mom " Study hard but play harder. " — or was it the other around? " Don ' t make us grandparents. " ' Live these college years to the fullest, but do it in four years ! " ' Be yoursell and trust that your best is the only thing you can give. Right: It ' s hard to choose studying over sleeping. Below: Even in Bethlehein these students remember thai their moms said to dways brush their teeth ! 2 SEN! I.rannc K. Brady Kyan J. Brady Science Pri-prolessional Accdunlancy Compiilcr siii,lu pplii.ilionN liTrenci; H. Brady Aicoiinlancv Alli! un M. Brundl Scicnce-Busincv-. achary A. Bray PhildM.phy Hi-lory I humus J. Bri ' ctii Acc iiinlaiH U |.illht» S. Hnjih.i Kt iii M. Ilii Milan I lain li. Itiinnan l ' roj;raiM nl LiK. ' ral SIudlc foniputcr Science Gmernnienl I luiisa .1. Ilnsnalian Lnglish Computer Applicalions linM lli K. Iliick Coinpuler Science Al Psychology I iiiil ( . ilrill Science Preprole-sional Studies Psychology M Maryhi-lh M. Briscui; Patrick I. Brodrrick linance ti Prench Science Preprole-sional Shaun .1. Broome Daniel ( . Brusiiier Kli .abeth A. Brol . Cathleen M. Brou) h Finance Mechanical I ' ni!ineerin_t ' Science Preprol ' essional Marketing Computer Sill. Ill pplicatiuns .l.rniaiiu I . Ilr Kn-lin 1. Ilnnvn Maik . Itn.»n Miilia.l . Itr(i»n i ' rcprolessional Sliulies linance (Imerninenl Manageiiienl Inlormatlon Psychology Systems INIDRSrrO Kevin T. Browning Kevin E. Bruce Beth A. Brunalli Belinda A. Bryant Lisa C. Buckingham John T. Buckreis American Studies Biological Sciences Government Economics Anthropology Computer Preprofessional Studies Electrical Engineering Applications Theology John M. liudde Accountancy Elizabeth A. Buescher Preprofessional Studies English Amelia L. Buettner Russian History Richard J. Buhrman Finance Benjamin S. Bui Finance Computer Applications Claire E. Hula American Studies Richard B. Bull Rachel A. Bundick Anthony G. Buonassisi Lawrence K. English Psychology Applied Physics Burchett IV Science Preprofessional SUklics iV PhiloM ph Dana R. Burd Michael J. Burgart Civil Engineering Aerospace Engineering C ollln M. lUirkarl Erin K. Burke Science Preprofessional Government iV Philosophy Studies Megan K. Burke Finance Conipuli. Applications Tiffany L. Burke ■ rchitccture History David J. Hurnikel Science Preprofessional Studies SENI Kri ' iidun M. Hums (iriinl M. Kurrall Mragun S. Kiirlon Susan K. Kuscr Cjincrnmcnl Gincrnnienl Governmcnc Markclinj; ( ariilMi M. Itii .l frri I. Uiisick M;iri;i K. Hiitkit«ii ( hrisloplur .1. U sli(ll Maiiat:ciiiciii liiKirnialion Mdikcliiij; Arihilo.lurc Systems Government Juan . t ahrt-ru l.aurrn K. I ain Prcprolcvsional Studies Accountancy Financ Sian I ' . ( ain l-m.iruc I iiurtnt K. t alabrisi- Art Histors Compulcr ApplKalionv I Rl IfS I Dame In A Word " Rewarding " " Tradition " ' Community " " Incomparable " ' Magnetic " " Opportunity " Taith;;. " Family " " Virtue " Applications : N I D R Tr «ii Tiidd M. Callais Sociology Karen M. Callan Sociology Computer Applications (iifgorj I). Calnon riiiiiiuc Jonatlian K. Cal e Finance Augustu V. Caiiiara Preprofessional Studies S Anthropology An);ela I.. Campbell Anthropology Justin K. Campbell Marketing French Kevin J. Campbell Management Information Systems Michael C. Campbell Science Preprofessional Studies Psychology Courtney M. Canadeo Electrical Engineering Philip R. Canning Chemical Engineering In the final " A Depraved New World " cartoon from the Observer, the caption reads, " For the past four years, I ' ve worked too much, partied too hard, and slept too little. Man if I could do it all over again... I wouldn ' t change a thing... Thank you. " I guess this describes everyone ' s Notre Dame experience, including mine. The greatest thing about being Student Body President is that I meet so many amazing people. There is no doubt in my mind that the ND family represents one of the finest col- le ctions of people anywhere. Every time I talk to some- one, I find another amazing quality which I admire. My job for the past four years has been trying to keep up with the potential ND represents. And anytime I ever was too tired, or felt like I could not pull that last all- nighter, looking up at the Dome and thinking about all the goodwill in this community was inspiration enough to get through the night. Notre Dame is a living embodiment of the faith, hope, and love which we all have in our hearts. It is that which binds us all, both now and in the years to come. rianO ' Donoehu Above: The senior captains of the football team have the responsibility of leading their team both on and off the field with their work ethic and detemiination. Left: Student Body President Brian 0 " Donoghue motivates the crowd at the first pep rally of the year. tlirisli Gmer La - ■ ENI .lulu I . I iirhul Science Prcprofessional Studies Finance Compuler Applicalinns l.uuru A. Ciirdilc John M. I arlin Accountancy Compuler Government Computer Appli.,,li,m. ppl Uilliam (.. t arliis III Biological Sciences Daniel I . C arlson linance Computer i-plK..n,.„s ( hrisli.plur M. I a ail (po emmcnl Chinese C hrisline I.. C asania Finance Computer Applications i Imiithy T. Casey Psychology Kathcrine M. i aspcrsen Mallhew ( . Ci English Computer Mechanical Engineering Applic.iiions I.. Charles Cassidy i Icctrical Engineering Philosophy Jennifer M. CasMcll Science Preprolessional Studies llealhcr A. Catcs Marketing Kmily !.. Cauhir Finance cV FconiMiiic Sean P. ( auTleld Biological Sciences A: Hislorv Kll ahclh R. ( a r. Science PreprolessnuKil Studies Psychology SENIOR A7 Robert J. Cellini Krwin l . C ' cna Theology cS; Philosophy Electrical Engineering History Jenniler K. C erman Science Preprofessional Studies Spanish Justin M. C ' crnansky Government Emily M. Cerow History Computer Applications Christopher B. Chambers Science Preprorcxsional Robert S. Chambers Finance Alan D. Chap Jiological Sciences Angela M. Chaput Biological Sciences TIana Checchia I ' llni, Television Theatre Kevin S. Cherry Chemistry Michael A. Cherubini Marketing Computer Applications Michael J. Chrislel Jennifer A. Chrystan Jessica E. Cichalski Chemical Engineering Psychology History French Joseph K. Clanion Ciovernment lUth J. Clark Marketing David C. Clark Graphic Design c -fc- BENIDl KiMii I ' , (lurk rihilf..lurc Mar K. I lurk Kachael l. C lark Mechanical Engineering Anihropology History K un N. 1 lark Markcling Mi-phen I. I larki- KmilurlN H. I lenuiii Hisliirv An Sludio I ' riscilla R. ( Itnunl- Donald J. (Unions I ' rcprolcssiiinal SluJics A. History Mil ( . ( lillord Svslems I ' alriik 1). (loud Lcoiiuiiiics K;ilhU ' cn I . ( ialc 1 iiuiKC A. Compulti Applications liii;ail K. ( nci|UM Mjrkcln ' .i; 1 Above: Carolyn Bush, Gretchen Minick. and Brian Kessler put »n iheir best faces at a Halloween party in a Turtle Creek apartment. I fl: Jusi another day in Siegfried. Brian S akaly l(H)ks like he is ready to gel to business and tackle another research paper. ther ForQet... " My most ernoairassing momeni was waking up at noon with shoulder pads on, last remembering being at a dance, leiuning I ran around the section tor an hour wearing a hockey helmet, shoulder pads, and navy blue dress scKks. With an entire section and a roll of film as my witness. I will never live it down! " " While I was a student manager, Chris Zorich came to a football function. I was checking people in and 1 asked him w hose father he was. 1 had no clue who he was at first and I asked him his name ten times. " SENIOR A9 Sarah T. Coff ' ej Managcnienl Infornialion Svslems Meghan K. C ' okeley Theoloav Justin I . C ' olari ' c Biochemistry Matthew . Colon Chemical Engineering Brian A. Cohille Marketing Ian J. Concepcion Preprofessional Studies Government Erin C. Condon Thomas W. Conklin, Jr. Donna M. Conlon Government French Finance Government Biological Sciences Megan E. Conlon Heather C. Conneely Roger J. Connelly, Jr. Graphic Design Computer Applications Government Science Preprofessional Studies Kristin K. Conners Preprofessional Studies if Hisliii John R. Connor Mechanical Engineering Emily M. Contreras Frances M. Contreras Christopher T. Conway Biological Sciences Biological Sciences Economics Aaron M. Cook Architecture Catherine M. Cook Chemical Engineering Jacob R. Cook Finance Japanese Benjamin M. Cooke Historv Government Kelly H. Cooney Film. Television Theatre Spanish Meghan L. Cooney American Studies Nicolas I . Coons Finance - ♦ S E N I a R s Diani ' M. CorniiiT l.nylish Al UducaliDti Krin I.. ( . lN .h..l. iiiu ' i . i iii|ii ' r PrfprotL ' ssiimal Studies M PhiloM.pIn I an II ' M. i (Mipci Finance Art Studio Kallii ' iiiii ' .1. ( (Kipti (.i-iir) i- M. C oppiiiKir aliilli K. Coiiiill I ' sycholcifiy Mechanical Engineerint; Cjo crnmenl Ki ' ;:iiia I . ( drpii ( liristdplur I . ( Orr Lk-vlrK ' ,il LnyinciTinj; .lanio y. C ' osuriiM (icncriiTiicnl 1(1(1 I.. C ' listan a lAonoiiiKs nlhiin N. C ' ostan o Inlormalion Systems Accountancy Nicliulus A. I (ilriiiu ' ii MiaiiiKiii M. Couliiii ' An t ' la M. ( loin lon Science Compu ting l ' s clniliii; l ' s chology Playing video games is one common way that students, mostlv those in men ' s residences, put off working. avoid working? ' Play NCAA Football 2K I. " ' Try to get others to do the same. " ' 1 watch ' The Dukes ofHa ard. " ' I make lists of the things I should be doing .lamii- M. ( o Kagen A. C " IV nf I icncc I ' rcpro css„.n,.l I-rcnch Studies SENIORS- • Anastasia C. Craft Bioloeical Sciences Kihi ' cia A. Craig Science Preprofessional Studies Philosophy Catherine K. Crato Economics Corey I). Cressy Accounlancv Michael A. Cretella Nicholas F. Creten Governmeni History Mechanical Engineering Ember I,. Crevar James E. Crinion III Meghan (.. ( rish;ini Lucia M. Criles Preprofessional Studies Psychology Preprolessional Sludics A. Archilcclure Anthropology History Philip J. Crocker Finance I Michael T. Crowe Finance Computer Applications Ihadeus C. Crowe Physics Hilary . Cummings Science Preprolessional Studies CO ' SENIORS Abraham Cruz Electrical Engineering Daniel P. Csizmar Pedro Cuadra III Government History Aerospace Engineering Brock J. Cuchna Finance Jose L. Cuellar Management Information Systems J ' ■ hC Erika J. Cunha Psychology Film, Television Theatre Katharine E. Cunniff Finance T. Jordan Curnes Finance Ceramic: Jeana M. D ' Agostino Anne A. Dahlkempe Computer Science Psychology t liiiu II. l);iiKlir iidr(» .1. l)al Mullluu J. I)ul Jvssi ' V. Uaii); Management Information Laura N. Uanicl.s Science-Business Cathvrini ' A. Daniu-r Music Perlornuincc 1 V. .1.1 Mh.i iicnl Inlorni.ilion stems Economies •JM sJtj Left Above: Oh. the conifort.s of the spacious dorm rcx nis that we call home for four years. Above: An Irish student takes a few moments to kick back and enjoy his two lovely guitars. Left: After a long day of classes, the dorm becomes a haven of peace and relaxation for these two Notre Dame seniors. " The best thing about living on campus is that you ne er have to clean up after parties, you just go party with your friends off " campus. " " The comraderie that comes with 20 year old men acting 1 2 years old. " " Snoo e until 8:27 for an 8:. 0 in DcBartolo. " ■ ' ! love living on campus. 1 know jusi about everybixly in my section, and they arc great people. When again in my life will I have the op|X)ilunity lo live in a huge building with all of these other women my age. who are so cool and fun? " :nidr3- ' w Douglas R. DeAngflo Nicholas A. DeAngcIo Finance Finance Peter F. DeCarlo Zachary A. Decker Robin L. DeCoursey Biocliemistrv Managemenl Informalion Preprofessional Studies Systems History Benjamin T. Deda Mechanical EnEineerini; Christophtr 1). Degnan, Jr. Accountancy Carta N. Dejohn Preprofessional Studies Theology David R. dc la (Jar a Government Francesca M. DeLayt Architecture Lauren P. Del.uca Government Kimberly M. DeMaio Finance Computer Applications " One of IfiOT uy nocomes back to every football game, wears plaid pants, and knocks on your door at Sam on a Saturday to tell you he lived in your room. " " Still in medical school, massively in debt, and envious of my friends who were business majors. " " I will be playing second base for the Red Sox and making miUions. " " Single, rich, and still good- looking. " " Older and hopefully wiser. " Left: Enjoying all the tradition at a Notre Dame game, this group poses for a picture perfect memory. Left Below: Freshman year Jen Woyach, Amy Jongeling. Kate Simpson and Mari Pyle get together for a quick photo in Lewis Hall. Below: A bit confusing, but Luke, Nick, John and John dress up for Halloween as Nick. Luke, John and John. I SENIORS Michuil J. DiltiuM- BiiKhcriiislrs K an M. Dkk Science Prcprolcsslonal Sltuliov - Sp:mi h John ii. Dickas Ciiivcrnnicnl luilian Michui ' l t ' . DickiTson Prcprolcsslonal Sliiilics V ll lIlMorv I ' uul K. Didio Hislorv Gtncrnnicnl Brian I). Dit-rckmun Biochciiiisirs I M 1)1.1 ( lirishn.i M Dil .iiir rvhiicciurc A; X{ liisior lin.irKc nhrii s. Dill Mari;ir It. Dilli nliury ( lirislopliir ( . Dillon nn Marie Dl l.iillo I nclish iV l ' s choloL- (oncrnnicni . c t oin|uilci Science I ' Mchaiiicil hntiincernit: Applicalions Studies ;n iQfts- ' Veeribe I bureelf ae a freehman i " ' " Optimistic Realistic " " Lost Found " " Excited Anxious " " Awestruck Comfortable " " Clueless Stressed " " Wild Mellow " " Predetermined Open " " Overwhelmed Survivor " " Invincible Potential " SENIORS Jessica C. Dingman Antonio IJ. Di Pasquale Philip C Uittmar Preprolcs! ional Studies Chemislry Biological Sciences Anihropology Anne t ' . Dixon Program of Liberal Studies Brian L. Dixon Donald Q. Doan Timothy J. Doenges Steven C. Doherty Accountancy History Management Information Program ol Liberal Studies Marketing Psychology Systems Llndscy B. Dolan Ryan T. Dolder Thomas P. Dolphin Chenell I.. Donadee Accountancy Marketing Computer Film, Teleyision Theatre Biological Sciences Applications Mark 1 . Donahey Kli aheth M. Michael K. Donohue Christopher J. Donovan Phil )sophy Donnell-Fink Economics Computer Application s Finance Program ol Liberal Studies ' ' ' V -f KtTM h. I)iiiiii ;in l.iiis . l iino un KtTr K. Duulin [ ' rcprolesMonal Studies Archilcclurc Philosophy Finance Psychology nlhr,.n,.|,.i- Jonulhan K. Doriu Mana(:cnicnl In formal ion SsslCllls Nicholas J. Dorii Archilcclurc Michail J. IJiirsey Accountancy Mac 1). I)ouuhirt Biuioi;icjl Ssiciiscs lill 11. DoM-rspikc .Svicavc-liusincss Psychology Hrindan l . Doudall LldsMLal (jicck Kl in .1. Doudill Luiiiputcr SticMi-c ndri» ,1. DoHncy Atcounljncv Joseph (). Dnyle Science I ' rcprulessional Studies Economics Muura . Iloyie l %ch..loi; I laire SI. l)ra ee Preprofessional Studies (Icrni.iti Mi ' t an Driscoll Environmental Scicnc Daniel I ' . DuK aii Computer Science Itnani M. Dunhar Manj cnienl Inlornuliu Systems Design Kilh .1. Dunn Kr%in T. Dunn Govcrnmcnl iV Spanish Meghan K. Dunne (had .1. Dul ' iinl lliMor «t (.crin..n Paul J. DuWors Mechanical hngineering SENIOftS- ' ' Michael J. Dwyer Managemeni Inrormation Svsiems Joshua M. Karl Finance Japanese Adrianna L. Kaston Sociology Anthropology Cheryl A. Eckerle Accountancy Scull iVi. Kckmaii Management Charles L. Egan Science Preprofessional Studies Kathleen S. Kich Cjcucinnicnl History Trevor R. Eisele Marketing Computer Applications John M. Ely Biological Science Christopher Emnierl Finance Anne M. Emmons Computer Science Analissa I). Endara Finance Computer Applications Erin E. Ennis Finance Compute Applications Thomas A. Enright Government Catherine M. Enyeart Government Meolis M. Erikson Film. Television Thea Kussell J. Ernst Electrical Engineering Nicholas J. Erpeldin); Civil Engineering Lorena Escamilla Lauren J. Esposito James R. Euhanks Amy K. Evans Philosophy Computer American Studies Film. Electrical Engineering Biological Sciences Applications Television Theatre Anthropology Lauren A. Evans Psychology Erederick J. Faher Computer Science SENIORS Mill. lias J. l-iiiiris hrisiuplur W. I. null ii Lrniiiciil it t ' oinpuliT I i pplii,ili. nv III M. Kunniii); lountancv Miihai ' l .1. I aniiiii Ijldlsll Hrlan I ' . harli- (iinipuli-r Sclcnti- .li ' iiiiilcr . harri ' ll Mechanical Enginccrln;: IrnliiMrial Dcml ' ii I arrill .l.ianna I.. Kaxa t hrlslnplur .1. Ka lo .joiiallian M. I laii .jiisipli N. Insir • icimniiK iV (. iMiipulci Hs clU)liPi; iV tuinpulci Maiuycinciil Inloriuation liiloiiii.inoii A vuiiiu.iiiiv Applications Applications Systems Systems Maria C. Ftilmcycr Ihcolog) A; Philosophy Right: Lynctte. Michelle, and Colleen have a blast at a pep rally in the stadium their sophomore year. Below: Grins, cheek to check, from two Notre Dame students enjoying the thrills of victory. Below Right: For some reason, those nights iif random fun are what students remember more than anything. 1 K«r. ' I ' l l ■ iln0...Wh tWillY( " A guaranteed vacation in every season. " .» " The total lack of ics|X)nsibility. and being able to skip out for the day just because I feel like it. " " Conveniently visiting with friends at 2 a.m. " " Living . working, playing, and praying with iny best friends on daily basis. " " Naps. " SENIOR 59 Anna-Marie K. Kilippi Civil Enainccniii; Erin N. Fischer Government French Meghan M. Fischer Management Informalion Systems Management Patrick T. Fisher Theology. Philosophy Computer Applications One night, my roommate and I decided to watch the movie " Rob Roy " to prove that it was not. in fact, better than " Braveheart " (I mean come on, it ' s " Braveheart " ). We started it at about 3 a.m. Sometime about 7 a.m., long after the movie was over, we decided to go to the bank, but it was closed so we ended up at Meijer (the happiest place on earth). While standing in the magazine section, my roommate found an article about Canada and said we should go there someday. And I said, " okay, let ' s go. " And so we went to Canada, right then. The best road trips are the ones that were not planned, but still hap- pened. Above Left: A road trip took this group of ND students back to nature as they enjoy the camp fire atmosphere. Above: These ND girls decided to borrow a different kind of car for their road trip. Left: Chicago is a popular destination for weekend getaways. These girls enjoy the atmosphere and pizza at Gino ' s East. 26 n ENIQRS Mi;it;han K. KlaherC M.inuiicnicnl lnt( rinjtu n SvMcms Kutturini ' C Klanai un I aiiTH h. Mat y niil K. Himiny Maureen P. KIncid Accounlanc Daniel I . Kl nn I ' rcprcilCNMonal Studies A: Anthropology hrin I-. H nn ,im of Lihcral Studic Daniel (■. hiicke Financi: Computer Kll ahelh K. l- i| lia Biological Sciences Marearel K. holt Mathematics lera . l-cinsiia MallheH K. tiird Accountancy Spanish Philosophy Government ' i % lf« i Scoll ( ' . Kord F in C Formica ndrea I.. Formolo Government Psychology Philosoph) Science Preprofessional Studies Danielle N. Foster Anthropology Dawn C. Foster Jennifer H. Foster Ps)chology Computer PrcprolcssKinal Studies Applications Chinese SENIORS ' ' il ' A iitijtii. J iA ' Vl ii I n ■ rsi kTi R; Fie Tcifl E i r.«i You at NP? y McCluskey " Notre Dame Encounter. ' " The band. " Bw " Quarter dogs. " " Keough Hall daily BBSS? " My fiance John, and my volleyball " NROTC phanie Maura Sanchez " Father Warner. He knows everything al still has time to talk to me. " ' The Center for Social Concerns. " Jojameyson g but he Kdward ,|. Vo l.indsav K. Frank Kli .abeth A. Frantz F-mancc English An Hibtoo Program of Liberal Studies Psychology Krica N. Freeburg Science Preprotessional Studies Daniel T. Fremer Biochemistry Jonathan M. Frey Accountancy Adam J. F ' rick English rracec I,, hriederich Science Preprotessional Studies Jeffrey J. Frigge Finance Susan T. F ' ritts Accountancy American Studies ■ SENID1 K.illunru M. (..illlu ( urins H. darcia Mechanical Engineering Kristin M. (;;irrii(l i iiuin c Brian M. (iaila Science PreprolesMonal Studies Film. Television ct Theatre Kulhr n K. (ialUiKher PrcprolesMoiial SluJic A Anlhropology Kachel K. (iullardo .SDCiiilugs A. C ' ompulcr Applications I esar II. (larcia Denisse (■arcia Dnrrll C . (iarcia Science Preprofessional Management Information Science Preprofessional Sluilicv Sii.iiiivh S Mcni- SlUlllc I hiimas A. dardni-r Architecture VnKila M. (;alui I inance iV Computer Applications I ' ltir H. (.arriscin AccounlancN (nllcen . (iar e lli IorN A; Alncjn .Amencan Studies Kli ahelh . (.arx r.hilc.lurc Mark MUn (;. (iar iin Architecture .lames .1. (U ' hhard llisli r Cla.ssics I iK ' ia A. (irmma Ps) cholog) 3 :nidr3- ' Michael A. (ientiti Hislorv Jennifer M. Geraci Management Kristin A. GeialN History Sociology Kachel A. Gernerd Science-Business Jennifer L. Getman Sara R. Getz Prcprofessional Studies Management Information Psyciiology Systems Antiiropology Nicholas A. Gibhons Finance Matthew J. Giefer Science Prcprofessional Studies Anthropology Patrick J. Gilligan Management Information Systems Brian ¥. Gimlet! Finance Computer Applications Herbert R. (liorgio Government Nicholas J. Girimonte Program of Liberal Studies Spanish r. Christine K. dirton Megan E. Glah Jamie L. Glasser English Computer Science Prcprofessional Prcprofessional Studies ApplicaliiMis Studies Government Daniel V. Glatthorn Finance Rebecca E. Glatz Environmental Geoscience Susan B. Gloss English Spanish P David B. (; Mechanical Engineering (;retchen I). Goertemiller Finance Computer Applications Jakub P. Golab Electrical Engineering Jennifer A. Golub Marketing Melissa M. Gomez Prcprofessional Studies Anthropology Carlos Gomez-Meade Prcprofessional Studies Spanish 24 SENIORS E n n 11 ndrt ' U I . (iiin aU ' Jdm- A. diin ali ' Marketing Orlando (i in ak- drnltrr) K. diindi ' ArchilCLlurc [invironmcnial Scicnct .li ' nnili ' r A. dixidHillii ' ll;inii ' l I . ( duin Psychology Anihropology I inil-..i 1). (.Moduin Shannon M. (;o( d»in I ' ri-slon 1. (;(i id i:ir Lir. iLiuiu iiUil SviciKC Spanish i: AnlhrnpoKij:) Accountancy l.lissa M. (;orri: Marketing ChristophtT I ' , (iorski Management Inlorinatiun Systems hiuail C. (iottschalk Anthropology A; German Right: Jen McEnlee spent her summer workinj; camps with children at Notre Dame for a summer service project. Bottom: While working on a sum- mer service project some ND students perform skiLs for the children. Service is a large part of the lives of many Notre Dame students. We are all so privileged to be in a place like this, and I think that inspires a lot of us to give something of ourselves to those less fortunate. Notre Dame and the South Bend community provide so many opportunities for us to serve as well. There are opportunities to work with underprivileged children, the mentally disabled, and even animals. We can visit medical centers and nursing homes, or we can build and fix up homes. I have been involved with Circle K for three years, and I have taken so much away from my experiences. It amazes me how you can meet with a child once and they will not forget you. Or when you do ChrisUnas in April, the people do not have much to offer, yet they w ant to give you everything they can for helping them. Without fail. I go to a service pmject, and end up asking myself who is benefitting most. I have laimed so much from the people I am supp . sed to be helping. No matter how bad things get for me. there is always someone who is in a worse place. Yet those are the same people w ho keep a positive outlcxik on life, and possess a perspective we could all belter ourselves by adopting. SENIORS 65 Catherine N. doyette Andrew T. Graceffa Accountancy Arcliiteclure Shannon K. (Irady CJiivcrnnicnt Michelle L. Graham Preprofessional Studies Sociology Anna (Jrasso Architecture Jessica I. (Jray Psychology Spanish Norman A. Gray Science Preprofessional Studies Matthew H. (iraziano Mechanical EnKineering Ann E. (Jreeley Science Preprofessional Studies Sarah L. Greeman Biological Sciences Kevin P. Green Finance Computer Applications Nikolas J. Green Management Information Systems If You Could Taka One Tan- 0 b 6 Object from ND, Whai ' Toucf lUUWII JCSU». ' The plaque over the door at the Basilica that reads " God, Country. Notre Dame. " " The Dome, of course. ' " A burned candle from the Grotto symbolizing a fulfilled prayer. " " The doughnut. " " David Givens ' game jersey. ' Vcoui - SENIDl I viinni ' M. (•lu-rrii l.inira I. tiUist Maurvfn . (.uilt(i li '». A; C ' ompulcr Accnunlanc) A: Computer Malhemalu •• pplK.ili..ris pi ' liv.ili.uis Michat ' l .1. (.unNillc Munapcmcnl InlornialKi Svslems Mi ' iihan M. (.urciii MuMC ThcolocN Kimlu ' rl K. (.ii M.irkflinj; Compulcr pplK.,n..ns M.I iinii I. (.Mihii Sarah M. Ilaichi ......i.ui A. (. iiiiipulci Prujirjiii ul l.ilxrjl MuJk ' Applications Art Hision Kalhr n K. II. n IVv. i.,.i . 1:,. Maura K. Ilalhach .M.iiliLiiMliL.s iV LLomiiiiii. kcvin I ' . Hali I IIUMKC John N. Mall AiiKTKan Sludicv SENIORS- ' BLlHIw Biii Thomas C. Hall John VV. Halpin Kelly t. Hambrook Kara M. Hamby Economics Preprofessional Studies Preprofessional Studies Sociology Psvchulogy Anthropology Christopher E. Hamilton Patricia A. Hanlon Finance English Biological Sciences Michael C. Hannigan History Huntley A. Hanover Finance Klizabeth L. Hanpeter David B. Hanzel History German Government Spanish Katherine M. Harcourt Christopher W. Hardan Biological Sciences Art Civil Engineering History Todd J. Hardin Kathleen M. Harken Michelle L. Harless Jessica K. Harman Science Preprofessional English Gender Studies Management Information Preprofessional Studies Studies Systems Theology Anthropology Jennifer M. Harms American Studies Amy K. Harpole ij Am American Studies Fmi Psychology Michael T. HarrinKtiin Brian 1 ' . Hart Risa Hartlev-Werner Kirt A. Hartman Corey M. Hartmann David W. Hartvvig Architecture Finance Computer Marketing Computer Finance Finance Computer Government English ApplicatKms Applications Applications It SENIORS r«rifl«j Ever Have to Make Up Your MJn ? Never Changed Majors anjA Changed Majors Once Changed Five or More Times Changed Four Times l.inhi« K. Ilcddcn ... u A. Mjlhciiijlus John l . Hiidlorr .liTi ' miah . Iltilmun Mison . Iliin Gincrniiiciil SENIORS , 9 Ashley J. Heinz Psychology Michael P. Heinz Economics Spanish (Jeoffrey ,1. Heiple Government Francis X. Helgesen Christopher P. Heltzel Management Information Preprofessionai Studies Systems Psychology Steven M. Hemkens Enulish Brian C. Hench Chemical Enameerin Vandy C. Hench Marketing Charlyn A. Henderson Economics Alrican American Studies William F. Hennessey Government History Thomas A. Hennessy Thomas M. Herman Government History Program of Liberal Studies 1 1 W ' J md m Kaul A. Hernandez Finance Computer Applications Salvadora Hernandez Kyan W. Herndon Preprofessionai Studies Preprofessionai Studies Sociology Psychology Thomas R. Herrity Jeremy I). Hcrzog Marketing Computer Government Computer Applications Applications Margaret C. Hess Science Preprofessionai Studies John K. Heyl Acciiuntancy Michael K. Hihey Finance History Ryan C. Hickey Economics Compute Applications Jennifer I,. Hickman Theodore 1). Higjjins Science Preprofessionai Management Inlormalioii Studies Anthropology Systems l.okalia M. Hill Computer Engineering ■ Seniors I ' hillip .1 . Ilill Knun J. Hdhhins Miphaim M. Julie K. Ilodi ' k K un (). HikIkc Alisun K. Hiidrick 1 in.iii ' Anicncan Studies HochsUllir AcLO,ini,iiK (losi-rnriK-nl Economics Compuicr Applicalioiis Biological Sciences lla id J. Iliifrman : n.|oi:ical Sciences A Managemeni Michael I . Ilouan Go criiiiiciU ( harlis N, HoliKn Corhill Film. Television. Thealrc Hnglish !)a«n M. Il.ilick Go crniiKiiC i-frri (;. iiiihii. C ' oinpulcr Si uikc ali ' rii ' I.. lldlsinKcr l ' s choloi; Right: These girls get together for a quick picture during an off campus party. Below Ki ht: Mike Anselmi and Tom Lainprccht enjoy hanging out with every- body in the Lafayette parking lot on a sunny aftemcwn. Below: Many seniors appreciate the extra space, like a kitchen and living nnim. that comes with a house or apartment, but not too many like the extra cleaning. " The best thing about Uving off campus is detlnitcly the Tunle Creek pool, home to countless diving contests and synchronized swimming practices. " " Cable TV tor ' The Real World, ' ' Road Rules. " and away football games. " " Having guys around to fix things. " ' ' OtT campus is awesome — our own kitchen, own queen size bed. own bathtub, and a cat! " " It is much easier to make friends of the opposite sex when you live off campus. " SENID ,?71 lECUUUa Zesha C. Holyfield Preprol ' cssional Studies (t Sociology Matllu-w R Hooker Finance Rachel A. Hiipl Psychology [VIelissa J. Hustelirr Anthropology Christopher R. Howald Government Philosophy Griffin G. Howard Accountancy Joseph M. Howarth (Jretchen A. Hranac Program of Liberal Studies Marketing Karen R. Huhhard Architecture Natalie B. Huddleston American Studies Allan C Huebner Computer Science Michael T. Hueser Finance When I think back on my time at Notre Dame, a smile comes to my face. Most of my wonderful memories involve my teammates. I spent almost everyday of my four years here with this wonderful group of strong women. We sacrificed day after day throwing on extra plates in the weight room and making one another run until we puked. This is what made winning a championship a monumental event and losing a championship heartbreaking. But it will be what we accomplished off the court that I will remember the most. We all have our differences, yet we come together to support each other in our endeavors. We were forced to spend time together at practice, but found ourselves meeting up for lunch and making plans for the weekend. As a senior, these wonderful times are quickly coming to an end. We are getting jobs and some of us even getting manied. Even though things will change, we will all have such wonderful memories to hold on to. I look forward to seeing their familiar faces at tailgaters and at one another ' s wedding. Who would have thought tliat after four years I would not only be leaving with my degree, but with 25 sisters! Above: These volleyball players show that their friendship extends from the court to their nightlife. Left: KerriBakkercindthe rest of the soccer team proved that dedication and teamwork paid off by making it to the NCAA finals. SENIORS Kalf K. Mut ' lliniaiii I r.iiuiv ( . Ilii;;;;ill Cii ' crniiiL-ni I iijIiUi .liiliu (;. Ilii!;hi(l Xrchilcclurc KiU ' in K. Iluii ' Govcrnnicnl iV IllPllkl lMi|u.llliMlv I);|M I (.. lllIlK Jtriro S. Hurd Program of Liberal Siudic MiKhan M. Ilurli - incrKaii MuJicn M.illluM I). IliitsMii Martin (■ . Ini;ilsh l. oiu.niK, Markctini; li ' ri m K. InKolil .Urfri O. Irish n(lri« . Ir»ini Hioliigicul Sciences linaiicc ' Art History Cic iloi:icjl Science (U-i)rj;i- ( . Iriinj; Inghsh hdiil Y. Ismail (iiucrnincnl K. li ander Jack cci unlanc Kimhcrl) I,. Jackson Science Preprofessiiinal Suiilics V l ih..l.. ' . ' Melissa J. Jackson American Studies ( hristint M. Jacoh ' dovernmenl lanini ' M. Janesheski Maikcliiit: Sociology iiura J. Janu ik i inance V Computer Applications lacl n K. Jarac i ' uski Aiiicrisaii Studies I iara N. Jerfersiin I inance Corey I.. Jenks Management Inlorm.iii Systems SENIOfta " J Mark T. Jennings Preprofessional Studies i Program of Liberal Sluclii SU ' phanie K. Jimis Biocheniistrv Joseph IS. Jdclium Governincnl Compulci Applualiciiv Matthew N. Johnson Mathematics Nina R. Johnson Anthropology Sandra K. Johnson Psychology History Jeremy G. Juarez Mechanical Engineering Gregory M. Juszli Environmental Science Elizabeth A. Kahl English Elizabeth M. Kaiser Accountancy Justin T. Kane Preprofessional Studies English Kellie A. Kane Accountancy Michael P. Kane Management I nl urination Systems Mitchell A. Karam Mathematics " K Michael J. Ka Science Prcprofession Studies Keith H. Kawamoto History Marita C. Keane Management Inlormatic Systems Catherine C. Kearney History French S E N I a R S I)ii»n Kiniu l Ci i criiiiit. ' nl (V. Gender Studies uriiu ( . Ki ' nncd) Willhiiii P. Kinru ' dt i-IIKlllLC V C ' olll[)U[CI Applications Vk ' xandrr . Kinl Katherinc- C kepfurU- Michuil .1. K Architecture lin.iiKC l...n..„,K. . J.ipjncvc ( ollern . Ktrwin Hi»chcnii ' ir Brian M. Kcsslcr I injiKc iV Conipulcr Applications John I ' . Kh m I .SiH.iiilii v Fall Break at Di neylaIld gave these girls a nice break from reality and from studying. " Sophomore year we went to Cancun for Spring Break. We had a great time, hut hy the end of the week we were hroke. The day we were sup[X)sed to leave, our flight ended up getting moved from 7 am to 3 o ' clock. We thought we had no money at all when I found 20 pesos in my shorts. We argued for a half hour about whether to buy bottled water or muffins. " SENIORS Erin E. Kiernicki Marketing Socioloav J. Scott Killen Program of Liberal Stiidic Anthropology Eugene Kim Government Japanese Maureen E. Kinder Government Jennifer A. King American Studies Compulcr Applications Kathryn E. King Architecture Sandra A. King PreprolciMonal Stud Psychology Kelly C. Kingsbury Spanish Sarah K. Kirknian Psychology Beth M. Kir ida Spanish i; Secondary Education Agnes Z. Kiss Computer Science Jeffrey F. Klamut Economics Music Michael J. Klapetzky Uanicllc I.. Klaynian John B. Klein Aerospace Engineering Management Inl ' ormation Biological Science; Systems Mary L. Klein Rebecca A. Klein Management Information Anthropology S stems African American Studies Kenneth J. Kleppel Finance Accountancy Andrea K. Kncllingcr Science Preprolessioiul Studies Anthropology Adam !.. Koch Finance (;rcgory I.. Koch Kathy Koch Management Information Film. Television Theatre Systems Anthropology Robert (;. Koch Finance Computer Applications Joanne E. Koehl History Theology I -r L ■SENIORS MarN M. KiifniK Accounlancv I ' alrick .1. KoU ' siak Archilcclurc Kyk- I). KiilquisI Science-Business I rain .1. Kiimanirki Biological Science-- Krislcn l. Kdiiiara I ' sychology MatlhcH K. Koiip Chemical Engineerinj; K K.iidinliriHk achar . Kcirdik Sociicc HUMIICSS I raci M. Kor lko«ski L ' licinical Lnginecrinj; Joseph 1. Kosek III Manaiicincnl Inlornialioii Systems History l.indsey A. Kosinski Julia M. KosIom UcMgn Archilcclurc Right: For the Nebraska game Peter Gehrcd, Tt)m Slabach. Daniel Johnston. Brian Rankel, Brian Mink. Jason Linstcr. and Tim Luhch spent the day in true ND spirit in blue and gold paint. Below Right: Claire Peterson and Sean McNamee in Nice. France are enjoying the college lifestyle that often includes an overseas trip to study or for vacation. Below: Kascy Hinchnian. Jessica Scanlan, and Tom .Seaman gel into the college night life of partying until dawn. " " t was the b 00e 5 from hi h school 1 colb a? — " Bein ncIassenwic TRie size of my entire high schcxil. " " Here I actually had to do work. High sch(K)l was simple, college is much harder. That and understanding curves was interesting. 1 once got a 55 ' ' on a test and it was a B. " ' Living next to a priest. " ' WlNTltR... I ' m Irom Hawaii. ' Naps. " OT7 SENIDR3 Jennifer A. Kosteva Accountancy Joseph P. Kour) Science Preprot ' essional Studies Keith J. Kowalczyk Preprot ' essional Studies Government Kathryn M. Ko arits AineriLan Studies Darren . Kraft Management Information Systems Christine A. Kraly American Studies rimolhy J. Kress Architecture Mary V. Krings Psycliology Computer Applications Thomas M. Kri manich Science Preprofessional Studies Meaghan M. Kroener Architecture (Jregory D. Krouse History Carly K. Krum French Art History " When I walked onto this campus, I felt like I belonged, and I did not feel that anywhere else. " ' A dare. " " My mother... " A culture of support rather than competition among the students. " " Attending a game as a six year old; it was such an amazing day. We ate hot dogs and watched the band and marched into the stadium behind them... I knew then that I wanted to come here. " " Thefeehng I, saw the dome. " oi the first time I Left: Many students decided to come to Notre Dame after attending a footteill game and sensing the enthusiasm of the student body. Below Left: Joanna Fava sure seems happy to be at a school that has such legends as Moose Krause. Below: Eric Geveda, Sean McNamee, Rob Koch, and Dan Mazahec aie thankful they found each other at ND. CONNECTION -70 fe E N I D R S r I liiuru A. Ki UM ' Aerospace Engineering i liii tiiK- . KuciisU ' i English Psychology Ki ' viii M. Kuliii Science Preprofessional 1 iniiilli M. Kuliii l-ilni. Television Tho.itu ' , ; I .iliii Jili M. Kulu Accountancy SiinKi ' i ' la A. Kumar Accountancy Computer Applications I .luren K. KumnuTer 1 " ' MTMTiicnl iV: l:ni;lish Hiju ( ' . Kurian I ' .conoinKs i ; C ' mnpul Applications .Ii ' ffrev S. KurlAmun linaiKc 1 ( ' (inipulcr Applications Brian (i. l.aKine Slkmkc I ' rcproli ' ssional Studies History Patrick M. I.ach CiMJ l ' ,ii!;mccrin!; Shannon (). lac Manjucrncnl Inlunn; Systems Nicliiilas J.;iini Accountancv Kcrri M. I.allai I ' sscholoj:), V illiani A. I.aluuinaii Ph sics Daniel K. Laiiitt Preprofessional Studies PsVCholonV Itri id M. I.aird Finance Andrew .1. I.ais Finance Computer Applicnliim ' . David S. I.aitur Joseph (. ' . Lake Vcuk Shan I. am Chcniistr) Accountancy Computer Accountancy Computer Applications Applications Kdniiind C. I.amhcrt Fconomics Ryan M. l.aMnnica Chemical Engineering Thomas F. Lamprrchl Accountancv 070 SENIORS icw man seeee c weSa do A0% c 32% c 14% o o. c c 2pr itruiiiluii G. Lundas Accounlancy Conipuler Applications liniotliy M. Uaiit Accounlancy Elizabeth F. Luii}; Art Studio I ' ara A. Langnian Charles J. Lanktree Bethany M. Lanzafame Dawn M. Lardner Management Finance Computer History Education Anthropology Appicalions Brian 1 . Larimer Management Information Systems Micaela A. Larkin History Connor R. LaKose Christopher B. LaRossa Preprofessional Studies History Theology Economics _ ■ ' ' Sarah K. Lattimore English ct Computer Applications Daniel K. Laughlin Enclish Brian J. I.aughman John M. Lauinger, Jr. Physics Government VN illiuni . lauinKiT l ' hil, it HiM. r Mllhai ' l J. I.u lllski Finance Spanish Mi-aKliaii A. i.iahy Psychology Sociology Maii- . I.eichI Patrick J. l.i-is Kli al)i ' lh M. Leiiaerl Kli al i ' (li . l.iiniri- llrandun K. I.tii Biolneical Sciences Economics Philosophy Film. Television Thcalrc Sociology Computer An Sludio ,V fliiscrnriK ' nl ppIic.ilii Tis C arri A. 1, 111 Accountancy Computer ppl,.,ili..ns aynr ;. l.rSaKC Jr. I inancc A: Computer Applications Sarah K. I.e Sueur AccounUncv Kllrn M. I.i ' uchtmann Scienie Studies Anthropology B rnn J. I.e%kulich .• .uisa A. Lewis Biological Sciences Jenny I.iem Preprofessional Studies Psychology SENIORS ■aw»HB»P«awwg»Ta Jostph . I.illis Preprofessional Sludie Theology Lil. I.ini Finance Chinese Kara L. Lindstcdt Psychology John G. Linn Science Preprofessional Sludies History Jasun A. Linster History Theology John K. Linzer Mechanical Engineering Jennifer A. Lis An Studio Art History Brad A. Listen Mechanical Enoinecriniz Lyndec M. Lloyd Michael A. Lobritz Jennifer L. Locliniandy Thomas E. Lockhart Finance Spanish Biochemistry French Marketing Accountancy Zenovia D. Luckhart Kugenia A. Lucklar Timothy U. Lugan English Russian English Environmental American Studies Science Suzanne L. l ohmeyer Leonardo A. Longoria K. Marketing Psychology Colin P. Loonej Government Mark R. Lorcnz Preprofessional Studie English French Joseph F. Loscudo Government Elizabeth M. Louer History Computer Applications Roger W. Loughney Economics German Erin L. Lovell Government Tricia M. Lucke Sociology Computet Applications s ■«- S E N I D R S Jitlrt J. I.ucbhirt I hrislriplur k. K;lll(l;lll M. llkusU ' »ic 1 IIIK lh ( . l.iiliih Michael N. I.una Andoni ( . Lu uriau Hii loj:ical Sciences I.Ufchtiri ' ld 1 UKIlKi ' Uu..Ik- " ' " " l-in.iiK Hicilojrical Sciences Psychology Miyhan M. I nih llLslor) S. Ciiiiiputci Applications Right: Greg Koch has his game face on while Terr Wray (aunts him during inspection. Below: These seniors are smiles as ihey take a quick break during one of their last home games at Notre Dame. I remember trying out for the Band for the tlrst time like it was yesterday. The nervousness of coming to a new place for the first time was compounded by the fear of trying out w ilh i cr 300 new faces. Lilce most people. I was not completely sure tliat the Band w as right for me or that I was g(X)d enough to inake it. I will ne er forget the feeling 1 had when we sat down for the first time to play the Victor) ' March. It was the first time I came to the realization that without a doubt Notre Dame was the right place for me to be. .Since then, the Band has been one of the most integral parts of my Notre Dame experience. I have met some of my best tiiends, and really some of the best people, through my piirticipation in the Band. The saciifices of daily practice and fore- going typical game-day experiences are fai " outweighed by the mere 34 times we were lucky enough to put on a uniform over the last 4 years. By the time we became seniors the Band had completely reconstituted itself, but the traditions remained the same and they were then ours to pass down. For many of us, the realization that the Band will no longer be an active part of our lives came during the last practice of i)ur senior year as we watched the underclassmen march past without us. We have been blessed w ith the opportunity to represent the University and team on so many iK-cassions and liK)k fonvard to cheeriiv ' " i iln- Rand when we retum as alumni. SENIORS Mary C. Lyons Jorge K. Maciel Gregory A. Mackc Darren J. Madden Program of Liberal Studies Biological Sciences Management Information Finance Shawna K. Madison Theology Kehekah A. Madrid History B Hi P ' B H H ' Kristopher C. Maestas Claudia Magana Marketing Psychology Spanish Tara I,. Mahnesmith English Computer Applications Bridget K. Mahoney American Studies Margaret Mahoney Marketing liJAfiiHf91mWST9AmKi alwaye unique fir " I do not remember... " " 1 00 degrees and 1 000 people in an 8 ' x8 ' dorm room. " " My RA asking ' guys can you keep it down? " ' " SCARY, but I went back the next weekend. " " Zahm. I think that basical i describes it. " Left: Especially for freshmen, dances are big events and are responsible for providing countless memories. Below Left: Dorm parties and dances are good excuses to dress up and let loose with some of your closest friends. Below: As freshmen, these Cavanaugh girls celebrated St. Patrick ' s Day in very green style. SENIORS I ' .ilnck J. Miilono loncc I ' rcprolcsMonal Sl,|,hl■ Muh;ii ' l . MaiuiisK Adam i.. Manilla Mcvh.inic.ll Imyinccrinj; Aerospace Engineering ( allin K. Mani Finance krislcn M. Mann .jacoh A. Manning: Govcrnmeni Spanish Cjovernmenl Philosophy Vnn K. Maniis ak lliolojiicil Science (aniline S. Marin ( arrif B. Marshall biological Sciences SENIORS ' r i f i ifl i i rcj i i r«d i I v« j fl ir«d i vii. d d I deep through my e or w e that pet a drea 25% said yes they had slept through an exam 64% said no they had never slept thi-ough an exam ll%s. said that they had fallen asleep during an exam... " I never slept through an exam, thank God ! But I was in a final where three students did. The professor got on the phone in front of the classroom, asked the operator for their numbers, and called them to wake them up. The entire class was laughing hysterically in the background. " Latashi) C Marshall Aaron M. Martin Darryl K. Martin English Computer Environmental Geoscience Economics Chinese Applications Faith K. Martin Anthropology Herman W. Martin Prcprolessional Studies Psychology Jessica M. Martin American Studies Lisa J. Martin Angel K. Martinez Adam C. Martzke Christopher M. Marvin Heather M. Masino Joseph M. Masley Economics Spanish Finance Philosophy Finance Accountancy Psychology French Science-Business Michael I). Mason Biological Sciences Diana M. Mastej Management Inlormation Systems I.oren I,. Masterson Clieiiiical Engineering Sara M. Mata Electrical Engineering Philosophy Daniel C Matejek Theology Amy C. Mathews Marketing Computer Applications -«- ' SENI iini Murii ' M;illiiiKl ■logical Sciences .liTonn M Ma iimic M. Miot ' r Danji ' l ( . Mu iiiU ' C ( hrislina M. Ki in K. Ml Ahii- Hisi,.r C iinpulcr Sci cncc Prcpnilcssiiinal Psycholojiy Philosophy Ma urkii ' » ic . Hiological Sc enccs Applical IMIN Mini cs liliii. TclcMsii.n riiciirc nlhropoliii; « hrisliiphir M. McVrdIt 1 uiancc : Coinpulcr Applications llrian l. Mc( alu- Cnncrniiiciu D.nid T. McCall Accountancy IVlir K. Mc( all I ' hilip .1. McC all Goxcrniiicnl l ' hili)soph l ' roi;raiii ol Liberal Sludii Government Aaron I. Me( aim Science I ' lcpiolcsMoiul Studies Maureen M. Mei urlhy Mca han i,. Me( arthy (Mnernmcnt Spanish riovernmeni Sluila . Met arthy Iheolous I asey K. Met luskey Kelly I.. . UClu ke |-nj;lish Film. Television Biological Sciences Theaire Michael J. Metonn.ll Biochemistrv kara I . le( rief l ' s ch..|o ( arlunne Me( " ull« u«h sti en K. Me( nll.iiiyh Mj.ry M. Me( iirdy Kathleen S. Met iisk. r nne M. McDermcll M.ilheniatics A Musk Vicounl.ini y M.iikclmj; l ' sych dog Accountancy OQ7 S EN I oft 3 " • Daniel .1. McDirniotl Barn M. McDonald Hisliir I ' inancc. Latin Compulcr Application Mtatlur M. McDonald JoM-pli B. McDonald M.irkctirii; Science Prcprofcssional Studies Mollj M. McDonald Archilcclurc Patrick D. McDonald HiMorv Courtney A. McDonough Kathleen E. McDonough Hnglish History Prcprolcssional Studies Anthropology John W. McDousall EciiMdinics Alison C. McElroy Government French Jennifer J. McF.ntee Biological Sciences Theology James H. McFarlin Finance Computer Applications RetiDi ilernian M. Mcliarry Accountancy Computer Applications Uyaii I. Mc(iee Anna M. McC;inty Christine E. McGovern Christopher J. McClovcrn Danielle N. McGowan Bidchcniislry Science Preprofessional Psychology Marketing Program ol ' Liberal Studies Studies Anthropology Maureen E. Mc(;rath Patrick J. McGrath Patrick J. McCreevy Government Accountancy Computer Government Applications Erin E. McGuire French Government Patience R. McHenry Sociology. Psychology Alrican American Studies Theresa A. McHugh Environmental Science 2pQ hrisliiu ' M. SliliiH Aiiicncan SiuiIicn Mi«h;in I.. Uliit ri- Miilhciiiiilics Kolicit I . Mclnlwi- Compulcr Engineering l lU)llu K. McKtiiii.i American Sliuln- Kt ' uinald H. MckniKhl lUtniian l . Mil am Vl.HIK.lIl StllJlCs ( iKIllKal I II.JHKCnil- .Icnnif ' cr I.. McLaren I ' lcpmlcsionjl Sliidics Psychology Mary K. McLaughlin American StudiCN Kelly A. McMah. n Accininlancy i I ilrii. Television Ihcalrc in J. MeManus ( imcrnmenl Right: Tailgating is a must for most Irish students. Martin Ingcisby and Mike- Kane show their cooking skills befoa the Michigan State game their junior year. Below RJKht: A common scene — Roger LtKkney celebrates an Irish touchdown against Boston College by doing push- ups in the senior section. Below: The painting ol the football helmets is one of the most well known and unique traditions at Notre Dame. ' The Bun Run!! " " The Campus StaUon.s of the Cross. ' " Anything to do witJi fcHithill games, JPW weekend and the Grotto. " " Everything the band does on tbotball Saturdays — llie concert on the steps, marching into the stadium — and I am not even in the band. " " Swaying to the Alma Mater after every home game regardless of a win or loss. It always gives me goose bumps. " 9QO SENIORS Scan U. McNamti Finance Compuler Applications MatthtH F. MiNiill Chad«lik A. MiTlKhc Science Preprofessional Program ol Liberal Stiidie Studies Brian P. Meanev Government Andrea L. Mtchenbier Preprofessional Studies Government Jennifer M. Medina Preprofessional Studies Government Steven M. Mehl Psychology Marco A. Mejias Marketing Computer Applications Lorianne Mergler Industrial Desian Michelle N. Merrigan Psychology Computer AppHcations Nichole N. Meyer Psychology John J. Micek Finance I believe there ai ' e many advantages to studying abroad. From my own personal experience of spending a semester in Spain, I have come to appreciate a different culture that I had very Uttle knowledge of before. When I lived in a different country, I came to understand why people do things differently than we do in America. Sometimes I even came to prefer the ways of foreigners to the ways of things in the U.S. Being exposed to a different culture has helped me to understand American culture, and with that understanding I have been able to understand myself. I have also become a much more mature and responsible person since studying abroad, due to the extensive traveling and planning of trips I did on my own. Planning and organizing a two week trip through five European countries made me rely on myself and really be aware of the world around me. Ultimately, the best thing about my time abroad was the friends I made. Many people I never would have come in contact with otherwise, I will now remember forever as friends. Above: A group from the Jerusalem Program gets a chance to travel and see many historical sights during their semester abroad. Left: Girls from the London Program take the opportunity to call all their friends back al ND from a traditional English phone booth. oon - SENIORS JoM-ph K Mil hails Finuncc Compuler pplK.iIiiins Mt ' uuaii t . Mikiilu Government German Amy M. Miliitiili JuM-pli A. Milloril Aecounlancy Spanish Scienec Prcprofessional Studies Antlri ' H C. Milli ' i Aim I.. Millti Finance Compuler Government Computer Applications Applic.ilions Jason R. Miller kalherine I. Millir Katrin I.. Miller Kirk K. Miller Mark A. Miller • eriispace Lniiinecring Architecture hnglish i: Gender Studic-. Mjridgcnicnl Socinlog), Accounl.iiics Me)jan R. Miller liniilish A; Compule Applications I r.ineesea Milics-Oave C iilleen K. MilliKan I . eminent Computer Marketing Psychology |iplicalions Jeffrey I. Milli| an Marketing C Inisliiia M. Million Passe Science Prcprofessional Siiulies Classics l.llen M. Mills Biological Sciences Denulria M. Milchell SueiKc HiiMiic - Mark N. Mit.h.ll I .on..|nK M Milih.ll Patrick N. Mitchell Inlorni.ilKin Systems Thomas I). Mitchell I ' inance C omputer Applications KohcM L. Miske Mathematics Spanish Dory M. Milros Program of Liberal Sludii OOl SENIORS Joseph F. Milros Marc 1. Mitsui Kriii k. Moak Nicholas M. Moccia Uridi el A. Munahan F ic S. Monroe Biological Sciences Hi slory GoNcrnmcnt Classics Philosophy Marketing Management Intormalion Systems liffany I). Monro) Megan A. Monserez Mignon A. Montpetit Gina N. Moody Mary A. Moon Meloney T. Moore Sociology History English Psychology Philosophy Preprotessional Studies English Film, Television Marketing Government History Theatre Vanessa Mor Accountancy Bryan M. Morales Architecture Michael A. Moran Moll) K. Moran Psychology English Design Art History Kathryn A. Moreno Psychology Kelly A. Morgan Government Anthropology Stephanie A. Morris Trevor W. Morris Megan E. Moses Patrick A. Moss Amanda L. MottI Finance History Management Information Systems Biological Sciences English Finance Donna M. Mowchan Accountancy - -SENIDRS BrincJaii I ' . Mc.hh? JdIiii J. M(i«rj Adam J. Momi Kristin M. Mo iiia ChcniiN(r (. hcmical bnginccnng hinance Spanish Accountancy Klissa C. Mrosla Christopher I). Mudcl .linniTer L. Muehlhausen Jeffrey A. Mueller Man.iiicmcnl GiucrniiK ' ni Slkmko Preproles ' .ional Acrnvp.KO I- ' nginccriiiL ' J.isiph J. MiulUr CrcprolcsMonal Studies t Graphic Dcsiffn limi.thN I . NhulhinK lallhc» II. MuMurin K.iu M. Miillit;an Mathematics bnglish Sociology Program ot l,ihcr;il Slinl SAl Vreame.m low much sleep do you normally 0et? Get only 5 hours a night or less Sleep about 6 hours a night Sleep about 7 hours a night SrA Get the recommended 8 or more hours of sleep in a night Sean P. Mulvehill Michael R. Munn AccounlancN Mat hematics (hrislopher M. Muro Brian P. Murphy l-inancc Accountancy Computer Applications mtsa amam i maam tolUiii A. Murpin Ki ' in M. Murpli Koin M. Murph l.uuri ' n A. Murph Christopher J. Murray Craig R. Murray Kr Hislory Compuler Engineering Finance Compuler Applications Finance Computer Applications Finance Electrical Engineering I Kevin P. Murray Government Philosophy Sean M. Murray Finance Kithinji K. Mwirigi Nicholas J. Nagurski Architecture Anthropology Melisa J. Nakahodo Psychology Joseph R. Nalley III Accountancy Music Theory Sharhil J. Namniiiur Michael R. Nannenga Joseph U. Napolitano English French Biological Sciences Philosophy English Colin L. Nash Government Liza M. Naticchia Psychology Michael T. Naumann Science Preprofessional Studies Kelechi R. Ndukwc Kathleen H. Neal Haul S. Nebosky Stephen Q. Nekic Eric M. Nelson James E. Nelson Chemical Engineering History Mechanical Engineering Marketing Science Preprofessional Studies English SENIORS Kri (i .S. Ni-Imiii aiii ' sNa I.. Niiu Governmcnl Biological .Si.icncc IhoiiiaN I ' . Niiliul Ciovcrnmcni Kiiiil M. Nitliul-. Science-Business lotid I . NitlioK MuPKunl k. Nii rr Finance Hsychology Theology Mc ll ( ' . Mqui ' lti ';ciiK-ni liili rtn.iliiin Svslcnis Miilullf I . Villi I injncc Carrie K. Nixon Prcprolessional Sliidic Anthroplogy Lynnc K. Noclki- I;nglish A; C ' oinpulor Applications Williain A. Nolan ccininUinc Mark (.. Nolan- Kiiiiranclll Biological Sciences Right: Qaire Peterson, Megan Weninger, and Tricia Lucke took advantage of a week free from classes and studying and went to San Diego for spring break. Below Right: These roommates wish their living space in Walsh was as spacious as the White House. Below: Time is always well spent hang- ing out with friends. This group headed lo CJ ' s to relax and grab some dinner. (jon6 on 3 ro u mp lu i luuiuaii game. " " Spent a year in Ireland. f; 9m iintn liii ■ fl i " I wish I had spent more lime meeting new people. " " I really wish I had climbed the Dome. " " I wish I had picked a major and stuck with it. " " I wish I had a semi-scrioiis girlfriend fnim ND sometime during myfouryeiirs. " " Gone abroad. laura Halbacn nor. SENIORS EmKiamxKVin liriaii l. Noleii Biological Sciences riiii tli, K. NOunan II Finance Economics Klizabeth A. Nowak Biological Sciences Spanish Luis A. Nunc Governnienl Jeanne M. Nurthen Accountancy David J. Nutz Science Preprofessional Studies Alexander O ' Bannon Mechanical Enaineenni; Bridget I-. O ' Brien Science Preprofessional Studies Heather B. O ' Brien Preprofessional Studies English Kathleen F. O ' Brien Marianne C. O ' Brien Matthew J. O ' Brien Government Spanish Accountancy Computer Management Information Applications Systems Hot- " I wish I had not wasted so much time my freshman year being scared of trying new tilings. ' " " I wish I had not changed majors my junior year — four semesters is k not a lot of time. " " I wish 1 had not driven around the security gate arm and gotten caught. " " There are too many things to list that I wish I had not done. " " I wish I had never been a pre- med major. " OOA SENIORS Left: In a few years, Don Pierce may wonder why he went out on a limb and dressed up as a baby. He went full out with a pacifier and diaper. Below Left: Brock Cuchna struts his stuff around the dorm in his fashionable polyester shirt. Below: Let us hope this was Halloween and not just a rough morning! ftiOlU; Kcll) . O ' tonnell Patrick R. OTonni ' ll Brian M. O ' Connor Krin K. O ' Connor Megan K. O ' Connor i.iiunljni. Al ( " ompulcr l ' . chi)log . Iiuluslnal Management Informal]. in Mathcmalics hnglish Seeonilan. Applicalions Design Systems Eduealion Vincent J. O ' Connor History English Patrick J. O ' Diiiwull Science I ' reprolcsMonal Studies Anthropology .Shaun M. ODi.iiiull Hrian I " . O ' Duiioyhuc Science-Business English History Kcllj S. ()cd Finance Computer Applications Michael C. Oestcrle McKaii 1.. OCmiiiaii Civil Engineering Management Intormalion Svstcms Thomas K. Ogorzalek Kelly C. O ' HaKan Matthew M. Olavcr Erin E. O ' Lcary Andrew J. Olejnik Brian P. Oleniczak Government Government French Science Preprol ' essional Studies Biological Sciences Government Economics History 907 SENIORS Gerard J. Olingcr Malthew . Oli a History Government American Studies Computer Applications inita M. Ollapallj Environmental Science Goro Osawa Bioloeical Scienct lohn B. Osborn Goxernnicnl Erin E. Olson Science Preprofessional Studies Christopher R. O ' Mallev Management Information Svstems Christine E. OReilly Preprofessional Studies Anthropology r 4 Julie M. Osborn Lael J. O ' Shaughnessy Nicholas P. Otto History Environmental American Studies Science Preprofessional Science Studies Mark C. Overdevcst kvie A. Owens Charniainc . Oyaniot Nicolas J. Pacelli Ljnelte E. I ' aczkowski Christopher J. I ' adjen I Marketing Sociology Mechanical Engineering Psychology Philosophy Marketing | Joseph R. Palermo Finance Susan L. Palladino Management Sarah J. Panter Environmental Science Patrick C. Paquette Accountancy Computer Applications Douglas C. Pardon Finance Stephanie A. Park Architecture OP SENIORS Brian C. Parsons Electrical Bnginccring James J. Paslore, Jr. English Computer Applications Jane E. Paler Government Mrunalee V. Patil Science Preprofessional Studies A: Art Studio Mary E. Patterson Science PreprofessionjI Studies Jennifer M. Pavela Preprofessional Studies Hisiors lr.iut A. ra e) Management iu I.. I ' a»lu» Architecture .limi 1.. ra ne Economics Psycholc Seniors Noemi RubioandNickCostanzoineirrtslniM.;, _. ,.: at the graffiti dance and have been dating since then. Do You EfWi Know Anyone Wf 6i0nad Your Graffs Vax ce cktl YES NO Derek J. Peacock Brian F. Pearson Michael ( . Pedhirne linance Cio crnment Computer Ciovcrnmcnl Applications :NIDR9 ' 7 Elizabeth A. Fetruska Michael E. Pettei Governmenl Biological Sciences lENIDRS DuMd ( . I ' ll kill Mjnai:cmcnl InliirnialiKn lurys M. I ' idha n Markclinu Cmnpuler i ii|ii.alions Kori I). HiinoM AnihropologN llMiuild K. I ' lirii- Jr. I iiuruc (,ina M. Piirsiin lN chology I onslance A. I ' lclr uk PaprDrcssional Studies . nihr. ' p,.|o.j Maura I.. PilihiT Anlhropoliij: A. An Hisiorv Julia A. ' ilip() iih Archilccluri: Krin M. Piroutck Biological Sciences Stephen I). Pishki) Chemical tngineering Krin M. Plai luiancc Iciiii M. Plumnur I ' hilusuph) Right: Dorm masses arc an important weekly event. Many j students enjoy these masses because of their convenience and ihe student participa- tion. Below: Man Iriendships are formed in the dorm, in classes, or on retreats. OY]ra One of the greatest things I ever did for myself while at Notre Dame was to go on a Notre Dame Encounter Retreat. I had no idea what to expect and was really nerv ous to attend iny first iietreat at Notre Dame because I was only a freshman. I quickly learned there was nothing to worr ' about. There are not many times at school that students take " time out " for an entire weekend to relax and get to know each other on a spiritual level. NDE gives students the opportunity to do this. On NDE there are no books, no dorm business, and no meetings to attend. It is all about people and God. During my two experiences on NDE. I made some of the most incredible friends I could ever ask for. I met people who I could call on at any time, for anything. I could talk with them, laugh with them, pray s ith them orcrs with them. There were so many special bonds formed o ' cr my t Ao weekends. friendships iliat would nomiall tiike inuch longer to form. It is ama ing to be able to Icxik at a person for the first time and love them so much because you see so much go(xlness and love inside of them. This is the inagic of taking time away from life to spend a weekend across the lake and spend it w ithin God ' s presence. When we experience how present God is in this world, amazing things happen. SENIORS Michelle U. Poirier Governmenl Anthony J. Polcari Science Preprofessional Sludics Sarah K. Polilo Government n);ela M. Polsinelll Compuler Engineering Kdward P. Popit Marketing Alec P. Porzel Management Information Systems Molly E. Posedel Spanish Government Jacquelyn M. Posck English Theology Kelly A. Potter Kowyn F. PohcII Management Intormalion Picprolcssionai Sludi. Systems Anthropology Lindsey N. Power Management Information Svstems David R. Powers Sociology 7 n 1 I ■ rx I kTi r 1 1 rvj ■ Fc " Women ' s interhall football championship with Welsh vs. PE in 1999. " " The Boston College game with the squirrel touchdown— and the crowd went wild. " " Opening game in the new stadium when the toilets overflowed. " Notre Dame vs. Michigan Game — Sophomore Year 1 998 Notre Dame vs. Nebraska Game —Senior Year 2000 Left: Dan Fuif an, Tim Kuhn. Tim Noonan, and Nate Blazei had a great time at this JPW dinner. Below Left: Beating the defending 1997 national champion Michigan football team will not soon be forgotten. Below: Winning interhall football championships is a great memory for many ND students! ? 20 W SENIDRS Miihai-I . HuMiTN l);iiul h. I ' iissl Mechanical Enginccrinj; MallhtH J. I ' rill c l ' rcpri lcsMondl Studies Krian I), ruriill (ioNcrnmcnl iV l ycholi)gy Mari C. I ' vlc BioloBical Science Malt ( . I ' Nle (. hri liiphi-r J. Quinlan Aeri spacc linpinecnnp Manaiicmcnl Inlormalion I ' .llt ' ii i ' ,. (Juinii Finance Computer ppliiMtinn-. Matllie» i. guiiin Management IntormalK Systems C laudia I,, guiniini Niiil C . Kadky Managemeni bnglish i.ffri) J. Rahi. Xcct ' unlancN Paul T. Kuih I inance lohn M. Kajllch I ' rcprolcssional Siudii Philosophy Ashi k . Kaju Prcprtitcssnina! Sludic History Kalic M. Rak Kathi-rinc J. Rakowski American Studies Theology Mathematics Computer Applications QHQ SENIORS Wayn ureizKy Joe Theismann Chris O ' Donnell Ted Koppel Joe Montana ingn allierHe Dick Vitale President Ford Walter Pay ton , prech ' Father " Monk " Malloy Anne E. Ralph English Philosophy AswinI Kamkumar Uavid VV. Kamsuur Finance. Economics Management Information Computer Applications Systems JenniCtT A. Randall Government Brian J. Rankel I-ulgi K. F. Rao Science Preprulessional Preprotessional Studies Studies Theology Paul 1. Ratz Eleclrical Engineering John C Ravasio Jeffrey D. Ream Architecture Alfonso D. Ranaudo Finance EliuM Goi Richard T. Rebori Finance Computer Applications llioms « li Megan M. Rector Psychology Kevin R. Redar MaiuigemenI In formal ion Systems 3C ENIDRS Kathlii ' ii M. Ktiihtr I- 1 nance Cumpulcr Appln.alion Km N. Kelt lilt Science-Business DaiiitI r. Kt-idv Marketing Computer Applicalions Allison K. Ki ' ill Finance Melissa iiiit ' II. Kt ' ill Management Information Systems Seiilt M. Keinlhaiir Architecture ahi ' lh K. Keinljrs Cioiernment Brian J. Keisenuuer Finance iV Cunipulei Applications .lanelle M. Kcklaii PrepriilessHinal Sluiliev Psychology Martjarel l. Kiiiislad Anthropulog) iS (onipulc Applications l a i(l Kemiis (riuclllMICIll Kiiiia-KalhUen ( Keodica Architecture I hoiiias W. Kt ' pellii Marketing Film. .t Thclre Nicok ' .S. Kvslainii American Sludiev Laura K. KiNniilds M.irkellHL ' Mallhe» .1. Ke nolds Nicole M. Ke nolds Mefihaii I.. Khati an Acciniiuancs English Film. Television Marketing .S: Theatre E D B U .Insrph .1. Kihando lin.ince ; (uTiiputcr Applications Karii ( ' . Richards PreprolesMonal Studies English Su anne KichariKim HiM..r Patrick K. Richer Inuli-h I ' hiloM.pli) Roherl . Rideni.ur III l)a%id V. Riehschlecer Science PreprolesMonal Finance Studies M m one: SENIORS Michael A. Kilr Government Kachel M. Kiley Malhematics Kuth K. Kik ' V Psychology Sociology Kalhkun M. Rinikus Michael E. Kinehart NhithciiKitiLs Biolofiical Sciences David K. Kink Electrical Engineering It. Jenifer R. Kinner (hristdpher A. Ripple Program of Liberal Studies Plulusuphy English Ariane A. Rist Architecture Darcy Rittinger English Computer Applications Nelson A. Rivera En ironmenlal Geoscienc Engineering Meredith A. Rohhins AccounlancN lyler VV. Robert Management Information Systems Susan K. Koherls liniolliy A. Roberts Stephen It. Riibey Government Accountancy Philosophy French English Casey ,1. Robin Finance enny I.. Robins n S: ra A. Rockwell Carolyn R. Roderick Maureen A. Rodgers Nicole R. Rodgers Government Architecture Science-Business Theology, Philosophs Spanish Ps cholng .V CCmpulcr Applications Bradford (;. Rodrignc Mathematics Education 30 W SENiai m Kciciri);iit ' Accounlancv i i Coinpulcr Am ' iK.i 1- Hrian M. Ki dri|;ui ' Program of Liberal Studies lli ' riluTlii Kiiclri);ue Markelini; Spanish Kmil I . Kdi ' huck Finance Spanish Christy I . Koes An Studio MichvlU ' M. KcK ' str Science Preprofessii)nal Studies t i: Anllir(ipi ltii: ( nr K. Rdffilsin Auliilc lurc lason .1. Royal I IIUIKC MiKhan 1. RoKirs AccoujilancN I li alulh R. Rouge- Ua ) An History .lainie Rojas Michael . Runiaru uk Science I ' rcpruressioiial Iukim c Studies Ri( ht: Attending football games is one tradition that most Domers take full .iilvanlage of. Below: The Irish Guard are easy to spot as they lead the band onto the field. I have always subscribed to the philosophy llial we should utilize all of the gifts God grants us. God showed His sense of humor when He made me a 6 ' 3 " redhead, and I have spent the past twenty-one years finding creative ways of taming this " gift " into a blessing, doing everything from playing sports to modeling, to helping less " vertically gifted " women reach tall objects in the grocery store. Nothing, however, has given ine a greater appreciation of my 6 ' 2 " -and-over stature than my experience this past fall as a member of the Irish Guard. Since the first time 1 laid eyes on the Guard as a freshman. 1 talketl incessantly of my aspirations of wearing the famous kilt and marching with this impressive group. After four years of dreaming, two years of practice, and one unsuccessful attempt, I accomplished this dream in August when 1 was selected as one of the six new members ot this yciir ' s Irish Guard. Six Saturdays this fall, I had the incredible privilege of trotting into our stadium as part of one of the most unique traditions of Notre Dame fcx)tball. It is a truly exhilarating feeling to burst through the tunnel in front of 330 band members to the sight of 8(),(KK) cheering tans, and to raise my shako to the entire student body. My experience as a member of the Irish Guard was incredibly memorable, and was the pertect ending u my four phenomenal years at Notre Dame. SENIORS m Michael J. Ki manelli Finance Caniille R. Romero .Science-Business . .Michael J. Romero Nicholas ,1. Kosaio I hrislopher M. Rosfjord Molly K. Rost Architecture American Studies .Anthropology Computer Marketing XpiilK.ilions iCovi Michael .1. Roszak C ' licinical Lugineermu Charles P. Roth Mathematics Education Mar};ritle K. Rovani Biochemistry Kerry Rowe English Adam P. Royer .Accountancy .li Noemi M. Ruhio Government " Walking across south quad sundown. " " The faith community here. ' " Being on THIS CAMPUS. " " Walking on the quad on beauti- ful days, living with my friends, and discussing things like the meaning of life. I am pretty sure that at some point the topics of discussion change to things like mortgages and 40 1 Ks. " " The security I feel here. " Left: It looks like these girls will always be Irish fans at heart! Below Left: Though their days in the student section may be memories now. these guys will probably share in more tailgating at ND as alumni. Below: Molly. Lynette. Colleen, and Jen will always remember the Nebraska gaine their senior year. O Is E N I Miilu ' lli ' I.. Kulini Mjlhcmalics Cn ' (.Tnnicnl I uiiiilo A. Kuiil.1 Willi.iiii C. Kiiilir .lusliuu 1). Kuppti ( Jelirev J. Ku!.s .loMpli M. KullidKi- Conipuicr Scicnci.- 1 iilIi Ii Science-Business Accountancy Sociology Aceounlancy l l»urd M. R an John K. K an Hisiorv A: Sp.inivh I ' eter .1. R an Sarah A. Ryan Joseph I ' . R tl i ' »ski Nicholas K. Sahlan Government HiMor iV: Film. Television Manii emcnl Inforni.ilinn Science PreprKlesMonal Thealre Syslems Sludies John l . Sahino (icrardo P. Samanieco Ci(nernmcnl dk l s ch(il()j Science-Business lENIORS ' These students had un eye-opening experience during an Urban Plunge in New York. fa Chan0 n0 Bxverlenc " My yearaDroa rn?ngers opeiieu my eyes to a whole new world and lifestyles, helping me to accept differences in others and to find the true person that I am and that I hope to become. ' Christopher Sanabriu Electrical Engineering Computer Engineering Accountancy Computei| ' i! ' - Applications I (»■ " ' " ■ Stephanie M. Sanchez Stephen R. Sanchez Psychology Philosophy Jonathan D. Sanders English History Kailten E. Sanner David S. Sanson Brandy J. Sanlana Andrew P. Sanloriello English Spanish English History Psychology Sociology Biological Sciences Jane K. Sarson Erie C. Saul Marisa M. Saur Jessica L. ScanI in Stephen M. Schacht Finance Architecture Govcrnmenl Government Anthropologj I ' reprol ' essional Studies Psychology Q1 n SENIORS C iiurliii ' K. SilialiT Ps chi«li)g . I ' hilosoph). iS: C ' lMiipiiUT ApplKalions .atliar 1. Sihalir Talriik M. SiliallUr Iric M. Scliiarir (.rcia 1.. Scliillint; Jciliu A. Schiran Biologicul Sciences Finance Computer Applications Mechanical Engineering Archileclure 1-inance ni M. Sihlaltirluck Stiphanie A. Schkil Misior) Sociology siph K. Schii ' sliT M:inai;cnicnl I arcy I). Schkit I ' rcprotcsMonai Sludics, Sociology Computer Applications I.uke J. Schlotttil Preprolessional Studies A; Art Studio ( liristiuii I). Schmelehfck Aerospace Engineering CaroUii 1. ScliniidI .laci|Ut ' liiii ' r. A. .Sclin lidt Kilh I . .Stiiiiiidt Joliii 1 ' . Scliiiiicdirci l.iiiih S. Scliiiiilt (. Ill istiiu M. StIiiiciliU Psychology Computer American Studies Marketing Computer Computer Science Theology Computer Accountancy Spanish Applications Music Applications Applications BmiDs Sarah S. Schneider PreprolesMonal Studies Psychology Sara M. Schnicdcrs PteprolesMimal Studies Psychology Charles P. Schocnfeld Science Prcprolessional Studies Matthew J. Schoittlcr CimI Kngmeenng Slephany M. Schuek Chemistrv Amanda W. Schuctte Architecture 51 1 SENIORS Laura C. Segura American Studies lili Television Thealre Theresa N. Seidle Biological Science; Theology Paul M. Sepe Malhcmatics Spanish Crystal D. Sequin English Compuler Applications wKt H Iheresa M. Sexton English German Karen E. Seymour Psychology Richard W. Shatl ell Marketins; Curey J. Shalanski Mechanical Engineering Zachary A. Shaniey Kli abeth S. Shank Management Information Program of Liberal Studicj Systems Psychology Jeremy L. Sharp Architecture BENIORS Jennifer M. Sharron Andrea P. Shatzel Film. Television Theatre Russian Gove rnment 1 Jason S. Shea Music Theory Patrick C. Sheedy Government Computer Applications Joseph R. Shepherd Management Above; leavinj ttnij %el liea Pompeii Right; ttfcii i»ii I ' . Miiiiil.1 Managcmcnl .liilii C . Mill ' C ' i il iMmiiicerini; M..ll A. Miiilds Managcmcnl Informal ion Systems (lrii-iiiu ' C . Miiiiiiii lilm. Tck-Msion .t The M. K un .Slioslioiii Chemical Engineering l iiia K. Sidr N Government iith«n .1. Siih ( iiu crnmcnt Kille I). Sii ' mon SociolocN Arthur R. Sil a Management Inlormalion Systems Richard I.. Silveslrini Film. TclcMMon Theatre History Stephen M. Sil cr linance V (icrman Krian B. Simoliin Conipuler KntMneenny Abo ve: This group had no problem [ leaving the South Bend weather ' behind to soak up sun on the beach. Above Right: Megan. Julie. ;ind Ann lake advantage of the shade while in Pompeii. Right: This beach leaves much to Ix- desired, but it did not slop these guys from enjoying the sun. Tr . in »!I Spring 2{)()() was the best and most spifitLial Spring Break I could have ever experienced. Voices of Faith Gospel Choir did a tour of Texas, going to Houston. Austin. San Antonio and BEAUMONT!! It is not everyday you can bring 40 of your closest friends to your hometown (which is NOT home of the Beaumont Bees!). All of our performances had us all in tears and really bonded us. as well as with the people. We did not inake it, scrambling to get funding and events. But we made it! It truly showed ine the power of God and feilovK ship. It is also the time we realized our current choir director. Johnnie Checks, thought he was Kirk Franklin, flying all over the stage ilh his cool Trcwp ND moves! SENIORS - Patricia K. Siiiiunv Mar C. Simonis Phi ip A. Sinipliins Kate I.. Simpson Christine K. Sindall Anthropology Spanish English Finance Mathematics Mariceting Kathleen M. Sise Brian P. Skorney Thomas B. Slabach Jeremy S. Slater Film, Telc isii)n Theatre Biological Sciences Film, Computer Engineering Film, Television Theatre Television Theatre English Vincent E. Slatt History Spanish Nathaniel R. Sinn W " J Science Preprolessional i ' ■ ' nil ' - ' ' Sludies Austin S. Smith Marketing Moments. " I was at a party and I split my pants dancing! " " Riding my RA ' s bicycle into a door in the hallway, flipping over the handle bais and blackening my eye on a door knob before going home for Christmas break. " " Falling off the carport at Turtle Creek. " " Wearing Coach Doherty ' s uniform to all of the home games because he gave me Free tickets! " Left: Leonardo Longoria is a little surpri,sed to be caught on camera getting kissed on both cheeks. Below Left: Did anyone ever tell Kellie Kane not to wear her underwear on her head? Below: Halloween gave these superheroes a chance to show their ability to protect Notre Dame. [tremj lelevl; Sitah ( Q1 A SENIORS Hriaii J. .Siiiilh CimI Enginccrini; llriaii J. Siiiilli Governmcnl Ju M. .Smith Governmcnl Jiisiph M. Sniilli JoNLpli M. Smilli Justin 1.. .Smith Archiiccturc Aerospace Knginccring Computer bnginecring Michael . Smith I in.iiKc Nathanui ' l Smith Hl or i;conoiuic .Shane S. Smith Economics Ian) a M. .Smith Accounlanc Kmily C. Snow Program of Liberal Sluiiii Music Meredith R. Sonnycalb Biological Sciences Jeriinj B. Suiiv Uachelle M. Sorj; ' ilm. Television Theatre Go ernment Compuier pplK.,li..n. .losipl. s. .s..wir.. Accountancy Compuier Applicalinns Kimlierly K. .Spavd Mathematics Aiiiic M. .Spilliic Philosophy Ciiovaiiiii A. Spirito Finance Computer Applicalions Sarah N. Springer Vn ela M. Spvkerman C olleen ¥.. Stacy Iin.ince .V Sp.inish Archileciurc Chemical Engineering Brian M. Stanley Shannon K. Stanley Matthcvt G. Stanwix Finance Management Information Science Preprofessional Sy.stcms Studies SENIORS Brian M. Starr Preprofessional Studies Program of Liberal Studies Michael I). Staul Architecture Kate E. Steer PsvcholosN F.n-;lish IJriaii D. Steffes Government riiiinias A. Steiiil)aeli Josepii J. Steirer, Jr. ([utefiDt Computer Engineering Cliemical Engineering j Ciewd Scolt T. Slender Deborah C. Stepp Kdward F. Stclter Philip E. Stetz Matthew F. Stevens Computer Engineering Biological Sciences Marketing Computer Management Inlormation Economics Government Applications Systems American Stud T A SENIORS Jan C. Stewart (hmM, Accountancy l .iolojy ■ I Applii Rhonda L. Stewart Benjamin K. Stiller Sociology. Computer Management Information Applications. African Systems American Studies .Jessica M. Stiniac Biological Sciences Adam K. Stine Finance Computer Applications Paul J. Stinsun Marketlna A. Andrew Stohl Cathi-riiu- . Strvnihil Chemical Enginccnns; n);i ' lu Str ji ' «ski Anlhropolotis Mar Hith Strjkir Su annt ' M. Slunarl PsychologN Archileclurc iiiu ' M. Siilli aii H .ll.■l .i; A. CollipulCI Applications llrindan .1. Snlli ;iii Urian .1. Siilli»aii Itridii ' M. SulliNan I iii.ini.c 1 iii.iiKc I iii.iiicc A: (. ' oni|iulci Applicaljons ( liri-.tiiia . Siilli aii lllsl..t Krin M. Sulli an Archileclurc Maiirt ' in S. Sulli an Riolosical Sciences . ' v: EcdiKimic Molly K. Sulli an Archileclurc Houre a N6ekVo jSmSSiS . ' tudyin i spend hours or less on average with their nose in the books... WW ■ on average spend hours or less studying... are buried in their books for an average of 1 hours or less... Wi ... and there are who are book worms and slave away for about hours M.ilhciii.ilKs . . l.i)i;lisli SENIORS Brian P. S akalv Preprolessional Studies SocioloL ' v Ihomas R. Szarck Aerospace Engineering Amy E. Szestak Sociology American Studies Daniel R. Sziiier Managcnient Information Systems Ainice K. Sznewajs Psychology enia E. Tagaropulos j ' " " Kevin F. Thompson History Government Stan P. Thornton linance Computer Applications Julie A. Timni American Studies William A. Tito Markelina lodd S. liUis Markctini; Aniione D. Tohias Management Inlormai Systems SENIORS :in M. lohin Brian I . Inkar Markctini; Conipulcr n[ lK.iih ' iis l rid); . ' t K. lonies Malhcmalics Economic V 1 ,1 innifir . Inlliri (lam . incnc. . Irai n SiuJ Studies Juan W. Iiimlinsiin Govcrnmcnl Computer Apnh .ilions Kvun M. Inner Finance Kinnith 1. Irauyott M.ulicillatics Caroline M. Tra%alia Spanish tV Italian Brian I. Iraxers Lconoinics Kalherine J. lurrence Mechanical Engineering Marina C. Irejo Architecture Right: Dancing ihroujih ihe halls of HowartJ, Emily Borg shows ihat RAs tan have fun on duly. Below: After their commissioning, the hail staff from .Siegfried was eager to take on their new re.sponsibility. My senior year here at Notre Dame has provided me with memories that I will cherish for the rest ot my Hfe. Many of these special experiences ha e come through my position as a Resident Assistant in Zahm Hall. In this role I ha c been able to meet and develop great relationships w ith many people that 1 would not have met otherwise. 1 have truly enjoyed being able to help and guide others as they progress through the various stages of the Notre Dame journey. The duties of an RA consist of more thiui just enforcing ailes and being on dut ' . They also include the privilege of developing close knit bonds with ama ing people. Many seniors chose to live off campus and that is a great opiTortunity. but I would not trade my experiences as a Resident Assistant for atiything. 1 have been fortunate en»)ugh to share my final days under the dome with 250 crazy Zahmbies and 1 will alwii s treasure these memories. J 01 O SENIORS 0 1 A SENIORS cM-iiia Vali ' iuiu MuUIivh J. iik-ii(ii Micliai-I t. ullr Itri-ndun K. :iiii is Mutlhi ' u «.. an Arki ' l DiTi-k S. un Dunikvr SpuniNh HiNlor Biological Sciences Psychology Managcnicni I inancc Compuler Malhemalics Philosophy , p|ilic.iiii)ns Kristin I.. Nundehc l .hology yiiinn II. aiHliiihiry (H ' crniiK-nl Sp.mivli WalUr . aniUrhiik l:[i ;inccrin}; Ki in S. anl) ke linancc A; Conipulci Applications Kristin (i. iiii Saun Finance Computer ApplK.ilioii-. laiiK-s K. aii I ii ' in Accountancy Kric (i. an isst-n Kli alu ' lh K. Van andl Management Information Aerospace Engineering SsvlClllv KathrMi . Van aiidt l. niiii- i. ar| as M.iikiiinj Government Psychology John K. Ni ' il Music .V: Philosoph) ( hristinc l. ilik Malhemalics A: Icunoniii. v (hi ' lsie I.. t ' ncchiik Anlhriipdloj;) HrNan .1. iiini- l ' hilos,,ph ( raig V. cn ertliih Biological Sciences K an V. Wriin on SENIORS Brian .1. frnctti (kmipki ' K. Viamontes Lynn A. ichick Alfxandrr (.. VidcTKar Dankllc V. illard Environnicnlal Science Compuler Science English iV Hislors Coiiipulcr Engineering I i nance l-iza C. Villaruz Biological Sciences Andrtw t. illier Hiviiii) A: Compuler Applications Sean C Vinck Program ol Liberal Studi History Lisa K. Viran American Studie Jason S. isner Mechanical Enaineerin Annie K. om ' l Science Preprolcssional Studies Jascint P. ukelich Finance Computer Applications Andre« J. Wageniaker Finance Andrew C. Wagner Government ' 1 Kelly L Waldron ern K. Walker English Program ol Liberal Studies Kristin A. Waller I ' lnancc ( ' om|Hiler Applications Litlhe» I. Walsh Marketing lilm. Television Theatre Matthew S. Walsh History Thomas A. Walsh III Management SENIORS I I ' Hiil .1. Wall.r Biological Sciences lodd M. anipius Psychology Kathleen I). Wiird Government Spanish Ki ' llii ' K. Wurd Architecture I ' atrick M. Ward Accountancy lUste N. Warda iiolog) !t Computer Applications nilri« .1. Warniment McvhaiiKal Lneinecnnt: Michael 1 ' . Warren l ' rcprotc ' .lonal Studies History Andrew J. War .iin Mechanical Lngineeriiig end . Watkins Bioloeical Sciences Jeffrey A. Vea er Program ol Liberal Studie Jennifer I). Nea er Mathematics Sociology Alison A. Wehcr Mechanical Engineering ( arm.n I . Wih. Plcpuilcsxioiial Sluvl Anthropology Tyrone T. Weckerly Psychology Theology Ann M. Weher Accountancy es W. Weed.) Preptolessioiial Sludii Theology Most Notre Dame siudcnls will fondly remember their lour years at ND and leave with lifelong friends. " I was so struck with awe when I first arrived on the Notre Dame campus, I could not beheve it. It was lilyc livini; in a fantasy world, hving in a dream. To this day 1 tell myselfthat I did it. I really did it. I came to Notre Dame. I survived four years of Notre Dame. " nno SENIORS Alexandra Uiliiur FinanLC Krin M. Ncidner Accountancy Compui Appllcalicins ( arin K. Weingarten Carolyn A. Weir F-inance Program of Liberal Slutlics Theology Barrett A. Weisshaar Management Information Systems lerreiice I). Welch Science Preprofessional Jl« ' " " " " Studies Jennifer J. Wellmaii Enghsh Alison N. Weltner Chemical Enginecrins; Lucas J. A. W ' endel Biological Sciences Megan A. Weninger Government Adrienne N. Werge Art Studio, French Gender Studies Michael J. Werner ' «« History American Studies! Cw Justin U. VVestervelt Bryan R. Wetta Science Preprofessional Management Informalion Studies Systems Jonathan P. Wetzel Computer Science Michael A. VVhalen Finance Computer Applications Jacob I). Whipple Science Prcprolcssional Studies Amanda S. White C durtney K. White Matthew J. White Andrew J. Whiting Brett P. Wiater Finance Computer Biological Sciences Science Preprofessional Management Informaliiin Science Preprofessional Applications Studies Systems Studies SENIORS David .). UiiUiid Karen A. ic Cuncrnnicnl Philosophy Psychology Sociology I.IKii 1. WiiMi Science-Business Hiiaii I . Wilhiru Psychology Katlivriiic I.. ild Program ol Liberal Sludic 1. am 111 A. Wild Finance ( iilleen ¥.. MI Government Maura K. VVilkit Bridi:et A. Wilkinson ( andis M. Wilkinson Man E. Willard American Studies PreprolcsMcinal Stiulics V Accountancy Philosophy Compute Government Applications Right: Many students show their school spirit by dressing up for f x)tballgamcs. Below: Mike Brown has a busy but fun job being the Leprechaun. Week after week he kept the crowds pumped up for the Irish. I came to this university full of energy and spirit. During my first two years here at Notre Dame. I was involved in every club I could jX)ssibly fit into my schedule. I was a member of the Voices of Faith Gospel Choir, an active member of the Student Alumni Relations Group, a member of Troop ND. volunteered weekly at the Charles Martin Youth Center, and held a part-time position as a sound technician for the Student Activities Office. 1 attended all of the f(X)tball games and cheered at the top of my lungs, while going cra y like a wild man for the team, from the stands. The one activity that tiTily allowed me to channel my need to sing speak in front of large crowds, be involved w ith Notre Dame alum, dance, and cheer on the Fighting Irish came when I was chosen as the Leprechaun for the past two years. My experiences a.s the Leprechaun have increased my love and respect for this university ten-fold. Not only was I able to be on the field court displaying a lot of energy and spirit while cheering on our teams, but I was also able to travel to all of the football games, meet a lot of famous people, continue to be involved in community ser ' ice events, atid interact w ith Irish fans across the globe. To some people I will be known as Mike the Involved Student, but to most 1 will be known as Mike the l jprcchaun. I am truly thankful and honored to have had the oppt)rtunity to serve ;i Leprechaun at the greatest university in the world. SENIORS J() aii 1). Willlorci Markcliri}; Philosopin I{radk .1. Williams Science Preprofessional Studies l.indsav L. William Finance Chinese K an K. Williams Finance lanira (i. Williams Sociology Computer Applications Bethany . Wilson Mechanical Engineering Douglas M. Wilson Government John T. Wilson Biological Sciences Kelli M. Wilson Finance Maryellen Wilson Management Information Systems Michael K. Wilson Mechanical Engineering Joseph I.. W ' iltherger American Studies When I reflect upon the past four years, I reme mber roommates and sections, hundreds of meals at the d-hall, fall Saturdays at the stadium, all-night study sessions during finals, the glow of the dome on warm spring afternoons, and the quiet and solitude of the grotto. The pieces of Notre Dame that have made this place so special and the part I will forever cherish are the hundreds of people I have met and lasting friendships I have made. Sure, we have attended a well-respected university, acquiring knowledge and wisdom along the way; we have witnessed incredible victories and endured crushing defeats, cheering on our teams regaidless of the outcome; and we have come together in prayer, then as strangers during freshman orientation, now as friends at graduation. What makes Notre Dame special and sets us apart from every other school is us. We have worked, prayed, rested, and played together. Through good times and bad, we have been for each other sources of laughter and tears and hopes and fears. Fifty years from now, few will recall the sleepless nights at the library or the ten page paper that took weeks to do. What we will remember are the road trips, the parties, the gatherings, and the fun we shared, because we, friends, make life worth living. To those I have not yet met, I look forward to our first encounter. For all those I have met and to those I have made my friends, thank you for tlie laughs and smiles, thank you for your honesty and strength, thank you for your support, and thank you for being you. To the class of ' 01, thank you. M Left: Todd Titus and Tim Kuhn will always share memories of their time under the dome. Below: Lasting friend- ships are the most valu- able thing that most stu- dents take away from ND. SENIORS M r : 1 Q l)u iJ I.. Uilt Audri A. Wiiiu Gmcrnincnl Mj hiII J. iii«crl t ' hcmical bngincoring 1. iii;;crlir Government. German Ru ' i ' iian Su anni K. intcr Architecture Carol) n M. ibt History ihclh Vis )»al iical Knjmecrmi; BriKelte A. W.iH Malhcmaticv Caroline M. Wolf Design Christopher M. Wolf Finance Computer Applications Laura S. Wolfe rnizlish Brian E. Wolford Gmcrnnicnl KiilMril I. Vi liU Finance leiinifer A. Woiid Philosophy Kiithr n K. Uuud Maruarit M. Wood Marketing Sociology Program of Liberal Studies K an I). Wood Accountancy Amanda L. Woods Science-Business ililcrn B. Wo rchitcclurc Mt ' phanic NL Woolfolk Archileclurc Jennifer A. Woyach Terrance M. Wray James A. Wrzosek Science Preprolessional Management Information History Studies Psychology Systems Fredrick A. Wulf Mechanical Engineering 07 SENIORS Da id 1. Wjntolt Jaiiits M. Juson M. Varbrough Ribtcca I., casltd Kori K. ellf Sociology ' annakopoulos Psychology Computer Biological Sciences Chemical Engineenng Government Spanish Applications Nathan M. Vcrg Program of Liberal Studies! SallyAnn Yodice Ryan M. Yorkery Christopher J. Young David J. Young John A. Young Matthew M. Yung Jtstpbl Archileclurc Malhcmalics Finance Biochemistrs Psychology Chemical Engineering | Coi Christopher D. unt Eric N. Yuva Brandon R. Zabrocki Daniel K. Zach David M. Zachry English Computer Government Psychology Finance Computer Government Economics Government Applications Applications Sean R. Zanderson j kira Finance liiiiisii I k Albert J. Zangrilli III Elizabeth A. Zanoni Government American Studies Brian A. Zant Architecture Jennifer M. Zatorski Anthropology Computer Program of Liberal Studies Program of Liberal Studies Applications J ' SENiai ara 1. iinaii Archiicciurc llrandcin J. ick hinuncc iSi Japanese Steven A. i usman Darcie A. twilling Maiheniallcs. Philosophy Science Preprofessional Psychology Studies Seniors Not Pictured 1 nmanucl J. Alcantara Michael E. Gehrke Matthew C. Mahoney Amn 1- Rixtrigucs " Beau A. Aldndge Stephen E. Gehrmann James C. Mahony Mark G Romanelli ' Maria A. Alevras Joseph 1. Gelherall Casey M. Mangine Christina Romero Joseph J. Aliolo Enc M. Geveda Michael J. Marchand Patrick J. Ruder Kyon W. Allen Darcy A. Gibbons Sean M. Markey Elizabeth A. Ruedi! aJc Koslyn T. Aniparo Eric E. Glass Oscar G. Marque . Christopher J. Russo Enk H. Andrcasscn Thomas P. Glalzcl James T McCarthy Christopher Run Miguel E. Aroscmcna Monica C. Gon alcz Patrick R. McCormick Richard A Sal.rui- Saini H. Assaf Amy E. Grace Kalheryn J. McFadden Robert M. Saiulo»ul Christopher H. Avlla Robert J. Groegler Christopher M. McGcc Lindsay L. Sanloid Michael D. Ball John D. Guamaschelli Sean P. McManus Sarah A. Scaiingc Kelly J. Balok Xavicr Guerrero Malt L. McNew Scott A. Schmidt Brian W Barrett 2 chary E. Guslafson Matthew T. McNicholas James P. Seoli- Browne Anthony R. Bartsh Caroline S Hamilton Christopher M. McSpirilt Gregory N. Scch Sallie A. Bauni artner Jessica J. Hanlcy Carlos Meade Hany N Shamshoum LaKcysia R. Beene Christina M Harbison Jo F Mikals-Adachi Ryan R. Shay Andrew D. Benjamin Justin C. Heberle Paul N. Miller Frank A. Shea Christopher J. Biasoili Johnalhan J. Heben Joseph J. Minclli Derrick C Shenk Enrique P. Blair Aaron M. llcilnian Grctchcn E. Minick Kalhryne P Sherlock l.arry M. Blancelt Wade C. Hcllner Bradley J. Mohnke Parlick G. Sherman Patrick M. Blaney Ryan C. Heltzel Karin A. Moon Matthew M. Showol Scott M. Blas .ak David A. Hembergcr Jaime A. Morales Paul B. Sladek W, Patrick Borchard Matthew C. Hendrick Brittany C. Morehouse Gregory E. Smiih Melissa J. Bouche Kevin J Hennessy Robert H. Mowl Jin Song Denise M. Boylan Joshua W. Henshaw Lauren J. Murphy Tiffany B. Sullivan Anthony F. Brannan James E. Herbc Micah D. Murphy Amy H. Sun Kara W. Brown Nathaniel T. Hickcy Jason S. Murray Lisa M. Sutton Ryan P. Brown Jabari J. Holloway Cordelia E. Nance Ignacio D. Tamayo Joshua T. Brumm Hugh A. Holmes Raki D. Nelson John P TeasdalK Matthew J. Bruinmcr Michael P. Hormulh Phuong T. Nguyen Michelle L. Teyiior Charlotte M. Cable Evcretle K. Howell Ryan P Nolan Joshua S. Slowe Matthew J. Caccamo Neil E. Hoyl Kristin T. Nowak Peter L. Stroitman Kerry M. Cavanaugh Herbert D. Hiiesman Mary M. Nussbaum Rachel C Stuckey Delton S, Cayctano Ryan D. Hughes Timothy S. O ' Brien Timothy J. Stuhldrchcr Megan M. Cloninger David N. Hynds Brendan T. O ' Connor Mari in M. Suarez Bridget K. Coleman Grant M. Irons Elizabeth A. O ' Connor Victor Hugo Suarez Brian A. Conley Ronald C. Israel Claire M. Oravec Alan A. Tiel Brandon C. Cooper Andrew W. Janiszewski Madolyn D. Orr Joseph J. Toboni James P Curran Marisa I. Jarret Meghan L. Orsagh Davi d J. LMrich Austin B. Daniels James M. Johnson Jaime A. Onega Brant Steven Ust Nicholas J. Davis Kari E. Johnson Shcryl L. Overmyer Lindsay E. Van Loon Anthony R. Dcnman Nicholas R Johnson Thomas M. Owens Allison M. Vendt Steven P. Dillenburger John W. Jordan CaHa 1. Palm Marcel Ventosa Paul T. Dougherty Timothy R. Kalila Allisen R. Pawlenly Shannon W. Vieth Tony D. Driver Adam J. Kapacinskas Lisa M. Pellegrino Kurt F Vollers Erin E. Dunnigan Guilder M. Kehoc Jonathan C Pcntzien Ted A. Wallach Zachary L. Dworkis Stephen J Kellcher Warren D. Pcrcira Aaron R. Wallers Jennifer L. Engclhardt Rachel L. Kelly Anthony D. Perez Luke R Warford Michael W. Enyeart Jesse R. Kent Maria L. Pctrillo Thomas G. Weiler Thomas R. Esch Laurie A. Kirkner Thomas P Phillips Andrew T Wcis ' Lisa M. Fabrcga William J. Kloska James C. Plumnier Terrance M. Welsh Jacqueline K. Fahcrty Jared A. Knudson Thomas T Ponlatelli Kelly K. West Robert T. Fanning Jay K. Kopischke John A. Porac Kristine L. Westcrhouse Nathan B Farley Brian R. Kornmann David A. Polen iani John F. Wilbrahani Nicolas A. Fehring John J. Krivacie Daniel J. Powers Brock M. Williams Adam J. Ferstcnfeld Daniel J. Lane Kyle K. Powers Andrew M. Wisiie John D. Fesko Lance W Legrec Mark F Price Sarah F Wiiilill Carrie E. Fitzgerald Joseph M. Loinangino Novellc C. Pride Malhcw R. Wi.hlberg Brian J Flallcy Shans M. Long Andrew J, Ragland Valaida D. Wynn Geoffrey E. Fon Nicole C. Lorenz Angela L. Rausch Nancy L. Zicnih.i Christopher P. Fredlake Mark A. Luczak Joseph E Recendc ; John W. Friskel Stephen A. Luke Stephen P. Recupero Yascmin Gadelhak Juan G Luna Steven E Reed Kevin P. Garvey Anthony A. Macaluso Bradley A. Richards Pclcr A. Gchrcd Kenneth C. Madscn Michael R. Rieger 32 SENIORS Abboti. Erin 234 Abdelnour, Dennis 73. 234 Abel. Jessica 92. 234 Aberle. Natalie 234 Abiouness, Lauren 94. 157. 350. 351 Acayan. Karla 234 Ach. Joseph 234 Acken. Bryan 190 Acosta. Eugenio 234 Acosta. Omeleotl 234. 35 1 Adams. Andrew 234 Adams. Danelle 234. 320 Adams. Laura 234 Adams. Michael 186. 234 Adams. Patrick 234 Adams. Todd 234 Adler. Jonathan 234 Aguiar. Peter 234 Aguirre. Rene 234 Akatu. Bernard 131 Al-Aali. Ghadeer 178 Alber. Dave 154 Alberding. Melissa 170. 234. 266 Alcantara. Emanuel 329 Alderete. Janie 157 Aldridge. Beau 329 Alegria. Mel 91 Alevras. Maria 329 Alexander. Travis 234 Alge. Brigette 71. 83 Aliaga. Justtini 91 Alioto. Joseph 329 Alke. Benjamin 234 Alkire. Melanie 184. 185. 234 Allabastro. Matthew 234 Allen. Carolyn 2.34 Allen. Kristen 86. 234 Allen. Ryon 329 Allen. Zachariah 235 Alles. Matthew 235 Allie. Dillon 2.35 Almeida-Duque ' . Olivia 76, 235 Alokolaro. Pauline 178. 235 Alonzo. Zenaida 235 Altman. .Matthew 235 Alvarez. Amanda 196 Alvarez, Jon 88 Alvarez. Oscar 91 Alverson. Matthew 235 Alworth. Lisa 235 Amoni. Andrea 170. 171 Amparo. Roslyn 329 Amstadter. Noah 195 Andersen. Michael 235 Anderson. Adam 158. 159. 235 Anderson. Amy 235 Anderson. Austin 177 Anderson. Christopher 236 Anderson. Ingrid 236 Anderson. Laura 66 Anderson. Morgan 236 Anderson. Therese 236 Andre. Stephanie 236 Andre, Yogeld 69, 92 Andreassen. Erik 329 Andree, Michael 236 Andrews, Kelly 236 Andrews, Kristi 236 Andrews, Kyle 236 Andrews, Sara 170, 171, 236 Androski, Beth 1 53 Andrulonis. Nathan 154, 195. 236 Andrzejewski. Nicole 236 Andy, James 86 Angtuaco, Michael 237 Annunziata, Renee 237 Anselmi, Michael 237, 271 Antol, Nick 186 i;i;ji.n. ,l,ia|uee71, 85 Arce. Antonio 195 Archer. Katie 237 Area. John 237 Areaux. Raymond 78 Arentowicz. Douglas 237 Arleth. Barbara 237 Amn. Adrian 237 Amoult. Duffy-Marie 69 Arosemena. Miguel. 329 Arredondo. Colette 237 Asbury. Kelly 237 Ashbrook. Charies 237, 253 Ashe, Leah 170, 171, 2.37 Asmuth. Peter 68. 237 Asplundh. Owen 186 Assaf. Sami 329 Asseff. Brent 237 Au. Wainani 84. 85. 237. 277 Audretch. Stephen 237 AuU. Laura 170 Aurelio. Ting 93 Austin. Breanne 237 Avenius. Kevin 154. 195 Avick. Alicia 88. 237 Avila. Christopher 329 Ayala. Gina 237 Ayala. Juan Carlos 237 Aznar-Beane. Richard 237 B Backes. Katherine 237 Bacsik. Christopher 131. 237 Badley. Timmy 88 Bagatta, Amanda 237 Baggetta, Matthew 78. 238 Bajuyo. Catalina 84. 85 Baker. Amy 170 Baker. Ryan 166 Bakker. Kerri 146. 148. 238. 272 Baldea. John 238 Balhoff. Catherine 238 Ball, Katherine 89 Ball, Michael 131. 329 Ballester, Carola 69, 238 Balok. Kelly 329 Banach. Matthew 238 Bankey, Rob 82 Baranack. Kristin 80 Barber. John 238 Barbera. Susan 238 Barbour. Anna 86 Barchie. Jennifer 67. 238 Barkmeier. Sarah 238 Barksdale. Amanda 166 Barnes. Daly 92 Barone. Victoria 7 1 Barr. Matthew 90 Barranda. Michael 238 Barrese. Jennifer 238 Barrett. Brian. 329 Barrett. Colleen 351 Barrett. Matthew 77. 238 Barria. Jose 238 Barroso. Eric 74 Barry. Aileen 238 Barry. Elizabeth 238 Barter. Mary 66 Bartle. Jennifer 238 Barton. Michelle 238 Barish. Anthony 329 Battle. Amaz 1.30. 131. 132. 133 Bauchman. Kristina 239 Bauer. Angela 239 Bauer. Elizabeth 85 Bauers. Dan 89 Baumgartner. Sallie 329 Bauter. Nicholas 239 Baxter. Leah 239 Beau, Jeremy 181 Beck, John 154. 195 Beckstrom. Jason 131 Bedell. R. Patrick 239 Bednarski. Andn-ej 181. 239 Beene. LaKeysia 329 Begley. Jaclene 239 Belting, Melissa 239 Belczyk, Dave 181 Belden, Peter 239 Belschner, Anhur 239 Bemenderfer, David 131 Benilez. Genaro 239 Benitez. Letty 70 Benjamin, Andrew 329 Benjamin. Anna 239 Benjamin. Nicole 239 Benkert. Kelly 239 Bennett. Daniel 239 Bensman. Lynsay 88 Bent. Daniel 239 Benlley. Terrica 66. 92 Benton. Sarah 92 Berarducci. Jen 189 Berger. Veronica 89 Berish. Diane 239 Bernardin. Vincent 239 Bernas, Jillian 73 Bemdt, Mark 239 Berticelli, Anthony 239 Berzai. Frank 239 Beshalske. Benjamin 239 Besson. Katie 170 Betts. Adrian 239 Bevilacqua. Jonathan 239 Bianco. Anthony 82. 240 Biasotti. Christopher 329 Biber. Rachel 74 Bible. Garron 1 3 1 Bienko. Emily 196. 197 Bilek. James 240 Billmaier. Kris 182 Birdsong. Samuel 240. 351 Birmingham. Joseph 75 Birris. Thomas 240. 256, 266 Bishko, Steven 186, 240 Bishop. Amanda 240 Bishop. Anthony 78 Bishop. Paul 240 Black. Jordan 131. 140 Blackwell. Kimberly 77, 90 Blaha. Gregory 240 Blaha. Michael 240 Blair. Enrique 70, 329 Blake, Kathym 240 Blancett. Larry 329 Blaney. Patrick 329 Blaszak. Scott 329 Blazei. Nathan 240. 302 Blazic. Caitlin 189 Bledsoe. Andria 185 Blessing. Carolyn 78 BlichfeFdt. Tracy 83, 88 Bloschock. Leo 181. 240 Bluhm. Matthew 240 Blum. James 240 Blum. Kathryn 240 Bochenek, David 240 Bodart. Michael 240 Bodony. Timothy 240 Boger. Ryan 240 Boiman. Rocky IS. 131. 140 Bok. Matt 182 Bollard. Trisha 240 Bomhack. Marcie 157 Bomber. Mary Pat 240 Bonaguro. Jaclyn 240 Bonavita. Joseph 88. 240 Bonchonsky. Katie 80 Bond. Laura 240 Bondi. Anthony 95. 241 Bondy. Andrea 80. 241 Bone. David 186 Boneau. Elise 79 Bonfanti. Beau 241 Booi. Douglas 1 73. 24 1 Bookwaltcr. Candicc 89. 24 1 Borchard. W. Patrick 329 Borchardt. Jill 241 Boreale. Michael 241 Borg. Emily 241. 319 Borkowski. Mancha 81 Boroniec. Jillian 241 Boruff. Jill 69 Boshous, Mark 143. 241 Bosco. Christopher 241 Bosco. Nathan 241 Bossung. Erin 242 Bott. Mike 75 Bouche. Melissa 329 Bouton. Casey 242 Boutsikaris, Liza 178 Bovich. Colleen 242 Bowen. Joanna 242 Bow en. Mamie 242. 271 Bower. Jacquelyn 242 Bowers. Edmond 81. 242 Bowman, Sarah 174 Boyer, Dianna 242 Boylan, Denise 156, 157, 272, 329 Boyle. Katherine 242 Brackman. Aubrey 242 Bradaley. Cheryl 242 Bradley, Timothy 67, 242 Brady. Leanne 153. 196.243 Brady. Ryan 243 Brady. Terrence 243 Bramanti, Matt 66 Brandt, Allison 243 Brannan. Anthony 131. 329 Braun. Erich 150 Bray. Zachary 243 Braz. Mario 81 Brecht. Thomas 243 Brejcha, Matthew 243 Brennan. Kevin 243 Brennan. Liam 243 Breslin. Jim 351 Bresnahan. Theresa 243 Brewer. Deana 71 Brick. Timothy 181. 243 Bright, Greg 195 Brill, Emily 83, 89, 243 Briscoe, Marybeth 243 Broderick, Patrick 243 Brogan, Jessica 66 Broome, Shaun 243 Brosmer, Daniel 243 Brotherton, Blake 66, 83 Brotz. Elizabeth 243 Brough. Cathleen 86. 243 Broussard. Benjamin 243 Brown. Bobby 195 Brown. Christine 243 Brown. Jermaine 195. 243 Brown. Kara 329 Brown. Kevin 154. 195 Brown. Kristin 243 Brown. Mark 243 Brown. Michael 18. 142. 143. 243. 325 Brown. Ryan 329 Browning. Kevin 244 Bruce. Kevin 244. 290 Brumm. Joshua 329 Brummer. Matthew 329 Brunalli. Beth 244 Brusznicki. Chris 81 Bryant. Belinda 244 Bryant. Christine 66. 83 Buchmeier. Matt 182 Buckingham. Lisa 244 Buckreis. John 244 Buckstaff, Casey 170 Budde. John 244 Budinscak, Kyle 131 Buescher. Elizabeth 244. 266 Buellner. Amelia 72, 244 Buhrman, Richard 190. 244 Bui, Benjamin 244 Bula. Claire 170. 171. 244 Bull. Richard 244 Buller. Carolyn 196 Bundick. Rachel 244 Buonadonna. Dan 75 Buonassisi. Anthony 92. 244 Burchett. Lawrence 244 Burd. Dana 244 Burgart. Michael 244 Burish. Brent 75 Burkart, Collin 244 Burke, Erin 244 Burke. Megan 143. 244 Burke. Tiffany 244. 351 Burkette. Nicole 92 Burn. Hilary 153. 196 Burnett. Elizabeth 82. 92 Burnett. Katherine 170 Bumikel. David 244 Bums. Anne 244 Bums. Brendan 245 Burrall, Grant 177, 245 Burton. Meagan 245 Busch. Krisla 145 Buser. Paul 8 1 Buser. Susan 245 Bush. Carolyn 82. 235. 245. 249, 320 Bushey. Andrew 182 Busick. Jeffrey 245 Butcher. Angela 196 Butkiewicz. Maria 245 Butler. Erin 66 Byers. Amanda 72 Byrd-Rinck. Claudetle 86 Byrne. Shannon 161 Bystedt. Christopher 245 Cable. ChaHotte 329 Cabrera. Juan 245 Caccamo, Matthew 329 Caffrey, Scott 75 Cahill, Adam 177 Cahill, Nathan 195 Cain. Lauren 245 Cain. Sean 245 Calabrese. Courtney 1 89. 245 Calash. Mary 245 Caldwell. Chns 195 Caliolo. John 245 Call. Meagan 178 Callaghan. Michael 245 Callahan. Rachel 245 Callais. Todd 246 Callan. Karen 246 Calnon. Gregory 246 Calvey. Jonathan 246 Camara. Augusto 85. 93. 246 Camarillo. David 70 Campbell. Angela 246 Campbell. Darrell 131 Campbell. Jeffrey 131 Campbell. Jessica 153 Campbell. Justin 69. 246 Campbell, Kevin 246 Campbell. Michael 246 Campbell. Rebecca 170. 171 Campos. Angela 74. 178 Camprey. Sara 78 Canadeo. Courtney 246 Candler. Charisse 72.91 Canning. Philip 246 Cannon, David 93 Cannon, Niall 195 Capone, Robert 246 Capshaw, Meredith 143 Carbol, Julie 247 Cardenas, Taffee 247 Cardile, Laura 247 Carey, North 1 8 1 Cariin, John 247 THE DOME MikL- 182 irl..,. William 247 irlM.n, Daniel 172. 173. 247 mick, Anna 178 irfH-nlcr. Kim 146 irr. ( hnsiinc 86. 247 irr. Maureen 170 irr. Sharon 247 irri. Nicole 247 i;.in. Christopher 247 irroll. Mall 162. 164. 165 irvon. Kills 247 , Jennifer 146 irter. Kylie 64 . IXiminic 247 isdilii. Christopher 247 isania, Christine 247 isav. Brian IS! ise. Sicphen 247 , 1 imolhy 247 ispiTsen. Kalherine 90. 247 Matthew 247 isskK. L Charles 247 Lslcllan. Malt 181 Lsiillx. Kelisa 80 isiriLone. Beth 177 isitop. Miliary 82. 92 ■II. Jennifer 247 itev. Heather 247 luhle. Bmily 247 lulield. Sean 247 i .Klini. Kalie 174 ivan.iiigh. Kerry 329 ivc . SeotI 182 ivo. Kh abclh 73. 247 lyelano. Dcllon 329 ilini. Rohen 248 n.i. 1 rwin 248 Jennifer 248 mansky. Justin 248 row. Kmily 248 irK ' ia, Sara 174 ;mto, JiK-elyn 143 uunber. Christopher 248 lambers. Robert 248 landra. Nitin 181 Tap. Alan 248 lapixil. Kamcron 93 laput. Angela 248 |iari:nalaf. Lisa 85 avira. Ricardo 91 iccchia. Tiana 248 iccks. Johnnie 82. 92 len. lony 89 lerr . Kevin 248 leriihini. Michael 248 ici.ilo. Frank 248 iid|vlla. Angela 85 iiklress. Jason 248 lildress. Sarah 90 liMs Allison 92 1. Filippo 150 Michael 173 I e. Chad 172. 17.1. 248 iishiilm. James 248 imell. Jessica 248 lK udhr . Amina 248 hrisiel. Michael 248 n tcnsen. Adam 75 111. Jennifer 248 ki. Jessica 248 Mil,..,,. Joseph 248 ' ark. Beth 235. 248 lark. David 248 ark. Jared 131 lark Kevin 71. 249 lar 249 K.ichael 249 K an 173. 249 idik. Stephanie 143 lark. Susan 178 larke. Maggie 94. 350 larkc. Stephen 249 Claussen. Kalie 143 Clear, . Katie 170 Cleary. Rorv 68 Clement. Kimbcrly 249 Clements. Pnscilla 249 Clemons. Donald 131. 145. 249 Clifford. Jill 249 Cloninger. Megan 259. 329 Cloud. Patrick 249 Coary. Sean 144 Coates. Kathleen 249 CiK-hran. Chris 194. 195 Cocquyl. .Abigail 249 Coffey. Sarah 250 Coghill. Li«y 146 Cokeley. Meghan 250 Colabraro. Rich 144 Colangelo. Laura 92 Colarco. Justin 84. 250 Colhum. Travis 144 Coleman. Bridget 329 Coleman. Katie 68 Coleman. Maria 73 Coleman. Megan 73 Colellis. Jason 177 Collins. Jason 185 Collins. Jerome 131 Colon, lalthev ■ 250 Colville. Brian 250 Concepcion. Ian 250 Condon. Erin 250 Conklin. Thomas 250 Conley. Brian 329 Conlon. Donna 250 Conlon. Megan 250 Connccly. Heath er 250 Connelly. Roger 250 Conners. Kristin 250 Connor. Jack 81 Connor. John 250 Connors. Doug 195 Conroy. Aindrea 351 Conroy. Mark 145 Constante. Carlos 84 Contreras. Emily 250 Contrcras. Frances 250 Conway. Christopher 250 Conway. Patrick 1.54. 155. 195 Cook. Aaron 87. 250 Cook. Catherine 250 Cook. Jacob 250 Cooke. Benjamin 182. 250 CiMiney. Kelly 2.50 C(H)ney. .Meghan 90. 250 C(K)ns. Nicolas 2.50 C(X)per. Andrew 195. 251 Cixiper. Anne 69. 25 1 Cixiper. Brandon 329 CiMiper. Carrie 25 1 CiMipcr. Dekc 195 CcH)pcr. Kalherine 251 Coppinger. George 66. 67. 25 1 Corbally. Erin 89 Corfiett. Elizabeth 251 Corbin. John 182 Cordes. Chris 86 Cormier. Diane 236. 251 Cornelius. Sam 173 Corpu . Regina 82. 93. 251 Con. Christopher 25 1 Cosgrovc. James 25 1 Costan a. Todd 251 Costan o. Anthony 251 Costan o. Nick 299 Colroneo. Nicholas 251 Colter. B.J 1.50 Coughlan. Brian 177 Coughlin. Keara 157 Couiure. Shannon 251 Covington. Angela 251 Cowell. Erin 251 Cowherd. Kelly 66 Cox. Jamie 251 Coyne. Ragen 251 Craft. Anastasia 252 Craig. Rebecca 252 Cram. Jake 190 Cralo. Catherine 252 Crawford. Brittany 76 Crawford. Katie 174 Crawford. Lorenzo 131 Creagan. Jim 144 Creary. Susan 153. 196 Ctvssy. Corey 252 Crelella. Michael 252 Crelen. Nicholas 252 Crevar. Ember 252 Crinifi. Mark 73 Crinion. James 252 Crisham. Meghan 252 Criles. Lucia 89. 252 CriK.ker. Philip 252 Croker. William 195 Cronipton. Andre 181 Crowe. Thadeus 67. 252 Crowther. John 131 Cru . Abraham 70. 252 Csi .mar. Daniel 252 Cuadra. Pedro 252 Cuchna. Brock 252. 296 Cuellar. Jose 252 Cumniings. Hilary 252 Cunha. Erika 252 Cunha. Katie 193 Cunniff. Katharine 252 Cunninghuni. Ryan 78 Cuprak. Travis 95 Curie. Madam 67 Curiey. Meredith 94. 350. 351 Curnes. Jordan 66 Curran. James 329 Curry . Derek 1 3 1 Curtin. Brennan 1 3 1 Curtin. Tommy 78 D da Silva. Carla 253 D ' Agostino. Jeana 76. 252 Dahlkemper. Anne 252 Daigler. Alicia 253 Dalsing. Jessica 85 Dallon. Jimmy 351 Daly. Andrew 253 Daly. Matthew 190. 253 Dang. Jesse 85. 253 Dang. Richie 85 Daniels. Austin 329 Daniels. Laura 253 Danner. Catherine 253 Darcy. Patrick 186 Dasso. Michelle 192. 193. 253 Daucs. Jessica 90 Davey. Brooke 174 Davey. Travis 194. 195. 253 Davidson. Joanne 88 Davis. Brooke 253 Davis. Elizabeth 87. 351 Davis. Kyla 145 Davis. Nicholas 329 Davison. Jennifer 253 D ' Avria. Steven 253 Day. Berica 193 de la Garca. Joseph 66 de la Garzj. David 254 de la Riva. Andres 66 de la Rosa. Adrienne 143 De Nardi. Alyssa 255 De Sapio. Angela 255 DcAngelo. Douglas 254 DeAngelo. Nicholas 254 DcBartolo. Dore 1%. 197 Dcbic. Ozren 181 1X-Boli. Chad 131. 141 DcCarlo. Peter 2.54 Decker. Zachary 254 DeCoursey. Robin 2.54 Deda. Benjamin 254 Deely. Kalhr n66 Deeler. Jo Anna 196 Del-rank. T.J. 177 Dcger. Amy 174 Dcgnan. Christopher 254 Deimel. Jay 68 DeJohn. CaHa 2.36. 254 DeLayo. Francesca 254 Delcamp. Jesse 182 DeLeon. Joyce 93 DeLorenzo. Lenny 75 IX ' Luca. Lauren 254 DeMaio. Kimberly 178. 2.54 Demko. Rebecca 255 Dempsey. Andrew 131. 255 Denman. Anthony 131. 135. 141). 329 Denman. Christina 255 Denncy, Meaghan 351 DePoister. David 255 Dcrniolt. Josh 177 Derry. Anthony 84. 255 DcSapio. Vincent 255 Detorie. Nicole 88 Detler. Justin 150. 151 Devlin. Theixiore 255 Dewey. Matthew 195. 255 Deye. Emily 170. 255 Di Lullo. Ann Marie 255 Di Pasquale. Antonio 256 Diamantopoulos. Paul 162. 255 Diaz. Kate 351 Diaz. Krisa 1% DiBiase. Michael 255 Dick. Ryan 255 Dickas. John 255. 271. 275 Dickcrson. Michael 255 Didio. Paul 255 Dicrckman. Brian 131. 255 Dielz. Thomas 75. 255 DiLaura. Christina 255 Dilhoff. Ann Marie 171) Dill. Aubree 255 Dillenburg. Margery 255 Dillcnburger. Steven 329 Dillon. Christopher 255 DiLorenzo. Erin 76 Dingman. Jessica 256 DiSipio. Katie 87 DiStefano. Guido 80 Diltmar. Philip 256. 262 Dixon. Angela 189 Dixon. Anne 256 Dixon. Brian 256 Doan. Donald 256 DiK ' nges. Timothy 256 Doheriy. Steven 256 Dolan. Lindsey 256 Dolder. Kyle 173 Dolder. Ryan 172. 173,2.56 DOlier. Lisa 174 Dolphin. Thomas 256 Donadee. Chcnell 256 Donahey. Mark 256 Donnell-Fink. Elizabeth 256 Donnelly. Eric 195 Donohue. Maggie 85 Donohue. Michael 256 Donovan. Christopher 256 Donovan. Kerry 131. 145. 257 Donovan. Lois 257 Donovan. Sean 181 Doolin. Kerry 257 Doria. Jonathan 87. 257 Doro. Nicholas 257 Dorsey. Michael 257 Dougherty. Paul 329 Dougherty. Stacy 257 Doverspike. Jill 257 Dovidio. Amanda 82 Dowdall. Brendan 68. 257 Dowdcll. Kevin 257 Downey. Andrew 257 Doyle. Joseph 257 Doyle. Lydia 66 Doyle. Ma ura 188. 189 Dravec. Claire 257 Drennen. Erica 170 Driscoll. Megan 153. 196. 257 Driscoll. Neal 68 Driscoll. Tara 170 Driver. Tony 131, 134, 1.36. 1.38. 140. 141. 195. 329 Drury. Elliott 177 Dryer. Ashley 146, 149 Dudley. John 195 Duff, brew 182. 183 Duff. Vonlez 131 Dugan. Kevin 186 Dugan. Nichole 89 Duggan. Daniel 257 Dugun. Kevin 257 Duman. Laura 76. 257 Dunbar. Imani 166. 257 Dunlop. Connor 173 Dunn. Kelly 257 Dunn. Kevin 257 Dunnam. Amber 143 Dunne. Meghan 257 Dunnigan. Erin 329 Dunnigan. Patrick 82 Duplechain. Andre 196 DuPont. Chad 257 Durkin. Tara 188, 189 DuWors. Paul 257 Dworkis. Zachary 329 Dwyer. Michael 258 Dyer. Derek 195 Dykes. Donald 131 Dzicdzic. Heather 35 1 Eakman. Lisa 85 Earl. Glenn 131. 1.32. 1.37. 141 Karl. Joshua 258 Karlhman. Emily 87 Kaslon. Adrianna 258 Kalon. Kari 153. 196 Eckerle. Cheryl 258 Eckman. Scolt 258 Egan. Charles 86. 258 Eimen. Rebecca 185 Eisele. Tcvor 258 Elam. Abram 1 3 1 Ellgass. Katie 153 Ellis. Lauren 89 Emilian. Beth 89 Emmen. Christopher 258 Emmons. Anne 258 Endara. Analissa 258 Endress. Rachel 153 Engelhardt. Jennifer 196. 197. 329 Enncssy. Adria 82 Ennis. Erin 258 Enrighl. Thomas 258 Knyeart. Catherine 258 Enycart. Michael 329 Erickson. Meolis 149 Erickson. Sean 186 Erikson. Meolis 146. 147. 258 Krnsi. Russell 258 Erpelding. Nicholas 258 Eriel. Ja.son 143 Escamilla. Lorena 258 Esch. Thomas 329 Esposito. Lauren 258 Essner. Joe 78 Eubanks. James 258 Evans. Amy 258 Evans. Lauren 258 BLUEPRItsJT I ' Faber. Frederick 258 Fabrega, Lisa 329 Fabricant. Malt 1 8 1 Faherty, Jacqueline 329 Faine. Jeff 131 Faleris, Nicholas 259 Fallon. Tom 186 Fanella. Chrislopher 259 Fanning. Kathleen 259 Fanning. Michael 259 Fanning. Robert 329 Farias. Winona 92 Farley. Brian 259 Farley. Nathan 131. 144. 145. 329 Farmer. Malcolm 162 Farrell. Brian 190. 191 Farrell. Jennifer 259 Farrell. Malt 144 Farrell. .Sharon 259 Fava. Joanna 83. 259. 278 Fazio. Christopher 259 Fean. Jonathan 259 Fedarcyk. Tina 189 Feely. Megan 170 Feeser. Joseph 259 Fehring. Nicolas 195. 329 Feilmeyer. Maria 259. 262. 277 Feind, Margaret 260 Felker, Jeff 182 Fellers. Nicholas 77. 260 Fenzel. Cristin 90 Ferfolia, Michelle 260 Ferguson. Kiersten 178. 181 Ferguson. Sarah 260 Ferlic. Gavin 158 Ferrara. Christine 87. 351 Ferrara. Tommy 143 Ferraro. Michael 260 Ferreira. Bill 68 Ferstenfeld. Adam 329 Fesko. John 329 Fettig. Andrew 260 Flamingo. Steve 186 Fibuch. Jennifer 153. 196 Filippi. Anna-Marie 66, 260 Filippi. Nick 351 Filkins. Jessie 178 Fischer. Erin 89. 260 Fischer. Meghan 260 Fischesser. Anne 260 Fishburne. Edward 260 Fisher. Michael 67 Fisher. Patrick 260 Fisher. Tony 1 30, 131, 1 34, 1 36, 137. 138. 1. 9. 141 Fitpatrick. Katy 73 Fitzgerald. Andrew 261 Fitzgerald. Carrie 329 Fitzgerald. Colleen 261 Filzgibbons, Ann 261 Fitzpatrick. Brendan 81 Fitzpatrick. Erin 261 Fitzpatrick. Jason 1 77 Fitzpatrick. Mary 261 Fitzpatrick, Neil 261 Flaherty. Meaghan 256. 261. 271 Flanagan. Katherine 178. 179. 261 Flanagan. Michael 177 Flandina. John 186 Elate. Laura 261 Flatley. Brian 186. 329 Fleming, Emily 66, 261 Fletcher, Garrett 95 Fletcher, Kim 157 Flood. Kristin 153. 196 Flood. Maureen 261 Flores, Monica 92 Flynn, Daniel 261 FIvnn, Erin 261 THE DOME Focke. Daniel 261 Fogarty, Molly 82. 84 Foglia. Elizabeth 261 Foley. Jim 195 Foley. Maig 178 Follz, Margaret 261 Fonseca, Tera 84. 261 Ford. Matthew 261 Ford. Scott 261 Formica. Erin 261 Formolo. Andrea 261 Forstner. Andreas 150 Fortner, Kevin 67 Foster, Danielle 261 Foster, Dawn 261 Foster, Jennifer 261 Foster. Kate 90 Foster. Nena 262 Foul. Katherine 262 Fox. Anne 262 Fox. Geoffrey 253. 262. 329 Fox, Ted 88 Foy. Edward 90, 262 Francis, Dwayne 131 Frank, Lindsay 262 Frantz, Elizabeth 262 Fredlake, Christopher 329 Freeburg, Erica 262 Fremer, Daniel 143, 262 French, Jon 182 Frey, Jonathan 262 Frick, Adam 88, 262 Friederich, Tracee 262 Fries, Mike 186 Frigge, Jeffrey 262 Friskel, John 329 Fritts, Susan 262 Fronc ak, Laura 262 Fruzynski, Elizabeth 170 Fuchs. Christopher 262, 266 Fuchs, Lauren 161 Fuessel, Andrea 262 Fuller, April 262 Fuller, Christine 262 Fulton, Zachary 263 Funiagalli, Matt 73 Furey, Anne 263 Furfari, Dan 302 Furfari, Daniel 263 Furman, Katie 144 Gabbert, Charies 263 Gaber, Kristen 351 Gabler. Scott 181, 263 Gabriel, Daneille 263 Gadelhak, Yasemin 329 Gaffney, Katherine 263 Gaffud, Kristin 263 Gagne, J.P. 182 Gajdos, Gina 86 Galla, Brian 263 Gallagher, Brian 75 Gallagher, Kathryn 263 Gallardo, Rachel 263 Galloway, Jamison 67 Galui, Angela 263 Galvin, Tom 173 Gandy. Mike 131. 140 Gansen. Brett 144 Garcia. Carlos 263 Garcia, Cesar 263 Garcia. Denisse 91. 263 Garcia. Dorell 263 Garcia. Lisa 174. 175 Garcia, Rafael 150 Garczyk, Jennifer 81 Gardner, Thomas 263 Garot. Alexa 66 Garrison, Peter 263 Garvey, Collen 263 Garvey. Elizabeth 263 Garvey, Kevin 329 Garza. Monica 263 Garzon, Mark Allen 89. 263 Gaul, Angle 71 Gavin. Scott 86 Geary, Anne 84 Geary. Brendan 181 Gebhard. James 263 Gehred. Peter 277. 329 Gehrke. Michael 329 Gehrmann. Stephen 329 Gembara. Alben 131 Gemma. Lucia 263 Genetti. Michael 236. 264 Gennuso. Pete 144 Gentine, Johnathan 131 Gentine. Josh 131 Gentine. Kelly 66 Geraci. Jennifer 264 Geraty. Kristin 264 Gernerd, Rachel 264 Gerschutz, Kathy 90 Getherall, Joseph 130, 131, 132, 133, 1. 6, 137, 138, 329 Gelman, Jennifer 264 Getz, Sara 264 Geveda, Eric 278, 329 Giancola, Russ 351 Giannuzzi. Laura 85 Giattina, Tim 190 Gibbons. Darcy 329 Gibbons. Nicholas 264 Giefer. Matthew 264 Gilbert. Tom 194. 195 Gill. Aaron 173 Gilligan. Patrick 264 Gillis, Ryan 131 Gilson, Cimarron 92 Gimlett. Brian 264 Giorgio, Herbert 264 Girimonte, Nicholas 264 Girton, Christine 157, 264 Givens, David 131. 134, 135, 136, 137, 138, 141 Glah, Megan 264 Glass, Eric 329 Glasser. Jamie 264 Glatthom. Daniel 264 Glatz, Rebecca 264 Glatzel, Thomas 186, 187, 329 Glessing. Brooke 94 Globke, Rob 173 Gloss, Susan 264 Go, David 87, 264 Godboul, Jill 66 Godsey, Gary 131, 132, 133, 134, 135 Goertemiller, Gretchen 157, 264 Goff, Bradley 94, 350, 35 1 Golab, Jakub 81, 264 Golbabai, Justin 75 Golom. Ed 182 Golub, Jennifer 264 Gomez, Andy S4, 91 Gomez, Melissa 264 Gomez-Meade, Carlos 264 Gonzalez, Andrea 79, 265 Gonzalez, Jose 265 Gonzalez, Monica 146, 329 Gonzalez, Nikki 84 Gonzalez, Orlando 265 Goode, Geoffrey 265 Goodhue, Beth 94 Goodman. Sara 66 Goodwillie, Jennifer 265 Goodwin. Daniel 88. 265 Goodwin. Karen 144 Goodwin. Lindsay 87. 265 Goodwin. Shannon 265 Goodyear. Preston 265 Goolsby. Mike 131 Goralski. Malinda 157 Gorman. Ryan 79 Gorman, Scan 90 Gorris, Melissa 265 Gorski, Christopher 265 Gottschalk, Abigail 265 Goyette, Catherine 266 Grabski, Laura 84 Grace, Amy 189, 329 Graceffa, Andrew 266 Grady, Shannon 266 Graham, Michelle 157, 266 Grant, Laurence 91, 95 Grant, Natasha 86, 92 Grasso, Anna 266 Graves, David 162, 164, 165 Gray, Brian 74 Gray, Christa 78 Gray, Jessica 77, 266 Gray, Norman 266 Graziano, Matthew 266 Greeley, Ann 266 Greeman, Sarah 266 Green, Kevin 266 Green, Lindsey 193 Green, Nikolas 266 Greene, Chad 267 Greene, Kristie 91, 267 Greene, Timothy 267 Greenslade, Tisha 267 Gregar, Andrew 267 Gribbin, Eileen 267 Griewe, Mike 194, 195 Griffin. Michael 90. 35 1 Griffin, Sheridan 66, 67 Griffith, Matthew 254, 267 Grimes, Carolyn 267 Grimmer, Angle 185 Grisham, Jill 267 Groegler, Robert 329 Grow, Liz 196. 197 Grubb. Jennifer 267 Crumley. Michael 267 Grunewald, Matthew 177, 267 Guamaschelli, John 329 Guerra, Leanne 267 Guerrero, Xavier 329 Guertin, Amanda 146, 147, 149 Guest, Laura 267 Guilfoyle, Maureen 267 Gunville, Michael 267 Gunzelmann, Doug 154, 195 Gurgol, Meghan 267 Gurucharri, Ann 170 Gustafson, Zachary 329 Gutierrez, Julian 143 Guy, Kimberiy 192, 193, 267, 320 Gynther, Brigitte 85. 87 Gyulai. Marton 195. 267 H Ha, Quynh 66. 89 Habig, Adam 181 Haddock-Morales. Luis 190 Hagan, John 81 Haight, Sarah 267 Hainley, Kathryn 267 Halbach, Maura 267 Haley, Kevin 267 Hall, John 267 Hall, Thomas 268, 35 1 Hallett, Natalie 196 Halpin, John 268 Halverson, Michelle 161 Halvorson, Jason 131 Hambrook, Kelly 268 Hamby, Kara 268 Hamilton, Caroline 329 Hamilton, Christopher 268 Hamilton, Michelle 193 Hamilton, Steve 195 Hamm, Matt 68 Handley, Jennifer 152, 153, 196 Haney, Ericka 166, 168, 169 Haney, Lauren 87 Hanley, Jessica 329 iliia llloHi- itHUB.) ' U gDS, Nil ,11 Hanley. Tom 95 jh ' Hanlon, Patricia 268 lB Hannan. Nathaniel 75 jn ' Hannigan. Michael 268 jjuil " - Hanover. Huntley 91. 268 koii ' - ' Hanpeter, Elizabeth 92, 93, 268|b»i ] Hanzel, David 268 ' " ' Harbison, Christina 329 |j»ii Harcourt. Katherine 236. 268 Hardan. Chri stopher 268 Hardin. Todd 268 Harken. Kathleen 268 Harkins. Colleen 87 Harless. Michelle 268 Hamian. Jessica 268 Harms. Jennifer 268 Harpole. Amy 268 Harrington. Michael 268 Hams. Jill 185 Harris. Paul 173 Harris. Shaun 181 Harrison, Tyreo 131, 134 Hart, Brendan 131 Hart, Brian 268 Hartley-Werner, Risa 268 feiD Hartman, Kirt 268 Hartmann, Corey 268 Hartnett, Brooks 186 Hartwig, David 268 Harvey, Adam 181 Harvey, Jonathan 186, 269 Hatten, Ben 190 Haug, Kim 35 1 Haughey, Lila 269 Hauser, Je.ssica 269 Hawkins, Kathryn 84 Hawley, Christian 269 Hay, Joe 269 Hayden. Erin 146 Hayes. Lawrence 269 Hayes, Sarah 66 Haynes, Adrienne 269 Hayob, Jenifer 82, 269 Hazen, Jacqueline 89 Hazlinger, Anne 269 He, Yi 253, 269 Healy, Brendan 269 Healy, Meghan 269 Heberle, Justin 329 Hebert, Johnathan 329 Heck, Joshua 195 Hecking, Kelly 174 Hedden, Matthew 176, 177, 26! feBt Heidloff. John 269 Heilman, Aaron 182, li Heilman, Jeremiah 269 Heine, Chris 177 Heinz, Alison 269 Heinz, Ashley 270 Heinz, Michael 270 Heiple, Geoffrey 270 Helgesen, Francis 270 Hellner, Wade 329 Helmcamp, Todd 90, 91 Helmedag, Bobby 66 Helmig, Kara 351 Helmie, Shea 150 Heltzel, Christopher 270 Heltzel, Ryan 329 Hemberger, David 329 Hemkens, Steven 270 Hench, Brian 68, 270 Hench, Vandy 270 Henderson, Charlyn 270, 351 Hendrick, Matthew 329 Hennessey, William 270 Hennessy, Kevin 329 Hennessy, Thomas 270 Henning. Brett 173 Henshaw, Jo.shua 329 Henwood, Maureen 189 Henze, Katherine 92, 196 Hcpola, Allison 72 329 IWiJt I Hip tiSiii laneyfl liiiCe tan. iic.Dii itol tksi . ibUiili kt.hi fciAl diclier. fimD imi S pii, Mic {in, Mic feMit to-Cor kly.Di te.Ci iiiBi faai.! imiy. 1 liotJd litti fcM: )Uidi W-h It Dai milks . ) «,a Q iirf,Ci iiri.T( US, nnli.j( iiBnil usiii: «it, i liMou telle MeaoD. klol ■Wet.A ll Beiim ;rbst. Richard 95 rmian. Thoma 270 :mande . Elaine 66 :niande . Monique 166 .•mandi; . Raul 270 .■mandc . Salvadora 66. 270 :nid..n, Ryan 270 :mi . Thoma-s 270 T oi;. Jeremy 270 jss. t ' laia- X9 ;is. Margaret 73. 270 isskr. Mark 177 ;ster. Jason 67. 91 : l. John 270 livs MuhacI 270 icke . Nathaniel 329 ickc . R an 271) iaman. Jennifer 85. 92. 270 idaka. Adnan 190 idaka. Paul 190 igjiins. Katie 351 igtins. Kevin 186 igi;iii . Nina 161 igtinv. Theixlore 270 ildK ' ld. JiK-y 131 ill. lokaliab. 270 ill. I ' hillip271 illarj. Sam 143 illcnmeycr. Maureen 174 i11i.ird. Cednc 131 in hman. Ka.sey 277 lavai. Diana 66 i:. Kas 185 obhins. Bnan 73. 271 tx hotelier. Stephanie 271 odtk. Julie 271 odj:e, Ryan 94. 271 odriik. Alison 271 oeUcher. Kaylea 144 oflman. David 174. 271 oilman. Heather 143 oflman. Sarah 351 ocan. Michael 271 ogan. Michelle 92 olba. Mike 182 olden -Corbelt. Charles 271 olicky. Dawn 271 oliday. Carlyle 131 olinka. Bnan 195 olleman. Amber 144 ollouay. Jaban 131. 1.35.329 Dimes. Hugh 329 olmcs. Jeffrey 271 olsinger. Valerie 83. 271 loKhcld. Zcsha 272 ookcr. Matthew 272 topi Rachel 272 Katie 72. 87 . David 177 uh. Michael 131. 329 iorvaih. Amanda 196 lorvath. Megan 94 los y. Sally 94. 3. ' ' 0. 351 loslL-ller. Melissa 272 lo«ald. Chnstopher 272 lov ard. Gnfrin I. SO. 272 low ard. Terrancc 131. 136. 137. 1.1S. 141 lovvanh. Joseph 272 io»e. Bndget 71 II. Uvercttc 329 low ell. Kirk 186. 187 loyt. Neil 329 iranac. Grctchen 272 Ini . Monica 73 lubb.ird. Karen 272 luddleslon. Natalie 272 ludson. John 177 lucbner. Allan 272 lucser. Michael 161. 272 luesman. Herbert 177.329 luctleman. Kale 273 Huggeii. Mary Frances 273 Hughes, Enn 66. 87 Hughes. Ryan 329 Hughitt. Julia 273 Huie. Eileen 273 Hulick. Danielle 174 Hull. Laura 171 Humphrey. Ryan 162. 163. 165 Hunt. David 273 Hunter. Javin I.M), 131. 1.32, 1.37. 138 Hurd. Jeffrey 273 Hurley . Meghan 273 Hulson, Matthew 273 Hyde. Matt 176. 177 Hyduk. Tracey 73 Mvnds. David 329 Ingelsbv. Martin 162. 163. 164, 165, 273. 289 Ingold. Jeremy 273 Ingram, Jill 178 Ingvalson, Erin 89 Inman, David 173 Insh. Jeffrey 254. 273 Irons, Gram 1.30, 131, 329 Irvine, Andrew 273 Irving, George 273 Ismail, . bdul 273 Israel. Ronald 131. 138, l.W, 141. 329 Ivey. Niele 166. 167. 169 Izuo. Christine 85 Jackson. Christina 174 Jackson. Kimberly 72. 273 Jackson, Melissa 273 Jackson, Preston 131 Jackson, R. Alexander 273 Jacob, Molly 92 Jacobs. Christine 273 Jamcyson, Jo l. ' i6, 157, 262. 271 Jamcyson. Olivia 273 Janesheski. Janine 273 Janiszewski. Andrew 329 Janu ik. Laura 273 Jarac cwski. Jaclyn 273 Jarret. Mansa 329 Jarvis. Brian 150 Jefferson, Clifford 131 Jefferson, Tiara 273 Jenkins, Omar 131 Jenks, Corey 273 Jennings, Mark 274 Jerdan, Brtx ke 153, 196 Jerge, Kari 76 Jimison. Stephanie 274 Jochum. Joseph 274 Johnson. James 329 Johnson. Jay 131. 1.34 Johnson, Kari 329 Johnsi n, Kyle 195 Johnson, Matthew 86, 274 Johnson, Megan 153 Johnson. Nicholas 329 Johnson. Nina 274 Johnson. Sandra 236. 274 Johnson, Tiffany 92 Johnston. Daniel 274. 277 Johnstone, Jessica 69. 174. 274 Jolly. Mary 274 Jones. E.J 195 Jones. Jim 131. 140 Jones. Jody 196 Jones, Julius 1.30. 131. 132. 133. M. 1.35. 1.36, ns. 141 Jones. Lindsey 146 Jones. Torrian 162 Jongcling. Amy 2.54. 274 Jordan. John 131.329 Jordan. Maggie 178 Jordan. T. Cumes 252 Joseph. Jeffrey 66.274 Joslin, Jeremy 274 Joyce, Jeneka 166 Joyce, Robert 73 Juarez. Jeremy 131. 274 Jus li. Gregor 177.274 KaczJca, Sarah 79 Kahl. Elizabeth 78. 274 Kahling. Elizabeth 196 Kaiser, Elizabeth 274 Kalita, Ryan 182 Kalila. Timothy 329 Kamara, Naomi 92 Kanaval. Joe 68 Kane. Justin 274 Kane. Kellie 274. 314 Kane, Michael 274. 289 Kane, Shaun 145 Kapacinskas. Adam 329 Karam, Mitchell 274 Kartelo, Ivan 162 Kassing, Michael 274 Kawamoto, Keith 274 Keane. John 1.54. 195 Keane. Marita 190. 274 Keane. Matt 1 77 Kearney. Catherine 274 Keck. Brett 275 Kehoe. Gunder 329 Kelleher, Stephen 131, 145. 329 Keller, Gregory 275 Keller, James 275 Kelley. Carolyn 84 Kelley. Scott 195 Kelley. Stephanie 78 Kellner. Heidi 69. 78 Kellogg. Ann 145 Kelly. Brendan 275 Kelly. Edward 275 Kelly, Julia 170 Kelly, Kristin 84 Kelly, Michael 275 Kelly. Patrick 275 Kelly. Rachel 329 Kemps. .Anton 275 Kennedy. Dawn 275 Kennedy. Emily 275 Kennedy. Erin 90 Kennedy. Kathcrine 275 Kennedy, William 275 Kcnnv . Peter 93 Kem.Alevander 158. 159. 275 Kent. Andrew 158 Kent. Jesse 329 Kent. Lauren 146 Kepferle. Kathcrine 275 Keppel. Tricia 72 Ken, Michael 154, 195. 275 Kenez. Kaly 89 Kerwin. Brian 154 Kerwin, Colleen 275 Kessler, Brian 249, 275 Khym. John 275 Kiefer, Jacki 90 Kiefer. Rebecca 84 Kierl, Philip 143 Kiemicki, Erin 170, 171. 276 Killen. J Scott 276 Kim. Eugene 276 Kimaid. Diana 89 Kimento. Jeremiah 173 Kinder. Jessica 157 Kinder. Knsten 157 Kinder. Maureen 276 King. Jennifer 276 King. Kathryn 276 King, Krisien 144 King, Ryan 72 King. Sandra 276 King, Tamcisha 196. 197 Kingsbury. Kelly 276 Kinnier. Eliz.abeth 170. 171 Kirkman, Sarah 185. 276 Kirkner, Dave 68 Kirkner, Laune 329 Kirvida. Beth 276 Kiss. Agnes 276 Klamul. Jeffrey 276 Klapelzky. Michael 276 Klayman, Danielle 185, 276 Klebcr, Katie 7 1 Klein, Beth 89 Klein, John 276 Klein, Mary 276 Klein, Rebecca 276 Kleine, Jenni 143 Klemmer, Alison 196. 197 Kleppel. Kenneth 182. 276 Klixkncr Mike 131 Kloos. Karina 85 Kloska. William 329 Klosterman, Margo 71 Knellinger, Andrea 276 Knighl. Elizabeth 189 Knudson, Jared 329 Kober, Timothy 194, 195 Koch, Adam 276 KiK-h. Gregory 276. 283 KcKh. Kalhy 276 Koch. Robert 276. 278 Koehl. Joanne 256. 276. 35 1 Koenig, Mary 277 Kocnig. Mike 195 Kohn. Nicole 174 Kolesiak. Patrick 75. 277 Kolf. JiK- 75 Kolquisl. Kyle 173. 277 Komadoski, Neil 173 Komanecki, Craig 277 Komara. Kristen 277 Koonlz. Anne 77 Koop. Matthew 277 Kopischke. Jay 329 Kordenbrock. Anne 277 Kordik. Zachary 277 Kommann. Brian 329 Korytkowski. Traci 83. 277 Kosek. Joseph 277 Kosinski, Linisey 277 Koslow, Julia 81. 277 Koss. Mike 177 Kosteva. Jennifer 278 Koury, Joseph 278 Kovatch, Luke 351 Kowalczyk, Keith 278 Kowalski, David 131 Kozants, Kathryn 27S Kraft. Darren 278 Kraly. Chnstine 278 Kreher, Krisiy 156. 157 Kress. Timothy 278 Kriech, Jenny 185 Krings, Mary 83. 278 Krivacic. John 329 Krizmanich, Thomas 278 Kroener, Meaghan 278 Krouse. Gregory 68. 278 Knieger. Jim 72 Kraeger. Matt 131 Knieger. Ryan 131, 195 Krum, Cariy 278 Knise, Chiara 279 Kuehl. Whitney 1.54, 195 Kucnster, Christine 152, 153. 196, 279 Kuhn, Kevin 279 Kuhn. Timothy 259. 279. .302, 351 Kula. Jill 279 Kumar. Sangecia 279 Kummcrer. Lauren 279 Kurian, Biju 279 Kurtzman. Jeffrey 279 Kuzmickas. Kourtney 71 L LaBine, Brian 279 Lab4)e, Patrick 145 Labosky. Marie 174 Uch. Patrick 279 Lacv. Shannon 256, 279 Lallin, Andrew 190. 191 Lagoni. Nicholas 266. 279 UHaie. Kerri 279 Lahneman, William 279 Laino, Daniel 279 Laird, Brigid 279 Uird, Matt 182 Lais. Andrew 279 Laitar. David 279 Uke. Joseph 279 Lam. Kathryn 189 Lam, Malia 85 Lam, Yeuk Shan 279 Lambert, Edmond 279 UMonica, Ryan 279 Lamprecht, Thomas 271, 279 Ljndas, Brandon 280 l ndon, Kaylene 145 Lane, Daniel 329 Unc, Timothy 280 Lang, Elizabeth 280, 351 Langer, Jakub 280 Langer, Nora 85, 86 Langman, Tara 280 Lanklree. ChaHes 142. 143. 280 Lanz.afame. Bethany 280 Urdner. Dawn 280 Larimer, Brian 280 Larkin. Micacia 280 URose, Connor 150. 151.280 LaRossa. Christopher 280 Larscn. Kristen 69. 35 1 USelle. Nicole 196 Latlimore, Sarah 280 Uughlin. Daniel 280 Uughman, Brian 67. 89. 280 Lauinger. John 280 Lauinger. William 77. 281 Laurel, David 281 Laux. Cole 131 Lavan. John 281 Lazinski. Michael 281 Laz.zarotto. Amy 82 Lazzcri. Elizabeth 196 U.Chi 92. 281 Le Sueur, Sarah 281 Leahy. Meaghan 166 Leary, Jennifer 281 U-bdda. Brett 173 U-Blanc. Bob 67 Ledbetter. Kyle 281 Lee. Shannon 85. 281 U-e. Szu-Wei 281 Lee, Veronica 281 Legree, Unce 131. 1.38. .329 Lcicht. Siacey 281 Lcis. Patrick 281 Lcison. Matt 186 Lcliacrt. Elizabeth 281 Umirc, Elizabeth 185, 281 Lcnnon. Tom 154. 195 Lenz. Brandon 281 Unz. Carri 196, 281 usage, Wayne 91. 281 Leslie. Caylan 193 Lester. Mall 95 USucur. Sarah 189 Lcuchlmann, Ellen 281 Uvkulich. Byron 281 Lewis, Luisa 281 Lewis. Molly 67 Uwis. Paul 195 Licm. Jenny 281 BLUEPRINT Lighthizer. Claire 83 Lillis. Joseph 282 Lim, Lily 282 Lindsey. Kelly 146. 148 Lindstedl. Kara 256, 282 Linn. John 282 Linster. Jason 277. 282 Linzer. John 282 Lis. Jennifer 282 Lisien. Brad 282 Lloyd. Allison 174. 175 Lloyd. Lyndee 282 Lobritz. Michael 282 Lochmandy. Jennifer 282 Lockhart. Thomas 282 Loekhart. Zenovia 282 Locklar. Eugenia 282 Lockney. Roger 289 Loftus. Natalie 1 89 Logan. Timothy 282 Logisz. Katie 87 Lohkamp. Jalane 66, 89 Lohmeyer. Suzanne 282 Loman, Andrea 185 Lomangino, Joseph 329 Long. Jancy 145 Long. Kathryn 170 Long. Sharis 329 Longanecker. Charlie 72 Longoria. Leonardo 282. 314 Looney. Colin 282 Lopez. Antonio 195 Lopez. Vanessa 82 Lopienski. .Sarah 196 Lopienski. Tom 131. 138 Loquinta, Diana 170 Lorenz. Mark 69. 282 Lorenz. Nicole 329 Loscudo. Joseph 282 Louer. Elizabeth 282 Loughney. Roger 93. 282 Love. Kymia 196 LoVecchio. Malt 131. l.M. 135, 136, 137. 138. 141 Lovelace, Ali 146, 148. 149 Lovell. Erin 94. 282 Luby. Erin 196 Lucke. Tricia 282. 295 Luckett. Rebecca 170 Luczak. Mark 329 Luebbert, Jeffrey 283 Luechlefeld. Christopher 283 LukasiLnvicz. Randall 283 Luke. Stephen 329 Lulich. Timothy 277. 283 Luna. Juan 329 Luna. Michael 131. 145. 283 Lund. Kcndahl 69 Lunke. Brandon 158 Luzuriaga. Andoni 83, 283 Ly. Duong 283 Lyden. James 283 Lyden. Lindsay 66 Lynch. Elizabeth 283 Lynch. Jenny 161 Lynch. Meghan 89. 283 Lynch. Nicole 283 Lyons. Lauren 283 Lyons. Mary 284 Lyskawa. Alan 150 Lythgoe. Robert 195 Lyzinski. Angela 72 M Macaluso. Anthony 329 Macaulay, Michael 181 Maciel. Jorge 284 MacKay. Brendan 81 Macke. Gregory 284 MacKenzie. Rrin 196 MacLaurin. Kurt 67. 186 M.iLiir.i. Iltc 162 THE DOME Madden. Darren 284 Madigan. Michael 195 Madison. Shawna 284 Madonia. Phillip 74 Madrid. Alexis 185 Madrid. Rebekah 284 Madsen. Kenneth 329 Maestas. Kristopher 284 Magafia. Claudia 284 Maggio. Andy 177 Maginn. Alan 78 Maguire. Dan 67 Mah. Tiffany 85 Mahan. Sean 131 Maher. Christina 72. 74 Mahnesmith. Tara 284 Mahon. Brian 89 Mahon. Maria 68 Mahoney. Bridget 95. 284 Mahoney. Chris 131 Mahoney. Margaret 284 Mahoney. Matthew 329 Mahony. James 329 Maier. Lisa 284 Maio. Stephen 150. 151. 285 Majba. Chris 95 Majder. Erin 285 Makinen. Anne 146. 149. 285 Malanga. Veronica 285 Malec. Andrew 285 Malerich. Jeremiah 285 Malhame. James 190 Malito. Leslie 285 Mallord. Adam 285 Mallory. Rob 144 Malloy. Emmett 285 Maloblocki. Patrick 285 Malone. Nicholas 68. 285 Maloney. Alexandra 285 Maloney, Patrick 285 Maloney. Tony 75 Malpass. Kathryn 66 Mancuso. Michael 285 Mandolini, Robyn 351 Manella. Adam 285 Mangine. Casey 329 Mani. Cailin 285 Mann. Krislen 77. 285 Manning. Jacob 285 Manske. Jessica 170. 171 Mansour. Mike 195 Manuszak. Ann 285 Mapes. Sonja 86 Marchand. Michael 329 Marchetta. Jon 68 Marcum. Amelia 74 Marin. Erica 78 Marino. Caroline 146. 285 Marino. Elizabeth 285 Markey. Sean 329 Markowski. Lauren 285 Markstahler. Cassie 170 Mark well. William 285 Markwood, Chris 162 Mam. Ryan 84. 85 Marquez. Miguel 84 Marquez. Oscar 329 Marshall. Carrie 189. 254. 285 Marshall. Joseph 68 Marshall. Latasha 286 Martin. Aaron 286 Martin. Chancey 190 Martin. Darryl 286 Manin. Faith 68. 286 Martin. Greg 150 Martin. Herman 286 Martin. Jessica 84. 286 Martin. Lisa 286 Martin. Melissa 69 Marti nez, Angel 286 Martinez. Joe 177 Martzke. Adam 286 Maruk. John 173 Marvin. Christopher 195. 286 Mascarenhas. Andrew 70 Masino. Heather 89. 286 Masley. Joseph 286 Masloski. Jesse 195 Mason. Margaret 93 Mason. Michael 286 Maslej. Diana 66. 286 Masterson. Loren 286 Mata. Monica 72 Mata. Sara 286 Malejek. Daniel 81. 286 Mathews. Amy 286 Mathieson. T.J. 173 Matsuda. Holly 185 Maltingly. Anne Marie 287 Mattingly. Heather 174 Mattison. Lisa 185 Mautone. Steven 181 Maxwell. J.C. 67 Maxwell. Ryan 195 May. Jeremy 75. 287 Mayer. Jamie 287 Mayes. Jason 145 Mazanec, Daniel 278, 287 Mazur. Natalia 178, 179 Mazurkiewicz, Christina 287 McAbee. Kevin 287 McArdle. Christopher 287 McCabe. Brian 287 McCabe. Mick 89 McCalden. Katherine 170 McCall. David 287 McCall. Peter 287 McCall. Philip 287 McCann. Aaron 186. 287 McCardell. Kelly 189 McCarthy. James 329 McCarthy. Keri 153. 196 McCarthy. Maureen 287 McCarthy. Meaghan 90. 287 McCarthy. Sheila 287 McCauley. Megan 196 McClellan. Luke 81 McClure. Andrea 90 McCluskey. Casey 262. 287 McCluskey. Kelly 287 McConnell. Michael 287 McComiick. Kevin 68 McCormick. Patrick 329 McCoy. Meghan 72 McCrief. Kara 287 McCullins. Jenna 92 McCullough. Brita 90 McCullough. Carianne 178. 179. 287 McCullough. Steven 287 McCurdy. Mary 287 McCurdy. Meghan 76 McCusker, Kathleen 287 McDaniel. Noi 72 McDermott. Anne 287 McDermott. Daniel 288 McDonald. Barry 288 McDonald. Heather 288 McDonald. Joseph 288 McDonald. Molly 288 McDonald. Patrick 288 McDonough. Courtney 288 McDonough. Kathleen 288 McDougall. John 288 McElroy. Alison 288 McEntee. Jennifer 265. 288 McFadden. Katheryn 329 McFarland. Katherine 196 McFarlin. James 288 McGarry. Herman 288 McGee. Christopher 329 McGee. Ryan 288 McGinty. Anna 288 McGovem. Christine 288 McGovem, Christopher 288 McGowan, Danielle 288 McGrath. Anne 153. 196 McGrath. Maureen 288 McGrath. Patrick 288 McGreevy . Patrick 288 McGuire. Erin 288 McHenry. Patience 92. 256. 259. 288 McHugh. Theresa 288 Mclnemey. Deirdre 87 Mclmyre. Christine 289 Mclntyre. Meghan 289 Mclntyre. Robert 289 McKenna. Douglas 289 McKenna. Jeanette 289 McKenna. Mary 74. 178 McKeon. Casey 82 McKnight. Reginald 150. 289 McLane. Brendan 289 McLaren. Jennifer 289 McLaughlin. Mary 289 McMahon. Kelly 289 McManus. Kevin 289 McManus. Sean 195. 329 McMuUen. Megan 82 McMurtrie. Kristin 161 McNair. Mike 1 3 1 McNamee. Sean 277. 278. 290 McNassar. Elizabeth 89 McNeill. Matthew 290 McNew. Matt 131. 329 McNicholas. Matthew 68. 329 McSpiritt. Christopher 329 McTighe. Chadwick 290 Meade. Carlos 329 Meaney. Brian 290 Mechenbier. Andrea 74. 262. 290 Medina. Jennifer 290 Medina. Ruben 78 Mehan. Paul 74 Mehl. Steven 290 Mejias. Marco 290 Melgoza. Brenda 66 Melton. Cassandra 77 Mendez. Anna Maria 84 Mendoza. Monica 84 Menjavy. Stephen 72 Mercer. Courtney 170 Mergler. Lorianne 84, 290 Merjavy. Stephen 75 Merrigan. Michelle 88. 290 Meskill. Gerard 90 Meyer. Ken 182 Meyer. Nichole 83. 290 Micek. John 290 Michaels. Joseph 291 Michelena. Marilou 144 Mikacenic. Nancy 146 Mikals-Adachi. Jo 329 Mikelonis. Greta 86 Mikula, Meggan 291 Milcetich. Amy 291 Milford. Joseph 291 Miller. Andrew 291 Miller. Ann 291 Miller. Clay 177 Miller. David 1 3 1 Miller. Jason 291 Miller. Joe 177 Miller. Kara 186 Miller. Katherine 291 Miller. Katrin 291 Miller. Kirk 291 Miller. Mark 291 Miller. Megan 291 Miller. Paul 329 Milles-Dave. Francesca 291 Milligan. Colleen 291 Milligan. Jeffrey 67. 291 Milligan. Sean 131 Million Passe. Christina 291 Mills. Ellen 291 Milo. Destanie 178 Minetti, Joseph 329 Minick. Adam 195 Minick. Gretchen 82. 249. 329 Mink. Brian 277 Mirabile. Tony 75. 143 Mishka. Phil 154. 194. 195 Miske. Becky 196 Miske. Robert 291 Mitchell. Demetria 291 Mitchell. Katie 89. 90 Mitchell. Mark 131. 291 Mitchell. Patricia 291 Mitchell. Patrick 291 Mitchell. Thomas 291 Mitros. Dory 291 Mitros. Joseph 292 Mitsui. Marc 292 Moak. Erin 292 Mobley. Todd 1 54 Moccia. Nicholas 292 Moen. Christa 157 Mohan. Lindsey 66 Mohnke. Bradley 329 Molinaro. Jim 131 Monahan. Bridget 292 Monczuski. Julia 69 Monfort. Kyle 158 Monroe. Eric 292 Monroy. Tiffany 85. 292 Monserez. Megan 292 Monlemarano. Jeremy 83 Monlpetit. Mignon 292 Moody. Gina 292 Moon. Karin 143. 329 Moon. Mary 292 Moore. Meloney 292 Moorhead. Lindsay 174 Mora. Vanessa 292 Morales. Ana 196 Morales. Bryan 292 Morales. Jaime 166. 329 Moran, Colleen 67 Moran, Michael 292 Moran, Molly 292 Morehouse, Brittany 329 Moreno, Kathryn 292 Morgan, Gerald 131 Morgan, Jennifer 89, 351 Morgan, Kelly 292 Moriarty. Allison 74 Morrel. Kate 146 Morris. Stephanie 292 Morris. Trevor 292 Moschel. Michelle 185 a 188. 189 Moses. Megan 79. 292 Moss. Patrick 292 Moss. T 190 Motter. Cara 196 Mottl. Amanda 292 Mowchan. Donna 178. 292 Mowery, Brendan 67. 293 Mowl. Robert 329 Mowry. John 293 Moyer. Adam 293 Mozina. Kristen 293 Mrosla. Elissa 293 Mudd. Christopher 193, 293 Muehlhausen, Jennifer 293 Mueller, Jeffrey 293 Mueller, Joseph 131. 293 Muething. Timothy 293 Mulherin. Matthew 293 Mulka. Matt 68 Mulligan. Rene 85. 293 Mulvehill. Sean 293 Munn. Michael 293 Muro. Christopher 293 Murphy. Brian 293 Murphy. Colleen 294 Murphy. Jeanne 161 Murphy. Kerri 170 Murphy. Kevin 146. 294 Murphy. Kristi 143 iiMurphy. Lauren 294. 329 Wurphv, Micah 329 VlurphN, Mike 144 Vlurphy, Troy 162. 163. M. 165 Murray. Caillin 170. 171 Murray. ChriMopher 88. 294 MurruN. Craig 294 Murray. Jason 131. 133.329 Murray. Ke in 294 Murray. Scan 294 Mustrave. Laurie 174 Mwirigi. Kilhinji 294 MniTs. Bli abelh 72 Mmts. Jarrah 185 Msers. Kolleen 170. 171 N Naeole. Kaheic 85 Nagurski. Nicholas 294 NakatuHjo. Melisa 294 Nailoy. Joseph 294 Nammour. Sharbil 294 Nance. Cordelia 329 JNannenga. Michael 294 iNaplelon. Sieve 76 [Napolilano. Joseph 294 iNash. Colin 294 iNaiicchia. Liza 83. 87. 256. 294 Naumann. Michael 182. 294 ' Ndukwe. Kelechi 294. .V5I Neal. Kalhlecn 294 Paul 81. 294 Need. Mar n 146 :Needles. Jessica 87 Nefl. Kalie 157 ;Negron. Feliz 91 Ncighhours. Emily 192. 193 •Nejman. Joe 186 iNekic. Stephen 294 Nclsen. Maggie 153 iNclson. Eric 131.294 INelson. James 294 Nelson. Krisii 295 Nelson. Raki 329 ;Ncrlinger. .Andrew 86. 181 Nero, Vanessa 295 Ncsson. Jackie 66 ' New house. .Michael 66 Nguyen. Phuong 329 Nichol. Thomas 295 Nichols. Emily 295 Nichols. Todd 295 Nichols. Walter 66 Nickcle. Chns 351 Nielsen. Evan 173 Nie er. Margaret 89. 295 Niquetle. Molly 75. 82. 295 Nishi uka. Reid 85 Nitli. Michelle 295 Nixon. Came 174. 295 Nohle, .Aggie 90 N(X-lke. l.vnne 295 Nolan. Ryan 329 Nolan. William 295 Nolan-Rouranelli. Mark 295 Nolen. Brian 296 NiH nan. Timi thy 82. 296. 302 Novakov. Dan 131 Nowak. Eli abclh 296 Nowak. Kristin 329 Nunc . Luis 91. 296 Nurthen. Jeanne 296 Nusshaum. Mary 329 Nusshaum. Mall 182. 183 Nut . David 296 O Oakcy. Stedman 186 O ' Bannon. Alexander 296 Oberstar. Katie 73 O ' Brien. Bndget 153. 196.296 O ' Brien. Heather 153. 196. 296 O ' Brien. Kathleen 296 O ' Brien. Marianne 296 O ' Brien. Matihevi 195. 296 O ' Brien. Shannon 297 O ' Brien. Shavkn 67 O ' Brien. Thomas 297 O ' Brien. Tiffany 174.266.297 O ' Brien. Timothy 75. 297. 329 Ohringer. Kelly 297 Ohringer. Matt 177 (Xhsncr. Maria 196 OConnel. Ed 1 3 1 O ' Connell. Cathryn 297 OConnell. Kelly 297 O ' Connell. Patrick 297 O ' Connor. Brendan 329 O ' Connor, Brian 297 O ' Connor. Eli abclh 329 O ' Connor. Erin 297 O ' Connor. Kevan 177 O ' Connor. Megan 297 O ' Connor. Vincent 297 O ' Donnell. Patrick 297 O ' Donnell. Shaun 90. 297 O ' Donoghue. Brian 246. 297 Odori vi. Ryan 143 Ocdy. Kelly 297 Ocstcrle. Michael 297 Ogilvie. Peter 182 O ' Gorman. Megan 259. 297 Ogorzalek. Thomas 297 O ' Hagan. Kelly 297 O ' Hagan. Tom 182 Olayer. Matthew 297 O ' Leary. Dan 131. 134 O ' Lean. Erin 297 Olejnik. Andrevk 297 Olenic ak. Brian 131. 297 Olinger. Gerard 298 Oliva. Matthew 298 Oliver. Evan 150 Ollapally. Vinila 298 Olsgard. Michelle 170 Olson. Erin 153. 196. 298 Ols owy. Lynn 351 OMalley. Christopher 298 Omarova. Akmaral 82 O ' Neill. Tim 131 Onyeagbako. Irene 77 Oravec. Claire 73. 93. 329 O ' Reilly. Christine 131. 145. 298 Orr. Emily 298 Orr. Madolyn 329 Orsagh. Meghan 329 Onega. Jaime 329 Osawa. Goro 298 Osbom. John 86. 298. 351 Osh im. Julie 72. 298 O ' Shaughnessy. Ucl 188. 189. 298 Oswald. Erik 78 0 ' T H lc. Paul 182. 183 Otto. Nicholas 298 Overdevcst. Mark 190. 298 Overmyer. Shcryl 329 Owens. John 1 3 1 Owens. Kyle 298 Owens. Thomas 329 Ovamot. Charmaine 298 Pacclli. Nicola.s 298 Pac kowski. Lyneltc 83. 94. 265 298. 350. 351 Padjen. Christopher 298 Palcnik. Jeff 75 Palermo. Joseph 298 Palladino. Susan 298 Palm. Carla 329 Palmer. Billy 131 Pandes. Ernesto 75 Pantcr. Sarah 298 Pan a. Jessica 73 Paquette. Patrick 298 Pardon. Douglas 298 Parendo. Keith 186 Pari so. Tom 144 Park. Stephanie 298 Parker. Joseph 299 Parker. Tnsha 92 Parks. Jennifer 299 Parks. Kathleen 299 Parks. Patrick 92. 299 Pamell. Matthew 299 Parodi. Marccla 299 Parody. Jaye 77 Parolin. Elizabeth 71 Pana. Lisa 84 Parsons. Brian 299 Paslcrr. Jennifer 83 Pastore. James 90. 299 Pater. Jane 299 Patil. Mrunalce 299 Patranella. Lucy 66 Patrizio. Angela 196 Patterson. Emily 143 Patterson. Mary Elizabeth 94. 299. 350, 351 Paulus. Teresa 35 1 Pauly, Greg 131 Pavcla. Jennifer 196. 299 Pavey. Tracie 299 Pawienty. Allisen 67, 329 Pawloski. Brian 67. 90 Pawiowicz. Amy 299 Payne. Helena 82. 92 Payne, Joni 299 Payne, Sheila 78 Peacock. Derek 299 Pearson. Brian 299 Pedhimey. Michael 299 Pellegrino. Lisa 329 Pendergast. Julie 300 Penilla. John 68 Pennacchio. John Paul 300 Penton. Judson .MX) Penlzien. Jonathan 329 Pepper. Colleen 196 Pepper. Robin 300 Percival. Diana 153. 196 Percontc. Jeff 182. 183 Pereira. Warren 329 Perez. Anthony 329 Perez. Joseph 85 Perez. Juvencio 3(K) Perez. Maria 66 Perkins. Brett 78. 3f)0 Perkins. Jason 92 Perlot. Kristen 67. 300 Pcrossa. Benjamin 300 Pcrrella. Kathryn 189. .3(X) Perri. Anthony 236. 3(K) Perri. Brian 300 Perry. Michele 80 Perry. Zachary 3(X) Perry Baton, Meghan 174 Persin, Jaclyn 3(K) Person. Kristin 3(K1 Peters. Matthew 181 Petersen. Jamie 69. 300 Peterson. Claire 277. 295. .300 Peterson. Megan 153 Peterson. Sandra 300 Petrillo. Mana 329 Petroni. Nick .300 Petruska. Elizabeth 300 Pettei. Michael .300 Pfcffcr. Michael 186, 3(X) Pfciffcr. Stephen 300 Philipp. Katie 174 Phillips. Heather .300 Phillips. Katherine .300 Phillips. Nathan 154 Phillips. Thomas 329 Pickett. David .Wl Pidhavny. Taras 301 Pienovi. Kori 301 Pierce. Donald 296. .301 Pierce. Jonathan 177 Pierre-Antoine, Carlos 131 Pierson, Gina 86. 301 Pietrzak, Constance 301 Pilcher, Maura .301, 351 Pilipovich, Julia 71, .301. 351 Piroutek, Erin 301 Pishko, Stephen 301 Place. Erin 301 Plasterr. Jennifer 88 Plummer. James 329 Plummer. Toni 84. 301 Poirier. Michelle .302 Polcari. Anthony 302 Polito. Sarah 302 Polsinelli. Angela 302 Ponlarelli, Thomas 329 Pope, Elliott 182 Popil, Edward 302 Porac, John 329 Porzel, Alec 182. . 02 Posedel. Molly 302 Posek. Jacquelyn .302 Post. Sani 146 Potempa. Meredith 189 Polcnziani. David 329 Polish. Jessie 83. 95 Potoma, Adrienne 67 Potter. Atasha 85 Potter, Kelly 302 Powell, Eowyn 302 Power, Lindscy 302 Powers, Ben 94 Powers, Daniel 329 Powers, David 302 Powers. Kyle 329 Powers, Michael 303 Prescod. Devon 150 Pressly. David .303 Preston. Anne 303 Preston. Russell 177. 303 Pribbcmow, Michelle 303 Price. Brian 70 Price. Diane 170 Price. Mark 329 Pride, Novelle 79, 329 Pridmore, Dustin 150, 151. .303 Prill. Matthew 303 Prina. Mary 303 Prisco. Charles 303 Prochaska. Tracy 351 Profeta, Meredith 303 Pruz.insky, Vanessa 146 Purcell, Brian 303 Pyle, Mari 79, 236, 254, 303 Pyle, Matt .303 Q Quinlan. Christopher 303 Quinn. Ellen .303 Quinn. Matthew .303 Quinonez. Claudia 303 Radley. Noel .303 Ragen Coyne 25 1 Ragland. Andrew 329 Rahie. Geoffrey 303 Raih. Paul .303 Rainbird. Miriam 67. 72. 74 Railich. John .303 Raju. Ashok 190. .303 Rak. Kalie .303 Rakowski. Kalherine 303 Raleigh. Mimi 94 Ralph. Anne .3(U Ramirez. Claudia 75 Ramkumar. Aswini 304 Ramsour. David 304 Ranaudo. Alfonso 304 Randall. Jennifer 304 Rankel. Brian 277, 304 Rao. Luigi 131. 304 Rasmussen. Hans 162. 165, 304 Ralay, Alicia 166, 168, 169 Ralay, Steve 158, 159 Ratclilfe. Justin 150 Ratz. Paul 304 Rauenbuehler. Keith 68 Rausch. Angela 329 Ravasio, John 256, .304 Ravis. Julie 189 Rea. Michael 67 Ream. Jeffrey 304 Rebori. Richard .3(U Recendez. Joseph 131. .329 Rector. Megan 304 Recupero. Stephen 329 Redar. Kevin 262. 304 Reding. Kathleen 304 Redwinc. Quill 195 Reed. Steven 75. 329 Rego. Kaloha 85 Reichart. Patrick 94. 304 Reicher. Kathleen 305 Reichle. Eric 305 Reidy. Daniel .305 Reijula. Kalie 73 Reilly. Allison 305 Reilly. Brenda 174 Reilly. Melissa Anne 305 Reimer. Mandy 72. 351 Reinthaler. Scott 305 Reintjes. Elizabeth .305 Reisenauer. Brian .305 Reklau. Janelle 83. .305 Remstad. Margaret 305 Remus. David 305 Reodica. Rona-Kathleen 93, 305 Repetto, Thomas 305 Reslaino. Nicole .305, 320 Rcltig, Laurac 89 Reynolds. Laura .305 Reynolds. Matthew 277. 305 Reynolds. Nicole .305 Reynolds. Tom 90 Rhatigan. Meghan .305 Ribando. Joseph 82. 305 Rice, Patty 196 Richards, Bradley 329 Richards. Karii 174.305 Richards. Kevin 150 Richardson. Suzanne .305 Richer. Patrick 305 Richtsmeiere. Mike 186 Ridcnour. Robert 305 Riebschleger. David .305 Rieger. Michael 329 Rile. Joshua 195 Riggs. Tara 174 Riley, Anne 189 Riley. Chad 150. 151 Riley. Erin 178 Riley. Michael 2.36, .306 Riley. Rachel .306 Riley. Ruth 166. 167. 168. 169. 306 Rimkus. Beth 76 R imkus. Kathleen 174. 175, 306 Rimlinger. Eric 75 Rinehart. Jenny 89 Rinehan. Michael 306 Rink, David .306 Rinner, Jenifer .306 Ripple. Christopher 306 Rissetto. Kerry 90 Risto. Ariane 7 1 . .306 Risto, Chloe 143 Rittinger, Darcy 306 Rivas. Peter 158 Rivera. Nelson 306 Rizzuti. Anthony 178. ISI. 306 Ro. Priscilla 161 BLUEPRIMT Koark. Jame 82 Robbins. Meredith 306 Robert. Tyler 306 Roberts. Jessica 174 Roberts. Ryan 131. 134. 135, 138, 139 Roberts. Susan 306 Roberts. Timothy 306 Robey. Stephen 74. 306 Robin. Ca.sey 131. 306 Robinson. Jenny 306 Robinson. Kristy 68 Rocchio. Katie 88 Roche. Kara 81 Rockwell. Sara 306 Rodamer. Ronnie 131 Roderick. Carolyn 87. 306 Rodgers. Maureen 306 Rodgers. Nicole 85. 306 Rodrigues, Arun 329 Rodrigues, Bradford 306 Rodriguez, Amy 307 Rodriguez, Brian 307 Rodriguez, Heriherto 307 Rodriguez, Paul 150 Roebuck, Emily 307 Roese, Christy 307 Roeser, Michelle 307, 320 Roffelsen, Cory 307 Rogan, Jason 307 Rogers, Jimmy 190 Rogers. Megan 146 Rogers, Meghan 307 Rogers, Rebecca 161 Rogge-Davy, Elizabeth 84. 307 Rojas. Jaime 307 Romanczuk, Michael 307 Romanelli, Mark 329 Roinanelli, Michael 308 Romano, Mike 72 Romero, Camille 308 Romero, Christina 329 Romero, Michael 308 Rooney, Ben 181 Rosario, Kri,stine 91 Rosato, Nicholas 308 Rosenthal. Stephanie 82 Rosfjord. Christopher 308 R0.S.S0, Malt 150 Rosi, Molly 308 Roszak, Michael 308 Roth, Charles 308 Rottenbom, Bo 351 Rovani, Margrilte .308 Rowe, Kerry 308 Royer, Adam91, 308 Rubano, Dave 186 Rubeis, Kim 189 Rubio, Noemi 299, 308 Rubner. Michelle 309 Ruddy. Maggie 89 Ruder, Patrick 329 Rudziewicz, Geof 154, 195 Rueda, Camilo 309 Ruedisale, Elizabeth 329 Rueter, William 309 Ruiz, Cat 89 Ruppert, Joshua 76, 309 Russ. Jeffrey 309 Russo, Christopher 329 Rutledge, Joseph 309 Rutt, Christopher 90. 329 Ruvalcaba. Maria 84 Ryan. Devin 186 Ryan, Edward 309 Ryan, John 309 Ryan, Pal 131 Ryan, Paul 195 Ryan, Peter 73, 309 Ryan. Sarah 89. 309 Rydzewski. Joseph 309 R cpka, Kalherine 72 Rzesniowiecki. Jacek 81 Sablan. Nicholas 309 Sablich. James 309 Saddawi, Abha81.83 Saenz. Joseph 309 Saethang. Sophia 309 Saftig, Steven 143 Salas, Alicia 193 Salas, David 309 Salazar, Monica 309 Salb, Ten 178,309 Salceda, Julio 309 Salden. Samantha 309 Salinas, Richard 329 Salinas, Vanessa 77, 309 Salisian, Neal 69, 181 Salmon. James 309 Salvino. John 309 Sanianiego. Gerardo 309 Sanabria. Christopher 70. 181. 310 Sanchez. Esteban 310 Sanchez. Francisco 310 Sanchez. Paco 277 Sanchez. Stephanie 262. 310 Sanchez. Stephen 72. 310 Sanders. Jonathan 310 Sandoval. Robert 329 Sanford. Lindsay 329 Sanner. Kaileen 310 Sanson. David 310 Santana. Brandy 310 Santoriello. Andrew 186. 310 Santos. KristiAnna 85 Santos. Sophia 310 Saperstein. Michael 310 Sapp. Geronie 1 3 1 Sapp. Jason 131 Sarac co. Nicholas 195 Sarb, Matt 131 Sarkesian, Mia 146, 148 Samacki, Karen 92 Sarson, Jane 310 Saul, Eric 68.310 Saur, Marisa 310 Scanlan, Jessica 277, 310 Scaringe. Sarah 192. 193. 329 Scarola. Kate 1 89 Scarola. Ryan 131. 140 Scerbo. Chris 74 Schacht. Stephen 310 Schade. Julie 351 Schaeffer. Daniel 3 1 Schafer, Courtney 3 1 1 Schafer, Zachary 3 1 1 Schaffler, Patrick 158, 311 Schank, Kristen 84 Schearer. Eric 3 1 1 Scheller. Randi 146. 147. 149 Schill. Amy 66 Schilling. Greta 311 Schirano. John 3 1 1 Schlatterbeck, Amy 3 1 1 Schleef, Stephanie 3 1 1 Schlesier. Joseph 311 Schlett. Carey 311 Schloegel. Luke 31 1 Schmelebeck. Christian 31 1 Schmidt. Carolyn 150, 31 1 Schmidt, Jacqueline 311 Schmidt, Julia 153 Schmidt, Kelly 311 Schmidt, Kristi 170, 171 Schmidt, Melissa 153, 196 Schmidt, Scott 329 Schmiederer, John 311 Schmitt, Emily 311 Schneible, Christine 311 Schneider, Sarah 31 1 Schnieders, Sara 311 Schocn, Emmeline 90 Schoenfeld, Charles 311 Schoettler, Matthew 84. 311 Schranlz. Steve 68 Schreier. Adam 70 Schuck. Stephany 3 1 1 Schuette. Amanda 31 1 Schuler. Jill 312 Schumacher. Nick 181 Schumer. Gretchen 166 Schu.ster. Kathryn 178 Schutte, Julie 81 Schuyler. James 312 Schwab. Eleanor 89 Schwartz. David 312 Schwerdtmann, Katie 76 Scofield, Brian 90 Scolaro. John 195. 312 Scott. B.J. 131. 135, 138 Scott, Benjamin 312 Scott, Christopher 78 Scott, Matt 190 Scotl-Browne, James 329 Scubelek, Eileen 72 Seaman, Tom 277 Sech, Gregory 329 Seckinger, Douglas 312 Seerveld, Elizabeth 71 Segura, Laura 312 Seidle, Theresa 312 Seiter, John 75 Seites, John 66 Seitz, Jane 312 Sell, Alli.son 351 Sengenberger, John 95 Sepe, Paul 312 Sequin, Crystal 312 Sella, Nick 130, 131, 132, 134, 138, 141 Severe, Le ' Tania 166 Sevier, James 312 Sexton, Theresa 312 Seymour, Karen 312 Shackell, Richard 312 Shalanski, Corey 3 1 2 Shamey, Zachary 312 Shamshoum, Hany 329 Shank, Elizabeth 312 Sharp, Jeremy 312 Sharp, Shaniola 75 Shan-on, Jennifer 184. 185, 312 Sharron. Jessica 185 Shatzel. Andrea 312 Shay. Nathan 154. 195 Shay. Ryan 154. 155. 194. 195. 329 Shea. Erin 170 Shea, Frank 329 Shea, Jason 312 Shea, Patrick 95 Shearer, Danielle 189 Sheedy, Patrick 312 Shenk, Derrick 329 Shepherd, Joseph 312 Sheridan, Shawn 313 Sherlock, Kathryne 329 Sherman, Partick 329 Sherman. Sean 91 Sherwin. Julie 88. 95. 313 Shiel. Cara 143 Shields, Molly 271, 313 Shimmel, Adrienne 157, 313 Shonkwiler, Joseph 181 Shoshone. Michael 313 Show, Jeffery 195 Showel, Matthew 329 Showman, Emily 153, 196 Sidrys, Lina 313 Sieh, Anthony 313 Siemon. Kelley 166, 167, 168, 169, 313 Silber, Greg 70, 157, 351 Silva, Arthur 313 Silvestrini, Richard 313 Silzer. Stephen 313 Simko. Jeff 144 Simolon. Brian 313 Simon. Eric 186 Simone. Patricia 314 Simonis, Mary 314 Simpkins, Philip 314 Simpson, Kate 236, 254. 314 Sindall, Christine 314 Sinn, Nathaniel 314 Sinnott, Chris 74 Siqueira, Valerie 196 Siroky, Jilen 174 Sise, Kathleen 314 Skiven, Kyle 145 Skomey, Brian 177, 314 Slabach, Thomas 277, 314 Slaboch, Paul 351 Sladek, Paul 329 Slater, Jeremy 314 Slall, Vincent 77, 81, 314 Slavick, Jennifer 85 Slonkosky, Phil 154, 195 Small, Billy 131 Smith, Austin 314 Smith, Brian James 315 Smith, Brian Joseph 315 Smith, Casey 190, 191 Smith, Emily 80 Smith. Gregory 329 Smith, Jay 315 Smith, Joe 71 Smith, Joseph Matthew 315 Smith, Joseph Michael 315 Smith, Justin 315 Smith, Kelly 67 Smith, Michael 315 Smith. Monica 66 Smith. Nathanael 315 Smilh, Shane 161. 315 Smith, Tanya 3 1 5 Smith, Tom 81 Smyth, Sheila 72 Snow, Emily 315 Snyder, Brian 88 Soby, Katie 196 Soldalo, Dan 144 Solic, Katie 87 Song, Jin 329 Sonnycalb, Meredith 315 Sony, Jeremy 256, 260, 315 Sopiarz, Rene 81 Sorg, Rachelle 315 Souch, John 186 Soviero, Joseph 315 Spacht, Allyson 170 Spanbauer, Jenna 93 Spayd, Kimberly 86, 315 Speakman, Tricia 89 Sperling, Przemyslaw 81 Spies, Jeffrey 67 Spillner, Anne 315 Spirilo, Giovanni 315 Springer, Sarah 315 Spurr, Melissa 77, 94 Spykerman, Angela 315 Stacy, Colleen 315 Stanislawski, Wojciech 81 Stanley, Brian 315 Stanley, Shannon 315 Stanley, .Sonjia 93 Stanley. .Steve 182 Slanwix. Matthew 315 Slarks. Anne 170 Starr. Brian 316 Stautz. Michael 316 Stavisky. Brian 182 Steer. Kate 316 Steffes. Brian 316 Steinbach. Thomas 316 Steirer. Joseph 316 Slender. Scoll 316 Stepp. Deborah 79. 316 Stetter. Edward 316 Stetz. Philip 316 Stevens. Matthew 316 Stewart. Jan 316 Stewart. Katie 79 Stewart. Kay 79 Stewart. Kerry 79 Stewart, Rhonda 316 Stiller, Benjamin 316 Stimac, Jeff 145 Stimac, Jessica 76, 316 Stine, Adam 316 Stinson, Paul 316 Stochlik, Joshua 75 Stohl, A. Andrew 316 Stolz. Katie 72 Sloner, Jen 72 Storch. Charles 316 Storer, Shawn 316 Storino, Daniel 316 Storino, Tim 150 Slorno. Dan 150 Stowe, Joshua 329 Strader, Megan 316 Strange. Malindu 316 Stransky. Alena 316 Strapp. Philip 81 Straub. Cole 150 Streicher. Sarah 83 Strembel. Catherine 317 Strickroth. Malt 1 82 Striowski. Marc 154. 155. 195 Strong, Shelby 161 Strottman. Peter 70. 329 Strycker. Glenn 67 Stryjewski. Angela 317 Stryker. Mary 83. 317 Stryker. Suzanne 78 Stuckey. Rachel 329 Stugart. Suzanne 317 Sluhldreher. Timothy 329 Suarez. Mario 72 Suarez. Marion 329 Suarez. Victor Hugo 329 Sullivan, Anne 317 Sullivan, Brendan 162. 317 Sullivan, Brian 317 Sullivan, Bridie 317 Sullivan. Christine 317 Sullivan, Erin 317 Sullivan, Maureen 317 Sullivan. Molly 317 Sullivan. Tiffany 329 Sumido. Amiereza 317 Sun. Amy 329 Sutton. Lisa 329 Sutton. Michelle 178 Swan. Pamela 170 Swanagan, Harold 162. 164 Swanson. Karen 166 Sweedo. Nicholas 94 Sweeney. Megan 78, 317 Swift, Kellie 83 Swinarski, David 317 Sylvester, Chad 317 Syski, Andrew 75 Szakaly. Brian 249, 318 Szarek, Thomas 318 Szczepanski, Steve 182 Szefc. Chris 81 Szefc, Jayme 170 Szelle, Gabor 181 Szestak, Amy 318 Szewczyk, Katie 89 Szilier, Daniel 177, 318 Sznewajs, Aimee 3 1 8 Taborga, Javier 190 Tagaropulos, Xenia 318 Taggart, John 143, 318 Taibl. Terri 160. 161 THE DOtvIE Tajt. Greg 150 Talarico. Aaron 190 Tamayo. Danny 182 Tamayo. Ignaciu 329 Tammara. Ann Marie 94. 35 1 Tancredi, Melissa 146 Tanski. Cheryl 144 Talman. Julie 74 Taium. Tiffani 196. 318 Ta l.)r. Bill 195 Ta lor. Leigh Ann 92 Tcasdalc. John 131. 140. 329 Teddy. JR. 177 Tedcsco. Michael 318 Tcrilay. Lind a 90 Te nor. Michelle 329 Theismann. Palnek 318 Thclen. .Mallhew 318 Theobald. Palnek 259. 318 Thesing. Bnea 318 Tliierauf. Linda 318 Thill. Amber 318 Thomas. Charles 162 Thomas. Dave 81 Thomas. Hillary 143 Thomas. Jusiin 131 Thoma.s, Lcanna 318 Thoma.s. Lisa 71. 318 Thompson. Joshua 73. 318 Thompson. KeMn 318 Thompson. Kim 89 Thompson. Malt 195 Thompson. Miehaela 89 Thomburg. Brian 195 Thomlon. Sean 318 Tibbie. Adam 1 3 1 Tibonc. Kaly 79 Tiemey. Meg W. 91 Tiei . Alan 329 Tinim. Julie 318 Timmermans. Tom 162 Tiio. William 318 Thus. T.Kid 318 Tobias. Anlione93. 318 Tobin. Sean 81. 319 Toboni. Joseph 329 Todnem. Sarah 71 Tokar . Brian 319 Tolley. Rachel 143 Tomes. Bridget 319 Tomlinson. Joan 319 Toner. Ryan 319 Torrence. Kalhennc 319 Torres. Jennifer 93 Torson. Carolyn 72 Totlen. Jennifer 319 Tracey. Adam 254. 319 Tran. Charlene 85 Traugott. Kenneth 81. 319 Travalia. Caroline 319 Traser . Brian 319 Trcjo. Manna 319 TreMno. Melissa 178 Tricomi. Vincent 320 Truesdell. Rayannc 69 Trujillo. Melissa 320 Tnijillo. Rebecca 320 Tua on. .Mien 85 Tubay. Emily 320 Tudela. Carmen 83 Tulisiak. Kelly 146 Tullis. Alison 89. 253. 320 Turk. Rachel 188. 189 Turski. Cynthia 74, 81. 320 Tutko. Kelly 196 Twiduell. Katie 66 Tyler. Bruce 320 Tsler. David 181 L ' bcrti. Laura 69 t ' Irich. David 186. 187. 329 Ulrich. Todd 186. 187. 320 Un. Silvy 68 Urra. Adam 143 Usl. Brant Steven 329 Uticrson. Kim 196 Vu. Jennifer 320 Utz. Katherine 320 Valadcz. Ryan 143. 320 Valainis. John 320 Valaitis. Audra 66 Valencia. Yesenia 321 Valento. Matthew 321 Vallc. Michael 321 Vallier. Zakiya 82 Vamos. Brendan 321 Van Arkel. Matthew 173. 321 Van Daniker. Derek 321 Van Lake. Joseph 321 Van Loon. Lindsay 329 VanSaun. Kristen 174. 321 Van Ti em, James 32 1 Van Vossen. Eric 321 Van Weelden. Julie 153 VanZandt. Elizabeth 321 Van Ziindt. Kathryn 32 1 Vandehey. Knstin 321 Vandenberg. Quinn 321 Vander Cool, Jana 89. 321 Vanderbeek. Walter 321 VanDyke. Kevin 321 VanWeelden. Julie 196 VanZandt. Liz 254 Varga.s. Lynette 321 Vamum. Becky 193 Vaughan. Nina 193 Vcit. John67. 321 Vcliky. Christine 321 Vcndt. Allison 174. 329 Vcnechuk. Chelsie 321 Venne. Bryan 321 Venter. Anre 83 Ventosa. Marcel 329 Vcnvenloh. Craig 321 Verlin. Ryan 176. 177. 321 Vemetli. Brian 322 Viamontes. George 181. 322 Vichick. Lynn 322 Vidergar. Alexander 143. 322 Victh. Shannon 329 Villarosa. Danielle 160. 161. 322 Villarreal. Jason 72 Villaruz. Liza 322 Villier. Andrew 322 Viloria. Brandon 182 Vinck. Sean 322 Virani. Lisa 322 Visner. Ja.son 322 Villip. Mike 72 Viviani. Jan 180. 181 Vogcl. Annie .93. 322 Volkmer. Jamie 196. 197 Vollers. Kun 131. 329 Von Her en. Daniel 82 Vonil. Tia 196 Vukelich. Jascint 322 W Wade. Theresa 351 Wagemaker. Andrew 322 Wagner. Andrew 322 Wagner. Anlhony 322 Wagner. Camille 93 Wagner. Elizabeth 146. 147. 149 Wagner. Sarah 322 Wagstaffe. Timothy 81 Wahoske. Jenny 78 Wait. Alyssa 322 Waldron. Casey 94. 322. 350. 351 Waldron. Kelly 94. 322. 350. 351 Walker. Vcrn 322 Wallach. Ted 329 Waller. Kristin 322 Walsh. Allison 35 1 Walsh. Matthew Ian 322 Walsh. Matthew Stewart 322 Walsh. Thomas 322 Walter. Paul 67. 323 Walters. Aaron 329 Walters. Carrie 351 Wallers. Ezekial 91 Walton. Forest 181 Walton. Kerry 178 Walton. Shane 131. 132 Wambi. Bnino 69 Wambi. Charlotte 69 Wang. George 323 Wang. Sam 81 Warapius. Todd 74. 83. 323 Ward. Erin 351 Ward. Kathleen 323 Ward. Kellie 323 Ward. Patrick 323 Warda. Celeste 323 Warford. Luke 329 Wamemenl. Andrew 323 Warner. Amy 146. 147. 149 Warren. Ashlcc 170 Wanen. Michael 323 Warzon. Andrew 323 Waters. Patrick 143 Walkins. Liane 174 Watkins. Wendy 92. 323 Watson. Courtney 131 Watson. Luke 154. 155. 194. 195 Weaver. Anthony 131. 135. 139 Weaver. Benjamin 85 Weaver. Jeffrey 323 Weaver. Jennifer 323 Webb, Melissa 153 Weber. Alison 323 Weber. Ann 323 Weber. Carmen 79. 323 Weber, Greg 144 Weckcrly, Tyrone 323 Wcedon, James 323 Wchner, Alexandra 77, 324 Weidner, Erin 324 Weiler, Thomas 329 Weille, Eleanor 189 Weingarten, Carin 78, 324 Weir, Carolyn 324 Weis, Andrew 329 Weisshaar, Barrett 324 Welch, Katie 78 Welch, Terrence 324 Wellman, Jennifer 324 Wel ls, Travis 186 Welsh. Ten ance 329 Wcltner. Alison 324 Welzbacher, Katy 66 Wendel. Lucas 324 Weninger. Megan 295. 324 Werge. Adrienne 324 Werner. Michael 324 West. Enn 144 West. Kelly 329 West. Marshaun 194. 195 Wcstcrhouse. Kristine 329 Wcsterselt. Justin 324 Wetla. Bryan 324 Wetzel. Jonathan 324 Whalen. Michael 324 Whalely. Richard 324 Whately. Tyler 81 Wheal. Jon-Michael 324 Whipple. Jacob 324 Whitaker. Maureen 189 While. Amanda 324 White. Courtney 324 While. Jen 189 White. Kcny 71 While. Matthew 131. 145. 324 Whiting. Andrew 324 Whillen. Chris 158 W later, Brelt 324 Wiederkehr, Danny 68 Wiegand. Jake 173 Wieland. David 67. 325 Wiener. Karen 325 Wieser. Ellen 325 Wilberg. Brian 325 Wilbraham. John 329 Wild. Katherine 325 Wild, Uuren 325 Wile, Colleen 325 Wilhelmson, Nicholas 325 Wilkie. Maura 325 Wilkins. Brooke 82 Wilkinson. Bridget 73. 325 Wilkinson. Candis 325 Willard. Mary 178. 325 Willford. Jovan 326 Williams. Bradley 326 Williams. Brock 131. 1.34. 135. 329 Williams. Lindsay 326 Williams. Ryan 326 Williams. Sean 72.91 Williams. Tamra 326 Willoughby. Lauren 78 Willson. David 82 Wilson. Bethany 196. 326 Wilson. Douglas 326 Wilson. John 326 Wilson. Kelli 326 Wilson, Maryellen 326 Wilson, Michael 326 Wiltberger, Joseph 326 Willse, David 69, 327 Wimmer, Audrey 327 Wingert, Maxwell 95, 327 Wingerter, John 327 Winters, Suzanne 327 Wise, Carolyn 66, 327 Wisler, Katie 196 Wisne. Andrew 131, 1 35, 329 Wiszowaty, Elizabeth 327 Witlliff, Sarah 329 Wohlberg, Malhew 329 Wolf, Brigette 86, 327 Wolf, Caroline 90. 327 Wolf. Christopher 327 Wolfe. Laura 327 Wolford. Brian 327 Wolney. Richard 327 Woloshansky. Erin 87 Wood. Jennifer 327 Wood. Kathryn 327 Wood. Margare t 327 Wood. Ryan 327 Woods. .Amanda 327 Wo xls. Kathleen 327 Woolfolk. Stephanie 327 Woyach. Jennifer 78. 236. 254. 327 Wray. Terrance 195. 283. 327 Wright. A.J. 186 Wright. Greg 68. 35 1 Wroblewski. John 173 Wrzosek. James 327 Wulf, Kredrick 327 Wunder, Seph 75 Wyche, Alicia 153, 196 Wykoff. Nicole 83, 95 Wymore, Lucas 177 Wyncolt, David 328 Wynn, Valaida 329 X Xie, Tony 177 • Yannakopoulos, James 328 Yarbrough, Jason 328 Yates, Anna 196 Yeasted, Rebecca 328 Yelle, Kori 328 Yerg, Nathan 328 Yodice, SallyAnn 328 Yorkery, Ryan 328 Young, Christopher 186, 328 Young, David 328 Young, John 328 Yung, Matthew 328 Yunt, Christopher 328 Yura, Chris 131, 1.38 Yuva. Eric 328 Zabrocki, Brandon 328 Zach, Daniel 328 Zachry. David 328 Zanderson, Sean 154, 195, 328 Zangrilli, Albcri 328 Zanoni. Elizabeth 241. 328 Zant. Brian 328 Zasowski. Tony 173 Zatorski. Jennifer 328 Zavala. Raul 70 Zdrojewski. Anne 328 Zcidlcr. Holt 351 Zclenka. Michael 131. 328 Zeman, Sara 329 Zick. Brandon 329 Ziegler. Matthew 72 Ziemba, Nancy 81. 329 Zilligen. Joseph 329 Zimmer. Don 80 Zilo. Jim .3.50. 351 Zocller. Gan ett 74. 329 Zsupan. Daniella 69 Zuaro. Kara 329 Zurcher. Kristina 90. 329 Zusman. Steven 83. 86. 329 Zwilling. Darcie 329 ??7 300 THE oat M EDITATIVE A form of artwork that all have the privilege of vievving across campus is the numerous statues. The statues are figures from the Catholic faith or from the history of the University. Some of these magnificent pieces are donations from people or organizations. In recognition of the ninetieth anniversary of the Knight of the Co- lum bus, the organization donated a statue of Virgin with Child in honor of victims of abortion. These statues are not only reminders of the generous hearts of those who have donated them, but are also peaceful sources of contemplation. Their beauty helps us to recall the creators of the University and to remember the mem- bers of the faith that are looked to for guidance. FIGURINES This stotue of Jesus at His crucifixion con be found on o path thot juts off from the moin running poth that surrouncJs the loke. BLUEPPtMT I Fi nding Home Sitting Duck As students run around the lakes, ducks are a common sight. The ducks seek to find their own home by the lake the same way that students try to find their home at school Throughout the year, ducks can be seen around the lakes finding their homes Similar to the ducks, students find their niches in college. One of the most importan- of those they develop is within their group of close friends. Freshmen year, students ' are friends with those in their section. As the years progress, their circle of friends strengthens, and students become aware of those relationships that will remair intact long after college is over. It is these friends who make college seem like home, whether sharing Thanksgiving dinner when home is too far away or sharincj in the excitement of what is yet to come. By the end of college, students feel o home on campus because they have found their niche among friends. THE DOt E m Playing Around As the ducks ploy around in their home in the lake, the students can be seen doing the some. When the doily stresses of school get to them, mony students will let loose and hove a little fun with their friends. Snowy Prints After o snowfall, the sidewalks hold the impressions of all those who have walked the pathways. 9 An V. THE DOME Photo by Joonne Koehl A INJ NA HI As students wake up during the winter months, they pull open the curtains in their rooms and observe small white flakes swirling down outside their windows. Pretty soon the small white flakes cover the campus in a white blanket. As students start making their way to class, some might start to throw snowballs at their friends. The real fun begins when the sun sets. The students come out in streams, especially after the first snowfall, to have a North Quad versus South Quad snowball fight. Other students try to throw their friends in the snow or build snowmen. Whatever one does, the snow provides a unique source of campus fun during the colder months. B N a w Topped During winter all of compus, including the flowers and trees, become dressed in white 2A ILUEPRttNTT R Faith Reminder The mural of Jesus with His outstretched hands can serve as a constant reminder to students of the religious faith that exists on this campus. ECTING Faith One of the most famous campus landmarks is Hesburgh Library. The library | stands taller than most other buildings on campus, and as result the mural of Jesuj can be seen from afar. In addition to being visible from a distance, the reflecting poo :; next to the library reflects Jesus and His outstretched hands. The mural on the library ) serves to remind the students of how Notre Dame prides itself on incorporating ' • acadmics and religion. As the pool reflects Jesus, students can be seen as a reflectior of Jesus as v ell. Students are involved in numerous service projects throughout the[ year. Another form of faith can be seen in the dorm masses each Sunday night a«[ students come together to sing praise to God. AA THE DQtvIE Jesus reflected The reflecting pool outside of the library con symbolize how studernts often try to reflect Jesus ' s ways of service and kindness. BLUEPRINT COMMDh Home; Notre Dame is full of people who hove similar and different characteristics just like the flowers that decorate campus. Different personalities and flowers combine to add beauty to the campus 3AA THE THE DOME c OMMON Ground For four years of their lives, students from all parts of the world come together for the purpose of acquiring an education. Each person comes with a different background and personality to join with the others who have also chosen Notre Dame. Along the way students find that they have more in common with those that walk the sidewalks to DeBartolo and LaFortune besides just the fact that they have chosen the same college. They have found in the other students similarities in ways of thinking, in religious views, and in common interests through the activities they join. Not everybody is similar in every way and it is in these instances students benefit from the differences that they see in those that surround them. 1 .- -l mS Hats Off when students don caps and gowns for graduation from Notre Dome after four yeors, they know that they hove hod good experiences with people who ore, ond are not, like themselves. LUEPt +JT ■ Tick Tdck The clock on top of the Basilica displays the time visually while the bells let the students hear how time goes by Tim REMINDER The bells of the Sacred Heart Basilica ring every fifteen minutes. The bells are c reminder of time and count off the minutes of every day. The bells can also be thought of in a more symbolic way. They can be thought of as counting off one ' s remaining time at Notre Dame. They stand to remind the students that time is pre- cious and not a single moment should be taken for granted. For freshmen, college stretches before them. As the summer before junior year arrives, the realization hits that college is half over. The bells, however, have the most meaning to seniors asl they count off their last football game, their last formal, and their last moments with friends. With each ring, the bells remind students to enjoy each and every day. THE DOME Precious Time As the tower of the Basilica stretches high into the heavens, the bells that sound from the lower con be heard through- out campus as o reminder of how precious time is. ' NAL HOUEHTS The idea of being Editor in Chief of the Dome Yearbook entered my mine after I joined the Academics staff my freshman year, but I never thought I woulc receive the opportunity as a junior. Every day that I have spent in the yearbool« office in the basement of South Dining Hall during this previous year, I v as grate- ful that I v as the Editor in Chief. My role has been a rewarding and valuable one filled with new friendships, many laughs, and only a couple of late nights anc early mornings. It also has been a learning experience for me; it has taught me about myself as well as about what being a leader entails. My past year as Editoi in Chief of Notre Dame ' s 2001 Dome Yearbook has been one of my most fulfillinc. experiences of college. BR as: The 2001 Dome Yearbook would not have been possible without each and every editor. Each editor brought their unique personality traits to the year- book to produce a yearbook that they can be proud of. I am grateful to all of them. Lynette Paczkowski has worked on the sports staff for the past three years. This year she became the Sports editor She spent a great amount of time tracking down the various sports photos that were needed as well as the relevant information about the players. Meredith Curley did a fabulous job with the Year-in-Review section. She had all of the important events covered and I knew that I never had to worry about her section being handed in on time. Kelly Waldron was the Organiza- tions editor. Her organizational skills were exceptional from arranging the photo shoots to choosing the different groups to spotlight. The Academics section was the result of Mary Beth Patterson ' s hard work. She quietly went about bringing her section together with the various articles and photos. The Seniors section is the work of Sally Hosey. Her ability to work under pressure was important when senior portraits came in only days before deadline was due. Her assistant editor, Lcmren Abiouness, aided her in many ways including going through all of the Senior surveys in order to choose the best stories and quotations. The photographs in this year ' s yearbook are the result of BiacJ Goff s dedication. He arranged the different photographers to take all the events that the other section editors wanted to be covered. When he could not find a photog- rapher to do the job, he took the job upon himself. His assistant, Jim Z o, helped Brad out in whatever area he could. He would tak e the time to drop off or pick up photos or file the photos to make the section editors ' jobs easier. Casey Waldron came aboard yearbook as the Campus Life editor. Her creative thinking resulted in an original section. Second semester she continued to be the Campus Life editor as well as taking on the demanding job of Managing Editor My appreciation extends greatly to first semester ' s Managing Editor, Maggie Clarke. Wherever my weaknesses were, she balanced with her strengths. She handled the various problems that occurred while always keeping her compo- sure. She performed little doily tasks that helped to make my job easier. The section editors would not have been able to perform their jobs successfully without the help of all o the staff members. Appreciation goes out to all those who wrote articles or captions, and took or cropped photographs. This year marked the first year for our Print Medio Coordinator, Bob Franken. Right from the start, he was willing to help me out in any way that he could. The transition to new advisor was very smooth. Before Bob started working, Mary Edgington helped to ensure that yearbook could operate until an official advisor was found. Carol Taylor was on immense help this past year. She was always able to answer my miscellaneous ques- tions and mode sure that everything ' was mailed out on time. Lizal iKa 3 rrv ♦THE DOME lohl ' oleriel ' olswor mvebei «e.Tlie) nswert (ilhwhc ouHrul ionol, H H aTOGRAPH Y Bradley Gdff Asst: Jim Zito Brian Christ Aindrea Conroy Heather D iedzic Kristcn (iaber Tom Hall Kim Haiii: Sarah HotTnian Joanne Kiiehl Luke Ko ateh Krisien l.arsen Rohyn Mandolini Julia Pilipo ich AllisiMi Sell Theresa W ade Allison Walsh Carrie Walters Erin Ward =} PORTS 4 ILynette Jim Breslin Li a Davis Russ Giancola Kara Helmig Tim Kuhn Jen Morgan Lynn Ols owy Teresa Paulus Bo Roitenbom Paul SlabiK-h R C3 A N I Z AT I a M I Paczkowski Kelly Waldron OmeteotI Acosta Colleen Barrett Kelechi Ndukwc John Oshom Greg Silber alerie Tanke and Joy Bolcv from A alsworth Publishing Company lOve been o huge source of help to Tie. They were always willing to answer all my questions and deal mih whatever problems that smerged. Lou Hruby ' s generosity is inspira- tional. His support of the Dome fearbook over the years is greatly appreciated. •I tsi-REVIEW MEREDITH Jimmy Dallon Mcaghan Denney Kate Diaz Katie Higgins Kristen Larseii Robyn Mandolini Jennifer Mi)rgan Chris Nickele Tracy Prochaska Mandy Rcimer r j laRS CURLEY 4 CADEMICS 4 Mary Elizabeth Sam Birdsong Jim Breslin Tiffany Burke Maura Pilchcr Greg Wright Holt Zeidler AK pus Life Patterson Sally hdbey Asst: Lauren ABiaUNESS Senior portraits would not be possible without the help of Paul B i ; of Lauren Studios. As a result of his and their work, seniors can be represented in the yearbook. Gratitude is expressed to Profes- sional Photographic, and Sports Information Thank you to Paul Rcikcstrnv for his work on the Organizations photos. Also, thanks is offered to Greg, John, and Joe Rosalia for their pictures from the West Coast. Casey Waldrdn Mcaghan Denney Christine Ferrara Nick Filippi Charlyn Henderson Sarah Hoffman Julie Schade Thanks are also due to the other media on campus. Liz Long from the Obsen er supplied us with pictures when we were in need. Mike Griffin of Scholastic a %o helped us out with his technical advice concerning scanned photos. Thank you to everyone for the great memories. Ann Marie Tammara ' " 51 Photo by: Tom Hall WALSWORTH PUBLISHING COMPANY MARCELINE, MISSOURI 64658 VISA YI00346 352 (8) mPII I ll CaLOPHON The 92nd volume of the Dome, the yearbook of the University of Notre Dame, v os edited by Ann Marie H. Tammara. It was sponsored by the University of Notre Dame and lithographed by Walsworth Publishing Company, Inc., at 306 North Kansas Avenue in Marceline, Missouri 64658. The Dome is a department at the University of Notre Dame, and its yearbook is provided free as o service to all undergraduate stu- dents by the University. The press run of the 2001 Dome was 7,300 copies of 352 pages, 9 in. x 1 2 in. size for spring delivery. The paper was 80 Monarch Gloss. The cover was Classic Navy with clear silk screen, embossing, hot foil, silver 900 and original art work tip-on by Diana Reising. All artwork, except for the tip-on, was done by Walsworth artist Michelle North, following instructions and guides given by the editor in chief. Senior portraits were performed by Lauren Studios, Inc. of 147 Clay Road, Roch- ester, New York 14692. The book was created on Dell PC computers using Adobe PageMaker 6.5. The typestyles used throughout the book were Future Md BT, Bank Gothic Md BT, AWPCTimes, AWPCLynn, AWPCOIiveoil, AWPCGIenn, American Garamond BT, Serifa BT, Comic Sans MS, GoudySans Bold BT, Benguiat Bk BT, BernhardMod BT, and Classic Garamond. For any further questions regarding production, please contact the Editor in Chief, the Dome Yearbook, 315 LaFortune Student Center, Notre Dame, IN 46556. 1 ?55f. :;ii '

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