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

 - Class of 2002

Page 1 of 360


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 2002 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 2002 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 2002 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 2002 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 2002 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 2002 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 2002 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 2002 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 2002 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 2002 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 2002 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 2002 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 2002 Edition, University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 2002 volume:

thcz LJSc::3mcd --f 1 _ 1 jji t i I im_ ,!?! MPUS LTg L,. rANlZA n( j Beyond ± j L. Expectoti ions Reaching .-- - for tne Stars Soaring ttvj. to New Heights Sentw ly Away ' - Ill bCI el vat-ion hcL mic2LX)2 Vol. 9 University of Notre Dame 315 LaFortimc Student Center Ncm Dcime, IN 46556 219.631.7524 Editor-in-Chief: Maggie Qarke Managing Editor: Sally Hoscy . --» . - ' .V - A Ft ' - ' m . n II ■:,m ' ' r. " --V.m - t •. 4s ' Z: • ' ' ■ _r.fg yi niver :y« -V Under the Dome Tlic Miiin BiiilJinfj, with Its jjolJcn dome, is the image miist uni ers;illy as- siKiated with Notre Dame. Home to m ist of the AJminis- traticTv, a Tiriet of classrixmis. ;uid lliistoric architecture inside ;ind out, the building is the hallmark . the L ' niversit -. of iNlotreUame As I sit in the hiscmait o( Soutli l nin Hall on a Ixwiitifiil August day, niy niind sooiiis fixatai on the year ahead ot me, m hist ye ar at Notre Dame. Girnpus is slo l ' coming hack to life iis the first nish of students moves in. It was onK three years ago that 1 was arriving on campus for the ' er ' first time. And though they were the quick- est tliree years of m ' life, the - were the mc- st wonderful, the most influci-itial i nd the mc- st memorahle. 1 caii only iniaguie what awaits me tliis year. Notre Dame hiis triinsfonnai me, has ele -ated me to a place I ne er thought possiWe. Tlie University seems to i- a e that cffcxn on her students in iJmost e ' er ' iisjXMt o( their li -es - spiri- tual, academic i nd scxial, to name a few. Tlie results am Iv seai in ever ' student, every graduate; and as they kx k up to the Gt-ildai Dome, to the creiss atop the Basilica, to Tcuiclukmii Jesus, they realize that thev are fore ' er changed, fore ' er elexatal W the spirit of the Uriiversity of Notre Dame. H en iipm lea ing, the spirit of this University seems ingraiiuxl in all who pass rhrcuigh here, and with them thcA ' take something in ' aluahle - a pcmianent place in the Notre Danie family. Wflk h iTiQ Tradition. Legacy. Spirit. Pride. This is Notre Danie. And never is it more visible than on football weekends. Sometime between the Thursday evening and Friday morning before a home game, cam- pus goes through a metamorphosis. Cameras start snapping. Stu- dents walking to class are suddenly required to fight their way through the crowds of visitors and give directions to the Grotto, the Basilica and the library. The dining halls become populated with nonstudents. The bookstore sells more merchandise in an hour or two than it normally would in an entire day. On every quad, children can be seen running and tossing footballs around. Decked from head to toe in Notre Dame apparel, you can almost see their visions (and those of their parents) of one day attending school here. In fact, most alumni begin selling Notre Dame to their children at a very early age. And there are few who can resist the spirit, the pride, the mystique of this University. Close to a quarter of every entering undergraduate class is comprised of children of alumni. Many will tell you that they have been raised " blue and gold. " And they will all tell you the same thing: There is something magical about Notre Dame that no one should miss and that ev- eryone should want to pass on to future generations. ■. Ar . , I • t jjljfmmi , iMK Future Domer Football weekends are the perfect opportunity to expose children of all ages to the magic of Notre Dame. The amazement on their faces is enough I convince anyone that this place is truly unique. , ' if Mlh jL. ■»-s. ' i m : ' . V m Symbol of Faith Ilicsc -isirin , ' the Universit ' iicwr fail tuoMiiniait cm its archi- tectural lx-aut -. Tlie Risilica of the Siicrcxi He-art, cmc of Nutre Dame ' s riKist reciijji iz; hle uxlifices, reaches high intci the ' Min-tlraichev-l clouds. Eegancr rom the ohadows The Nutrc Dame skyline stancls as a two-part s TnK)l for the Notre DcUiie mission. Tlie University ' s academic excellence is represental by the Ciolden Dome atop the Main Building. As your vision scans to the Dt)me ' s southwest side, the Universit ' ' s spiritual aspexit reaches high into the sk ' in the fonn of the Basilica oi the Sacred Heart. Tlie building ' s construction Ixgiui in 1868 under the dircx ' tion o( ilie Umver sit ' ' s founder Father Edward Sorin and ttx k more th;ui twenty years to complete. Tliis symKil of faith is one rtxiognizal far beyond the reaches o( Notre Dame an(.l is vdsiteci by hmidreds of thousands of pc )ple a year. Parisliioners, students, alumni, faculty ' luid admui- istrators clamor to Kxik wedding dates (no one else is e ' en eligible) up to a year in advance, the building appears to double its aipacity for after-game masses iuid is t pically filled every Sunday morning ani.1 fioly Day, and the music that comes from its numerous choirs is most aptly described as angelic. From the Ivlls, which play the Alma Mater nightly, to the " CkkI, Cxnintr ' , Notre Dame " inscription on the building ' s east side, to the ckxrk that serves as a constimt refer- ence to the Universits ' community the Biisiliai is a s iiiKiJ. Tlie building is a symKil o( the faith and spirituality that Notre Dame prides itself upm. Ilie buildinL: is a symbol of Notre Dame. -©€ G fe JNm . cie i 1 i , On the morning of Tuesday, September 1 1 , 2001 , Notre Dame students went about their usual routines. Some grabbed breakfast at the dining halls, others hurried to finish work due for their morning classes, and still others raced to make it to those classes on time. It did not take long, however, for all those tasks to become meaningless. For some, it began with a phone call from a frantic parent or with the visit of a friaid. For others, a quick glance at any television or internet news service brought the unbelievable, the inconceivable, the shocking real- ity of a country ripped of its complacency and security in a matter of seconds. And from diat moment on, each and every student at Notre Dame would be forever changed. They can all tell you die exact mo- ment they heard the news, the first person in whom they sought com- fort, the location of the television they watched in awe for hours. On September 1 1 , terrorists attacked the heart of America. Commercial airliners crashed into and leveled the World Trade Center in New York City. A plane crashed into the Pentagon in Washington, EXIl, and yet another plane crashed outside Httsburgh, Pennsylvania. Thousands died, millions waited in terror to hear from family and friends caught in the disaster, and millions more worldwide struggled to cope with the sad- ness, the fear, the consequences. Notre Dame students often joke about the " golden bubble " that separates them from the real world; on the morning of September 1 1 , ' - ' " ' ®a W® btand In a shciw of solidarity and however, that bubble disappeared. With students from around the world support, tl-ie Notre Dame fam- ily gathers on Soutli Quad for a mass and an incredible alumni base, the University ' s connections to the disas- { prayer aiid remembrance. Over j- o L J u 1 --: A 6,000 ptxiple attended the mass, presided ' ter were extraordinary, but beyond the personal connections, the heart- ■ , , • n. j d c j j ' ' over by University Resident Rev. bdward Continued... A. Malloy, C.S.C. ; e@@Qn Photn GnmesT d Kc in I : Embrace The events of September 1 1 , 2001 made a lasting impact on An-iericans everywhere, and Notre Dame was not sliielded from this atrocity. In the aftermath of the attack, students reach out to each other for comfort in times of tragedy. ;l i ] .rtcs ii Kl ' Wj Rtirkc Incomprehensible Lhixersin ' President Rev. tu.l -.iRl .A. MiJloy st;uii.Ls in (-iiiiet amteniplarinn pnor to tlie start ot iii;ls,s. Our Father, Who Art in Heaven Stiklmts nn hxnd ' ' in pr.uer Junn the Smith QikkI iiienioriai iiuss. Lett with few lUTSwers, stuJcnt.s lift tlieir hmids luul he-arts to Qxl. God, Country, Notre Dame .ApprcMinaiely ti e hours ;itter the attacks, the I ' niwrsiU ' t ;uiiii - atiiers on Soutli Quad for nii ss, Niirroiindev.1 K ' tlirev [Mwertiil s iii1m1s: the ESh- ilica, Norre mc C ur Mother and the Ameri- ' I. iXirtesN ' cif Kc Tii Biirkc i. ourtcM .■! kc m liiirkc breaking loss, the miraculously clc«e calls, the Notre Dame family re- acted as anyone associated with the Ui versity would expect - with an outpouring of love, prayer cUid support for the victims and dieir fiimi- lies. Within hcuirs oi tlie attack, chisses were cancellal as students, faculty and staff gathered to share in their grief. Tuesday afternoon saw approximately 6 ,000 members o{ the Notre Dame family gather on South Quad as University President Father Edward Malkiy presidal mcr a memorial mass, a demonstration of the solidariu- that this f aniiK thrixcs u| in. Tlie University again imitLvl in pra cr and rcnicnihrancc on Sun- das ' with a candicli.Liht i,uil and iTcvx ssion acrtxss campus, concludiiig witli liiiiidrLxLs o( Ciindles illuminating the reflecting xi . All owt cam- pus, students displayal their patriotism, their prayers, their fairs - vis- ibly, audibly, spirit ualK. The 2001 fcxitWill home opaier against Michigan State brought nor rixaln-. Kit iinitv-. A studait-orgiuiized collection during the game hrouuht in more dian $270,000 to benefit the families ot the New W rk Continued... el( i|: i riioto G Lirtes ' of Kevin Burke On Guard The Gilor Guard stands in formation before the ND vs. Michigan State game. In the background, fans hold paper flags diinated h the South Baid Tribune. God Bless America A tiui holds a sign e.xpressing the sentiment ot not simply the crowd, hut the entire country ' . Pre-Game Presentation Junior Qass President Matt Smith iind Vice President Karen Lysaght present the Ameri- Cim Flag to be raised before the start of the City police and firefighters killed in the aftermath of the attacks. In a show of solidarity, fans held flags and wore blue - not Notre Dame blue, but American blue. Father Malloy opened with a prayer, and the Notre Dame marching band joined forces with the band of Michigan State University in an incredible show of patriotism. The events of the morning of September 1 1 were tragic, and ter- rorists tried to tear America apart; but they took our complacency for a lack of resolve. Although America may be grieving, She is stronger than ever. The University grieves too, but our motto has never been quite so meaningful: " God, Country, Notre Dame. " Maggie Clarke el Patriotic Unity The L ' nicrsit - of Ncwe Dviie Mardiinf RiiiJ display ' s its suppcirt for the United States during the lialftinie shew of the Michif ;ui State g;inie. Tlie Kind was then joined by the MSU hand for a combined total of o er 700 menilx-rs, a feat tliat brouKht a st;inding ovation from die crowd. el( g,r In Search of Comfort Less than a week after the attacks, the candlelight vigil offered members of the Notre Dame family a chance to come to temis with the tragedy ai-id to offer prayers to victims muI their families. 1044 ' ' lll. ,.K:AlllM»l V ' :.Mi In Remembrance A student liyht.s ;i CiUidlc jinor tn the start o( the vi l. Tliousands ot [vople from the Nutre l .imi- iuij SiHith BenJ amimiinitiL ' attenikxl tlie meinori nioiisanJ ot caiKllcs liUL- iIk- i. lues ot the retlectiny x after the canilleliuht viyil and proces- sion. L(ird, make nie ;in iiistniment of your peace, Where there is hatred, let me sow love; Wliere there is injury, pardon; Where there is doubt, faith; Wliere there is despair, hope; NX iere there is darkness, li ht; Where there is sadness, joy; O Divine Master, j rant thai 1 iiia - not so much .seek t( Iv consoled as to console; To Iv understcxxl as to understand; I o he lox ' cxl as tt) love. For it is in K ' i ' in that we receive; It is m pardoning that we arc pardoncxl; And it is in dying that we are bom to eternal life. rlv ' i..| :UL-iilicrIWcd2ic Quiet Reminder For tcni days after the attacks, flags across the Unitexl States remaincxl at half-mast as a quiet tribute to all thdsc who lost their lives. This flag on Siuth Quad was a ccTiistant reminder not only of the atrocirv that (xcurred, hut also n{ the incredible durability ' and srreniKth of the counrr ' . eleO m n Ph to by: Heather Dnotac Campus life at the University of Notre Dame is, above all else, unique. Where else can you go to a football game, stand (for the entire game) in an over- flowing student section, and be lifted into the air to do push-ups every time your team scores? Where else can you stop by the Grotto on your way home from studying aiid light a candle for a special intention? Where else does every school-wide event conclude with the student body linking amis and singing the Alma Mater? Where else does a non-football weekend mean a plethora of dorm SYRs and formals? The answer to these, and hundreds of other questions, is simple: nowliere. Notre Dame is built on tradition, and the Notre Dame family shares memories that no one else can ever experience. With each and every year here, students learn more of the tradition. Their bonds with each other, and with the University, grow stronger, and once experienced, they are never forgotten. ??AMPUS LIFE on UT€ elQ r l1i,.i,.K:M,.LVRll,rko Seni(ir architccrure vrapr Meredith Thomson takes a break on the steps of Bond Hall. Campus life at Notre Dame is unlike that at any other schtxil, and it is something students appreciates more and nxirc with each passing year. i— r cai ji life il I ummer offers a welcome respite from the Llay-to-day grind schoolwork that is life at the Uiiiversity of Notre Dame. _ " lie fact that they do not have classes to attend every day cxs; not meai that maiiy students choose to use their sum- mers to sit around aiid relax (though some do, Gexl hless ' em). For many, summer provides a whirlwind of activity that rivals their school workload. Some get to experience the responsihiliry of the real world that most of us are so wonderfully isolated from at college. Maiiy students secure internships for summer work to test out careers that they might pursue after graduation. Other students work regu- lar summer jobs, such as lifeguardiiig, coiistruction, or land- scaping, among others, at home to earn money for school. Some students use their summers to travel, both in the United States and around the world. Qie way to travel is tlirough summer service projects, whether international or domestic. More and more students each year are choosing to dedicate their summers to serving cithers. Wliether this service takes place in an inner-city setting or a ptx r rural area, students are finding that it is a rewarding and educa- tional experience to serve those in need. These summer ser- vice projects are coordinated by the Center for Scxial Concerns on campus, and run eight weeks over the summer. At the end of these eight weeks, the student quali- fies for a scholarship, which relieves the financial trouble of not haviiig a job for the summer. A final option is taking summer classes. Of course, this activity does not get one away from the work done during the rest of the year. At least classes beat working outside in the swel- tering heat. Notre Dame students get the most out of their tliree months of liberaticin. Wliat else does anyone talk about the first week of school? -Joliii Donnelly rhotn Giurtesv of C ' hn n ' far many, summBT praukles a mnirlujind or riuals Ineh school njorHload. Serving in Pittsburgh for the sum- mer, Hyland Cronin provided health care to the homeless. Below, she In Chicago Sally Hosey worked with children at Marillac House. Here she pauses with her group at Brookfiek Zoo Road Trip are a classic summer activity for student.s. Christy LindemmTii, Elisa Pond, and Michelle Sinith tcxik a trip to Mount Rainier in Washington over the summer. :arQijifilife At Misericordia in Qii- cA o, Amy McFiirlaiic «)rkcvJ witli hiindiaippcd children for die summer. Lvunii U .V-IiIlv Uiyii cai i life Ph,.t(. hv. Li: Rivle ♦- Outside DeBartolo between classes can be a hard place to hold a phone conversation. Despite the noise, senior Amy Curtin places a call on her cell phtme. ■« M m m d m 1! i, H — ' ' ■ if i ■w rMml ' m fS ii i iunr a bike and talking on the phone can be easier thiin walking aiid chewing gum, as ■■■ Mml} ■ IBM np " ' : • . U - ' - ife w .V ' % K i ' H H 1 H P - H |H 1 „ ' - ' 1 K l Im " KJtll ph9Mg Cti lecamsJ n gidiu$ m 1:;in rememher, in the not so distiint pi st, how iniprcssi c it s- s to see important pxxiplc sitting i t a tahle in a restaii- luit and chatting away on their cell phones. You just biew that the guy talking on that phone w-as a major pla er, and everyone else had to use the coin phone next ti the cloak- room. Now, almost ;in ' c ne c;m own a cell phtine, and it seems that ever ' lxxiy wimts to do sci. They have become a er - [Mpular accessory, especially among students on all campusc s around the L ' nitcxl States. But why is it that the number t f students ouTiing cell phoned has increascxl so much in the past years. ' As Mike from Best Buy says, " Be- fore, cell phones were seen more as a luxury; now, paiple are seeing them as a necessity. " Cell phones seem to facili- tate our li ' es s prmiding us an incrcxlible array of fiuic- tions: you Ciin use them to store contact infonnation, make task or tivdo lists, keep track d apfxnntments and set re- minders, use the built-in Ciilculattir for simple nuith, send or receive e-mail, get infomiation (news, entertainment. stock cjuotes) from the internet, pla - simple games and in- tegrate other devices such as PDAs, MP3 Players, and GPS receivers. Yet another reason why many petiple own cell phones is because they come in hiuidy in the case of ;in emer- gency. McKt paraits will tell ' ou they feel safer knowing their son or daughter always has a phone within reich. A main attraction is the con- venience of being able to get a hold of anycine at anytime. Adding to the rtxrent trend, cell phones ha e only be- come more affordable as the technology lxx:omes commonplace. Some students e ' en use cell phones iis a cheap ;Jtemati ' e to long dist;ince ser- vice. Sxin cell phones mav Iv the only phones [XMple uill ever need. " Veronica Ri -ero be! ore, cell phones luere seen more as 3 lixury; nauj, people :ice seeiny IneiTi os 3 tiEcessily. llliHE tram uesl Duu Making a quick call between classes would be tough without the use of a cell phone. Here, a student takes ad ' antage of the convenience. The Information that c;in Ix stiircd in a coll phone is aniiizing. Lx king up a uunilvr c.w Ix- done Liiiickly and easily. ' " ©2) ' gfuIefHS 17 ii 9 Jill He fa ft i if ween cUeses I let icr breaks between classes last fifteen minutes or sev- I 1-a hours, they are coveted by students as a time to chill Uy catch up , or simply revive themselves for the next class. Quite often throughout class, we find ourselves checking the ckx;k every few minutes in anticipation of the next break. As incredibly busy students, we all value even the smallest amount of free time. Once it arrives, we use it in a wide variety of ways. For the shorter breaks, many students take time to chat with friends, cram for a quiz or test, read the Oh%sxvex, or grab a quick snack from the vending ma- chines or the Huddle. Longer breaks provide students with the time to catch up on e-mail, IM their friends, or watch their favorite movie. Others see these extended breaks as the perfect rime to take the naps that we were loo big for in Kiiidcrgarten. More ambitious students will use the free time to study. Wliile walking aroimd between classes you can see students laying out on the quad, tossing the Frisbee around for a few minutes, or sitting right outside the doors of DeBartolo killing time. As ai observer sitring on the quad yiui would see the number of pedestrians explode between the time that one class ends and the next begins. Some say that fif- teen minutes is not enough rime to do anytliing art] your spare nis fTiDments, ihBU are lihe uncut romnnds. Uiscan triEiTi and Ineir ualue mil neuer de thEm am uecume hnoujn, Improue triBy mill gem in a usetui lite. — nalpn UJalda tmerson useful aiid so they use this time to relax. Others see that four productive fifteen niinute breaks add up to an extra hour of free time later in the day, and so they try to get some work! done between classes. Regardless of how this ' rime is spent, these small portions of our ev- eryday lives at ND will scxm make up a large part of our college experience that we will trea- sure forever. As Ralph Waldo Emerson said, " Guard your spare moments. They are like uncut diamonds. Discard them and their value will never be knowii. Improve them aiid they will become the brightest gems in a useful life. " -Kelly Bennett Benches provide a gcxxd place to sit down between classes, whether to do some work or just p nple watch. Trying to get to class on time can be a challenge, even with fifteen minutes between classes. Here students hurry to and from class, but still have rime for a litrie s(x:ializing. | Laundry is a great activity to kill the time between classes. With more dorms on campus having laundry facilities, students can throw their clothes in the dryer before class and get them out afterwards. cajM) 2ife ' -.; ■ 1 i i Meghan Martin -iX Stop and Shop at the Huddle Mart lx;t een classes. Tliis is a {xipular option for those studaits who find themselves too busy to eat a traditional meal or who just need a quick snack. Studying in silence is rare for most students as the options are rather limited. This studait takes ad ' antage o( one of die few consistaitly quiet spots on campus, LaFortune ' s Alumni Rtxim. ca w)3s ife ■ r«| k Ll lUL- i ijmforl of much ot the ND clothing line makes it ideal for lounging around the dorm and chatting with friends. Walkinij through the halls of DeBartolo, you will see many students decked out in ND apparel, like diis student. :a a?ua4ife ne w CMMJdtjtdf JyT 6| pamy if u a flallcnJJe to students. . . Q n you think oi ;ui ' i nc chiss pcritxl in wliich neither u nor your classnutes sported s mie stirt of ND-lalvlal clothinji ' 2) Gin vou count on one hiiiul, or on tun h;uuLs, for that matter, the nuniK-r ot articles ot ND apparel in your ward- roK ' . ' It vou ;uis vcral vc lo luotion 1 , vou nuisl Iv an excep- tion; Lind it vou ;msuerc l ves to Liucstion 2, ou unM Iv a fre shniaii. Notre Dame is perhaps nuvst notcxl for its merchandisin , and its primary ' fcishion show is held day in iind day out on campus. Sweat shirts. Jackets. Mesh shorts. Tex -shirts. Jer- seys. Scxks. Warm-up suits. Leprcvhauns. Rxitlxills. Tlie ND k " )go. These are recurrent tiieincs donned reli), ' iously hy ND students. Qothing at Notre Dame is a tradition all of its own. Future Domers page through the bcxikstore catalog making Qiristmas lists. A pxipular Freshman Orientation CM gfuif iajti iff coniain game directs students to put on ever ' article of ND ap- parel the ' own within fi ' e minutes, iuid children of alumni . iirny win. Perhaps the clothing is yet an- other representation ( { the spirit K { Notre Dame, particularK ' apparent on football weekends when the bcxikstore ' s fall line is displayed with full force. The beauty of Notre Dame app;vel is that it will never go out of st ' le. NX ien you are a stu- dent , the apparel lets ever ' one know .11 I ii 1 you are proud of your schcxJ. As an ujilh lull lorce. alumnus, it is a big sign across your chest that says you went to Notre Dame. How- ever, while decorating oneself with the Ajrc ' ?!:? essence o{ Notre Dame as an alumnus, never, trtr succumb to the temptation of the green ;ind blue plaid p; nts. -Julie S hade 1 emaps the clolhing i:; yel Gnoiner I epresEnlalion ol IliBsiiiril ol llolre loine, parlicuiaiij on luolbali lueeHends Free t- .hirts are always a gixxJ thing, and they remind us of the events wc have participated in through the yci rs. Here a studait wears a siiirt that will not Ix seen often, as S phomore Sibs Weekend n i Idn ' jer tDki " place. 1. i.isM -. ,ire NoriLilMe lashion shcus lur NT) apparel. Tlie rimes you will o to . clivss where no one is we-aring Notre Diune clothing are rare. The odiMM- ,11 l iinriuiie .lie lull I ' l slikleiil i lonnini: Ir!--! articles of clothing. i 20 InffHi jtffv djnf a pfgf iffM 0} infeHMmMm acMSS campus mere is never a dull moment at Notre Dame. Practically ftvery moment of every day, the Student Union Board has In event planned for the entire campus to enjoy. Some events are carried out weekly and are as much a part of Notre Dame as fcxitball Saturdays. Every weekend, SUB offers movies, which are very recent releases. These are showii in DeBartolo Thursday through Saturday for a discounted rate -- perfect for students looking for a cheap date for the week- end. Another SUB tradition is AcoustiCafe. Held in LaFortune on Thursday nights, this activity is always a huge success. Students have the opportunity to showcase their musical talents each week. Anyone wandering tlirough the Huddle for a study break or to visit with friends is treated to a variety of musical selections perf omied by their peers. Other SUB events are held annually. Antostal, the spring celebration held each year just before finals, gives students an opportunity to release some stress before they hit the books. Inflatable games, such as Twister, are set up on North Quad along with sno-cone machines and cre- ative crafts that students can use as distractions from schoolwork. NAZZ, the campus battle of the bands, is also sponsored annually. Usually held in Alumni Senior Club, a wide variety of musici;ins come to fight for the title of best baiid on campus. SUB also brings various perfomiers to Notre Dame. Always popular with the student body is hypnotist Tom DeLuca. Many stu- deiits eagerly volunteer to be put into a trance, while even more students sit in the audience, laugliing at the crazy stunts performed by those luider his spell. SUB often brings in comediaiis to perfomi for the student body. Throughout the year, SUB plans hciliday celebrations as well as con- certs to draw students out of their domis. Tlie events are always entertaining, always creative, and always loved by those who attend! -Meredidi Curley rracTicallij euery tnomenT at euery day, tIib DTuoeni Union Uoard has an eueni planned Ix ttie enrre canipus to enjoy. I Tt-i uiiii iLiii iiKivicb arc scicciKx: courtes ' of SUB every weekend in DeBartolo Hall. The movies run Tliursday, Friday, and Saturday iox AcoustiCafe is a popular Tliursday night SUB event among students. Some show up to fratemize, while others ccmie thinking they can do some work while listeiiing to music. camQQife » lalcius at AcuuitiCafc rmige from the fiintastic to beginners. Here senior Joel Ebner plays a set. The LaFortune Ballroom was the site of a salsa dancing evait that SUB put on in No -emher. Students danced all iiight to Ii ' e salsa music. :aMQ tfe The Fo ' cr in Hurley is home to a giant globe. X ' liile the globe was a fixture of the building before it wa remcxleled, niMiy otliLT changes have given it a win new liHik campus fnjmthRlirniinnlf M 9Mg dM M Mi dtlid P I recn ;uul orange fences have been a coinim m t ixnirc an niiul I ■■nipiis fur the p; st few years. It soenis tliat at ;u-i - , ' i cn iMnc, sdiiicthiny is k w j, constnictal somewhere (M1 cam- pus. In the past vear, tour KiilJintis haw Ixvn unveilcxi as either completel ' new tLxtures on cmiipus ox renuKlelcxJ er- sions of preexisting edifices. Last year, the Qileman Morse Center was opened iis a home to the Writing Center, Gim- pus Ministr -, First Yav d Snidies, xxA Student Athleric .Academic Ser ices. To students it is also a place on cam- pus to chill, eat free popcorn, and maybe e ' en do a)me studying. At the end of last year the math department relo- aited to its new home in the Hurley and Hayes-Healy build- ings. Over the summer Edward A. Mallo ' , C.S.C., Hall o[vnei.l ;md its new (Kcup;ints, the thcxiJiigN- and philostv phy departments, mcn-ed in. Currently the Uni ersit ' s new- est project, the Marie P. DeBartolo Center for the Perform- ing Arts, is underway after a ground-breaking ceremony boiisting notables like TV personality ;md alumnus Regis Philbin. It is almost certain that once this building is com- pIctLvl, the L ' iii ersirs ' uill undertake imother much necxled jiroject. While some may argue that all the fences detract from the heaut ' of their surroundings, a dynamic campus will keep up with the times and always have the best facilities available. It would be hard for a current student to picture this campus as it cxistcxl ten years ago, without such fixtures as DeBartolo Hall which o[vnal in 1992. These buildings, which p;ist stu- iiillioul. dents may ha ' e lamented for their ugly construction sites, are now buildings which we could not tliiiik of doing without. And those buildings constructed during our tenure here will Iv essential to campus in future years. " Chris Nickele inese tiuiiuinns. Lunicn past sludenls may naue amen led lor Ineir ugly t:unslruclion sites, are noui builoings ujnicn tue could nol IninH ol doing rhe Hallmark of the Gilcni;ui Morse Center is the li rge marble fountain in tlx ' !ii:ijn onir ' vv;i ' . ll.iNo-lliaU i.s tile new home to tlic nwth dep-artment. The department niovcvi at the close of the 20CX?-2001 sch(X)l year PJiilosophv and Theolotrv departments received a new office building in Edward A. MalIo -. CS.C, Hall. Tlie hall houses botli departments ;uid alsi has a chapel. cahifivi; Jifo nil f0f Mfi» weeUf dite »j mihudum n I -er - Friday night there is a certain palpahlc Linticipation in X ie air. At first, all is quiet. Then the monotonous whis- Ij rs start. Here come the Irish. It grows and grows aiul grows uiitil filially the giaiit gold and blue mob of students is visible. There is something special about pep rallies in the JACC where students current and former congregate be- fore e ' er - home fcxitball game. The pep rallies are one of the integral parts of the home fcxitball weekend experience for students. The JACC at 6:30 PM on football Fridays is a sight to behold. Everywhere there are chanting dorms, painted faces, mascots, and half -dressed super fans. If you look closely you may even see a homemade kilt or two. Tlie pitch is deafening as rival domis battle it out with their shrill voices and erratic clapping. The lights go out. That ever-familiar tuiie, the Fight Song, blares throughout the arena as the greatest team in college football comes out of the tunnel. Tlie thiuiderous clappiiig, the off-balaiice jig- ging, and the Alma Mater singing are all part of the unify- ing event. The memories of the bimd, the guest speakers, and the student speakers stay with the Notre Dame stu- dents for a long time, freshman arid seniors alike. Fresliman Melanie Ratchford es- pecially remembers her first pep rally where American flags were distrib- uted to students and faiis to create one huge flag. " Tlie seiise of pa- triotism was overwhelmiiig. It orily added to the already excited atmo- sphere, " she said. The experience was equally memorable for the upperclass- men. Senior Waidy Bnieggman remem- bers " the cute kids the alumni cheerlead- ers held up in the air. They waved American flags and chanted ' USA. ' They were just adorable. " Wliether it is the little iiistances or the o ' erall aura, pep rallies are memorable times for all. " Karie Key patmiism mas □ueniinelming, It only addecl to ine areooy exciiBu almospnere. The first performance of each pep rally, immediately following the student speakers, is always the Pom- Pon Squad. The Leprecliaun, senior AlIuiti Yura, tries to get the crowd fired up hy doing a little dance on the scorer ' s table. : 80ife vd i ' % The Badin Bullfrc s shiwixl tlicir siippirt for the fuitball team, hriiiKing their mascot to the Teraiessee pep rally, which they co-hosted. The Lewis chick is hard to miss, st;indins on the main fl(xir of the JAOC. Here she helps spell out Irish in front ot a full house. cairaSllife Walkinjj the campu backwards is a skill all toiir guides must have. They have a lot to say and cannot stop walking to say it. canipu f 7 visits dthmfit {9 amdzs and mjiMss cr (ine kniws a pre-freshmim tour the minute they see it. Tlie nuxed group of parents and high schcxJ studaits is « €adily apparait to those " alkin J around campus. Althou{, ' h we are stmietimes ;uinoyal as the ' Hock our pathwiu ' home, we know that it is lui intejijral part of the " recruitment " prcxress for Notre Dame. Most liigh schtxJ seniors apply- ing to NJotre Dame ha e ne ' er scvn our lx ;niriful campus. Tliese tours alkw rhcm rite cliance to conic and see ND, and hoix ' fullv Knv it enougli to dcvidc to atlcni.1 scli(«l here. Tlie campus tours inckick e er tliing from tlie Ciri)tto to the on-campus fire department, and stick in some very interesting facts along the way. For iiistiince, most of us do not know that St. Ed ' s used to he a hoarding schix l for Kiys lx " n -een the ages of six ;md thirtcxm. Tliese tiuirs often make the difference for those high schcxil seniors on the brink of deciding where they want to go to scluxil for the next four ve-ars. Aiiother tiling that greatl ' influences the decisum made h liigh scluxil seniors is the wcx kends ...lllDstolusdonI Hnouj IralM, Us used lo OE 3 DoartJing sfjiool iDf Doys rip.lujeen IIie ages nl six and Inirleen. they spend with current students. Undergraduates at Notre Dame c;in sign up to he a host hostess for the weekend to show liigh schcxJers what college is really like. Pr(»;jx :ti ' es often attaid cKisses ;md mcx. " tings with the ctillege student. Tliis gives them a better understanding of a typical day in Notre Dame life. Notre Dame realizes that it is er - imj " H)rt;int for pros[xx;ti ' e students to isit the campus Ixfore making their final decision. Many of these students arrive on campus with very liigh expectations of what life here must Ix like. It becomes the job of the tour guides ajii.1 the .ALlmissions Office to fulfill those exixxrtations, ;ind show the prcxsix-criw freshmen a realistic iew of what Notre Dame life is all abtiut. --Rob ii Mandolini rhe Atmosphere inside the Admis- sions Office is comfy and cozy to icctMimiixlatc its isitors and gi ' e them Mimewhero to rest after their long tours ' if the campus. IlnnoK: RiJ- ii M.uiJ I _i nm.iii. ilmisNion is wh I lie prix:css begins and ends. Students ro„ ' Mer here for hxirs, ;ind months later tlioir applications are scnitinized to set- whii is offereii a place at the Uni ersin. The Application, though dreaded, is something that prospective students must attempt ;ind conquer Ivforc being admittai. ra p sjife Inlerhall jdopt! utPM P i vnntK ' V frvu ffiia tno i Vf itJWMvU WivhStl dfflUnS nterhall sports are an integral part di extracurricular life here at Notre Dame. They provide a great opportunity ' for |iaple who may not he varsity atWetes, hut still wtmt to participate in the sports that they love. There is interhall competition tor almost ever ' sport that has a varsity or cluh team, from volleyball to football. Tlie choices are almost endless, aid students can compete iii as many sports as they like. Interhall sports are very competitive, and raise some extreme donn spirit. Domis strive to be the best at each respective sport. And for those who do not participate, there is still the opportunity to cheer on their fellow dormmates. Heading out to the fields formerly kiiown as Stepan on a Sunday afternoon, a student could witness interhall foot- ball teams (men ' s and women ' s) striving for the right to play the championship game in the stadium. Here at Notre Dame we are lucky enough to be the only University that offers full pad interhall men ' s football. Qie inight start to wonder if all this competition becomes a reason to divide the campus, becomes something that pits the student body against itself. But interestingly enough, nothing brings this campus to- gether like gtxxl old-fashioned competition. This cam- pus is full of competitive spirit, tmd nothing gets a domi more pumped about something than aiiother dorm saying they are better than them. However, some students look at interhall sports as simply a good way to stay in shape. Although seventy per- cent of the student population played a varsity sport in high school, it is impos- sible for all these people to participate in Notre Dame sports at that level. The vari- ous interhall sports leagues provide these same students an outlet for the passion they have for their favorite sports. Interhall sports allow students to keep on play- ing the games that they have grown attached to over the years. -Robyn Mandolini Photo courtes ' of Mike Perrone Une might beqin to liiDnder il ail Inis compelition becames a reason Ic diuioe Ine campus, becomes sometning mat pils tne sluaerr boog against ilselt. PHoioIa: HciiIkt I Interhall spor ts involve nmre than simply the players. Fans come out with signs and show the support of their favcmte team. Teammates Andy Hess mid Mike Perrone enjoy playing fcxitball together for Ketuigh Hall after lieing teammates in high schix)l. ;aQ s4ife ni. ..lA " HcitkT [ysainc i campus life yjpnLin ' n,.! Siudenis siafrt ufi all ffea$ Unf tressed out. ' Ha ing a bad week. ' Join your fellow students :id head over to the g Tn to relieve some stress. From the lute Rcxikne Memorial (the Rcxrk) to the newer Ko h sports Recreation Center, (The Rec or Rolf ' s) Notre Dame students head out in their gym shorts and running shoes at all times of the day and night to get in shape or simply to have a little fun. With facilities offering weights, cardio- vascular machines, a pool, a track, and several basketball courts, among other features, students have a wide variety of athletic activities to choose from. Many students go to work out to relieve the stress of a hard day of work with classes, tests, and projects to do. Some students even bring their homework with them, to read as they ride a bike or work out on a Stainnaster. Some go for the social aspect as well. From taking along a friend for motivation to meeting new people out on the basketball courts, working out can be a social experience unlike any other. And finally, with rronn IsHing alonq a Iriend lor mQTiuation, lo meelinq neoi EEople uul on tIie asHeiDall courts, Luoming out can be a social experience unliHB any oiner. over half of the students at Notre Dame having played a x ' arsity sport in high school, many just go to the g an tci keep in shape. On a nice day, students do not even restrict themselves to the indoor gyms, opting instead for a run around the lakes, a game of Frisbee on the quad, or a pickup game of basketball at one of the many courts around campus, per- haps in preparation for Bookstore Basketball. Especially as the weather gets nicer, more and more students are seen outside, just tr iiig to run off a hard day of work. So if you are stressed or you just want to get into shape, grab your water bottle and a friend, and head on over to the gym. Come on, everybody is doing It! -Kristin Gaber Phptok: Heather L ied:ic Stime days it can he quite a wait to get on a treadmill at Rolf ' s, especially in January when everyone makes their New Year ' s resolutions. ' :He;ither [ ied . ' Yoga and sit-ups are good and simple altemat ives to using modem exercise machinery. On ct.iu — , when a run ouc klc is inipossihic, students can come to Rolf ' s to satisfy their workout needs. Rolf ' s and the R(x;k are tiic Uvo g nis on campus for the student Ixxly. ©36 IBP " J Y ifc fe. Phcuo K-: Maggie Qiirke Kitchens in some off campus houses are simply a waste of space as man ' people do not use them. Here, Rocco Racentino gets some use of his Castle Point kitchen wliile preptiring dinner. No more need to keep track of inailbox keys when you live off -campus. Navarre Street resident Chris Pettit checb die mail. • IB cajQgQife Jig h jhfs ampus and cans oj dffianiin JMrn it dem sifsitm I or most H tTe Dame sriidaits, dunii life Jominates the e; rl ' «Kiirs. Students ' s xriiil eircles are utten detinal K the duniis I thev ' are nmdoml - iissigned to as freshmai. For the next two or three years, thc ' attend donn dances, represait their dorms in intcrhall sports, pray together at donn masses, and puuidly sport dorm apparel. Ditrm life is iui integral part ( { the Notre Dime tamlK ' ;uid after a few years, most studaits will tell oii that some of their hest friends are those they ha e li ed with for so long. After juiiior year, howe er, students start to look for a mething more. They hecome gtxxJ friends with pa ple who are not necessarily from their domis - a result di stud ing abroad, hectiming mtire inwJved in acri iries, and getring into more nujor- related classes. They see a need to get out on their own. Many choose to leave the ccHivenience and structure of the dorms and opt for life off ampus. From Castle Point to Turtle Creek, trom Q llege Park to houses on Washington Street or Notre Dame A enue, the options are niiiny. Some selecrions are made for tiniuicial or safet ' reasons, while others are made for their proximirs ' to campus or to other Ihe aplinn is jusi ;)(iolner pari ol In am Irom ,i;(ICE iniQ iJ, as mosl ;jgel 3 taste kuing on Ineir oujri IT me lirsl lime. groups o{ friends. Tlie oprion is just another part oi the triuisititm from adolescence into adulthixxi, as most stu- dents get a taste of li ing on their own for the first rime. They ctxik their own meals, pay their own hills and regulate their own scx:ial gatherings. But thi se who chixise to li e off -campus are not completely cut off frtim campus life. They are in Student Go emment and sit together at athleric events and pep rallies. The ' are prevalent across campus taking ad antage oi all that ND hiis to offer, whether attend- ing classes, hanging out in LiFortune on breaks, utilizing campus computer clusters, eat- ing in the dining halls (the no ' elt ' of ctxiking your own meals wears o{{ as schtx l wears on), or working out at Rolf ' s. More ; nd more saiiors are finding themscKes li ' - ing off -campus and getting die best ot both worlds. " Maggie Qarke Lafayette residents Susan Wisler and Julie Schade enjo ' a homemade dinner. Qxiking your own mc.ils civn Iv Kxiked at i s either ;vn adviintagc or a pain of ivint: ciff-cnmpus. Students gathered art und the dinner table is a siglit seen as frequently tn campus as off. As denxmstrated b - Meghan Da is and Julie Tatman, offompus meals are more homely and usually a little more complicated to prepare. ca Q fe ;a@40f Jne JMtJams ana nisponsiislsiiss ffj iein ff aft 011x 0 hen, craniped, swe-ar - Jumi pnrrie;. H) nmre late ghts of coiisiiniiiif v s at LiFortiinc. No more itii Aio nif ihts simply Kx:ausc you could not find aii tliing Ixitor to do. Some might even he ' ieuing fewer SUB De vtolo movies these days. What ' s happaied. ' Tliat ' s right. . .it must he a twentv ' -first birthda -. Tlie highk laudo.1 twenty -first birthday usually liap(X " ns sometime during a Notre Dame student ' s junior year, and brings with it a whole new world of possibilities. Suddenly students ha e a reason other than Meijer to journey off campus. On the other h;md, one new tni-campus opportunir - ojvns up — the tra- (.lition of nuking the trek to the Alumni Senior Club on Wainesday nights. In the state of Indiana where being twent -one grants iruiumcrable freoioms, mim ' students find themselves with a transformed social life after this legend- ary ' birthday. Upon reaching this age students learn the lan- guage of the taxicab — which comp; nies will be prompt, which will only charge a twodollar tec, ani.1 w hich will rcgu- Uiioenls exn Ine ;ol Ine job :iu, and begin lo realize Inal Iney iire Inal much closer lolberealiijorjo luiln its ujeodinqs Jc .3, ■ lo pay. larl - fail to come at all. Studaits leani the language of the ph interxiew, ;uid Ivgin to realize tlut they are that much closer to the real wt)rld with its wed- dings and careers and bills to pay. Tliey also discover which establishments are popular to frequent on particular nights of die week. Over tw enty- one students are e.xptwcl to a whole new realm of Notre Dame life. The twenty-first birthday draws a clear line between underchissmen and up- perclassmen in the r;mge of stxial op- portunities available. Weekends o{ fresliman and sophomore year ha ' e the potential to be very different from those of jun- ior and SLTiior year. Yet, one truth still holds — the movie night still renuiins a ' er ' desirable option, no matter what age you are. -Julie Schade Plinro cmirtr ' nf Mncnic dnrkc . tter the 21st birthday there is one less hindmark between you and the real world. Qie thing that means is cooking (iur own meals. KiKiiJtripN IxtDine nK rc i.oiiuiK n die older you arc. Here a group of seniors gets rei?d " to head to Ndraska. iiQ41li ' uyE J 0ms shff fiih suftjiffi i and J safifiMva i Amu ft ss ns to get a point across and have every one on campus see t.lwTiat better way to do this than to put your message on side of a building? All it takes is a bed sheet and some finger paint, and people will be seeing your sign whether they like it or not. Petiple use tliis medium to show their support for the football team or to complain about policies they disagree with, among other things. Walking around campus you can see signs hanging out the wiiidows of al- most ever ' dorm, usually with a couple shoes tied to the bottom preventing the sign from blowing in the wind. Signs range from the comical to the serious to the ostentatious, such as the big red glowing Z on the side of Zahni. Signs hanging out windows are an age-old, cheap way to show everyone how you feel. Shortly aft er the attacks of Septem- ber 11 th, the campus was abound with American flags and patriotic messages hanging out of wiiidows. These signs be- came a way for the campus to show its sense of community and patriotism. Some dorms use signs to support their fa- " 5i igns range tram camical to IriB itentatious, such as eQigredglaLuing I tne side ol tanm, vorite pro spiirts team, as seen with PWs support of the World Series champion Arizona Diamondbacks. Keenan ad- vertised its great pumpkin e ' ent with a giant orange pumpkin sign hanging out a couple of windows. But, as simple an idea as these signs may seem, they caii cause controversy in their o w way. Tliis stenis from the fact that a sign hanging from one person ' s wiiidow can convey the misconception that the entire domi feels a certain way about something. Specifically, Sorin placed a peace sign out on its front porch after the September 1 1 th attacks. After re- alizing that not all its residents agreed with the sign, the domi decided it would be inappropriate for the s Tnbol to be so prominently displayed. It was quickly re- moved from the porch. --Cliris Nickele k:]enr,.lo4i Simple but effective, the Go Irish sign will never go out of style. Here Carroll Hall put a new twist on it by creating a sign that could he read clear across the lake. rhi.tokrjcnralrtsld Signs arc an iniporliuit way to welcome the freshmen to campus and also help them out by clearly labeling the domis. Dillon tried to encourage students to come together by expressing their support iox the campaign to wear kclly green to the Tennessee fcxitball game. zamQflOife it •♦. A J 1 " " ° Much ot campu.s WcLs cxcittxl to stx tlic Diamcmd- txicks win the X ' (lrl J Scries. A resident o( PW expressed her feelinj:; with a sign. Keenan prefers td hang comical signs from their window ' s, such as this one Ix ' fore the Tennessee game. .i l.-t, :j£tti«Jl .iia ca s ife Photo counes t Kate I N ' LirJo m y M T ' f «j5 Trying to reprcsv-m Notre Dame at the Nebraska game, Kate DiNardo and Brad Untiedt tailgate in Lincoln. With a burger and a beverage in hand, Mark Becher is ready to tailgate. :aiQ ji p e eiutiDRin mill jgaUdll i aiundaifg g ' h a jscus 9n Jamil if I naiinn Iicre arc six Saturdays out of the year on which Notre L nie tudents actuall - w-ake up before nix n. It is these fixitKill wturdays tor which the students li e. From the Loj Lm Cen- ter to the scxTcer fields to Senior Rir, tailj ates span a huge amount of space. The tradition was to get up early and visit the tailgates of all your friaids. This year, ;is Notre Dame hea ily enforced the nile against student-run tailgates, the tradition returned to its roots. Now, instead ci drinking with their friends, students spend the tinie with their fami- lies, and the families of their friends and rcximmates. In- stead of filling up on alcohol, the students are able to till up on ftxxi. Thev ' stuff their faces with hamburgers, hot dogs, and ccild chicken. The new goal ot tailgating seems to be to eat as much trtv fixvl as ' ou {X)ssibl ' c;in in four hours. But aside from the fixxl, tailgating represents the sense of family for which Ncitre Dame is so famous. For those four hours before the game, students can visit any tailgate run K " the parents of stmiame they blow, and the will Iv wel- jgame, come. It is a wondertul way to become Ix ' tter acquaintcxl with the parents A ytuir friends. Oftentimes, these tail- gates represent some ot the only chances [xxiple ha e to spend time with not only their n n families, but the families of those students that they hang out with here at schcxil. It was imjxirtant o the University that tailgaring return to the way it was originally intended. Although this was the first year of the " new " way to tailgate, it seemed to go pretty well. For miiny studaits, it is a change from their nomi;il f(x it- hall Saturday acrivities, while for some this is what they have done all along. The Univer- sity ' hits insrituted a chiinge; but ever ' one got to meet more piirents, and ett a lot more fcxxJ. X o could compkun aK ut a change like that. ' Rob Ti Mandolini l%.t,.K:Mollv .lsh loir tu belore Ine ' iscsnuisil i:ilerunby mIsoI ; IneuHnoui, :ina ineij luill De Rainy weather did not deter Jennifer Sharron, Eli:alx ' th Kniyht, Jessica Sharron, or MolK Walsh from getting their tailgating in at the West Virginia ■..rto . M..|K ,iMi Manv student made tiie trip to Nebraska to sec the gainc and tailgate in new sumnindings. Q(x:kwise from top arc Margiiret K;iiser, Mike Line, luid Paul ;uid Brad Baser. camjdsTife Uoiun Du Ihe UJal « csntv . rV! er ' Iff ivv vfi vi vanpff jtvv V9V an S {ud$n{$ %t hen you are lucky- enough o haw two lakes on your cam- pus, you do not let their beauty go to waste. At Notre Dame, St. Joseph ' s and St. Mary ' s Lakes are prised by the entire student hcxly. Most stucients find the lakes the l ;st place on campus to go for a run or for a walk. Tlie beautiful scenery combined with the quiet, wcxxied atmosphere allows stu- dents to escape the hecric, stressful lives they often lead. There is a dirt path that winds around both lakes, allowiiig one to step into nature and seemingly step out of civiliza- tion. " I find the lakes are a great place to talk, " says Kathleen Vail Tiem. " Tliey are peaceful, intimate places where I can have gcxxi discussions with people. " Many students find the benches surrounding the kikes a great place to have heart- to-heart conversations. In the evening hours, many couples find the lakes to be an amorous escape. In fact, the lakes are often considered iine of the most romantic places on campus! Student groups often use the lakes for campus-wide events throughout the school year. Biathlons and running races are held in Mid around the lakes. Masses aiid bon- fires are held on Holy Cross Hill, situated between the two lakes. Tlie most well-known event that cen- ters on the lakes, however, is the Fisher Regatta. Held each year, domis create lliE Leaulilul floats and race them through the lakes, competing for a trophy and for bragging rights. The event draws students from the entire cam- pus and serves as a si,gnal that spring has begun. The natural wildlife around St. Joseph ' s and St. Mary ' s atlen lead, lakes is a refuge for students. XTlether one needs to clear one ' s head with a long run or wants to have a deep conversation away from the chaos of college life, the lakes are a treasured aspect of the University of Notre Dame . . . du lac. -Meredith Curley scenery combined Luilh Ihe quiet, ujoodea aimospnere alloais stuoenls to escape the hec stresslul liues hey arajdQife J A i» • tiUMiii; cm iv HaKJ uitlicuit ;i quiet ltx:ation, but tliiise who need serenit ' c;in find it at the tables down b ' the lakes. With its large circumfer- ence ;ind evcr hanging lMck ,Tound, it is no surprise th;it the most common .icti ir done W the lakes is riinnintJ. ' «. rJ? v - ca ij fe our at Photo counes o( JetY Steaile After the chariot race, the Keough RAs take a break from cleaning dut A big portion of being an RA is helping the residents of your section to get to know each other. One way to do this is by posting pictures of the people in your section. 5BCTI0K) 1.00 ' " w. ' :a@3i ife f ' fl j H, Uk,r. y.uar? " Rc MKir Rfjfcf ««rc " fo todl fun Qdooodoo m ♦• ij ' tif ' i •nrOy e r " ' Conuctlodjrtd (II " • f C%i I he li 8 OT Jht iitiaU an Nitidis and Mm ' fulaihns sj tall g a j (ox luiyunc whi) lives i n campus, a Rcsi(.lcnt Assistant is a pt rt ot Ills or her lite. R,As come to campus e-arly for train- ing. L irinf, ' traininj uxvk, R.As Ixvome cltvicr to the other RAs iiom. their Jomi luid other doniis as well iis prepare the hall for iJl the residents. Name tags are hung and rtxmis are inspcctcxl. Being ; n RA rciillv comes into play when all the freshmen arrive on campus. Tliey welcome them to the Notre Dame tamil -, help alle iate iui ' fears, iuii.1 ;uiswer x y questions that they may still have aKuit life at the University ' . As upperclassmen start to tile in, the RAs start to get to know them ;md answer their (.|uestions. Qice schcxil starts, RAs ha ' e wcvkly hall staff mcvtings in ortler to lIIscuss all that is hapix-ning in the domi. In addition RAs start their " on i ux " nights when the ' make rounds throughout the i.loni . Tliese nights are when the RA is a ' ailable to the domi iox reasons such as letting pcxiple into storage or accompanying somcx ne to the hcxspital. Some pcxiple see the R.As ;is just disciplinan- figures, regulators of du Lie. RAs are more th;ui that, though. While it is true that RAs sometimes act as rule enfi )rcers, and the job is a lot of hard work, it is iJso a way to le-am so much about so many different petiple. As a result of being an RA, I have gottai to know the other memlx;rs o{ hall staff. 1 ha ' e ; lso gotten tti know 36 girls in m ' section who 1 proKibly would not have gotten to blow oth- erwise. Through my RA experience, I have been in itc l into st) many other people ' s lives. Being lui RA h;is extended my circle of friends to include other members of hall staff, other RAs across campus, as well as the residents of my section. It has iilso given me a sense that I am helping the residents ctf the domi in at legist some sniiill way. -,Ann Marie Tammara Hioto ciiiintM ol i 111 Mini, l.inii iUiiile il is Irue Ira! Iirls SDmelimes act :is rule enlorcers, :)no Ine job is a lol ol liartJ ujom, il is also a luay lo learn so mucn aooul so many JillETenl people. Welcoming tlie Ircshnien is one of the first duties of the RAs. Here tiie How-ard RAs prepare to talk to tlic freshmen during tlicir oriaitation ueckcni.1. n,..l...;Hino ..fK,iili rx.uin, i oruuil J.uKis are not all tun iinJ games tor the RA on duty. HcTe, Lc " wis RAs Ann Marie Tammara and Karai Samacki | ise with nametags on ;ind ke -s in li;uul. ca ife Stijrlont I oorli K government serves as die hacklxme cif dcimi life here at tre Dame. Each dorm has its own s ' stem of govern- nt, and leadership begins each April with h;ill president :tions, in which 24 people are elected for die job. Upon enteriiig office, most hall presidents choose to select a num- ber of paple widiin their domis tti head cttmmissions and to aid in planning aiid organizing actixaties. Tlie liierar- chy of hall government, however, does not end there. All Notre Dame hall presidaits combiiied fonn what is known as the Hall Presidents ' Council, or more commonly, HPC. HPC is headed by an executive Kiard consisting of two fomier hall presidents and holds meetings each Tuesday for all presidents. The mtiiii goal of the meetings is to ii-ifomi the presidents about upcoming events 011 campus, but segments of the meeting, such as " Domi Spotlight " and " DIRT, " allow members to get better acquainted widi one another. " Domi Spotlight " allows selected hall presi- daits to offer infomiarion aKuit their domi and its activi- ties to the others each week. Even more liigWy anticipated is " DIRT, " a compilation of gossip about various hall presi- dents presented each week on the back of the HPC agenda. me appDrtunihoG t iTiEe! peopiB are end less, as are irie cannRelians made t iyOsialfanJ cluD representa- liues. Tlie gossip is collected from odier hall presidents, and of- ten sounds sometliing like this, " A certain Carroll presi- dent, who is a regular at Bciat Club, was reportedly shot down by a (nast ' ) townie. " Tlie presidents take the information gathered each Tuesday (with die exception of " DIRT " ) back to dieir domis to share with their com- missioners at weekly hall council meetings. After, all non-commis- sioner students are informed of events via section meetings or stall notes. It is no secret that domi lead- ership is a tough job, but most hall presidents would agree that die job does have its rewards. The opportunities to meet people are aidless, as are the connections made widi ND staff and club representatives. One ' s sense of comiiuuiit ' at ND is only strengthened by being a part of hall government, and most involved would agree that the sacrifice of time each week is worth every minute. " Reina Montes Photo by: Chns Nickole Dorm dances are planned hy hall government, usually by dance conmiis- sioners. Here Howard Hall presidents Katie Cawley and Suzanne deLaporte arc pictured with friends Emilie Rohh and Laura Sellinger before the Howard ! I(K ' Ddwn. lourie vot K itir r.nvlev by: Gins Nickd. Coach Mike Brey visited many domis to speak a litde about the men ' s basketball program and also to answer questions that students may have had. Tliese visits were co-sponstired hy Sports Prtimotions and hiill government. caQ Qife Weekly meetin.u bruij.; .ill liall presidents together ui die Notre Dame Room of LaFortune Student Caiter. Here Melissa Gormley, Chris Manuel, and Boh LeBlanc discuss the upcoming meeting. Pliotii K: Hc.ithiT [ " tioJbic ' i)rm si j;iiature c cuts such as the Keough Chariot Race, are all put cm K hall go ' emmcnt. Pictured aWne is Walsh Hall ' s teiuii at the competition. ! iinior Class leaders sit at a i.ihlc sot up in LaFortune irsintj to sell the Juiiior Qass T-shirt to raise mone - for Jifferait activities like class dinners. :ai0§]life !..:.1 ' M Heather Dricctic . jLUCk ' -. in 0 ' Shaughness ' , students can KTj grab some soup or a bagel Hl and get to class. H Recker ' s is always busy late at night, as students take full advantage of its round-the- clock hciurs. m M ' STHll ife IhoUQllT 4 id f meg fiMifUes n fppnfni ., ,. , U6Mttif ej camfius tdftusis jiMvUis iMfHf dining ifitians Hi T ' X ' eIl thai you ha c a pr(Weni. Rut tlic prolMcni is )t f incline a place where yiui c;iii cat, it is deciding where lu will o xo dn ! i. If you arc late for a class at O ' Sha you c;ui run by Waddick ' s ;uid pick up a pastry to hold you over until class gets out. When you get out to the links, before teeing off you could stop in at Warren Grille for a bite to eat. Or, if you have to get to a lab in Neiuwhuid, uh not suing b ' the Huddle and grali a sandwich or some Burger King. ' Of ccxirse, if you ha ' e enough time to wan- der thnuigh the bowels of LaFortune, you can check to see if Ailc gri) is open imd grab a sub. The fact of the matter is, wherever you are on campus and whatever time of day it ma ' be, you can find a meal nearby. E en students Kx king to i c a little late night studying while they haw a smixithie or grab a burger can head over to Recker ' s. The attraction of Recker ' s, wliile it is kx:ated at the south end of campus, is that it is open twenty-four hours a day. Sadly, there are places to grab some grub on this campus that sitme stu- i-lents do not e ' en know aKiut: Gife de Grasta in Grace Hall, the Irish Ciife in the law building, Gife Ptxzhe in F5ond Hall, Decii Gmimons kxratcxi in (you guessed it) Decii Cireenfield ' s Interna- tional Cafe in The Hesburgh Center, ;ind G)mmon Stix:k Sandwich Co. in the Mendoza Q)llc ' e of Business are a few. Tliere hiive been times when I have said to myself that I would eat at at every restaurant on cam- pus at least once before I graduated from this place, but then I realize that I am entirely Xvo hi-y for such a collosal task. And evai with all of these choices witliin ill a few minutes ' walk, it is still gcxxl to know that when notliing appeals to your tastebuds, you can always fall hack on the diiiing halls. --C hris Nickele rhoioK: ik-.iilKT I iabc lisdlij Ihere are [joces Id grab some yruD on mis campus Inal some sluoenls m not Euen Hnouj itioul. The Burger King lines tend to he most crowded en weekends just after rlic dining halls close for lunch. Cashiers at the HuOUle have their work cut out tor them w ien the late night rush of hungry students comes in. Q5Q ■ n HI- ppninn I horn t1 In id Camftus inadsihns ikai | eojitt ifMW and som Heif ma m V many years dties something need to be done before it be considered a tradition? Two? Ten? One hundred? nd how many years does an event need to be skipped be- ore it loses its tradition status? Wliile this campus has traditions that are knowii the world over, such as the baiid, the Irish Guard, and football, it also has traditions that some students do not even realize exist. For instance, did you blow that undergraduate students are not supposed to A k on the front steps of the Administration Building until after they graduate? Have you ever rubbed Rocbie ' s nose inside the Rock before a football gaine so we would win? Maybe that is why we have not been doing so well lately. Have you ever participated in the North versus South snowball fight that supposedly tx:curs after the first snow- fall of the year, or did you just go out and try to peg some Zahm guys? These are traditions that live on, but are not perpetuated by the full force of the Notre Dame student body. Of course, everyone goes to die Grotto to light candles; that is something that wiU never die out. But word does not get out on some of these lesser known traditions, and they consequently grow weaker every year. While some grow weaker however, oth- ers grow stronger. Case in point: the marshmallow fight at the Navy game was one of the best ever seen, spill- ing over into the junior seats and lasting through the last part of the second quarter and most of half time. As with many problems though, the seJution to a dyiiig tradi- tion is education. At a school with as much spirit as tliis one, all that is required is to keep students informed of the traditions and they will live on as long as students continue to come to this University. -Cliris Nickele Photo KiHLMtherDidedzic Ihe marshmallouj lignl 37 Ine Ibul) uame Luas one ol Ine oesl euer seen, spilling ouer inlo Ine junior seals and lasling Inraugn Ine lasl port ol Ine second quarl ' :- The Irish Guard is a hard group to join and is a presrigious tradition at Notre Dame. Many kids grow up hoping to one day be tall enough to make the Guard. Students can be seen lighting candles every night at the Grotto. Here, students participate in a candlelight procession after the events of September 1 1 . :aQ a4ife !sh-ups get the student y inx ' cilved o cr ' time I he fcxithall team puts |Mints up on the hciard. Q f Several modes of traiisptirtation are available to get students to Chicago. Robyn Mandolini, Graliam Homme! and Steve Schiliro took advantage of this to spend a day in the windy city. Of course football games are common road trips. Here junior Mike McGarry and sophomore Brian Kopetzky- enjoy themselw.s at line of the few away Nictiiries. r » ft. 7 Photo courtesY of Bnan Kopetzky I :aQt§ fe K Mm cdmjm , ij ardif jan a jew ddifs stiiLlents take rcxid trips ti fi:ct away from campus and |al. ' a hrcak from the stress v { classes. Here is the stor ' of uroiip ' s trip to Orlando ... those Friday classes were not re-.uly i, in to K " all that importiuit ;ui - vav. Tlie si. of us piled into the Ford Expedition and startal our Lime to Or- hmdo on Tliurstlay aftcmcxm. Wliat coukl Iv Ix-iter than sfiendinj, ' ei i;htcen hours in the car with your cKxsest friends? Who would " u " it to slcvp when there were stories to he told iuiii jokes to he made. ' It must ha ' e Iven aKuit 3£ 0 in the morning when we stopped for gas. X1 o knows where we were, but we all felt that wc neaied to let everyone else on the road know who we were ;ind where we were going. After hu ing a cheap stick oi daxlorant, we pnKcwled to draw a hig shamrtx;k and vrnte OrhuKhnir Rust , CiC IRISH! i n the hack windshield. X a we finally arrived in sunn Florida, we made our first stop at Micke ' D ' s. Ncu that it ctuild ever heat a meal at North Dining Hall ... ani.1 vou ne er woukl ha e thought that college studaits could ha ' e so much fun sliding down the slides and I ' llaying in the Kills in the inside playground. Yeah, Disne ' World was a great time, and lying on the heiich all day sure beats sitting in a DeBartolo ciiissrcxmi, but what will be remembered even more will be the lessons in " sp(X)ning, " de- ciding whether we would listen to Frank Sinatra, Ouster, Juvenile, or love songs at 5:00 AM, and hav- ing a police officer tell us that he did not know where we were from, hut in Horida the ' pulled o ' er on the 7i ' ?Aside o{ the road. Although it was a wonderful break, we all smilcxl when we arrived home and were once again back to life un(.lcr the Dome. Tliosc 2200 miles spent together were sonic ot I he most fun we would ever experience. " Erin I lannon Ph. r .OMirr,- ' ,-,-|MirinJ,iHk ' k- rlllhoijqh il mas 3 lunnderlul hreaH, tue all smiled mnen uje arriueo nome and ijjBfe once again bacH lo iile under Ine Hume. Irin rlannon Riding to Kentucky in the Kick oi ;in SUV may not he vcr ' comfortable, hut sophomore John Canalc did not mind. ■ ... " irT- i if K. ivi:l. 1 reUkiiiii all the way down to Florida, juniors Tim Sims, Lisa Palmerico, iinel Katie Cawle ' step for a Kte to eat. nil V i c(.n)Mn silting; only » lew »t ilo away , . luJciRs CcUi easily take trips to places like Milwaukee, as did juniors Mirand.1 Hicks ind Li: Carey. iQ§ ife J inTon 1 1 inn oiudenis fMwel a winii on en s u $ 6$MVai er patterns are often iinprcLlictable. In South Bend, ' ever, students have learned to expect the unexpected, t in November, snow in April, or rain one day hut snow the next would not surprise Notre Dame students in the least. The 2001-2002 school year was no exception. This Autumn, a nationwide trend saw unusually warm temperatures, and allowed Notre Dame students to leave their v ' inter clothes hanging in the closet imtil second se- mester. Tliis resulted iii additional days to eat lunch out- side, play touch ftx thall and Frisbee on both North and South Quads, walk leisurely to and from class, aiid in gen- eral enjoy the outdoors. Aside from the unusually warm fall and winter, the weather did include typical e lements. Such elements often bring comfort and enjoyment to our nine-month stay at school. For example, around October, hundreds of trees changed colors transforming campus into a mix of reds, oranges, yellows and browns. Tliis, com- bined with nightly sunsets which illuminated the Dome, made Notre Dame one oi the most beautiful campuses in the nation. And despite the negative connotation associ- ated with South Bend ' s infamous winters, it is not all bad. There is the campus wide snowball fight with the arrival of the first major snowfall to anticipate. Qie cannot help but wonder at how clean everything looks with a fresh blanket of newly fallen snow. Or for some of us who are not from cold climates, we get to bundle-up in hats, gloves, scarves, and boots and get the traditional winter experience. Possibly the best part is coming iii from the elements and drinking hot cider or hot chocolate with friends. Of course it gets cold, as we know it will every year without fail, but we make the most of it. -Meg Denney neat inllouember, snoiii in npril, or rain one day but snom ine next luduIo not surprise I In Ire Uame sTufJenTs in Ine IessI. inter was mild for months, but ice till managed to cover parts of campus or a few days at a time. Phot.ihviChnsNickclel 1 leather Dziedac ■ biaLi iiL; i.ii.j •.. there are only SO many warm days before they disappear for months. On those days they look for any excuse to spend time on the quad. When the water is not too cold, the lakes can be a gcxxl place to chill and observe nature. However, they are just as beautiful when winter comes and they freeze over. ife SB ti K:OinN Nickcic _ , 1--, and rain seem lo be the most common weather effects on Gimpus. 1-or most studaits they are also the le-ast enjoyai, liroviJing many with the im]X " tus to master the art of kindling up. I tlie spring;, when the sun inall ' apix ' -ars after its long ilisence, flowers can be seen all ewer campus -- proof that winter is over. Stuck on campus over Thanksgiving break, junior Daniel Saracino uses the time to catch up on e-mails. sss jjupiA nn I .! unH nn i .amni iq Ja m s m jitace Unt scm I Jan it ioliddifs er eaten at the dininj hall for Tlianks, , ' i in , ' diiincr. ' Of oursc it is nn replacement tnr mom ' s homemade stuffing, hut it definitel ' heats the DH ' s e er ' day fiire. " It wiis actu- ally er ' impressi e for the dining hall. Tliey had ice sculp- tures iind fcxxj that a mewhat remindet.1 you of heing at home, " said junior E ;ui l;er. Junior [ " Kiniel Saracino luid stiphomore Bri;ui Ko[vt:k - agreed that the meal was gcxxl, hut thought that it was missing a little sometliing. " Tlie DH had scime gotxl fcxxi, hut they didn ' t have cran- berry sauce, sti we brought our own, " they said. Granted, ha -ing to cope with missing those home-ctxiked meals is iM " il ' a sntJl part ot sta ing at schcxil o er a break, but some- times it can be the most painful part. For instiince, students who did not go home o ' er fall breiik had to supply them- selves with ftxxd for the whole week as the dining halls were not open. Resides dealing with the fixxl shortages, students neev.1 to come up with wa s to keep themseUes bus - for the week long hiatus from classes. Needless to say, PlaystatiiMis 1 1 11J3S actually uenj impi-essiuE iQf Ine [lining hall. Ihey naJ ice sculptures and mod Inal someailial remintJeo you ol being a I home. Luan Urieoger Lind NinteiK-los get pretrv ' hea ' ' workouts in the gu ' s ' domis o ' er fall, Tli;uiksgi ing, spnng, and Eister breaks. Some people resist the vice of video games, opting for a more studious week of catching up or getting aliead in classes. While it may seem to stmie paple who ha ' e not stayed on aimpus for a breiik that the days would drag on endlessly, there is something to be said for en- joying a peaceful week in the domis without the [xxiple or the noise that are coiist;uit when class is in sessit)n. Who gets stuck on campus and who gets to go home is generally a f miction of how far away home is, although sometimes it comes dovMi to who has the cash for airfare home. Or maybe it is all alxiut who would rather not see their families. --Cliris Nickele rlMtnl.Mllin NKkdL- V six man can he a lonely place if you are the CHily one at school for break. Sophomore j.J. O ' Brien passes the time Vs w-atchinsz a little TV ' . niot. ' l ' :(1insNickd(.- .Not nt ing lionie tor holiday break means going that much longer without seeing your family. Here junior Brad Goff calls home to catch up. :ai 0]life IjeJ Upujn ir ' joi , jpiun UP7 ' JOIT " , ' 9m dafiC0g Iftn a ml evimnf 0 emeHAsmMm iiter-hall ekinces, fcimierly knuwii as SYRs, along with hall ■ormals, are some oi the higWights of domi life. Most dorms mave one inter-hall dance and one fomial per semester to alleviate the stress inherent at Notre Dame. SYRs are typi- cally held in the dorm, while f ormals are held in various places, such as hotel ballrooms, Senior Bar, or even at the G llege Fcxitball Hall of Fame. Tliemes can range from Jungle Fever to Catholic Sclxxil Girls, and from togas to the 60 ' s. At Notre Dame, more time seems to be spent plan- ning for the dance than is actually spent ax the dance. For guys, the most imptirtant thing is finding the perfect date. But for girls, it is all abciut finding the perfect outfit. Tliese prtx:esses sometimes start a week or two before the dance and often last until the night before. Many people ask friends with whom they will have a good time, or go in groups to take away the pressure. But daiices are often the best way to get to know someone on whom you might have a little crush, arid so these processes are sometimes taken very seri- ously. After the date and outfit are chosen, the challenge to find the perfect gift begins. Tradition states that you must get your date a gift unless both people agree other- wise. Most pa ' )ple opt for the gag gift, such as Meijer jew- elry, aiiything from Spencer ' s, or sometliing that represents an inside joke. The best gifts are usually the funniest, unless the people are trying to impress their dates. Sc me tif the more serious gifts include a btx)k or a CD that the other person will like. Qily when the gift has been bought can the dance truly begin. Before actually heading out to the dance floor, couples attend parties throughout the dorm. This lasts for a few hours until ev- eryone heads downstairs. TTie deejay plays mu- sic until about 1:30 AM, when the daiice finally comes to a halt. At this point, everyone goes home, either raving about how great their date was, or vowing never to speak to them again. Tlien they start to plan for the next one. . . -Robyn Maiidolini I " Bn.m Knix-t:k7 IttBuest git ts are usually Ine runniest, unless Ine people are trying to impress ttieir dates, Photobv:Rob -nM.mJuliiii Students enjoy themselves on tlie dance floor at Senior Bar. The conve- nience of an on campus location makes Senior Bar a popular place to hold dances and still provides a change of scenery from the donii. Zahm Hall s ouiucH)r dance, its first dance of the year, is held on the quad between Zahm and Cavanaugh. Here juiiiors Ricky Rodriguez and Mike McGarr ' join the fun. laQj ife Ph. ' lo .cHl s ■( ( ' Slllv H(X.T .iiiiL- liiirins have dances with themes that are a little nuire laid Kick, like the Howard Hiie L " )inm. Here juniors Sally H(¥«: - iuid (. " hris Nickele pose Ivfore tlic dance. ' ■tting dressed for dances is a big ordeal and c;in take quite a bit of time. Some fourth flexor residents of Lewis pause for a snapshot after getting ready. :a0l69ife •—J- Witl " iin weeks of beginning a Notre Dame education, students realize a few things. A fall weekend means football. Qxirses are much more demanding than the high schewl work to which most had become accustomed. Living with people allows you to get to know them much quicker than anything else. Free time should be cherished. And the number of ways Notre Dame can help you use that free time is astounding. Tlie University offers a team, a club, an organiza- tion for almost anytliiiig imaginable. From the atWetic to the culturally -proud, from the musically-inclined to the religious, there is sometl ig for everyone. Students begin to realize that there is never a shortage of things to cio; rather, there is never enough time to do it all. Students begin to realize that the University of Notre Dame, in addition to providing a world-class education, affords them the opportunity to do anything they could ever want . . . and more. .k e@(4p4n Ivii ' C ' xirti-T " f tin- 1 HiiviT-iin ' ( Ni trf l " ' imc M ' rehire ' Rm.) jba-Time Tlic tiiKis iTuircli unui ihc ticlJ tm the h.illumc lunv. Ilic liuiJ ul the Fighting Irish is the (Jdcst ;ind niitst rciiownixl in collef c tixithill hist( " r ' ;ind lias hcen enter- taining Notre Danie fu tlxill fiins since 1877. Handbell Choir: Ki«v l : Jaiu-llo Odchiv. Ama Kate Milbum, Lie=l Mare. Jcnrufa Wjliosk-, Hclxcca ftitd. r.i I .ijiipiuv K..i ' . ' : QmilsTl Biasing. Ivlichclle s.aa. Erik Oswald, K.iaii SdmdAr Kimer (chrccl ' ir), Enoi Mann. Min.i Zawkiny, Riv kv Wa]a-r Nn( t hajnai : KatnlicTmiM. Stcplvinic ndier. Kabc McCot. Ruhji Nkjin.i. Bnn .Aiuiram Hispanic Business Student Association : Rnu- i . [.jistiiie Rijs.irio, Justtini Aiiaga. Cii-Jk-r, Kn- lL-n R. lnLjui.- K ' ' U ' _ ' t, all i. ( rantrrt " , WJene.Agutlar. Oimtina G- Tern German Qub .- Wnr i Kun Liivih.«-, . UiiM Md-ji, xjinierle. Jennifer Betz, Jennifer T Trell. bndsi Litxliku K ' .SpanKiuer, AiiianJa Ricsell.Sinjh Rusyill, EL-ifcerh hiRi, Ptaimit Tcmj Rl.-nn IV iul Mik In «ski hii iKdi luiiiM nil lerev-jbecliLr Jenij likuUi MlvIi niLMfLliinkiN» FlipSide : f4«r J ; Omsona Maher. TreviTCicki .wb, T.J. Umlxiclier, roli H.»liaw. HeathcT Sin. Mt l. Tiniiuck . Erin L aiv Rfm ' 2: 9ianiT(ii Mfilt iev. Sl anida Sharp, Briptte Uynclier. Laiiroi WtTis, K;ir Hall, Viui Giovingti. L]u«lie DeRuteis Nol Pjctrirai- Dave Gtslak, Mike RunifxrlLa, CuUeen Miiis Amelia M.arcurn. Tun Rnggalvr, Maren Diimieiite Rock O n! Bands perfamed fcr free to a CRwd tf 3 X) at Flipstcxk 2001. HAMBuP c.rii Flippin ' Burgers FlipSiile menilxrs work a concession stand to pay for their activities throughout the year. YMCA! Students diuice die night away at die annual FlipSide 80 ' s dance. ee Innii K Hi--ithiT ITnwtic Somethin for Everyone rie to . y with k FlipSide was started eij:;ht years ago by a jj;roup o( students to serve Notre Dame, then, it has roun to include Saint Marv " Holy Cross colleges, over 20 officers who at tend weekly meetings, and a contact list of ov( people. When some students come to Notre _ they et the false impression that there i liirle to . B do on campus or in Stuith Bend besides drink triends. FlipSide is here to say There IS Somet To Do! It provides an alcohol-free environn? every weekend to those who desire it -- whether it be for a night or a life-style. FlipSide often has over 200 people at its events, some o{ which include an annual 80 ' s Dance, Comedy Act, Bowling, Mini Golf, PlavMround Niyht, Ice Skat- ing, Chicago Trip, and Paintball. Of course the greatest accomplishment was Flipstock 2001, a free, multiband concert in the Joyce Center. The collaborati e ettort ot manv departments and clubs from all three campuses rook over two years to plan and was attended by appniximately ,800 people. Thcv hope that this becomes an annual kickott to the school year at Notre Dame. After such a fantastic year, FlipSide looks forward to continuing their service to the Notre Dame, Saint Mary ' s, and Holv Ooss C( mmunities. By Vito Gioxiiigti mid Kat - Hall or c ( Drawing from all parts of the country, the current Notre Dame Sailors continue to uphold a tradition of sailing excellence. Notre Dame Sailing maintains its top position within the Midwest Collegiate Sailing Association, while preserxing a balance between academics and competition. The team is open to any St. Mary ' s or Notre Dame student , whether they have sailing experience or not. Currently the team owns 9 FJ ' s, which are 14-foot two person boats. The team practices and competes in both the fall and the spring, with the spring being significantly more active and competitive. Practices take place on St. Joe Lake and off Tcampus at Eagle Lake Yacht Club in EJwardsburg, Michigan. In competition, the team primarily competes in FJ ' s and 420 ' s. During the spring season there is a Notre Dame Sailing team competing somewhere in the country nearly every weekend. The team has compet ed nationally in major regattas from the foothills of Santa Barbara, California, to the Charleston, South Carolina peninsula. While they enjoy the opportunity to represent themselves on the national level, they also enjoy the camaraderie of competition in the Miciwest. Success continues to dawn with each newly committed teammate. By Jack Gaither Calm Seas llw siilor-- --ivnd vinicJouii time mi ihc o| ii |Du Lac " a iih tlic LXunc a.s their yiikic, NO ilors practice mi the lakes. High Sails iviildrs lij hi ti k .vp their Kxu afliat in tlie stonily weatlier. Haptlst CxtUcKiati Ministrv: -. HijM.,, rt, -.l,.„i,!i K... ; IW-- ,-,0. ., . ,llRu -. l. Tbll Nl« IVTim i Kc1J XJIuTO.M " eJriljl vtl ili..„H,J„o. ■ nL».M ,..ll )a I uld Hocke ' Qub : Biu I IVkVa Rj M, . UiiiK-di l i™. IVjiAr WIni-nm . kjiln Student Alumni Relations Group: •• i t nviiijnau iibw. kmfo Num. Yen iM tUiil t f Sailing CluH : K «, : ;,;i-..;. i. -. i.v .Ui ' " " t- VmJip Liit« . Kihon ' Vliiv. Iti Kik.«niK. Ale Stnnin«ta.llvi l ' «»n .a«iji»i Luiw.Sonn tttxhN nnuml Mq FiKhcm. Niui c j aS. Kjnr R.m. VUc ttrhm. Urn Rimn Executive Cabinet : lim- l awiiaia . Brtm Mcs. ina, Matthw Smith, Peter R.«nuimJi ulK.nJ.Tis.-«i.TmwhvJatotkieuic;.J»-lmRTgmR»i ' 2: tacv Xrins. NaJ[)ns;ull, Jctuufei VCViUe, Bniukc Nc rtui, Amy SirlleR, Katlileen Hamiiuaid, Tai Rtimwu, MoIl m L« ' nnlt ' , Kcr Oxlo . Casev ' Rnnaurice Nx Pfcuoat Erin Disev. Geagc Remus. Paul Krivick.. ' . i 1 , t .irl. Siu. Bub UHmc i " T tw Figure Skating Qub : f4«i 1 Ririf OI-osct, Tracev HvJuk. Mo Mimca Hncjesici P.uci. Knim-ie, Hili.u T Sclra-jrb Polish Club : R ju- I Melii«) Mcbiery. Amanda K n k i PcJimki.Aiinicfiisiilsl iRim.2;R BnScnkr..Sall iiJMn J 1 1 Ij Rai-cVi . Enc itvh, Anhur t jajk Mil Pilureit Hlzabetli k pk 1 k World Taekwondo Federation Qub : Rm I Jun Kiicamik. Brian Tou»aint. Amy H.iiigliti.n K.11 ' ; Tim Skvhan. AivWv Hi-llmanjohn Sappcvjohn-Micliacl Kirkconndl M I ' iluml- Mike McUilv, Uiiiien tills, Enii CjirKillv. |ai Jrtiima Mikutiki, hiuilv IWruv. kelly Sivvye. SuMime Kellir s DiStefann, Mario Villa Seiiiir, TheicjK-i Ferrv, Hiiiiiii-yahl! StUklents practice their sparring tecliniciiie. I ; Hirt CSV nt .Andrew Hl- Practice Makes Perfect Proper fomi is lui important aspect of martial arts. Ouch! Joaiina Mikulski will have no prob- lems defending herself. tions Martial Arts ■ Masters TIic Ncurc name World Tackwondii CliiH student-run club sport. As its name implies, cliih is asstKiated vxith the World TaekwoixTo Ixxleration through World Grandmaster Sxjii-Pil I nivj, (7th Degree Black Belt). The club work out year-round, practicing three days a week; Ivll Cpts occur twice a semester at Master 1 1 ' Ug ' s Taekwondo Studio in Niles, Miclngan. Taekwondo is a Korean martial art. Mem- bers learn a varier - o( techniques o( the lae ik (tiger) torni, including kicks, punches and or? hand strikes, blocks, hnsJwisul (self -detente) ,ind sparring. Master Hong typically instructs one class per week, and student instructors teach the other In addition " ! to a friendly siK ' ial en ironmc the club otters a yarier ' o( Ivnet its to memlxTS : as a ciinsistent work out schedule, trainmg m defense and weapons, stress relief, improxeiT strength and flexibility, as well as the opportunit to earn a black belt. In fact, the club, whose nwi- bers usually join as white belts (beginners)nias successfully pnvluced three black Ivlts in i iie last | two years: Brian Laughman ( ' 01) and Mike M . bc ( ' 02) last year anil .Andrew I lellnian ( ' 02) m 1001. Many tither memlxTs hax ' c also adx ' anced in rank throughout the years, which is a great reward tii the time and effort they have dc ' oted taekwondo. selt - W rank cl ll edW B - Mike McQilx org; ic Qiurtcs ' ot Tracy BliclitelJt " I like having boys for lab partners because th are better at science, " says Lindsey, age 11. The Ms. Wizard Day program was founded in 1996 by Lauren (Aimonette) Liang, a member of the Notre Dame class of 1996. It was founded to combat the drop in interest in science, math, and business related fields experienced by pre-adoles- cent girls. Ms. Wizard Day is a day devoted to allowing girls to explore these different areas, in hopes that they will want to pursue them in the future. Another goal is to encourage them to pursi higher educatiemal goals. These girls, aged from the fourth grade to the sixth, attend South Bend area schools. Ms. Wizard Day ex- poses them to a university setting through lab experiences, scientific demonstrations, speakers, and take-home materials. The annual Saturday program is organized and run by a talented and enthusiastic group of student volunteers. The young girls walk away from the program with a feeling of empowerment and excitement to pur- suejiheir dreams, while the volunteers walk away knowing they helped young girls to develop a love for something new. This has made the Ms. Wizard Day program a success from day one. One young s. Wizard Day participant summed it up nicely .1 she said, " Ms. Wizard Day was the bestest time of my life!!!! " By Tracy Blichfeldt Science or Food? ' i kiiiti.vr Kristin I, ,n : li « ik ' ii i ' - ilk- L ' iiK ii ! ' .ippK M;icntitic incihivi Bridgins P Liik1x. ' iiiarwls .it tlic c nIic constructcJ out of tixitlipicks aiiJ cuuK. - ,..(rr.K -BliclilclJ H m m m. . . .A (niny i, ' irl i Hi(.icrs wliat cxnctly she is to do next. MAtS SlU ' E: lv i I ri.riiiV jlL Joiii ' S ill .l n l.inunllpKi« J kI»v■ Laut-. im Niitrc Dame ClK)rali- NatK ' e American Snuient Association : »». i m l-.- i :«t kr Sxi-uiio. LiiiT.i Mile, btii Iravh. Lmrau ' suLti.o K r J Nkvui ll t». Amnli RikO. Lbiklctic BinJ- Rin.1. kilili AK31.1. Sir-h HuwII, R.vMU- U.-to- k-ni»frt ( .««5 S»In l . W i:.irJ |).l ; . ; K.i. 1,m, . 1... M,n l..n . Qiiilwh M»l»iKi.. J li,l,.- I H-, USUir.,n . rnJ KHlntt. H -:.1|« W ..i v.; Vo.. n.. .Ni l ll nd:)a lCJ rg@j 3or Rodeo Team, ; Rxt ' I: Tcmy Hagale. Sliiiwii NCTvburg, Amy Dt vns. Headier Muse, Kiirie Casty Tv nc 2 Paul Doyle. CSC (Oiaplain), Johii Trii hlcr, Julnn " Tex " Seiter. Dybii Reed Not fViur iL .■ pk(:( . Lauren Boll, Amy Deja.Jacbc Hcywocd, Kacherine Ortega, Laura Sdunidt. Leslie Schmidt, nphaine Williams, tCiylaw Uiidtai, Sceve Hayes (advisor), jim Ryan, Neal Driscoli, Daniel Duffin Giurte. ' ' of Tony Ha alc You Go Girll Tl-ie RtxJee) Team is open to male aiid female members alike. The only re- Ljuirement is a love of the sport. Hold On Tight D;iniel Duffin tries not to get tlirowii ' off " Bucky. " G-iuncs - u( Ti.«v H;iK.Ji. ' 3) Rodeo J Drive ) T ' J ) Since its inception tour years ago Notre Dame Rodeo Team has been, perhaps, || of the most unique club sports that the I ' uiver- sitv offers. With the goal of becoming a iyi fm competiti e, intercollegiate club sport, the RoJco. Team offers students an up-close persj the storied heritage ot the American rodc t tion. Its members come from diverse backgrounds; friMii Texas to Maryland, Indiana to Ecuador. Most members are new to the world o{ com: tive rodeo, but universally share a love for this historic sport and the people and horses wK make ii great Our team specializes in education al- Qi and introduction into the events that mak today ' s rodeo. These include calf roping, liarre racing, bull riding, team roping, and man more. The ream is open to the entire Notre comnnmitv, from those with no experience lo expert ixirticipnnr . The team emphasizes sa fety in competituMi and nurtures a sense of respect and admiration for the people and animals that make the sport possible. We (Hve gratitude tor our earlv success and con- tinuing growth to the dedication, ingenuitv, and hard work oi the members o{ the team, and espe- cially to the members of University administration who work closely with the Notre Dame Rodeo Team to help ensure its success. By D lan Real 4 uildin3 OOITSI Dssib Blocks ; year Notre Dame Habitat for Himianity biiilt its 9th louse lLx:ated on St. Francis Street. In its pursuit to serve lis city of Sexith Bend, Notre Dame has also become a ie model for odier oinpus cl " iapters across the country. 3-ie canpus cl-iapter has tried to bring togedier current jdmts, alumni and partner families, believing diat diese M BBus groups liave many diings to offer each odier. One of die most important events of die year is the annual LFall Break Blitz-Build. During diis week-long evmt, aliunni and student vokaiteers are cmcial in building the foiuida- ions for a year of hard work. This building is made sible by the hard work of die fundraising aimmittee, vliich has die huge responsibility of raising $50, 000 each . Tliis committee auis successful concession stands in die Fall in addition to organizing odier events diat raise jr money and awaraiess. " k However rewarding diese experiaices may be, diey are " Dthing widiout involvement widi die partner families. btre Dame students get to know die families and sponsor . ftui acti ities diroughout the year, such as die Cliristmas rarty, and trips to sporting events. Acrarding to cc txesident Scott VanVelsor, " My four years widi Habitat Xhave shown me the tRie necessity of service in die coinmu- nity and taught me a good deal about myself. " CAs tine of the largest organizations on aimpus. Habitat for Huniiinity allows many studaits to get involval and give hack to die community. With this year ' s house being so ■ close to caiipus, more students dian ever enjoyed seeing Fieir hard work blossom into a family ' s home By Maria Malion and Scott Van Velsor Cburtesy of Kevin McCbmiick :1 : ' w Going up | iiluiii .vi uork to erect ;i wall for cmc of the homes. Sood worki Hie Miliintt-vrs stanJ Kick to .klniire heir hard wxvk. Helpful Alumni Aliiiuni loinL implx ' ll.VC ' alt Siiuth, ;ind Dr. Daw Kirkiicr -olunteier thdr rime, not imly to KiilJ houses, Kit to interact with current students. ND Cdebratian Choir : K« I K;ilc MoviItt. Mike bwkb Kru 2 Un Yxmna. Tift «ii Rt.t.i:r. Pciuii K-nviik . .-Xim iunc RitiaaKd. Bnxufan Han,. LjHjnf Rlohdc Hnu i KnMin?Kvki. Mir.i t ti).M. kjnn SrhnoJcT KinvT (ifexvdv). Sci t KnncT.Trcwc Qdamb hfl auiU Kakbhl bnJ. Hdox V%ai. SMiin Alln,krw. tCtic VLG . ISI aKbakr.Jac Wr». .AixkrwHnr, )i»h Sc«3n;, «-.fccti «. [ «udlrI x»x«K}i Habitat liir Hunvinily : R . I K . ' n |U, Ikovi .VkOvmd.. VCiJhjni Fcfmra. iUccoi Bhmfilac rg@jl c i ilipino- American Student Organization : B«. I Oiujn ' o, IVusc A- li Risi, Nljnj 1 ac . L.m x». Mark Tu B. Will Hcrlx-n K, «i 1 Rkui t1uni;i . AJncnnc A I.. R. m, Ai-Qu.a I Hella. V.1I.OK1 Uipe, Niincv- Zha .. ]. ah H.iuJ«. Uwcncc Sinti:ic. , aj. Stmv American Institute of Qietnical Engineers : K.n. i Jim Ki- ..! Jim Lua .iv. Jnlin Murpliv. r im NcU-n, H iv t Amrhan, Bnan ji.nuislj RiJii ' . ' fiinc RcmaiJi. Mollv Willmi [XuuMcOl k-tl.Mcttinh, Bramkxi BlacUiil N.« I iVli.ulii- Hauler.. licm Hal ut John kumty Man ' Liimlx-.TracY HlchlclLlt. Texas Chlh : Km lAimiRicd;, AfcxjnJraSttivart.TcnvHagalc.Ui-iAav Sharp, k ' athnii Malpuss. Uins Sikonki Kom 2, Pamd Cillahan. Ouillmnn Tiiema, Mcsan HiTii.-,, Daniel Val .ll, L ftnick Hull, Jiihn " Tex " Seitcr. Beckc-I Grcmmek. Ana Maria Hcniantle:, Kcllv ( iwlutj Notre Dame GHee Qub Singins Along Tlie Glee Club perfomis on its trip to Asia tliis past summer. Tourist Attraction The Glee Gluh boys feather for a group shot in China. What a Great Wall! ij Trevor Smith and Jeremy Bauer stand | on the Great Wall of Cliina. ki Linirtov ii JiTLim l »nr hJ Vocal Boys Fjn Bnidcr. In Cicrnian, a h-inl cr: words whi li hol ojxvKilK nnk|iic si iiificiuicc for nicinlvrs ot the N( Piiinc Ulcc Cliih, whose niantni " Brothers in S ' liu " endeared thousiinds of youn men in hrot herh( x vl since oTHiMuzations founding in 1915. Tlie Notre Dame Glev C ' luh has tra eled iliroiigh- out the workl, promoliiiL: a spirit o tnendship .mkI Lainara- derie via the e lraordinar ' [lower ot its music. Tlie group ' s latest iounie ' trom its home in 115 Crowley month-long tcuir of Southeast Asia this past summer, brought the -oices of the Fighting Irish to the pre national concert halls of Taiwan, Beijing, Sini:apore, Tliailand, Shanghai, and I long Kony With a di erse repertoire ranging in style trom renaissance i Kphonv to Cieniian motets, .Atrican-.Ameri- ciui spirituals to Litin chani, harlxTshc)p hamionies and collegiate marches to Irish folk classics, Notre Dame ' s Glee Cluh expresses an eager willingness to tackle c ' cn the most daunnng o{ mcl(Klious challenge . In their years sjvni establishing a reputation as one ot the nation ' s tinest collegiate choruses, memlvrs and alumni ot the Notre Dame CjIcv Club haw demiMistratexl an admirable dcxlica- tion to musical study, dircxrion, ;md perfonniuice. But Ivhind the music, there exists something more imi M ' tant to these men, something less tangible than the reams of shevt music overi lowing trom the archives of years past - something that sets this celebrated collection of voices apart trom all others. Behind the music, one will find a lasting Knid oi Clubbers past luid present: t ' o treasured words true to the hearts of the men whose voices for 86 years have graccxl the hallowei.1 halls o( Notre Dame . . . Sn Bmder. By Stephen Walker ) hils J ' r rg Zd c 3 Fun C. and riearnin f Pat m Teamw ork for Tomorrow is an educational i treach organization " committed to brightening the jitures of children through educational program- i ng in the areas of literacy, recreation, athletics " d mentoring. " Approximately thirty-five Notre Dame and M. Mary ' s College students staff the program, tutor- mg children, ages six through thirteen, from the Duth Bend community twice a week at Saint Patrick ' s Center in South Bend. One hour is devoted M to giving the children concentrated, one -on-one ff eracy mentoring with activities such as reading out Aid, journal writing, and playing educational games designed to improve grammar and teach parts of speech. Children also participate in recreational games that teach them the importance of fair play, Ttea mwork and sportsmaiiship. Tlirough helping to L further develop their reading abilities and personal fitness, the tutors act as role models for the children, Q)rking to establish positive, trusting relationships _ th them. " Teamwork, as this program is amiably nick- imed, was founded in 1998 by a group of Notre J,gpie and St. Mary ' s students who " had grown Isenchanted with participating in tutoring programs lat were only marginally effective due to their lack of structure, accountability and purpose. " Since dien the program has flourished. Tlie rewards for _ siarticipating in this program are endless for the F mentors and the children, as seen in the bright smiles of the children who finish their first chapter book or score the game-winning basket. By Mary Katherine Cawley orgi tijons Hot All Fun and Games... AtitT pl.nmu lxl k .•Il lll, ii ' - niiii.- d ' ili ::h lionicwork! rti iif K.iiic C.mlc i Scaryill L hiLlrcn ,iik1 volunteers alike aijiA ' tlic tun ot the annual Hallcnvcen partv. Making New Friends K.uic (. i lc iiany niii with one the childrai. SchiilaNlit. ' Magazine: K l i xm Sins Nad IXulo. lcnnCKinil r NUth.-s- Ki. ' ki. I Utii KkIii. SluJi.icl Inflm, Stailx-u aat.)cM. ' .i l .a». IVvJ Mur .. i l nmtTTva I M . )a4c hvuh, unir SVr«i, Kruun Ki;iiikt. C ' ruiut Ivnad. L«rjnl Maloil. Ballet Folklorico: K. T..TO, IVovli Mdii.t. K.. : W ft.ov.. Ki,itiM,., K..1I1W V.kl-.. R ' Rc)k .i A»-ah. Ar.kdi Ii full . M • nlhi«iv IjY Tnm Notre Dame Pom-Pon Squad: Kui )mSMd .]mWAtf.liilviRiaxniduD. Kn n U««iiii. MidxV Ik U. Knti l bmo Kr«t ' (})n«m?ihRsia.KnitmCn fn . MjuroatSchnk. April TnnMe.LMHOiWcnnri;, Sire bltniw. Ijuoi SUxhi . RxM (iiriui org; jic Pre.Proles io.lal SK.iL-t : i;..i,-l kcv.mO ' Nfi , Grccciicn G iif OuMmchVtTjr.i.Bnni Haub Kv.uik.ipit XLiHim. k..iKi ,i,ii i;.«i ' J r.ih TL.Jf. Mehgaii Sch. tfn cr.tmilvKAT.Br ' iie Lile-ing. BrenJan OtVill, Jtv Svra ' :irl.Mta .-ditllKennf ' IS ' ' ' 8 i i v ' B g ■■r Mi i Wvl Bm t n H 1 H Men ' s Water Polo : K.«r l itot -i-hnijlti, IXvlm Ma .mmKlav L unel, En Sail B». Oimer..! Uk, lohii Penilla. Rnn Uom ' ,].!! M.whcii ,, I ' .i «,,tis.|a.k Spirdct, Mik-eCm Nn l 3UTul: Adam Ziiv-aiU, Mike Rirr. n.niiv Witvferkelir, Nkal LV.v:. Jl , Bill " B bler, l v Mirtmo:, BfuT : Black Cultural Arts Council : AivAt ButJier, Vei.mra Berser, Edi.arJ Fat Jiai-ij cl an.lltr, ' r.[IVaoal KylaHms ( n tJMJi Women ' s Liturgical Qioir La La La Tlie women can regularly he found practicing hard at the G leman-Morse Center. Ci.urk- ..t h,n,iM KniiiaK Lying Around Tlie choir memhers on their retreat at Five Pines Retreat Center. Say Cheese! Some of the choir poses tor an im- promptu group picture. orgBnM ons . iirti v ft Kctvlri Kci iKvl Si nginsQ to the Any given Saturday at 5 PM on God Quad, chords Heavens M. r organ music and the strains of fanalc voices aiianate frc the tpen dtxirs of the Risiliai of the Sacrcxi Hairt. If ) have ever attaidal die Vigil Mass at the Basiliai, y have heard Notre Dame ' s only all-female ensemble, University- of Hitre Dame VComai ' s Liturgical Choir The Qioir was foundal in the fall of 1 986 and consist of about a daucn singers. Tcxla ' , under die leadership Llirector Andrew McShane, the Qioir anniuill ' amsists aroiuid fift ' womai widi a repertoire di;it includes diant, renaissance i xil phon - and nuisic troni die Bghteentj rliriKigh Twentieth caitiirics. Tlic incnilTcrs practice twi a week at dieir home in die Goleman-Morse Center. ■ The Womai ' s Liturgiail Choir not only perfonns flU Vigil Mass (including home fauKill weekaids), huuis iv sings at Siuiday Vespers, weddings, Jiuiior Parent ' s Wed end, Adxait Lessc is and Carols and other special Univ sity liturgies. At the aid of die air, die Gioir presents caicert oi sacred music at die Basilioi. Tlie Qioir can he baud an twti recordings, Gmtate D(. mino and its 2i release. Lift Tliiiie Eyes, the Qioir ' s first solo CD. Eicb sj- ' ring semester die Qioir cxtaids its ministn- bes ' oij die auiijxis o( Notre Dame ;ind u uirs within the L nittM States and QinaLb. Pa t destinations haw includ( Lniis. Pittsburgh and Toronto. This yair, the Qiojj tra elcxl to Washington, DC to sing God ' s praise in oi Nation ' s capi i) ncs lal J R - Kcndra Kennedy dv f org! lO Qiunesv ' of Katie Nokes C eanlngful Friendships -uddies is an international club with the mis- to enhance the lives of people with mental Ration by providing opportunities for one-to- iendships and integrated employment. " Upon iig Best Buddies, one is matched with a person as some sort of mental disability. Club mem- be; are responsible for calling or writing their dies notes to let them know they are thinking I them every week, meeting with them twice a month, and most importantly just being their friends. Students can also join the club as associate members, not actually being paired up with buddies, but attending the events when they can and getting to meet and spend time with the buddies. The club hedules events each month for the buddies to attend that are always a lot of fun. Tliese activities include DMby parties, movie outings and picnics. It is hard to determine which buddy gets more out of the rietidships that are f omied in this club. Being a part elf this club gives members a better understanding of dship. In this club, members can become friends people who really needs someone in their life. The people that this club affects truly appreciate the ■alue of having someone reach out to them in the spirit of friendship and accept them for who they are. By Katie Nokes orgi Arts and Crafts Miv. S|nirr .iiiJ LiinoSiinviracci li;i c tun ninkiii: art proJL-ct.s witli their IxidJiL at a 1 lalloutvn pari Maklns 3 Splash ic Uii.kin. have a sala Killixni tiiss 1 ihcir spring picnic. C i Hincs ' (if Knric h» l Smilel Mcj an Horvath spends sonu- qualiry time with her buddy. Pi Sigma Alpha : K u Kv.n Kimi. Xtu Kimkc, .Mxhrik iViovii. K.1II: SVI kindl. Liitik f) Ki4h . )iilicS.iLKkK u 2 UMjn(ui[kT Ti. -}uuiiiuC.iitnlk , ( iniiiaiKrvTi.taka lan 1!„T,. KIIMi„t. i.JU-.iiH.olir..,K,4n. ;,K.-,U VLin, 1 VIV-tM, Wii.i ..«.•, Ov l slk.i. Vietnamese Student Association : Ko ' I KniS|Titl ,Lnli)atrh. i. :r «!ura . All., i ( l.iUU. n»T,- . Pc... T 3,r.i 1)1. K..1 i . xfM Hdln. Riuc«i. OuMi Vo. dim t WonKTi ' s Kunnini; Club : K . i Kism cmm. ' Stinivin:,vli. Wt%vi tnii., l3ii.t RnT.( iikxnCjmuTniv K tliiilwh Hum , IkvW I jjm . S »r«) liojuv, K.4m Vl.wvl. ! Allwn BikHo . ftnjt HanoJi. Alh-.«i S«-.«i..i. Mojin li- . Best Buddies : fto- 1 Vtnaa RunLIc, Mim tUa . Enih Ntntln. Uun Ht tman. )cniT NHo. J«K N c. Bx i Nfcfc™ Sp«T. Mom Hw% ' aiti. Rmiii ' iJc»in|i.Qw»i McAdn. M jan OlhT. ymla V. ' yM H% Pkamd Ctmn Zer ' orgi © §or Jazz it Up Jim Lee is hard at work broad- casting Hs V( ' ' VFI jaz: show. Global Health Initiative: »«. ' i UiatvYiiiil, iiai v Ar v,.,.n, iXnoK-hiT.Oms ftcrKi. Julie Tatnnm N..I Piaincd Bn;m .iv. Kclli H me. Mil, n M. .iTjriv, Br oiJ.; H inni- Women ' s Water Polo: Rmi ' I: Lma-n Kurnnr, Ui P..n fa. Enn HcmiMcid, K,iiK- tCk-Ki. Bhge«c Alj-c, KcnJrd Hannun, Jacqiidin PimentdOmium Roll ' 2. Olrisdna Ht jva. Enn Fit:i:cnild, AUisim Gcnkij, KtHiraiev Kicmickas. jaap; Aragon, Mi Dadav. Eli:abeth Secrveld. Kimlvrls Mwit:. Kaiic Rnnegan. Gina MdnD»h. Elisibech Rioch Not Piaurai: Dcana Breiwr Jammins A band rocks at a WVFI-spon- sored concert in LaFortune Ball- room. Chillin ' I Tl-ie deejays hiow how to have fiin outside of the radio starion. orgi l.i uncs ii( WAF Voice of the lrls_ Historically known as the rebel radio station on campus, WVFI has truly become the Voice of the Fighting Irish, and even the globe. After givr its status on 640 am, the only completely studentj run radio station on campus began the ii process of becoming a global internet radio t After some excruciating headaches, the sti ttn ' s wish was granted and WVFI became a moael of innovation and technology. WVFI currently spans the globe, allowing people to listen at Notre Dame, while at home, or even studving abroad in Australia simply by typing in the internet address http: Not limited to radio alone, WVFI hosted its second annual music extravaganza, Quadrock, during the fall. This outdoor music festival, which was broadcast live o cr the internei, brought in a wide variety ot bands from Fkiston to Chicago. They graced the quad with their musical presence, incor- porating styles such as bluegrass, indie, jam, and hip hop. Always seeking student input, WVFI combines students and professiiMial musicians in its concerts, as was the case with Notre Dame ' s own Danielle Rose Skoritch who opened for the widely popular .Aaron Katz Band. The dixersity oi the station is seen in the DJs and their shows, which range from talk to country and sports to folk rock. The station ' s strength comes from the trust that is placed in the student members, all o( whom create the vibrant and dis- tinct atmosphere that surrounds WVFI. By Joaime Davidson -o f- c-Old Traditions f Tlie Band of the Fighting Irish is the oldest band in con- tinuous existence within the Umted States and embodies a rich tradition and unique spirit. Cunrently, the band has o -er 350 energetic students participatiiig in multiple musical ensembles. Members are chosen tl-irough a com- petitive and rigorous audition process, beginning even before die general student body arrives on campus. Tlie four days of band camp are almost completely run by a devoted group of upperclassmen biown simply as " Core RL nd. " Incoming members are taught marching basics, Notre Dame marching style, cheers, and an audition routine closely resembling the pre-game drill. In addition to Core Band members, the Band Officers contribute a great deal of their time and energy to the hand and its everyday operations. Officers are elected each spring by a vote of all current band members, and they work closely with the four directors to communicate the ideas and concerns of fellow members. Officers show extreme levels of dedication, ' olunteering countless hours and possessing an unprec- edented level of commitment. After the band has been chosen, daily practices are scheduled and the work begins. During football season, Saturdays can start as early as 7:00 am, with the hmd participating in practices, con- certs, meetings, march-outs, and perfomiaiices in the stadium. Although its responsibilities are physically and mentally demandiiig, the band also creates an unrivaled camaraderie between members. It is not uncommon for band members to spend the majority of their time with each other outside of band activities. Because of the special bond and attitudes shared by the students, dedica- tion and excellence are put forth in each and every perfor- mance. Each football Saturday is a chance for the band to communicate its support and love for music, for the University, and for its members. By Beth Schlemm org; , ., mk- tm-(irii;HnL( IruJl Guard: ! . . l lk«. Ku i. Siai: M«iui. L« ju ihUn. I,uiSk Jnin.KcMiiHMJ . On their way... On c cn f u ' tKill Suiid.iy, Irish f;ms follow the KuiJ from BoiiJ H;ill into the Stadium. Go Irishll MiirchuiLi in tlic t(x tKili yamcs i.s(«ic o{ the Kind ' s hirgcst rcspoi sihiities. orgl ND Debate Team: K,«r l Kt..n,. FmenTtm.Jovce R iike. Michclk- r .ten».ii, Kiir.i V ' c- Man- Kiimrerdn. Ratlid Smith Kmf 2; Kate Huatetnan, Dan Muiphy, Robh I ii idx «i, Ntirfc Stvcutiski, WJI McDonald. ChnsKiihetGillo Mm Rcnird; Rick Hants. Daniel Ctcv Ixth, RoI. ManwwTi.MiUl nil. i! H ffm Hffi l1 J i ? ;ufC fl TLJr l i t 4c ' ' M S K L A Lft ' i V f M ip ( n i l l ■ ' aSi ik«- H ' ; £ 91 V hH ' ' ■ ' " - ' ' j ! » 1 Notre Dame Liturgical Choir Arts aiid Letters Student Advisory Council: I ' . i i ii i I . .« il Almsnn K,IK,).iU|UeluK(. srrM,i h Hill H .,rll|., K m ' i Annin ' M,i|;um , kj, mjonc.,;vni- i What Do We Do? ALSAC members Hillary Rwiiik, Jacqueliiie Ostrowski, and Chris Kelly discuss proWcnis :ind solutinns. Giiirtei7 nf Chns Kcll Coffee Talk Although this conversation may Icxik casual, Eugene Kang and Jacqueline Ostrowski are deciding the fate of Arts and Letters students. Pressure! Iiiterviews are being conducted in the basement of Laf ortune. For Students By Student Tlic Arts iSi Letters Student Advisory Qmi cil (ALSAC. ' ) is ;i UlLle t- un orsani:aticin tlir inleraets LlireclK witli tlie C )lle,L;e of Arts Lett Tlie i ruani:;iti(in ccmsists i t stiklents wlm strive the Ix ' tternient of the Q lle e and its memlx; Niiiciiiy their concerns and appealinj for adiiiinis live actiiMi. Whether it he addressinj prohleins academic major rcLHiirements or lielpin.u stiklents with their career tracks, ALSAC serves as a repre- senlati e of the stiklents an l works (.lirecih ' with the ( " If f ice of the I Van. This i carried out thrtKif h monthly meetings focusinj, ' on various projects introduced hy cluh members. Some topics of inter- est this year incliklcel: curriculum re iew hy the GiUej e, researchiiiL; opportunities tor internships anil joh experience, and impro ing interactions between Notre Dame and Saint Mar - ' s regarding arious majors, such as ei.lucation. I he club was resp(Misible for instituting stiklent representation in University organizations sikh as the Honor Qxic C ommirtee and the Qillcge Qnincil. CXerall, if a student in the C illege of Arts tik Letters has any academic dilemmas or desires for a better experi- ence ill their major or the Gillege itself, the Arts . Letters Student AcK ' isory Q)uncil exists to meet thcxse needs. By Eugaie Kang org; ( n Giurtcs - of Li: Parolin Swimmins to Success p The Notre Dame Women ' s Water Polo team has grown kcips Lind hounds since its beginning in 1995. The team began with nine members, most having never played or seen a game of water polo. Wliile in the past the struggle was to field a full team of seven, the focus of ttxiay ' s team is working to accommodate a core group of over twenty players. In the past few years, the Irish women have exploded onto the national scene. In 2000, they made their first National tournament appearance at the Univer- sity of Arizona and finished seventh. Last year after reclaiming the Midwest Championsliip from rival Miami of Ohio, the team went on to a fifth place finish in Nationals. As water polo becomes more and more promi- nent on the national and world scene, the Notre Dame womai continue to get players with more experience. Senior co-captains Liz Parolin and Lauren Kuzniar both played Illinois high school water polo before joining the Irish sLiLiad. Conversely, sophomore captain Brigette Alge came to the Irish with a swimming background and ually no polo experience. Despite different back- grounds, the team has worked hard to bring all levels of talent together. Experienced members continue to im- prove, and Coach Brian CougUin and the team captains work to develop new talent. With over seven tourna- ments and forty games agaiiist teams ranging from Purdue University, University of Illinois and Michigan State to University of Florida, and UCLA, as well as an annual spring break training trip to Gilifomia, the Irish have grown as a team. This season finds the Irish (. n the prowl for another Midwest title and a top three finish at Nation- als in Atlanta. They have come a long way since their beginning, and they look forward to continued success. By Liz Parolin orgl Bl Gooo Irishl 11k- mrU ccIc-Itjic .ilicr linivliiiii. Mxth at Nation.iU. Are We Done Yet? Tlic practices dunn it ( " ' n Braik trauiinj trip iii Qilifi mia. Congratulationsl Ilic walcT | ln ic-ain VMlh il plaque after a victory at the Midwest Qiarn- pkmship in April of 2001. Men ' s Club ' olleyhall Team : lt«i I l i»h Scot llnvkicl.. Admi i iraa. Ktal sllii Hnm MiJuU. L ii (Vir3alc. Kn )jlir. Ikui I tKc, ri Lwin . IkrMfi iirk . Kth ' Trnth ScandinK Cammittee on Gay and Lesbian Student Needa : Rw I Brad M -.- S.I.- s, ,. Bum. ( .)n«»fcT Miiilu!.. ft««. MJt«iid.)rt( TVtitkh, Mtft . OX.nt.. S«c.N(.mL.««-lijdc.CSL.f«haRidv«ilVl mci. H ' orgi ons Any Questions? Pi ciMt - mcnitxTs lead question mid m-iswer sessions to discuss various issues. Dome Yearbook: R«. I. Kate Dinardo. Sallv H.«n, Maggie Oarke. Jciiiufcr Sl win Kii. Hisithrt Lbafac. Mi ' Uv W.ilsli Riu, 3.Chiisn- LmJcmmn, RiiIto MmAJmi.JuLc IxlviJc, Um Nid ele ol Ptcnm d. Mtajjhan Dennes- HaU Presidents - North, Mod, and God Quads 1 Ljk 1 BrJI i ,o 1 nXD i r H BVT 1 Sk r ! irmi kflKMBr] KMl y KE v lHHIifl w !Bh Hall Presidents - South and West Quads Notre Dame DKersirv ' Educators rinirtcsvot UiMdMi One-on-One Students ha ' e the privilege of per- sonal talks with the diversity educa- tors. Three ' s a Good Crowd ' Small group discussions help students to he honest about their thoughts and feelings. i Diverse Opportunities Out ni crsiry Educators are students curixnt enrolled in ihc " Practicum in Diversity Trailing " course laiij hl in the Psycholo ' Department this course, each student receives trainin 4 in th of facilitarin i conversation around the issu Cultural, Ciender, and hcononiic di ' ersity. project was undertaken in t)rder to help creat ' atmosphere of acceptance and openness that rately represents what has l- een termed die " Dame Family. " The traininL; process ftw providing each stULJent with a) Tlieor ' - exposure to the varioLis Ixxlie sof thoufiiht in the current diversity ' dialogue; h)Prac»e - facilitating discussions with cnir first year stud lBts and c) Personal Growth - opportunities to str his her ctimfort zones. Our Diwrsitv HdiK.itors have been actix ' c since the tall semester of 1 ' 9 . and it is estimate(.l that thcN ' ha e planted the seeds of healthy diversity conversatii n with apprOKi- mately 6,000 Notre Dame underu ' radiiate studeiv Our motto is: " The legacy vou leaxe toda lx:come the tradition we honor tomorr By 1 . (IDaxidMi .will O rli,.i. l-x: 1, t lirkc Tlie University of Notre Dame is aii institution of international acclaim and admiration. On so many levels, the students, faculty and alumni of this University excel. Students chcxise Notre Dame because they are confident in its ability to give them a world-class education. Stu- dents are constantly challenged to go beyond the bomidaries, to learn for the sake of learning, for the sake of becoming better people. Tlie University ' s core curriculum expands students ' horizons and elevates them to levels previously thought unat- tainable. As members of the Notre Dame family, the possibili- ties for success are unlimited. Tliis University breeds dedica- tion, comniitment and excellence. And, with each entering class seemingly more talented than the last, standards continue to rise. The faculty expects more from the students, the students expect more froni themselves, tmd the outside world expects more from Notre Dame. AtADEMICS ixpecfations e(e »mi n Ihuo QnjrtisN ' ot Kcvnn Wake Outside the Classroom Stiulcnts at N itrc D.imc arc immersed in an cnxnronment that prcnides them witli unlimiteJ o.iucati(inal (opportunities, only a small fr Kti(Hi ot whicli ra|iiire a classrtxim to be experienced. iiap iaac Hard at WorV A student at ;i ; Virginia site works ■ on remodeling the walls of a fcxxl market. [ At one time the ] Appalacliia region was a prosperous, flourisliing area, but over the years it has lost mtist ot its wealth. rhoK.o.uitcsvol NcllloWillianL- 1 1 1 1 11 ' J ■ •M- : m i 1 i " i 1 fcit.: :. ' ;t.;yvi.aiHiawM 1 , J » J _ ' I ' hoto courtesy ' l Nellie Willuims 1 Appalachia ntfi givQ thQir broak to SQrvicc Most students spend their fall and spring breaks tan- ning on wami, sunny beaches or skiing in the mouiitains. Stime chcxjse to simply go home for a little rest and relax- ation. Not niiiny think of giving up their week of rest to pcrfomi service in impoverished areas tliroughout the Ap- palachia region. However, every year a small handful of students use these weeks to participate in the Appalachia Seminar offered through the C.S.C. The Appalachia Program began as a small organization based out of a domi and has blossomed iiito a campus-wide sentinar sponsored by the C.S.C. It is intended for students to gain an increased understanding of Catholic Social Teaching and to integrate insights gained from their service experience iiito their owii lives. It also acts as a jump start for many students. Often, once they get a taste of service work through the Appalachia semiiiar, they want to continue. Tlie one unique aspect of the Appalachia seminar which sets it apart is that in contrast to other seminars, the Appalachia program is heavily student-run. All preliminary and folk w-up class meetings are run by students on a task force, and the participants of the semi- nar are left on their own during the trip. Tliere are currently sixteen sites throughout the Appa- lachia region which welcome students from both Notre Dame and St. Mary ' s College every fall and spriiig. Tlie service work at each of these sites ranges from assisting with work projects for the benefit of the entire community or work projects in inLli ' idual ln )mes, to acting as a support group fcir battered women and children, to working in day care programs for underprivileged cliildren. Whatever the type of work students of the Appalachia Program do, they perfomt a service to others which often leaves them with a feeliiig that they gained more than they gave. By Molly Walsh The Appala- hia Seminar s intended to lelp students gain an in- eased under standing of atholie Social l " eaching and to integrate service into their own lives. i SHI , HyoK-MiJIvWiW Game D;n • Many students use study days as an opportunity to escape Stiuth Bend. A group of Keough men took the time off to catch a Cubs game in Chicago. Studying in the Sun At the end of the year when winter has finally ended, students take their books to the quads and enjoy the warmth and sunshine while diCV Studv. Photo by Maggie t I irke @© gfudq Daqg Uays usQd tor iQiSiurQ and tuci A welcome tr; i ' isituin pcriiKl Ivtuvcn iIk- chantic ex- citement of the final days of classes and the panic-tilled days of fiiiiils, stiid - days provide stuelents with the i p|Mr- tiinity to catch up on a m Tiad ot activities they missal tliroughiHit the semester. Wliile stMiie students immerse themseK ' es in their notes and texthexiks on the first da and remain huried in them imtil finals end, others take the time to relax tmd enjoy the hreak. Most students, however, tuul a balance between the two. Durinii tluise few study da ' s, the library- is practicalK tilled! to capacity ' with students trying desperately to retain all the knowledge they gained over the course of the semester. Kncn ing that they may not have much contact with the outside workl tor several hours, students scramble from flcxir to fltxir to claim a coveted window seat. Labortune is another preterrei.1 place to study lxx:ause i t its re- laxed enviroranent conducive to ixith group and individual learn- ing. It alst) provides easy access to fcxxl and beverage so studaits can refuel after extendcxl hours o( studying, a must when exercising the brain lor long, drawn out periods of time. In addition to those who spend most of the break stuely- ing, there are also many students who take advantage of the free time. Tliey use the time to catch up on lost slcx p, hang out with their friends, go to the mall or watch a movie. The quads are filled with the students taking study breiiks, from snowlxill fights in the winter to frislxx ' games and ti nning sessions in the spring. Some students even ch(x se to take their break by venturing beyond the ND " bubble " to take a trip to Chicago, the Dunes or Calar Point. X1lether studcTits use their time for cxlucationa! puqxises or other rcastms, study days provide students a much desirc I Weak from classes before finals Ixgin. By Kelly Bennett Most students find an oqual balance be- tween hitting the books and leisure activi- ties during study days. l1l..k.lA:M,wn..rU Nk It all of study .lays, is spent uidyinu. Tlicse ' 11 li-ni- ' ' find iiiiK- I ' M.. , with a ganic of tixitkill ( n the quai jack Due tolateniglit study sessions, studcTits often fiiiJ It necessary to take power naps every so often when studying fa mid taking final exams. acaffen ics La Vida Loca Students displa - their enthusiasm for Ricky Martin after his perfor- mance outside Inauguration festivities. Picture Perfect Dan Harpole leans in to get his picture with a picturesque backdrop of DC and the famous Washington Monument. Lounging Around DC rewmmates spend stime free time louiiging on the lawn in front of the Capitol Building. Photo courtesy of Maggie Uarkc acaagraics — 1 DC Domgrs tudQntSi study abroad. ..sort o Nkist studairs vhiicln sc tostiidy awuy tnmi N trc L .inic f(ir a semester find themselves in entirely new cultures, cxrccins away from northern Indicina. Roughly 20 students a yeiir, however, are afforded the unique oppiortunity to study a little closer to home. Relatively new to the Uni ' ersir ' of Notre Dame is its Washington Semester Program in our nation ' s capital. Tlic students live in the heart of the cir ' , just hlocks away from restaurants, shops, nightlife, and a metrct system that Ciin take them an -where in minutes. In ai.klirion to studying in one o( the most lively cities in the country, they are offered daily ctprortunities to participate in the i .. i- . ' II. I ThQ Waghinqto: numerous political and social _ [ " 1i(.i..iiH]riiM . ' I M.iuKMi Nlaiill. ' li SemestQr Program im- opgns thoir Qyp to tho countlQg opportunities available to thorn. events that take place there. Last year, first semester studaits wit- nessed firsthand the drama of the mersQS student ' 2000 Presidaitial Election. Sec- jp historu and ond semester students experi- enced the Inauguration ;uid the first few nxmths of the new Ad- ministratiiMi. Class trips oftai include Qm- gressioiiiil hearings, press ctmfer- ences, historical isits and high- le ' el guest sp)cakers. Addition- ■ — - ally, the students spend three diiys a week working a public pi licy internship of their chixising. DC offers ct) internship opjMrtunities, ranging from Gmgress and the VC ' liite House to non-profit orgi iizations to telexision and print mcxlia. Apartmait-style li ing and daily conimuro, along with iui abundance of entertainment allow student to experiaice big-cit ' life. Seminar classes pnnide studaits the chance to share their experiaices ;uid take in-class le.iniing to a whole new le el. Miiny find themseU ' es en;uiiored with the cir ' ; nd jump at the chance to return, whether for a summer internship or a pemianent j v ition after graduatiiMi. Tlie Washington Semester Program immerses students in history ' ani.1 ojxtis their eyes to the countless opiMttunities available in our narion ' s capital ;vnd the world. By Maggie Qarke Mall I ;ill 2001 A L ' niur ' I vllkklll :iiod up 111 pl.iy I friendly ganif of t(x tlTall outsLlc the National Mnll. i Fine Dining ( nc ot the tof) things to do in DC is experience the excellent cuisine and the nightlife 1 I if our narion ' s ic4@3ic BiogphorQ Photo courtes ot Paul Qiiinliin Senu irs Meaghan Gilcari and Paul Quinlan explore the Biosphere during dieir junior year Vv ' hilebtud ing al the Biosphere, students found time f to visit the vast [ ' Pinacate Sand r Dunes in Mexico. ::: iuut;iii! 2 1 udy Mother Earth " Did yoLi live in the bubble? " Tliis is a common ques- tion for students returning from the Earth Semester Pro- gram at the Biosphere 2 Center in Tucson, Arizona. The semester was not spent livii " ig the Biosphere, hut instead exploring the wonders of the Sonoran Desert tlirough class- rixim ;md hands-iin learning and amazing field trips. A handful of Notre Dame students attend every semester where they meet and become friends with students from a variety of universities. Some of the most memorable experiences arise from field " " trips. Both fall and spring semes- ter students journey to Puerto Penasco, Mexico on the Gulf of California for a week to study tide pcxils and sand dunes during the day and sleep luider the stars at night. In addition, students in the fall semester pile into vans and head ncirth to the Grand Canyon. Tliey bravely liike to the bottom and hack in one day. Spring semester students journey to Anza-Borrego in California arid learn geology wliile wander- ing down desert caiiyons. Tlie E; rth Semester program strives to educate students oi all disciplinary fields on the environment and human interactions with it. Sharing potluck dinners, learning to LU ' oid cacti when walking, story telling arotuid campfires on field trips, and using the ciesert as a classroom are all unique aspects of the Earth Semester. Tlie dynamics of the program foster a strong sense of conimunity ainong stu- dents and professt irs. Students who leave for the desert return with no regrets and many fond memories. By Paul Quinlan ThQ Earth fiQmQgtor Pro- gram fitrivQS to QdueatQ studonts of all disciplinary fields on thg environmont and human intgractions VA ith it. acaudijiics OverfiQas Photo courtL-sv of Sc.ui Haing The mttsid Isle Students of the Dublin Program were captivated b the greeness of Ireland. 1 Ancient ■ History MTiose who spent ■ time in Rome, ■ Italy got to tour B many ancient f ruins. : ©6lc iMu uiitjfs world of opportunitiQS Students don ' t come to Notre Dame for just the excel- lent academic and atliletic programs it offers, but also for the world of opportunities available to them tlirough the University. Every year a numb er of students say farewell to their friends and to Notre Dame and travel overseas to ex- perience another culture. Tlie programs offered to students vary in length from one semester to an entire year to just 6 weeks in the summer. Abroad study programs are offered all throughout Europe and Asia as well as in Mexico, Australia, and some parts of South America. The programs are designed to allow students to experience that country as fully and completely as possible. They find themselves immersed in the culture of their host countries in almost every way possible. The classes in most programs are created with built-in field trips so students have the opportunity not only to observe as many his- torical and cultural sites as pos- sible, but also have the advan- tage of expert professors. Fur- ___ _ _______ thermore, many of these pro- grams are constructed in such a manner that students have only 4-day weeks wliich allows them time to venture beyond their particular cities. In addition to taking classes and seeing the world, maiiy prcigrams also offer students internship opportui " dties. Tlie London program, for example, allows students the chance to work as aii intern in Parliament. Although many students find it sad and difficult to leave Notre Dame for a year or eveti just a semester, the experi- ence afforded them is one well worth the sacrifice. It is one that is invaluable, and the memories from it last a lifetime. " I cried the first time I saw the Eiffel Tower, and I cried the last time I saw the Eiffel Tower, " said Erin Long after spend- ing her sophomore year in France. By Molly Walsh " I cried tho first tirriQ I saw thQ Eiffgl Tower and I cried the last time I saw the Eiffel Tower. " sa ra • Jai C ' niintu Beating the Drums Students in the Australia program experienced the imisic oi the narives. Castle Climbing Jen Cniintii ;ind Mike McGarry, who studied abroad durinjj their sophomore ye-ar, stand atop castle ruins in Sj " ain. 1 he Irish Way tzroup of Irchuid students experiences I iWin nif htlifc in .ui Irish pub. rill no W. Hc.itlior Pnabic The new office of Rrst Year of Studies is iii its first i full year of use p after opaiiiig its dcxirs at the lTei:{inninH of 2001. First Yoar of Studies at a GlancQ. the number of siudents intended to enroll the peieent of students expected to accept the number of students actuiillv enrolled the percent of students actually accepted Nqw FacQfi Ei ch year, the Office of Admissions selects a diverse, motivated grotip of students frtmi around the world to con- tinue in the tradition of excellence at Notre Dame. Qily this year, something was different. Tliere was an influx of diverse, moti ' ated freslimen to enter the First Year of Studies Pr(.igram. Wliat happened? Tlie Office of Admissions admits a certain number of students, realizing that a percentage of them will decline admission. This year, however, not as many declined. Instead , more stuclents thaii expected chose to come to Notre Dame aiid cre- ated the biggest freshman class to date. Of the students who are admitted each year, approxi- mately fifty-seven percent of them accept admission. This year, sixty-one percent of the ap- plicants accepted their admit- tance. This chaiiged the way in vvliich both tlie First Year of Stud- ies and the rest of campus oper- ated. Large freshman courses became larger and more sections ___________________ were offered. Some domis creatad extra rcxims out of study lounges, making each fresliman a home no matter what. But some things did not change. Freslimen still took a N ' ariety of classes and found new challenges and inspira- tions in all they did. Extracurricular activities and sports still found huge groups of freslimen eager to make the tran- sitions for a fulfilling four years; and freslimen still showed the trademark amount of Notre Dame spirit at pep rallies, games and domi events. So, more freshmen not only meant nmre people, but sparked more learning, more fun, imd more intensity. It gave a whole new meaning to the okl catch More frQfih- mon not only moant moro pQopIo. but sparked more iGarning, morQ fun and morg intQnsity. ihrase, " the more, the merrier. " By Kate Blcximquist zSS fi ics 1 I cslimen Spirit Hirle ' freslinien low their sj-iirit viorc the first p rally. First c r students wa -s nuike up a ruc pivt of tlic tuJciit soctidii. . tting to now You rcshmcn ;md Pivrclassniai ct know each ;her in a Jomi Hinge. L ie to tiie o erkxid ot treshniai, some di rms liad to convert common into rtx ms. ic @9ic ' m ' Blending In Outfitted in arniy fatigues, a student crawls on the forest floor during a training camp. Don ' t Sniile ROTC members stand at attention during a drill. ■- ? " Photo by: Carolyn McLiraJy A Grand Gala Tliroughout their demanding academic schedule and the rigors of training, ROTC students still find time to have fun. Chris Rupar and Kmi Milford enjoy themselves at the Air Force Gala. ROTC produces prepared officer Tlic Rcscr c Officers Training Qirps has been a part the Lhixcrsin ' i f Niitrc Dame since World War II. In Se| teniK ' r o( 1941 , the Na heciuiie the first branch lo o- taWish lui ROTC program on campus under Giptain H.P. Burnett. The following year, the ND branch w-as one of only four Midshipmen Training Centers in the country . In 1943, with the addition of the V-12 program, a Marine detachment was integrated with the NROTC program. During 1944, out of an approximate tu-enty-six hundred enrolled students, only a little over six hundred were ci i iiins. The Air Force w-as the next bni nch to t btiiin a place on cam- pus in 1947, and the Army at- i- i_ r .i_ ... , ,nci -ru " P " of the tamed its place m 1951. Ihat year, Notre Dame trained and programs on campus strivQS to gradu- ate officers that are phsyically. mentally, and academically prepared. graduatL l ;Jnx st uveUe hundral officers. All branches of the militar - - Army, Marine Qirps, Na T, and Air Force -- are still a isible part of Notre Dame. Each ot the ROTC programs on campus stri ' es to graduate officers that are physically, mentalK , luid aca- demic;illy prepared for the field _____ that officer will enter. Early Humming physical training sessions are a weekh rLXjuirc ment ;is well ; s a militar ' lab or drill ]vriix.l. .Asii.le troni meeting die L ' i " u ' ersit ' ' s rLXjuirements, stutlents in KOli must also take classes such as leadership, ethics, and mili- tary history. The indi idual ROTC units train separateh but come together [X ' rii vlically througlnuit the year for ' ari- ous events, including comjxjtirions in fixitKill, K skethi and Softball, as well as the Veteran ' s Day ceremon , t Pass and Re ie v Avs-artt, and the Tri-Militar - Rill. Tlie Notre Dame ROTC program works hard to in till the alues upheld U,- Notre Dame as well as ensure the officers will excel after graduation and arc well ev-iuipixxl to serve our countr -. B - S-iiinium Etter i ftiic Spiral Effect The architecture effect of the Mendoza )llege of Busiiiess can be likened to the structure of the Dome. Photo by: Heather Dziedzic CitMn ; Through the Motion ' Students walk through the buffet at a recruitment luncheon. The business school often holds events to provide students the opportunity to talk with potential employers ;ind line up interviews. !«l BufiinQfis WU piUVlUUi: LJUcilllL| t?UUC«dllL Ilic Mcndica Q llege of Business v- is fiuinJixl in 1 )M by a Hi ly Cri s priest nanictl Julin F. O ' Hara. Hiwcwr, it was not luitil 1921 with 400 students and rhirtevn tacult niemhers that the business program tixik on college status, and Father O ' Hara became the first LVan, a i»sition lie held for four yairs. T(vla ' , the Mendtca Q)lleye ot Busi- ness includes more than 2,500 studaits; 180 faculty, in- cluding se ' enteen endowed chiiirs; four buildings; cUid pnv grams in Enghmd, Chile and Australia. It was rankt J num- ber one in recruiter satisfaction bv the XX ' all Street Journal. Undergraduate degrees are of- fercxl in Accountiincy, Finance i nd Business Economics, Miin- agement, Marketing, imd Man- agement of Information SystenvN. In March of 2000, the business schixil received a thirty five mil- lion dollar naming gift fri m Sili- THq Mondoza Collogo of Businefig was ranked niimbcr con VallcT executives Tom and onQ bij tho Wall StrQot Journal in rocruitor satisfaction. Kathy Mendoza. Their gift, wliich is the LVii -ersity ' s largest pri ' ate contribution to date, en- ables the GiUege of Business to concentrate on recniiting and re- taining top faculty, the develop- mcnt of new curriculum and learning cxperiaices, imprcnement of technolog - infrastnic- ture, and recruitment ot the Ivst and i-irightest students through scholarship funding. Tlie college is als i supported h) ' iiw research centers de- signed to aid studaits in a variety of scholarship pursuits: the Center for Research in Banking, the Center tor Ethics and Religious Values in Business, the Center for US-Japa- nese Business Studies, the Fanning Cxiiter for Business Cxrnv munication, iind the Ggot Center for Entrepreneurial Stud- ies. And, as it has since 1913, the Notre D-ame business curriculum, nxited in ethical values iind respnxt for the in- dividual, continues ti prepare tixlay ' s young [xxiplc f( r ca- reers in business and meaningful, pnxlucti e li ' es in service to others. By Veronica Rivero (Hibling Lp inrt much of the u : in ( l x l in busiiiiN chus-ses is group work, Stlkloills i! I ' iftCIl Iv fdiinJ ul ing in pjiirs or Lirucr Kr(ui[ " )s. i Tlie businessi schixil was oftJGilly rcruiined tlic Mcnd():ui Qillcge of Business in M;irch of 2000 after receiveing a tliirty five iriilliiHi dollar endowment. icaji uc Total Destruction After applying their knowledge and building their own casde, Travis Kline and Sean Quinn destroy their creation before the waves do. Jump of a Lifetime Several students found time to go cliff jumping on the Island of Capri. «« BR A World Over - rciiiuii yui tuiupucdii uajjuiiuik Tlu ' cxjxTiciicc stiiJcnts j ain troiii Ix ' in con-sunial Hv tlic objects ot their studies triumph o er the nKHKitony of lectures, slides, iuid Kxiks. It is underst;uidaHe that these tixils of learn- ing allow for coniprehension ot the subjtvt. I loue er, . lx■ cially in the field of Rorrum ;ircliitecture, i iu- Ciuiiiot conipletcK grasp the inuge , the teelitigs, ;uid the desif,m process until the buildin j am he literally felt. Professor of Architecture Dennis CVx)rdaii put that concept into words when he said, " Picturc-- and plans d buildings give a certain knowledge of the buildinj , Kit it isn ' t luitil vou c;in walk into a buikliny and smell it that i n i tnilv iu " ideTSt; nd tlie lTilli;uice ( it it. " All architecture majors spend ,._. . , , . in Pictures and their junior year studsing in Rome. Dunng that rime, thes- find the ar- P ' " « ° buildings chitecture thcN ' smdiexl in texthx b 9 ' a certain at Notre Dame and a kne of Euro- knowledge of the pean life. They develop passions building, hut it for art, travel ;ind ftxxl. Tlic abil- isn ' t until gou ity to e. ist in a nc v culture not only walk into a build- opens one ' s eyes and broadens one ' s ing that gou trulg perspectives, but also allows for ex- understand the periences unobtainable at Notre brilliance of it " Dame. The people they meet, -Professor friends the ' miJce, and places the ' r» • rv j ; Uennis Uoordan call home are all examples of this. St. Peter ' s becomes their church and the Ri mim Forum i nd G losseum Ixxrome their playground. Such arrists and architects as Brunellesclii, Bernini, and Titiai i become their mentors as thc - attempt to unairth their ideas and inspirarions; and names like Michehuigelo, Dmatello, Raphael , ;ind LxMnardi K-come more th;ui mutati. l turtles. But studaits do not just spend dieir tmie studying. Tlie - 1 m J themselves jumping from the cliffs off the Island of Capri intc - the sp;irkling waters of the Mexliterraneiin. singing with then new Gemiiin frienids in the Hofl-irau House at Oktolxrte i, racing through 17 inches of new pxiwdcr do 1 tlie sIoix nt the Matterhom. and climbing Mt. Sinai. These students find themselves completely immersed in i new culture not only getting the alucational op| irtunir - ol i lit crime, but also making meiiHiries that v ill Ix eternally etchai in their minds. Bv Travis Kline Students aticnd a gathering out de the Varicui wlierc some Qiilainst proudly displi tlieir flag. Amidst the funi sight-seeing ;ind pla ing around, .Matt Winter srill finds rime to get his work tknie. H ..kW ' m icao ic ScQnQry ]on Sp c ' j,ci stays home to stucl ' . Many off- caiiipus students prefer the convenience of St udying at home. Tlie benches in DeBartolo Hall are always crowded widi students studying between classes. Plioco hy: Heather Dzieckic lO SQarchQS . i 1 1 diz (;:;::: iw 2kiuu In light of the pressure every student faces to be aca- demically successful, one thing is inevitable: the often te- dious c nd dreaded task of studying. For most Notre Dame students, a quiet, solitary cubicle on one of the library ' s upper floors just will not do. Students search for places that keep them ftx;used aiid leave the opportunity for a welcome distraction. During the days of student-triendly weather, when the sun is shining and the temperature is just right for shorts and sandals, mmiy students choose to throw out a blanket and plop down on one of the grassy quads. Some fill the benches by various campus land- marks, while others might settle for the base of a tree truiik by the calm waters of St. Mary ' s Lake. Occasionally, stucients welcome a break from their stud- ies to play a game of Frisbee or chat with friends passing hy. Qice studying outcicwrs is no longer an cpdon, students head for heated facilities. Popular spots include Lafortune Student __________ __ Center for its accessibility to re- freshments and its relaxed, friendly atmosphere. Tliursday nights are especially crowded nights at LaFortune because of the ever popular AcoustiGife. Other preferred places include the second flcxir of the library ' ;uid more recently the Coleman-Morse Building where playing with the rotating granite ball is always a fun alternative to finishing that last paragraph or computing that final math problem. And when stu- dents tire of studying in the same place night after night, mimy often retreat to places off campus such as Lula ' s or Barnes and Noble. No matter where they do it, studying hits to be done. As most students shy away from the more conventional places to study, they can only hope to find a place that will keep their minds entertained tind fex;used. At Notre Dame, the students are experts of doing just that, and have made the inevitable enjoyable, or at least tolerable. By Jennifer Banday Notro Dame fitudontfi search for places to study that will keep them focused as well as leave opportu- nity for welcomed distractions. :a|: c o Place like ' ' illH ' Many stiklcnts chixisc the conifdrts of their " wn Rxmi when It amies to pickiiiji a place to study. loiind I hrissy Wiatr gcics ' er her notes in the DeBartolo )unge. Students often find lounges around campus in which to study. vnior Danny NX iite prefers le lihnir ' whai lie has to ud -. M; n - studaits chix«e 10 second fiixtr o( Heshurgh T its friendly atmosphere. ITx tu h- Mamii; diil-c aji Tuc i Chris Bartizal surveys his lah • samples under the close examinarion of a microscope. Students in the Q:)llege of Science get experience using several different kinds of chemi- cals during labs. a[j|giic Lab Rafs fudontfi takfc! wuik into the lab Tlie Gillege cif Science allows students to study practi- cal subjects that are on the cutting ecige of scientific ad- vancem ent. The classes can give them the infomiation ;u " id experience they need in any nuinber of careers geared toward science. Qie of the many things deemed important in the Qil- lege of Science is experimental knowledge. Students are required to obtain lab experience by taking the correspond- ing lab along with many of their science lectures. Among the reciuired labs are biology tmd organic chemistry. Biol- " ogy majors are reciuired to take even more labs such as vertebrate physiology and genetics. However, lab is not the only distinguishing feature of the College of Science. Majors un- der the College of Science take classes that are much less writ- ing intensive, with the exceptic )n of the lab write-ups done just about every week. Science stu- dents, along with business and arcliitecture students, are exempt ' " from Arts and Letters require- ments such as Qire. Wliile science majors may have less writing to do, they ha ' e to study for many more exams. And, in many cases, students have tremendous amounts of iiifonnation to ab- sorb for each exam. As exams go, none are bigger or cover more infomiation thaii the MCATs or GREs takeii by jun- iors and seniors applying to medical and graduate schcx)ls. It all comes with the territory thc ugh, aiid if imybjdy can handle the pressure it is students in the College of Science. By Chris Nickele fitudonts aro roquirod to obtain lab QxporioncQ by taking thg oorrosponding lab along with many of their seiQncQ IcoturQ eoursQfi. wk ■ roup Effort I ' arrick Mukris, l )n Wimica, -lura ScllinKcr ind Lindsc - Rem Aiirk tofjether on 111 assignment JiiriiiK their physics lab. c Cold student takes materials out of the frec:er to Ix- work. caji c Taking the f. j Stage 5 Actors perform in the student €. production Wcm) t ie Qha- Ha! L( i ' es. Each year, theater majors perform their own saident-run prtxluctions. Power Performance Theater student Kate Dolack plays the role of Eurydice during a performance of Sophocles ' s A);%i)i(. ' rhoto courtosN of Amanda Hughes, T i£ ObsenCT fihowtiniQ i tudGntti Tind piacQ in ino spoiiig. Lights, camera, action! M;u- y students in the Q llej c of Arts and Letters find themselves retre itinfj to the sta e or to film iuid tele isii ii sets. The depivtnient of Film, Tele ision, and Tlieatrc i s[ " lit into two priman ' concentrations: one focusc ' s on film and mcxlia entertainment while the other is central to the atrical forms of entertainment. The film iuid television ctnicentration explores all fac- ets o{ the film industry such as its history, critical itnalysis of filiTLs, pnxluction luid international cinemas. Student are ofterc l classes which ranj e from survey ciiurscs to those in which students write, direct, ;uid produce their own films. NXIiile the film ;ind television concentra- tion fcKuses primarily on the vari- ous areas of film, it also offers studaits exjxisiire to the televi- sion nicxlium. Students c;ui f ain protessional experiaices with the mimv intemsliips offered tlvou h the LJiiiversitv ' . The theatre concentration pro vides students courses in acting and directing as well as many of the other theatrical aspects such as play writing, set and costume design, ;uid stage make- up. Each year, the theatre department presents its own original student -writ ten, studait-run pnxlucrions in Wash ington Hall, ;uid students alsti have the opjxirrunit ' to ' i form in several w-ell-known works such as Shakesfxnire pl.i Whether students concentrate their focus on live fomiance or on the camera, they find Kith fun i nd rcil world exfxnicnccs wherever their studies take them. Studonts can gain professional Qxporienoe with tho nnanij internships offered through the University. B ' MolK ' Wal The stars of Bun ' Hiis shiirc an oiistaKC moment during their performance. Scrambling around Ixickstiigc, cast members found difficulty iri getting any privacy whe milking cost changes. letdv f a c First Hand Experience Aspiring engi- neers perform several experi- ments to gain hands on experi- ence in addition to what they learn from textbooks. Team ork Several students look on while others set up an experiment. rhdtdhy: [Ian Rohmette , Enqinggrg work hard, play nar.. Faccv.1 with one oi the iiu t rigorous progrdins available on campus, engineering students help to set the high st;ui dard that has become so readily asstx:iated with Notre DaiiK academics. Many engineers receive the nickname ct " enginerd " because people have the idea that they do noth ing but study all day, everyday. However, this is a comnn 1 1 misconceprii n. Despite die fact that they Cim casualK w cite six or seven digits of pi and actually know how to u c Avogadro ' s number, engineers perhaps know better thiii anyone the true definirion of " work hard, pla ' hari.1. " E en though the average en- gineer will stay up five hours later than the axerage Notre Dame stu- dent on any given night, it just makes their experience at Notre Although Qngincerfi can usually rocitQ fiix or SQVQn Dame all the richer and their (jiqifg of pi, thcii pQrhaps know bottor than anyone tho definition of " work hard. play hard. " weekends all the sweeter. Besides, who would not want to stay up until four or five in the mominjj studying airKm chains or the flow of air over the vxing of a plane. ' That is not where the funs ends, seeing as there are several differ- ent areas of engineering offered here at Notre Dame including aerospace, chemical, ci il, electrical, and mechanical, as well iis a ct iiputer science and engineering program. Qie would be hard pressed to find a more rcw arJinL; cur- riculum at Notre Dame, especially with the great job op| r- tuniries that students ha e avmlable to them upon graLiu.i tion, as wiell as opporuiniries to study abrtxid in v;mous coun- tries around the globe. Engineering is not just a nx pr ' ' pursue, its a way of life. Some of these " enginerds " own boxers with Erlenmeyer flasks on them, and they are proud t f it. By D.ui PicciaiK HkhoIh: l .ui RcJumtir students w Ks together to I: jure out the procfeiure for ancxperi-i A coup stuJaits I direction from " prt)fcssor c(Micem- ing their experi- ment. PKii ' K l ui Ri+ nciit =IC C BrQak Awaq Photic b : Miijigk Oiffkc A grtnip of students r ikes a hreak in DeBari-olo HaU between classes. S ime students use that time to tiiiishlastmiiuite work, hut most use it for a break. Power naps seemed to he the favorite diing to do to get away from the stress of school. Photo hv: Will Edcr : 4i I iniQ away from £1 1 11113 Students poiiriiig over btxiks, groups in intense di scus- sion, fingers furiously pimcMng calculator buttons. Stu- dents hard at work can he easily observed wliile walking past the full-length windows of the Hesburgh Library. How- ever, this observation is more than a little deceiving. Tliough all students have their share of cramming and homework, they also come to appreciate the value of a gcxxl study break. Every student has his or her ciwn version of the best way to take a break from homework. Qimmon ideas include the typical movie, video game or surfing the internet in hopes of finding a distraction. Many also come to appreciate St. Mary ' s and St. Joseph ' s lakes when a midnight walk became a good means of escape from homework for at least half aii hour. Coffee houses such as Lula ' s and Molly Maguire ' s are also popular dis- tractions. On the other hand, some exercise a little creativity when it came to their time. For instance, freshman Katie Key _____ ____________ cc mments, " Study breaks are a great opportunity to fill up our Brita filter. " From time to time, studeiits can thiiik of just about any- thing in order to avoid studyiiig or doiiig homework for a little longer. While everyone may not confess their ten- dency towards procrastination, junior Allen McDonald admits, " We always make excuses. " Wliether it is lifting at Rolf ' s or making a run to Reckers for a late mght snack, students come up with a slew of possible cJiversions. Tlie list of potential study breaks is endless and ranges from exercising to eating, talking with friends or just trying to get away from it all. Fortunately, it seems that when it comes down to getting things accomplished, students find a balance between the breaks aiid the work . . . most of the time. By Liiurel Mianecki " Study breaks arQ a grgat opportunity to fill up our Brita filtgr. " - FrQshman KatiQ Kgy ■IS SB iKiiii; 1 mie ff LiFcminc is a npular place wlicrc students yather to et away troiii studyiny. Hlrabetli ,A]ider- son and Eli::iibeth VX ' Tiitc take time ID refuel between classes ;uid studying. Vxly and Mind Miiny students use ludy hre-aks to crciso their ! ■ i.iios while tlie ' I heir minds. Sc ' eral students put aside their htxiks ;uid take time to aijo ' the pic asurcs of nature. M;uiy studaits found their way to the cjuads for stud - hre-.iks when the weather |vniiittcxl. ' uiunes - it iVliiiiv % 4 5ic Coldon DrQams %y l:ciiii , •.a:.,.-. „r u„ r _ cv. John I. Jen kins, CS.C, Asaxiate Provost; I . Maura Ryim, Associate Provost; Joy J. Vai n-Haniilton, Assistaiit Pro- vost; Mar ' E. Pu,t;el , Executive Assisttint to the Provost; Dr. Nathan Hatch, Provost; Dr. John F. Affleck-Graves, Associate Provost Not ktwiiiA: Dr. Carol A. Mcxmcy, Associate Provost. Matmie Q;)rke Rev. Edward A. Malloy, CS.C, is in his third five- year tenn as president of the Lbiversity. He is a professor in the tlieokigy Depart- mait, resides on campus in Sorin College and is actixcly involved with the South Bend community. Pluitc Li- ' iirncs - lit Nnrre Dainc Public RcLitions 4 c pu , a historic landmark Tlie Main Building with its golden dome is midotihtedly the most widely recognized icon of the Notre Dame cam- pus aiid University. Students and alumiii alike describe it as a beacon. It is pictured on everything from University Publications to postcards to apparel and even oii schcwl supplies. The football team even dons gold helmets, sym- bolic of the golden dome. Tlie golden dome, however, is not just a Notre Dame landmark, but over time has be- come a national landmark as well. The building was placed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1978 as well as being placed tin the US Postal ' s Historic Preservation Se- ries of postcards. Tlie building that stands to- day, constructed with more than four millicm bricks, is the last of tliree main buildings to appear on the campus. Tlie first was built in 1844 and was replaced by Main Building II twenty-one years later in 1865. Main II was destroyed by a fire in late spring of 1879, and Main Building III was built in its place. Since tlie building opened its doors in 1 879 , it has been remcxleled and mod- ernized several times to meet the needs of the university. In 1997, the administration temporarily relocated its head- quarters to Grace Hall and embarked on an extensive reno- N ' ation and restoration of the entire interior of the Main Building. Tlie Main Building is not only home to all administra- ti ' e offices, but also includes classrooms in order to pre- serve the historic teacliing purposes. By Molly Walsh The Main Building with its goldon domo is undoubtodly tho most widQly rocognizod icon of tho UnivQr- sity campus. OMictT ' liriHip Rini ' I: Rev. Timothy R. Scully, CS.C, Execurive Vice President; Re -. Edward A. Mallciy, CS.C, President; LV. Nathan O. Hatch, Prm-cist Rmv 2: Scott C Malpass, Vice President for Finance and O ief In estnient Officer; Rev. Jolm 1. Jenkins, CS.C, Asstxiate Provost; James J. Lyphout, Vice President for Business Operations; Dr. William P. Sexton, Vice P resident for Univcrsit ■ Relations; Dr. Jeffre ' C Kantor, Vice President for Graduate Studies and Research; Rev. Williiim D. Seetch, CS.C, Q)rhy Hall Relitni-ius Superior; Gvol GilK Kaesehier, Vice Presidait and General Guinsel; Re ' . Mark L Ptx rman, CS.G, Vice President for Student Atf;iirs; Liuis M. Niinni, Vice President for Public Affairs ;uid G mmunicarion Not HctureJ: Dr. Jobi Afflcxk-Gra ' cs, Asstxriate Provost; Dr. Girol A. Mixine -, Asstx;iate Provost; Dr. Maura Ry;ui, Asscx:iate Pro ' ost; Matthew S. Gillin;m, Execurive Assistiint to the President; Chandra Johnson, .Assistimt to the Presitlent; Rev. Richard V. Warner, GS.G, G unselor to the Presidait; Michael D. Seamon. Execuri ' e .Assistant to the Exccuri c ' icc Presidait Office of Student Affairs Rrni ' 1: Dr. Patrick W. Utr, Director i-i G unsel- inu Caiter; Sr. Javn Lair, OSF, Assist;int Vice Prcsi- tlait; Jetfre ' R. SIioup, L recti r o( Residaice Life ;uid Housinij; Sr. Man ' L Gude, GS.G, Assistant ' ice Presidait; Dr. G. Da id Moss, Assistant Vice Presidait; Maureen A. FitzyibKm, Director of In- teniarional Student Serxices and Acrivirics Row 2: M. Brian Gmshlin, Director i f Student Acriviries; William W. Kirk, Asst. Vice President for Resi- daice Lite; Iris L Outlaw, I ' Hrector of Mulricultural Studait Pro ,T;Hiis ;uid Ser ices; the Re ' . Mark L Pooniiiin, GS.G, Vice Presidait for Studait Af- fairs; Ann E. Tliompson, Director of L ' niversity Health Ser nccs; Ann M. Firth, Lxecuriw Assistant to the Vice President for Studait Affairs; Jainifer A. Monalian, Assistant to the Vice President for Student Affairs; the Rev. Richard V. Warner, GS.G, Dircxrtor of Ginipus Ministry NfX Piaured: Gina M. Firth, Director of Alciihol and Druy Edu- airioii; Rex J. Rak(W, Director of Securiry Police; Lee J. Svete, L rector of Garecr Gaiter K: MliMi ' ' 5 itki- :W- Notre Dame is a legendary miiversity and has long been associated with excel- lence in many areas. It is renowiied for its high academic standards at both the imdergraduate and graduate levels. It creates students who are well-roiuided socially, spiritually aiid academically. Perhaps, then, the athletic tradition of excellence that abounds at Notre Dame is that much more impressive. Teams and players from Notre Dame are annually recognized as some of the best in the nation. Big East titles are numerous, as are appearances in national tourna- ments. And the quality of Notre Dame atUetes extends far be- yond their atliletic prowess and is recognized in kith the class- room and the commuiiity. Each Notre Dame athlete is challenged to " Play Like a Champion " in every aspect of his or her life. And that challenge remains long after the games have been played, the titles have been won and the banners have been htuig. R eac ars elq ja0Dn National Champion Ry;in Shay cnissos the finish line 20 seconds ahead of his nearest com|X ' titor and wins tlie NCAA ICOOO-Mcter Qiampitmship. Li late May, the All-Anieric;ui heoime Notre Daine ' s first NCAA individual champion since 1972. FJ tonoj UJ IBJ lAJ uj Lk Off to a Slow Start The Irish have trouble coming up with a victory By Jennifer Morgan Coming into the season, the Irish were ranked number 17 and ex- pectations were high. Ho ' e ' er, they faced an enomious challenge in their first game against 5 th ranked Nebraska in Lincoln. Playing Notre Dame before a record crowd, Nebraska came out strong, and the Irish were never able to recover. Tlie Irish maii- aged to score their only touch- down in the fourth quarter when Tony Fisher rmi it in on fourth down from the 1-yard line. Last (.litch eff(.irts by the Irish were not enough. Nebraska won the game 27-10. The Irish ne.xt had to face MichigLUi State, their first home game of the season, following a ixistponemeiit of die Purdue game due to the September 1 1 attacks. The fans were pumped and the students were ready for The best part of the game, perhaps, oc- curred before kickoff . A record crowd of 80,795 held up flags before the game and sang " America the Beautiful. " A collec- tion was also taken up during the game for the victims of the September 1 1 attacks. The pregame sent chills tliroughout the crowd. The game, however, did not have the same effect. The Irish had not beaten MSU in four years and tliis game, unfortunately, marked the fifth. In th Star Stats -Shane Walton blocked a punt at the Huskers 4 -yard line to set up the only Irish touchdown of the Nebraska game -Tl-ieMSU pre-game show was nationally televised -There was a record crowd of 80 ,795 at the MSU game because of approximately 1 40 seats added in the end :one fourth quarter, with the score at 17-10, the Irish had two chances to tie, but came up with nothing. Tliese chances were abol- ished when Nick Setta was immedi- ately tackled on a fake field goal at- tempt and, soon af- terwards, quarterback VLitt kiVecclio threw an interception into the haixls of an MSU player. Next up for the Irish was another away game against Texas A M. The Aggies scored on their first tliree pos- sessions and never Running for the Goal Senior tailback Phcitci hy: Hcitlier Chiedzic ,iny I ' lshcr was m important asset to the the team. looked back in front of the larg- est crowd ever to watch a fcxit- ball game in Texas. The Aggie defense was unstop- pable. Quarterback Carlyle Holi- day, who was injured during the game, told the story. " I can ' t re- call being liit that many times in one game, " Holiday said. Holi- day was sacked tliree times arid hit many more. He was replaced by Matt Lovecchio, who did not do much better, after taking a hit that left liim with a neck sprain. Nick Setta ' s 47 -yard field goal, t irig the longest of his career, accounted for the only Irish points during the game. With disappointing losses in the first tliree games, the Irish were hoping to rebound in their next ganie to be played at home against Pittsburgh. Strength and Speed the Notre L ime runnm: TiQte to Pttat Junior Jix. HiUKJi,! punts the hill away. Looking to Throw QuanerKick Matt LoVecchio luiks fcir ; Rxciwr JurinL; the Nchraska yanic. itoppiag the Red Senior Run Lsrad tackles a Huskcr in ;in attempt to stop the sea of red. V. ■uncs ' i)f Peicr RicharJsixi, 77k. ' Oiiscnvr The Rock Rocky Boiman takes a player down. fojg l Ke%dy for the Snap Seiphomore quartcrhick Carlyle Holiday gets ready for die snap from jiuiior center Jeff Faiiie against Pittsburgh. Photo by: Heather Uzk I ' hoto by: Heather l.tiotv Pray for Us Irish players share a inoment of prayer Sweet Victory Tlie Irish raise their gold helmets to the student section following a victory. The gold before the game. helmets are one of Notre Dane ' s oldest and most beloved tradirions F O O T B A L L Th Onward to Victory ■gh and West Virginia Iribi 1 I cri i ui K I i f PiffcKiirr By Jennifer Morgan ham tnn and tell at the 30. Tlic Irish were able to score oiily uvo plays later, however, when Holiday ran to the end :one. Before these tw(.i runs, the Irish had riui just one play for more than 20 ards all season long. Julius Jmies had a After their disappointing 0-3 • t, rt, the Insh were thirsrin tor ictory. Tlie Irish beat Pittsburjjh in a 24-7 win, gi Tng up the few- est jx -lints since a 0■0 win o er NaNTin 1W8. Pittsburgh tunuxi the Kill o cr lti e rimes, jjiNinjj the Irish several :)rtuniries to score. Quarter- ck GirUle Holida - had a j txvl game with 19 carries, axeraging |6.4 yards a run, ivnd complering gotxl giuiie, text, scor- 10 cif 13 passing for 70 yards, ing on runs of 1 and Holiday also rushed for 1 22 yards 5 yards, and scorcxi on a 67 -yard run to The Irish next faced finish a W-viird i.lri e L iringthe West Virginia, also giune, he p.Lssev.1 tor nine in a row at home. Tlie Irish at iTie point, and tlie Irish finished were ready for with a season high of 319 of fen- WVU, and the fans si -e yards, 249 yards rushing. Following a FHttsburgh tunio er, Ton - Fisher broke the line ;ind w-as oii to the end :onc, but pulJLvl hi turned out, despite the rain ' weather. Notre LXime scored on its first jMssession i i % ' Star Stats -Holiday ' s 67-yarJ touchdowTi run against Pitt was the Icmgest run by an ND quarterback since 1980 -Rxre D-ame liad 41 5 yards total offense an 83 plays ageiist WVU, both saisiTi highs -Tlie Irish ran the Kill 69 times agaiivst W ' W, the most rushing attempts in one g;ime since 1991, for 345 rushing yards with only rw ' o pla s. HolicLn- wait 27 yards i n ;m option and Jones scored on a 19-yard run only 1:15 into the game. It was the fastest Notre Dame touchi.lowT in four years. Tony Fisher scored on runs of 25 and 55 yards imd Julius Jtines also ran feu two touchdowns in an Irish upset of West Virginia, prevailing 34-24. These two he- came the first Notre Dame backs to rush for two touchdowns each in a game in five years. Holiday n n for 1 30 yards on 19 carries, as cim i l- " iM n, ' !- ILmHut l nul:K r:t. ' riie March Is On Head Gwh Bob Da ie leads the fighting Irish onto the fidd. The Irish got off to a slow start with an 0- i record , Kit uvre aHe to K xince htKk , Ksiring Rttshurgh and West Virginia. Fisher also added 1 19 ' ards on 22 Ciirries. Notre Dame nui for its best rushing gimie since the pre- vious season, with 345 yards. Tlie Irish had rushed for only 269 in their first tliree games. Nick Setta iilso kickei.1 field gails o( 21 luid 42 yards to add to the Irish victor ' . The game was not all eas ' going , hcnvever. The Moutaineers tied the game in the third quiuter at 1 7 , and mo ed aliead to 24-1 7 on their next possession. The Irish would not give in, though. Holiday ran to the 25- yiu-d line, and Fisher scored on the next play. .After the tiuichdowii, the Irish diMTiinatal the rest o( the game to win 34-24- After a disappointing begin- ning, the Irish were back in the business of winning. Br ing It Qitner Jas Ti Beckstrom is ready for the play. fc]3@II [oj toj LU [AJ [Aj uj LL Fighting for Glory up short againsTDC M The Irisnoeat USC, Dut come By Jennifer Morgan 111 their third straight win, the Irish heat Seuithem Gilifomia 27- 1 6 at home in one of the biggest rivalries in college football. Tlie USC Trojan band marched through campus, provoking Irish tans, and the Irish were out to win. Tlie Irish kvl the series between the teams 42-26-5; they had beaten Southern Cal in three straight, and they were not about to break that streak. Notre Dame got off to a slow start, falling behind 13-3 in the second quarter. However, the Irish were in control after this, outscoring the Trojaiis 24-3 for the rest of the game. The Trojans went ahead 16-10 in the third quarter, following a fumble by Holiday, who had three for the game. The Trojans lot:)ked as if they were going to score, but the Irish defense held them on the game. Notre Dame was able to 1-yard line and the Trojans had to settle for an 18-yard field goal by David Davis. The Irish came back, though, with an eight-play 7 1 -yard drive, with Holiday scoring a 3 5 -yard touchdown rmi. After their slow first half start, the Irish came out strong in the second half. USC had only 98 yards total offense in the second half, in comparison to 192 in the first. The Irish had 194 total offense in the second half and 346 yards for the Star Stats -Senior Jef cnsi ' e en J Ryrni Roberts had four quarterback sacks against USC -Willi 30 y;irds against USC, Julius Jones moved into second-place all-time on Notre Dame ' s list of career kick return yardage, wtli 1,294 career return yards -Holiday recorded liis first two collegiate scoring passes agaiixst BtKton Gillege beat USC, hut they would not be so lucky the next week at Bos- ton College. In a disappointing and close game, the Irish came up short against the Eagles in a 21-17 loss. The game started well, as a first quarter inter- ception by Grant Irons put the Irish on the BC 24-yard line, setting up a quick drive. Only three plays after the inter- ception. Holiday threw a 21 -yard pass to Julius Jones for the game ' s first touch- down, putting the Irish on the board 7-0. However, the Eagles were quick to answer. After the kickoff, they needed only three plays, all by EC ' s William Green, to score and tie the game at 7. Tlie Irish scored again, however, before half time, when an inter- ception by Vontez Duff set up a 15-play, 74-yard drive, ending with Holiday ' s touchdown pass to Jolin Owens nine seconds before half time to make the score 14-7. Late in the tliird quarter, the Eagles came back when quarter- back Brian St. Pierre connected with Green, who then ran 45 yards for the touchdown to tie the score at 14. Notre Dame was able to kick a field goal, but the Eagles scored a touchdtiwn, and the Irish came up short, losing 21-17. «k .V t .i ' .i ' c ir rhou. by: Haulier Lhiedric Thoto hy: Hcnther D:ic lzi( The Kick Is Good Nick Setta kicks a field goal Get Set GirlyleHolidayandtlieNotreDameoffense;u-eready to tiike on the USC defense. Tlie Irish prevailed tor the Irish. against one of their biggest rivals. sg4 Kkii Bard to Handle Ircc siifcn- [ " VnvJd Dvkcs pla ' s huu-d u ainst Bistiin GiIIckc. Breakiqg Free Junior tailhick Julius Joix-s nrtempt ' ; rn Wc-A- l1v ,...-.,r.o-. .1 Ini: K, ougljiixg It Scnmr fullKick Turn Lipionsld t;ikcs m a BiKton QJlege player. lln-Ii ' ti ' UIlli •- ' ) hill UlUlUI. Uh. Uf ' 51.71 Ta k 1 og Of f Carlylc Holiday sees a hole and takes ii l ninnuu;. f43§u Taken Down Tony Weaver tackles a Tennessee player before he can get an -where. The Irish dominated the first half of the game, but it ended in a disappointing loss. Photo courtes ' of Nellie NX ' illi.mis, 1711? 0 senCT Photo eourtesN ' of Nellie Williams, Vic Ohien ' Photo hy: Brad Gof The Hand-off CarlyleHoUday hands the ball off to Tony Fisher. Defensive Strateg: Clifford Jefferson clears the way for Shane Walton who is off anc running after his interception in the Navy game. ©6 i sse BB F O O T B ALL Wanting the Win The Irish get 38th strr n nnainst the Midshipmen By Jennifer Morgan Sctt;i kicked a 4 1 - arJ field fjoal, brinyinu the sci re lo l- , Tennessee quarter- back Qisey Clausen S.)me things are just nut meant t(i K-, incliidin ;ui Irish win cner the 7th-nuike .l Tennessee X ' ulun- teers. Tlie Irish fumbled twice in the red ixme in what was a er ' close game to the end, with the completed 10 of 17 ' ols winning 28-18. Quarter- passes for 150 yards back C irlvle Holiday summe l it in the third quarter, up best, " We hadour oppctrtuni- as the Vols scored ties during the gmne and we just twice to take a 2 1 -10 dii.b ' t take ad ' antages of them, lead over the Irish. We made a lot of mistakes. " Notre Dame was Tlie Irish i-iominated the first able to close the lead half, with 198 yards to to 21-18 in the Tennessee ' s 97. However, cru- fourth on a 17-play, cial mistakes, rwi turnovers when 75-yard dn e, ending the Irish were in scoring petition, in a touchdown and proved fatal at the game ' s end. 2 -point con ' ersion Holiday later commciitcxl, " Tliat ' s by Tcrny Fisher. Ixvn our problem in the past few An intercepricm set games, not being efficient in the up another Tennes- red zone. It hurt us t(xiay. " scx ' touchdown, and Tlie game was not over earl -, the game en».lcxl m a though. Tlie Irish were able to disappointing 28-18 score before halt time whai Nick lii . ToucbdoWQ Gertmc S;ipp rcci nor ' - fumble (rifjht) ;ind returns it for a touchdinv (K-l Star Stats -Holiday liad a career day agaiiist the Vols, with 1 3 cdiiipletions on 24 attempts for 146yar(.is -Wide receiver David Ciixais hat! a career high iii rL " ceptioiis ;ind recei ing yards, with 9 receptiiYis for 99 yards -Notre L ame ' s detcat of Nav ' y " is their 65th win in 75 career meetings, the most victories against one opponent in schcxil history ' Ilie Irish came hick strong the next week against Na 7, however, ex- tending its NCAA- record winning streJc over Navy to 38 games with a 34-16 xactorv ' at home. Until the end, the game was a close one. Early in the fourth quarter, Na y had a chiuice to close in on the Irish aiid make the score 24-20, but the Irish defense held the Midshipmen on the 2, and they had to settle for a field goal. Nav ' stayed close. It was only after a fourth quarter 44- yard touchdimii by lulius lones, giving the Irish a 31-16 lead, tliai the Irish really went aheatl ani.1 did not Kxik back. The game was also emiuional beaiuse it was the last home game for the seniors in Notre Dame Stadium. He;id Cjoach Bob Davie said, " I am really happ ' for luir seniors. Tliey get to walk out o{ Notre Dame stadium with their gold helmets high. Tlie ' ' ve in- ' cstcd a lot in this fcxuhall team; they get to walk out of here feel- ing pcisitive ;ind lx:ing witii the pcx)ple they love. " Seiiior Grant Irons summed up the feelings of the seniiirs them- seUes, " It wiis railly emotion;il out there at times. 1 realK ' enjo ' c l my time here. 1 enjo cxi pla ing with a lot of great players and coaches. " The Irish seasem was not ox-er, though " Stanford i nd Purdue were still to come and the Irish wanted more wins. ri.u. l;,.BradGoff CD @ (o) E) ® (A) Q © Out With a Baa The Irish beat Purdue in final game of the s son By Jemiifer Morgan With two games left in the sea- son, the Irish needed to win to get a Bowl hid. However, such dreams would never be realized with their close 17-13 loss to 1 3th- ranked Stanford. The Irish were able to pull out a last game win against Purdue, ending the season ill victory. For the seniors, the win against Purdue was their first win ever in the last game of a season. Neither team had outstaiiding play on offense in the Sttmford game. The Irish had a gocxl game on defense, but still came up short. Head coach Bob Davie said, " I was very pleased with the way our defense played tonight. You can ' t really ask for much more than that. I tliink they are a unit that has competed hard all year and showed it agaiii tonight. Tlie field was soggy and the conditions weren ' t ideal, but you have to play through it. " Tlie game essenrially to offense, though, and the Irish could not seem to get it to- gether. Carlyle Holi- day completed only 1 of 16 passes. The Irish were ahead tliroughout die game, aiid appeared to have a solid 13-3 lead going into the fourth quarter. The Cardinal never quit, though, and came back with two fourth quarter touchdowns to win the game. The next week proved better for the Irish, as they topped Purdue 24-18 in their last game of the sea- son in West Lafa- yette, Indiana. The came lIowti game was rescheduled from Sep- tember 1 5 to Decem- fel. Star Makers - Omar Jenkins scored his first career touclidown on a 47- yard reception against Stanford -Purdue had a chance to go for a win in the fourth quarter, but its attempts were ruined when Clifford Jefferson intercepted a pass with four minutes remaining -Freshman numing back Ryan Grant tixik the spotlight when he replaced the injured Fisher and Jones in the Purdue Game With backs Jont runnmg id Fisher hurt , the Irish turned to freshman Ryan Grant. Al- though Grant had not seen much play- ing time throughout the season, he stepped it up and ran for 77 yards on 19 carries, including a 14 -yard touchdown run four minutes into the second quar- ter to give the Irish a 7-3 lead over the Boilemiakers. Nick Setta had a good game, too, making a 47 -yard field goal, tying his career high against Purdue last season and Texas AtSiM tliis year, the only points of that game. Vontez Duff and Jason Beckstrom also added points to the Ixiard. Duff scored on a 96- yiird kickoff return and Beckstrom returned an interception 29 yards for a touchdown. With four min- utes remaining in the game, Clifford Jefferson intercepted Purdue quarterback Kyle Orton ' s pass. The Boilemiakers got the ball back on a fumble two downs later, however, setting up a drive ending in a field goal. Tlie Irish were able to maintain their lead, though, aid win 24- 18. Senior Terrance Howard said, " It felt good to win the last game of the season as a senior... This win was gcxxi for our younger class, and especially for our seniors. " Tlie Irish were able to shake down the thunder in their last game. rhot( onirti.M ' .if LisaVeltcT it ' OKTivr I ' .j. i i WItc, T k. ' OIwict Rainy Dsiy Matt LoVecchio takes a snap in the mm. It was a rainy day for Kith Notre [ ime Fumbled Away Soplmmorc V ' onic: Hull lorces a Stanford Itt,. quarterbacks who had only medicare games against Stanford. t umble. rsnw n| The Pile Up Defensive aid Atliiny We-.i vr ;uid Jefeiisive tackle Dvurell Qimplx-ll, alonti with other defeiisive pLiNcr , tiip l ialne. Tlic Iri h Jetav ' pl:ivi l ;in imej,T.i l pirt in Notre I inicV 24-16 victorv over W- Hiilcrm iWt ni,.i..K:Br..Ja.fl " iTremevdout Tickle Abnim EL lAmiii in o,i a hi iLl liie line. UK l. ' K.C- .1 1 MK I1» o K: Bt.kI C. .1 : rii. t. . K : C Uf iL player, a ' i IXmald D kes and Nowhere to Go Junior inside lineKacker Qnirtnc ' W ' ai.M m sii i . .1 Purdue player. f439u C H R L AD E R They Have Spirit Notre Lv M.o cheer ' r-c pump up the students By Liza D%vis " We are ND! " Tliese are the faiiiiliar words that the student Kxly ;md the rest of the stadium chiuit in e ' ery football game, led by the Irish cheerleaders. Tliese men and women demonstrate one of the greatest traditions of the Fighting Irish -- cheerleading. The cheerleaders are the keepers of the Irish spirit; their job is to incite this spirit in the students and fans. Who does not watch in awe as the cheerleaders are thrown high into the air? Who is not amazed as they all move their arms per- fectly aligned with the others dur- ing cheers. ' And who di vs not join in eagerly when the cheering " Go Irish " ? There are two cheerleading squads to lead the Irish - Varsity and Olympic. The Varsity Squad cheers for football and men ' s basketball, and also leads the pep rallies. The Olympic Squad cheers for women ' s basketball, men ' s and women ' s soccer, arid volleyball. Leading cheers flawlessly does not ccimc easily. The first y start task ism occur in Star Makers -Varsity Squad Captains- Dan Fremer and Jenni Kleine -Olympic Squad Captains- Sam Hillard and Heather H offman aking the team. Tryouts late spring arid go on for a couple of weeks. Once one makes the j team, the practices begin. The squads practice Monday through Thursday j for two hours ever ' ' evening. In addition to the many cheers, they practice partiier ' stunts, pyramids, tumbling, and also their daiices. Being on either I squad requires a I large commitment. However, the benefits are large, as well. Chkx; Risto said her fa- vorite tiling alxiut the experience " is the people in it with me. This is the only sport where guys and girls interact so much together arid we all become very close knit. " The cheerleaders are responsible for pumping up die students and fans. But, how do they stay pumped up? " Little kids look up to you, " said Risto. " Everi if a game isn ' t going well, or you ' re not feeliiig too great, there ' s al- ways that little boy or girl that comes up to you with wide eyes and asks you for your autograph. " Photd hy. Huwhcr D„icd.iL Photo hy: Heather Dzioizk Waving Spirit Adam Urra waves the Ntitre Dame flag to show Up in the Air The Varsity Squad leads the student secrion in a cheer. The squad cheered at Irish spirit at the fotitball frames. all the football games, as well as helping out at pep rallies. Their enthusiasm helped keep the student section pumped up and on its feet. W© } 2U L _ Z L L Z LiiLLriCAU-: bqiiads (lTauni ).-Vini3incJcLiRiKi,l luuhcrl lottiii.ui,. iiilvrl iiii-Lun, nCaTito,. lci;.uiB(.irkc,lvii:hL-l lolled Jouu KIcuic, Knsti Minphy, Kiitic-Ndl Scankn, M( in Wikn, V;)r iu LqTccli;uni Aduii L ' tra, HuKlGtKh Jii Mintm, Olsmjic S.)ikk1 LL-prochi un Vlichd Ntiailasi), StqiliiuiieQirk, HilLir - ThiTii; .s,Gu-.i Shid, MciuJith Girshiiw, Chliv Rlsio, Rmiii.i KciiiiliJ , Lir L aIc (SxciiJ ra ) Johii;itkui ' cl;;i, Rv.ui CXicrird, Sim HillaidJaaTi Eitd, Julian Uuderrc:, Philip KiitI , Ti Tiini RTTini. P.irrick W ' lrorv, Peter ( " i Hmmmiii . 1 ui Hrmxr. R -.hi ' ;il;xic: . ( liris ( ;ikK vll , H n itila-- F Tumvin . N liko Riess ny ..K:Hc;ithciD3ixt., At the Klckoff Tlx ' diccricaders and leprechaun led the studtaitavtiiTi in suppiifting the team at kick iff . AiiSntiles AmhcrLXinnamarKiJ _x:elNTiCerrito arc all aniles during a football game. che dffders Photo coLirtosA ' ot spirts Intoniiation 2001-2002 Junior Managers (Front row) Ned Holland, Dawn Terashima, Ellen Fitzfjerald, Natalie Orti:, Karen Schaff , Shannon Hyduk, Molly Ward, Kevin Burgdorf , Lauren Walsh, Dave Peloquin (Second row) Lindsay Charles, Kelly Landers, Chrissy Barua, Andy Friedt, Johnathan Conte, Toby Biebl, Andrew Moody, Brian Hammell, Jim Flynn, Jessica Lauer, Elise Boneau 1 ' hoto courtesy ut Rich Hi ' ' U ' " .ui icsv . .f Si iris Intonnatior Prep Time Roh Mallory ;uid Rich Ciilabraro take a break dunng 200 1-2002 Senior Managers Rich Qilabraro, Rob Mallory, Erin West the Stanford game. i: ' I i % (M) (A) (N) (A) (G) © (I) d Managing Mania The managers ser as th xiackbone for the team By Jennifer Banday L ' iMii their am al at the Vni- ersir ' in the early fall, weeks Ivtiire the rest o{ the campus population arrives, they work their hearts out to nwke their in- ch s[x;nsahle contributions to the Notre Dame fcxithall program, lliey are part of one ot the tradi- tions surrounding the Notre L mie ni -stique -- no, they are not the players, but the managers for the taim. The ' are memK ' rs of the Studait Managers Orsiuiiza- tion, ;in integral part of the Irish football program. While most studaits are taking •elI-des.T al break from schtxil , the m;inagers are our on tice fields, sweating the remainder of the summer away in the relentless heat. Once classes begin, their commitments only K " come greater as the ' hecricalK ' hil- iince academics imd athletics. For the entire sea- son, they sacrifice their weekends to prepare for the games. On game davs, thL ' AW ihc the prac- first to enter the stai.lium ;uid the last to lea ' e. They liw Luul breath foot- hall, often devoting all o{ their time and energy to classes, practices, and each other. These twenty-one juniors and tlvec se- niors attend every practice and every game to assist coaches and players in order to ensure that things run smoothK . Tlieir dut ics nuiLjc from set- Star Makers Senior Managers -Head Mariiiger- -Pcrsuruid Miuiaycr- Erin West -Equipment Manager- Rich G)l;ihrar i ting up the field and facilitat- ing drills at pracrice, toevenone ' s favorite tradition ot ] iinting the helmets gold, to organizing the kxzker rcxim Ix ' fore the fcwtbiU games. The e en take their show cm the road traveling to all of the season ' s away games. It takes a special kind o{ per- son to be a manager. Tliis year ' s managers exemplify just that through their hard work and dedication to the program. Witht)ut this dtxlication to their tremendous responsibilities, Notre L ame football wmild not Iv what it is tixlav. K Helping Hand Juiiii riii;uini, ' erJ( l-uiGTitchasf(ii Kill.sre;id andw-aitinj;f( r the players diirins pnKticc On the Sideline Senior iruinager Roh Maliory is hard at work on the sideline , wi-iiie Lirant irons waits to go into the name. m i s I ' hotn hy: Hcitllcr 1 tlLxbc I ' l " ' I ' ' l • ' ' ■ " ' i ' ■ " -• ' Defensive Domiaation Kim Fletcher and Jessica Kinder block. Going for the Save Jvuiior defensive specialist Janie Alderete dives to save th hall in Notre Dame ' s game against Georgetowii. Th v) g) [D © ® ® ® u Bump Set, Spike e Irish win s. _;ig Fn ;f rhnmoionship in seven years By Nicole Phillips Prior to its s ist n ' s be iuiin , I he 2001 Irish women ' s volleylxill le.mi niiiy not have kxilced like it ntfere .l nuich for the fiins. X ' ith tile I0S.S ot ti e senior players, in- Judinji a four-year starring set- icr and outside hitter, many ix-ople expected that the success oi the team niight Iv in ja pardy tor the coming season. Yet, when all Wiis Siiid ;ind dt ne this saison, the skeptics could not hiive beai proven more wTi g. Fmm its first toumi mait game in August against Scuithwest I Texiis State, it as ob ious that iliis vear ' ; team had no inrcnrions I if proving its doubters the nximent the girls stepped onto the court for Notre Dame ' s ouii Sham- rock hivitational, the te : m was kxikiiig to do only one thing " win. Tlie team won the Shamrock Invita- tioniJ after defeiiting Idaho. The women continued to rack up an impressi e num- ber of wins through- CHI t the rest o{ rho true. From season, Star Makers -S.Tiior - Maliniii Cxiraiski iind ' Krehcr luid sipliomore Kristcii Kinder namo-l to the First Team All-Niinhcist Region -The 2001 teiim was luidefcual in ciMifcrdiccplay ;ind in home fj;imcs for the entire seiisim including league match- ups against teams such as Virginia Tech, Bt)ston Col- lege, ;md Syxacuse. The Georgetown Hoy as, whom the Irish had defeatcxl 3 times and been de- feated b ' t)nce, were the last obstacle the Irish had to tivercome on their way to the Big East ritle. In a hard-fought match that lastc l all fi ' c ' jaiiK-s, the Irish rallied from a 2-1 deficit to de- feat the Hoyas. Tlie win eanicxl them an automatic bid ro the 2001 NCAA toumameiit. With its sixth Big List champi- orisliip in seven yatrs since join- ing the league, this yau ' s squad had the chance to travel to Madi- son, Wisconsin imd compete in the national toumiiment. LXspite a loss to 20th-rankL l Michigan State in the first round, the team finished with an impressive sea- son a 22-7 record and the re- spect of all those who had doubted thom at the season ' s start. vc4 2001 2002 Volleyball Team (RxTitnw)KdHG k-tt.KciniGxijdilin,QTrisraM xn,JanicAI(,KrM K;itic Ndt , Kasrs Kidier, Ntiitie R wiih.Kk, M; Jcxli C " » ralski . EniiK- Lxtms Kim Fletcher (Tlml n w) i iliaiteer assLscmt a xidi Cirqj Slhcr, head awcli [ cHic Bncwn, athdtic trainer Qvint;dl Tter,straigth;iixlaTKlititTiinfia KJiHe;itlier iwn,tciinintui;ijjjLuu 3iAhi irh» j t- Charge Freshman Candace Chapman charges down the field. Qiapman came out strong her freshman season. Star Status Fifth-year defender Monica Gonzalez was named a second team All-American by the National Soccer Q)aches ' AssiKiation of America. riioto ci urtO!i ' of Sixirts Intonmrion ■ IW The Fast and the Furious Senior midfielder Mia Sarkesian (above) and senior defender Lindsey Jones (right) were co-captains of the 2001 team. I SiiiTi-. liifomtition go©©©® Continuing Success The Irish have great seasc in Big East title once again By Nicole Phillips The 2001 sccison a ' ntimio.1 the tradition i.i( success that the Irish woiiieii ' s sixrcer team h;is Ixvonie sii accustmiied to o ' er the past deaide. The team vcirked hiird to li ' e up to the high expecta- tiotis that were placcii on it e rly in the sciison. Tlie ' tnerciime a nuniK-T of injuries to kes ' players ;ind difficulties in finding a set ineup to become tme of the top tcanvs in the ciuintrs ' . Two exhibition uiivs met W ' is- ciMisin and Iowa got the Irish o({ to a very gtxxl start. They then carried that momentum with them into the Adidas Ke - Rank Llissic, wl-iich the - hostc J in kite August. There, the team defeated Ixuh Pcnn State and bring its record to an impressiw 4-0. The team contin- ued its regular sea- am play with a close game against Indi- ana, winning in cnertinv; by a score of 2-1, followed by a tie against Wisconsin, which brought its inipressix ' e 29 game winning streak at home to an end. Throughout the rest of the regular season, the team went on to achieve Hartford to nunxrous Star Makers -Big East qii;irtcrfinals- Niitre l jme 2 , St.Jtiui ' sO -Big East scinifinals- NntreDame3, Bi stonQ)llcgeO Big East final- Niitre Dame 2 , West Virginia 1 ictories, heating taims such as Georgetcmn, Villanova, Nebraska, and a niniihcr . ' ( other talented teams from across the narion. By the time the regular season ended, the team had com- piled a 14-2-1 record and was more than eager to begin the Big East tournament. In tournament pla -, the team got off to a good start with a 2-0 win ox ' er St. Jolin ' s in the quarterfinals, fol- lowed by a big win oN ' er Boston Q llege by a score of 3-0. On November 1 1 , the teams ttxik the field in Piscataw-a ' , New Jersey for the final round of die Big East tournament. Facing West Virginia Uni ' ersit ' , the ' won the game with a score of 2- 1 and were once again crowncxl Big East champions. Tliis was the seventh consecutive tide the Irish ha ' e won since joining the Big Eivst conference in 1995. Witii die success ci die regiJar sea- aii, die Nottc Dame women ' s soc- cer team was anxious to find out what was to come for them in the post season. And they would not i " ia ' e to wait long. ( i 11 Ik ' isli 3 r V ■■[ luisli J , , |. H HisU ML Imsl ' W isli luisli 24 11 IkMSll Ij !isIi 22 .ft . i,vvi TfuijiLu j L..L1 ii.4iii ill. Ill hn p twi-ui |iiK . K.KC I ' ulisiak.NliaSiirkcsuui.JuU-incr, Am.uvLiCnicTTin,Nlcg.ui Riigcrs.G iSeciThJ nw) Mebssa Tancrcdi, CmJnin CninruirsJottir, Liuren Kent , Li: Wagner, Kellv Tulisiak, Lindscv Jines (Third nw) Senior rrmruiger Brett Ganscn, volunteer asstemt Jiihn M;mi ich, cuich RiHiQiiira, Ntin- Bnland, hcxl cuich R.uid WiJdnim, Mnnici Qxcalc:, assLstmt cukH Am - Eduwds, strength andcoiditioning ;ixKh Haither Ntv ti, atWeric tr.uner .AihJra Bianui (Bock nw) ' .uicsvi Pniriiv4T, .Ali L d;Ke. Ashles- Dner, R;iiidi Sclieller, KimCaircnter, MnHyTate, Amy W;imer, Hriii Sxd-um c r ID©©©©® Champion Ouest The Irish experience nnninting ioss in second pound By Nicole Phillips Tlie Irish vvc mien ' s soccer team kept the mtmientum from its sev- enth Big East title going as it made yet another appearance in the NCAA Championship. Tlie team eiitered the 2001 tour- nament as the seventh seed in the natitm. Tlie Irish were matched up against Eastern Illinois in the first round of the tournament, and they had the advantage of playing on their own turf at Notre Dame ' s Alumni Field. With an early goal thirteen miii- utes into the game and a season high thirty-two shots on goal tliroughout the game, the team was able to post an impressive 2- victor ' over the visiting Pan- thers and ad ' L nce to round. The next game proved more difficult for the Irish, how- ever. Tliey faced the University of Cincin- nati Bearcats who had defeated Oak- land in the first round. Tlie Irish put up a strong fight, but were defeated hy UC hy a final score of 3- 2, only the second time in history an unranked team has defeated the Irish at htime. the second Tlie loss Star Makers -NCAA first round Notre Dame 2 , Eastern Illinois -NCAA I second round I Notre Dame 2 , | Cincinnati 3 I -Fif til year defender | Monica Gonzalez cams j second team | All-Ameriai honors to die Be;ircats not only ended the team ' s post-season play, it also brought an end to some long-run- ning records as wdl. Amanda Guertin scored for the Irish, making it the tenth game in a row she had scored a goal, and tying the record for the third most consecutive games with a goal scored in NCAA Division 1 history. Despite the early exit from post-season play, the talent and skill of the players did not go unnoticed Monica Gonzalez was named a second team All-American and a member of the NSCAA first team All-Great Lakes Region squai Tliree members also received all- region honors. Fresliman Candace Chapman joined Goiizalez on the first team, Vanessa Pruzinsky was named to the second team, and Amy Warner again received third team honors. Wliile the loss to Cincinnati was disappointing for the team, as well as for the fans, it did not overshadow a spectacular season, where the team set record after record. Kicking It Sopln)nn)re forward Amiuida Guertin Seaior Salute Tlie tivesaiiors on die team- Monica Gonz.Jcz, Kelly Tulisiak.Lindscy Jones, Elbalxnh was one of the team ' s top returning scorers from the Wagner, and Mia Sarkesian helped lead the team throughout die year. This leadership Kith on aid off the 2000-2001 season. field resulted in mulriple Irish victories and a trip to the NCAA tournament. 10 K huQQie Up Hisid Gxich Riindy WiJJrum talks with his team. After coming to Notre Dame in Janimry of IQW. XX ' alJnini rqv.ita! ;is the Biu Elsi GmferenceGxich o{ the, Iviny honorcii in 1 WO Ilii. !.! »jjuna li x u Liliuiuiiiii unior defender Vanessa Prurinsk - was n:imed to the 2001 preseason all-Big l-u- ' t te-am, as wvll ;is the presaison Biij Eist c i.iefensi v player of the year. ic lived up to these aw- irds, iuid v " u eventually riiimed to the second team Ml- Great Likes Region squad. 1 The G04I xiiior goalie Eli aheth Wagner posted a J9 season goals-against avereage in -CVX?, making her the leader in the nation in that cat ory, and continued to be an asset to the team during the 20C 1 season. 449 (D (o) © (D (B (B The Sky Is the Limit The Irish prove tnem ' = lv ; wifh impressive season By Lee De Leon Tlie Notre Dame men ' s scx;cer ream p roved that the future of Irish soccer is brighter than ever. Under the guidaiice of new coach Bobby Clark, and with the help of several underclassmen starters, the 2001 team finished the regu- lar season 12-5. This record was gtrd enough to earn the team its fifth post-season tournament ap- pearance in the history of the pro- gram, the last appearance being in 1996. The Irish got off to a poor start, but ended the season on a tear, winning eight out of their last nine games, including an unfor- gettable win over the eventual national riuiner-up Indiana Uni- versity in Bloomington. Tlie team fiiiished the season tied for sec- ond place in the Big East with a 7-3 conference record. In the conference tournament, the Irish prcKeeded to beat Georgetown 1 -0 at hcime in the gram in Big Eiist quarterfinals before losing a heart- breaker to St. Jolin ' s ill the semifinals. E ven diough they did not win the conference championship like they had hoped, their impressive season se- cured them an elite spot in the 48 -team field for the 2001 NCAA Men ' s Soccer Q)llege Cup. The Irish played Maryland in the first round of the single- elimination tourna- ment, but lost 1-0 in an extremely close match. However, tliis year ' s team raised the standard for the men s soccer pro- Star Makers -Coach Bobby Clark nan ed Big East Men ' s Soccer Coach of the Year -Erich Braun and Justin Detter named to Big East all-conference first team -Cirif f in Howard and Cliris Sawyer named to Big East all-conference second team -Chad Riley named to Big East all-conference third teuTi years to come. After the success of ] the 2001 team, the Irish seemed destined to become a fixture in the national tourna- ment. Of the 26 players on this year ' s roster, only 4 were seniors and, by the end of the year, 7 of the 1 1 starters were either freshmen or sophomores. With- out a doubt, the team should be even better in the years to come. The 2001 men ' s team was led by its captains - senior Griffin Howard, jun- ior Andreas Forstner, and sophomore Greg Martin. All three, along with Kevin Richarels arid Jack Stewart, were the stalwarts of iiii almctst impene- trable defense. With either Greg Tait or Greg Sawyer in the goal, the Irish recorded 8 shutouts, in- cluding 5 ill a row at the end of the season with Sawyer starting. The potent Irish offense was led by junior Erich Braun, who paced the team in scoring with 12 goals and 3 assists, sophomore Devon Prescod, who notched 6 goals arid 6 assists, and sophomore Justin Detter who posted 4 goals and 5 assists. Braun arid Detter were both first team All-Big East, wliile Howard and Sawyer earned second team honors. Head coach Bobby Clark won the Big East Men ' s Soccer Coach of the Year. With so many players returning next season and an excellent coach to lead them, the sky is the limit for the future of Nt tre Dame men ' s soccer. rikiki courlc oi Mall Ui lunc, SinTts Infiinnacuin rimtn CLwrtciV ol Matl Cishorc, Si-vrt Iiitoniuition Hear iug Back Senior Griffin Howard, a team captain, received Looking to Pass Erich Braun receival first team Big East honors and played well all season. Big East honors. }§© ki ' ■i KickiQg Klag Junior Andreas Rirsmer,iinci f the team ' s three captains, prepares to kick the Dribbling Justin Detter w is named to the Big East all onference Kill. Forstner ' s leadership ;ind play w-is ;ui ;is.v. ' t to the team. first team for lTistHitst;uidinf; play. r . --:- " r— ' ■ ' ..-r.-K.-- s. w.- |..i...T..„„, I ' (i ' " o ' im-s ' y Man Qishtirc,Spi«s Information 200 i Men $ Soccer Teais (hnnt row) hrich Hraun, Justin Ratcittc, Hrim Jar is, Devon i escixi, HlippoQiillcmi, Matt Rosso, Andreas Forstner.Unttin How-ard, Gnaj Martin , Ouxl Rilc -, Paul Rixlrimic: . Cii;uini Maun i, Luke R xi hen (Secc md rovv) Tniincr Doug Bocrsnw , equipnKait inanager Dave Gilbert , assistant coach Brian Wiese, Christopcr His;h, Kc in (.ioidthw.iite. Jack Stcnvan , Aim Lyskawa, GJe Strauh, Cireg Tait , Chris Sawyer, Justin Detter, B.J. Cotter, Tim Storino, assistant coach Mike Avery, strength .md cmditiaiing cukIt Lxi Record, hcid cuich Bobh - Gark, maruiger Marilini Michelena 4§t Going for the Win Sophomore Megan Johnsin attempts to repeat last year ' s first place finish in the NatioHL-J Githnlic InxitationiJ. Photo courtesy ot Sports Intomianon Junior Jennifer Handley was the top distance and cross comitry specialist for the Irish in 2000-2001 , and she continued to be an asset to the team in die 2001 -2002 season. Piiiiing Ahead Junior Jainif er Fibuch pulls ahead of another runner in tlie highly competi- tive National Catholic Invitational. C R O S S C O U N T R Y Running Togeth Unity and tear r ni- fh rish to vi By Nicole Phillips er ictory Tlic Nutrc L Hiic ucnncn ' s cri«s country- tciuii wiis tniK ' tliiit this season -- a team. Tlic uonicn came tiH ethcr and continually impro cd throujjhout the course o( their entire sa scT . Both the rookies and the etenms of the squad put jxTceptions iuid ejjos aside to truly work as a unit ;md have one of the most successful seasons in the past decade. The te im began its season with a second place finish at V ' alparais . tolloued b ' another second place finish at home in the National Catholic Invitational, and a fourth place finish at the Central Collegiate meet in Kalam;ox Micliigim. The Notre Dame Invitational was the second home meet of the seastn and it was truly a chance for the team to shine. It tcx k first place b - almtwt fift ' p nnts, heat- ing out second place Michigan 104-58. Tliis meet w first time all season that the entire team had Iven able to par- ticipate in the race. Freshman Lauren King ran in her first collegiate race and impressed ever ' one involved hy taking first place individu- ally. But she was not the cmJy caie con- tributing to the Notre Dame victory. " Our four and five runners did a great job, " head coach Tim Qmnelly said. " The ' didn ' t get a very good start, but just kept in the race and really showed what they are ca- pable (i{ doiny. " he IS also the commental after the race. Tlie teim continued onto two more meets, the Pre-National Meet and the Big East Championship Meet, where they placLxJ eleventh cind fourth, respectively. They then continued their impressive run into the NCAA Great Lakes Re- gional meet, where they finished second. With the second place finish in the regional race, the team was guaranteed a trip to the NCAA meet, its third in the last four yeiirs. Their ninner-up finish ries the best finish the Irish have ever earned Star Makers -Valparaiso Invitaticnal- secixid place -Nacitmai Qitholic InxitatiiruJ- secimd place -Hitre Dame bi itati(T al- f irst place -Kg East Ch;impicTiship- fourth place -Grciit Likes R onal Chiunpiaisliip- secimJ place -NCAA Championships- iiineteenth place in the regional meeting, match- ing the 1993 team ' s efforts. The NCAA Championship meet, held in late November in Greenville, South Carolina marked the closing of the 2001 season for the Lidy Irish ruraiers. They finished in nineteenth place, the highest showing the team has had since the Irish tcx)k fifteenth in 1993. The team workcxl hard all sea- son to continually improve and achieve the goal of appearing at the NCAA meet. The women drew strength from each and ev- ery member of their squad and workal together to surj ass i ny expectations that had been set for them. Over the course of the three- month competing season, the squad leamal what it meant to be successful in ever - sense of the word. Ke%dy to Start Idmit er Filxidi , Jennifer H;uuUe , Meliss;! Scluilidt, Mesan Jol ' uxsmi, ;md Eniily Sliowntm line up to begin the race at the National Catliolic Invitational. The Irish p(«ted ;in impressive ■ ec(ind place finish overall It the race. cros gntry c) © (o) dl (D (C) (O) (U) (N) Q © (D Going the Distance The Irish hc, ...jch tn rp Uhmte at end of season Tlie 2001 season was defiiiitely one to remember for the Notre Dame men ' s cross country ' team. With yet another team finish in tlie top ten, two runners earning Ail-American honors, and their coach being named the National Cross Qiuntr ' Qiach of the Year, the squad had a number of achievements to celebrate by the end of the season in November. The men started their season on a very strong note when they earned first place at the Valparaiso Invitational in early September. Taking five of the top eight finisliing spots, they made an impressive showing, de- spite the absence of Luke Watson and Ryan Shay, two of the team ' s top runners. Tliroughout the rest of its sea- son, the squad went five other meet titles, two of which were the Big East and the Great Lakes Regional Championsliips. All of these impres- sive showings not only helped secure the Irish a ranking as high as fifth in, the Mondo Men ' s Cross Qimitry Top 25 and prepared them for the national meet in November, they also helped the team earn much-de- served recognition for head coach Joe Piane as well. For the second time in l " iis career, the first By Nicole Phillips on to win Ixnng Star Makers -Valpiiraiso Invitational- first place -National Catliolic Invitational- first place -Notre Dame Invitational- first place -Big East Championship- first place -Great Lakes Regional Championsliip- first place -NCAA Chanpionships- L sixth place 1987, coach Piane re- ceived the honor of being named Na- tional Cross Country Coach of the Year. In addition to this award, he was also named the Mondo Great Lakes Region Coach of the Year and, along with assis- tant coach Matt Althoff, earned the Big East Cross Country Staff of the Year award. The team con- cluded its season with the NCAA Championship in Greenville, South Girolina on Novem- ber 19. TTie squad earned a sixth place finish and took home two inilividual Ail-American honors when seniors Luke Watson and Ryan Shay finished fifth and sixth. Tliis was the seventh time the team has finished in the top ten nationally in the last ten sea- sons. Watson ' s and Shay ' s honors marked the second time both have been named Ail-Americans. Shay ' s first came in 1 999 with a twelfth place finish at the NCAA meet and Watson ' s came in 2000 when he finished seventh. With the individual honors, as well as the overall team ' s success from start to finish throughout the year, the 2001 men ' s cross coimtry season was a memorable one for everyone iiivolved. Phi Hi I court lm of Spcirts Information yj t. ivitii J wiuaa vumiLiy jii,ciiii (I ' Rint tow) iVlaHo BitJ, TodJ Mohley , Ryaii Shay , Jolin Keanc, David Alber (Second row) Coach Joe Piane , Marc Striowsld , Patrick Conway , Luke Watson , Sean Zanderson , Brian Kerwin ' nteqsity SLphomorc Ttxid Mobley had a good freshmim season •ind again came out strong in the 2001 -2002 season. A Winning Tradition Seniors Luke Watst n ;ind Ryan Sha - ai tlic men ' s cross-count r ' team, [xisting oiitst;uiding perfonmuices ihronjiont rhovcir. I U ». ■ o lIHiv. . T «1- l]ll. tlUlI). II Senior Str ider Senior Marc Striow ki helped Leaders of the Pack Luke Watson, Ry;ui Sliay, ;uid Marc Striowski pace themselves during tlie National Icid the Irish to ictorv during their record-setting year. Catholic In itatitTial. ro4§ ' try G O L F Achieving Goals The women ' s golf team hn ; c fa|| season to start year By Teresa Pattlus L ;x)king to make its way to the top of the NCAA Central Region in the women ' s golf world, the Notre Dame women ' s golf team had high hopes for the 2001- 2002 season. According to Coach Debby King, the team ' s one final goal was to acliieve na- tional prominence and to make an appearance in the NCAA Central Regional Tournament. Tlie team, made up of eight members, two each from the freslimim, sophomore, junior, and seiiior classes, strived to fulfill tl " iis goal throughout the season. Tlie fall season consisted of five tournaments, though Mary Fossum Michi- gan State Invita- tional, was canceled because of rain. Tlie team ' s fall play was highlighted by fourth place finishes at both the Notre Dame hivitational, played at Notre Dame ' s own Warren course, and the Is- kmder Classic, at the King ' s Crossing Golf and Country Club at Texas A M. one, the Tlie team Star Makers -Notre Dame Invitationiil- fiuirth place -Shotmuit at the Legends- nineteendi place -Marilynn Smith Sunflower Invitational- nintli place -Iskuuler Fall Classic- toiirtli place was led at the Notre Dame Invitational by sophomore Sh;m- non Byrne and fresh- man Karen Lotta. Both finished tied for seventh place, while senior golfer Kristen McMurtie also fin- ished in the top twenty. At the Islander Tournament, Karen Lotta once again led the team, finishing third after shooting for a three round to- tal of 232, four strokes behind the tournament champion. Both Shannon Byrne and junior Terri Taibl placed in the top twenty for the Irish. The team also participated in tournaments in Franklin, Indi- ana and Lawrence, Kansas, dur- ing the fall season where they finished nineteenth arid ninth, respectively. The fourth place finish at the Islander was a great way to cap off the fall season. Although they struggled at times, the team was able to accomplish many of its goals this season. Photo i:iHirtL-s ' ot Spirts Inlnnii:i 200 1 20 02 W omeii S Golf Teain (Front row) Atlministrative assistcUit Tom Hmilon, Shannon Bynie, Gisey Rotella, Shelby Strong, Knstin McMiirtrie, student L manager Jeff Simko, head coach Debby King (Second row) Ltiuren Fuchs, Karen Lxitta, Terri Taibl, Rebecca Rogers GJIOJUJLF Hole in One Returning team menn ' - ' team to good season By Liza Davis Building on the success of last year ' s season, the Notre Dame men ' s golf team made its presence felt in the national arena this Ml. Many returning golfers, especially senior Steve Ratay and junior Brandon Lunke, bolstered the experienced Irish team. After a nineteenth place start in the Earl Yestingsmeier Invita- tional, the Irish shot up the charts with triumphs in the Wol- verine Invitational in Micliigan. The team finished eighth with a 594 total, 20 strokes behind tour- nament champioii Baylor. Junior Brandon Lunke ended the tournament with a 1 42 total imd placed third in the riinkings. There was also exciting play I from some of the younger players on the team, including freshman Steven Colnitis. Colnitis electrified the Irish with a hole in one on | the way to an impres- sive Notre Dame fin- ish at the end of the tournament. In the Xavier Provi- dent Invitational, Notre Dame re- mained consistent I ' erall with an Star Stats -Earl Yestingsmeier Invitational- 1 9th place -Michigan Wolverine In itational- 8th place -Xavier Invitational- 8th place -Tillinghast Invitational- 15 th place eighth place finish, ty- ing with Ball State. s The team finished with a 16 over par 304. Steve Ratay lit up the course with his best perfomiarice of the fall, finisliing 3 under par and plac- ing fourth in the tournament. Fresh- man Rytm Marshall also finished strong, ending in seven- teenth place. Tlie team dien com- pleted the fall season in New York at the Tillinghast Invitational. The team finished fifteenth and had strong individual showings by many of the upperclassmen. Ratay placed eighth, 4 over par, with a total of 144. Brandon Lunke, too, had a good day, end- ing in the top 25. The Irish were then prepared to show people what they were made of in the Big East Champi- onsliips in the spring. Although the Irish are not yet a dominating, national power- house, the fall season was very successful, arid the team is on its way to building the strongest team in Notre L ame golf history ' . 2001 2002Meii ' s6ol{Teaili (Front row) Head coach John Jasinski , administrative assistant Tom Haiilon , Ga in Ferlic , Rym Marsh;ill , Mike Hastings, Steve Rata ' , student manger Jeff Simko, director of golf instniction George Thontis (Rick row) Ke Tn Ricci , K.C. Wiseman, Brandon Lunke, Andrew Kent, Chris Wliittai Hior.i ciiirti.-- I ' l S(Mn Inloriiutiiin A Swiag and A Smile Stove R;itay, the ttsim ' s aiptain, played well all He wis rcc()tini:etl fur his -I ictovs K )th I in ;uiJ i )t f the cmirse. New Addilioii •rc hnuul Steve CJolnitis not lift tn a Slroqg Perform iice Stiphoirnirc Liavin felic takes a swing at xxl Stan when he win the Notre L anic nxai ' s campus golf the Warren Ciilf Ciuirsc. Jvimpinnship in September. WP Photo W. Heather Cbieiic iei for Success Stjphomore setter Kristen Kinder sets up senior middle blcxker Mnlini. Goralsld. The volleyball team made it u the NCAA first rounc Solid Showin Da id Graves w;is a member of the 200 1 men ' s basketball team tliat advanced to the NCAA second round, eaniing 30 points for Notre Dame in the Sears Directors ' Cup standings. }« © Running to Wii;; Senior Ryan Shay finished sbcth at the NCAA Cross Country Championsliips, where the men ' s team placed ninth. Victorious Tlie 200 1 men ' s lacrosse team made it to the NCAA semifinals, giving die Irish 7 5 points in the Sears Cup standings. Photo courtesy of Tim Kacmar, Tlie Obscnvr NCAA Irish Excellence Impressive Cxwitinuing the winning tradi- turn (if the 2000-2001 women ' s IxisketKill national championship team, many Irish athleric teams advanced to NCAA tournament action, contributing to the Sears Directors ' Cup points eaniei.1 h Notre Dame. The Sears Cup is warded Nearly to the schcx l with tlie most post -season success in each di Tsion of college athlerics. In addirion to the women ' s na- tional championship team, the men ' s basketball team saw NCAA tournament acrion. The combined fencing teams, women ' s swimming and diving, and women ' s indcxir track ;md field als ! all earned ptnnts for the Irish. The 200 1 spring seiison saw si. ot its teams enter NCAA compe- tition. The baseball team made It to the NCAA regionals before losing to Fli rida Atlantic, and tlu ' sotfhill tram m. c ir ro rc- seasons result in c v ml NCAA appearances By Nicole Phillips and Jennifer Morgan gional action against sit ' of Iowa. Men ' s luid womai ' s tennis both racked up Seiirs Cup points, making it to their respective NCAA toumamaits. Men ' s track iind field also contributed to the ptiints scored. The men ' s lacrosse team was one of the most successful of the spring, making it to the NCAA semi- finals, before being defeatL J by Syracuse h) ' a score of 12-5. For the 2001-2 002 Sears Directors ' Cup, fall sports fared well for the Irish. Men ' s and women ' s cross coiinir ' Kirh made the Univer- inipressi ' e V w 1 NCAA CHAMPION 2001 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Star Makers NCAA appearances -2001 winter- women ' s KisketKili , men ' s KisketKill , combined fencing::, wximcn ' s s-wimmin , women ' s indixir track iind field -2001 spring- hisehall , Softball, men ' s lacrosse, men ' s tennis, women ' s tennis, men ' s outdexir track ;ind field -2001 fiJl- men ' s cross country women ' s cross country men ' s soccer wximen ' s soccer vollevhall showings in Green- ville, South Girolina at the NCAA Championship in late November, where the men fin- ished in sixth luid the womai in nineteenth. Luke Watson and Ry;in Shay both had impressive perfor- mances, placing fifth and sixth, respec- tively. The men ' s and women ' s soccer teams continued this trend of excellence, too, bcith making appear- ances in their NCAA tournaments. The women de- feated Eastern Illinois in the first round, Ix fore losinsz a close fought game against the Univer- sity- of Cincinnari. The men made their first NCAA appearance since 1996, but were defeated by Maryland in the first round. Women ' s volleyball was the fifth and final fall team to see NCAA action this year. After winning their sixth Big East championship in seven years, the squad traveled to Madison, Wis- consin for the first round of NCAA acrion. Although the - got off to a gcxxJ start, the Irish were not able to hang on for a win against twentieth-ranked Micliigan State. Tlie 2002 winter sixirts got off to a gcxxJ start with impressiw showings from both the men ' s and women ' s basketball teams, as well as others. X ' ith such gcxvl show- ings, the Irish kxik to continue their tradition of excellence for years to come. Leader of the Pack The 2001 NCAA women ' s hasketKill national championship (far left) e;imcd the maximum 100 points towards the Se;irs Directors ' Cup for Notre Dame. -Alicia Ratay fleft) was a starter for the 200 1 team , and continued to he an asset into the 2002 season. n| B A S K T B A L L Lucky Thirteen The Irish rack up win otter win nt the start of the season By Nicole Phillips Ask any superstititius person arid they will tell you just how- unlucky the number thirteen can be. Ask men ' s basketball coach Mike Brey and he will tell you a very different story. Tlie tliirteen players on the ros- ter for the 2001-2002 season ha ' e Ixen as far from ui " ilucky as one could imagine, as they have made their way through an in- credible season. Tlie team has incurred only a handful of losses and multiple wins. The first regular season home game for the men ' s basketball team set the tone for an impres- sive season, with fresliman point guard Chris Thomas achieving a triple-double against visiting New Hampshire with 24 points, 11 steals, and 1 1 assists official game of the regular season for the Irish. Tliomas ' triple- double was the first of many indications of success for this year ' s squad. Following up their 95-53 win over New Hampshire, the Irish defeated Qimell , and went on to win three straight games in Honolulu, Hawaii to be named champions of the Hawaii Pacific University Thanks- giving Classic. Se- nior Ryan Humphrey scored an outstand- his first ing 21 points in the final game Star Makers -2001-2002 team captains- David Graves, Ryan Huniplirey, Harold Swanagan -Matt Carroll was one of two Big East players named to the NIT All-Star Team -Ryan Humphrey was named to the Preseason All-Big East Team against Monmouth and was named MVP of the tourna- ment. After this perfor- mance, the Irish re- turned home to de- feat Army. They then racked up yet aiiother win at the Classic 4 Kids in Chicago ' s United Center, defeating DePaul by a final score of 82-55. Until this point in the season, the Irish had gone unde- feated. However, the streak ended when they faced the Hoosiers of Indiana University. The nine ganre winning streak the Irish had was cut short by a very close loss | to lU, with a firial score of 76- 75. The team came out strong once again, however, finisl " ung out the month of December with wins over Miami of Oliio, Canisius, and Colgate, and only one loss which was to Alabama at the Sugar Bowl Classic. With only two losses in their first fourteen games, the men ' s basketball team was eager to see exactly what the new year had in store for them. Thirteen may be an unluck ' number for some, but not for this lucky bunch - the Irish were on their way to victory. rhdiii ciHirtc-sN ' of Sptirts Infonnatior .;, jui .iuuz, iTiea s DasKeioaii . (Fr(intr()w)JuniormanagcrMalc(ilmFamicr,L ii " U " iy White, Itirnai-i Jones, (JhariesTliomas,HaroldSwanagaii, Daw Graves, Ryan Humphrey, Chris Thomas, Dan Miller, junior manager Tom Parisci (Second row) straigth aiid ainditioning coach Tony Rolinsld , assistant coach Antiiony Solomor senior manager Greg Weber, assistant coacii Rtxl Baianis, assistant coach Lewis Preston, Chris Markwood, Jordan Gimette, Tom Timmormans, Jere Macura, Matt Girrol academic advisor Pat Holmes, assistjmt coach Sean Kearney, trainer Skip Meyer, head coach Mike Brey i62 11i.«. K:Vi ' .llEJcr Fantastic Fresl)iii%Q I Tcshnian Kuiird Chris Thumiis, the first Mr. BrtskctUill from InJiiuia to attend Notre Dkime, pro ed ti)lx ' a aluaHe asset to the team throughout the season. ■reslintin Jordan Comette and junior Matt Girroll attempt to stop a Kentucky player from scorinfj. )a the Floor Matt CaraJl was praised throughout the air as cme of the team ' s best defenders. riu ' tu h,: Will Uci bajl gall Photo bv: Will EJer Awesome Offense Senior forward David Graves, one of the team ' s tri -captains, had played in every game during his career at Notre Dame altering the 2001 -2002 season. Giach Mike Brey talks to two of his freshmen players during a timeout against New Hampsliire. Fighting for the Ball Matt Carroll goes after a ball, as Irish fans look on from the student section. Photo by: Will Edcr BASK T B A L L Season of Dreams The Irish pull out -- ' ' - r x r fk Georgetown Hoyos By Nicole Phillips and Jennifer Morgan Tlic new vc;ir Ix an cm ;i sliuhtly sour note fur the Irish, ;ls tliey kvit yet lumther er ' ck sc yanie to -is- iring Vilhinciva by a final score of 74-72. Wliile the Irish sciuad ouTic Kick friMii a foiirtcx-n [■Kiint deficit, the W ' iklcats were ahle to hvely hiuiji on and pull out the ictory. Villanova is the only ream in the Big East ccTiference that Ntirre Dame has yet to de- feat since joininL the le-ague. Tlie Irish relxuindal by winning two road games against West Virginia and Pittsburgh, before finally hitting a little bump in what had so lar been a dream se-a- son. Tlie team lost tlvcv in a row; ] tirst to Syracuse, then to the xds- iting Wildcats of Kentucky in a vers ' exenttul match-up, and fi- ' Kii MaiTkH ' Kt A nally to Cie irget(n ii, score of 83-73, the largest margin oi de- teat for the Irish up to this p iinr in the season. Tliese lasses scvmed to Ix " just the inspi- ration the team needed to bounce back aiid make the most o{ the remain- der of the season. The squad went on to defeat Pittsburgh, Seton Hall, and Rutgers with this impressive turn- around in the season. The season was far from over, and the V i ne. by a final nionicntum Star Makers -Freshnian C3iris Tliiiin;is earns tivcRiy E;ist Qinfcrencc Rcxikic of the Week awards on the season, as well as the Sports Illustrated ' s Player of the Week in Febniars ' ;uul Bi Eist Rix kicof the Year -Tlie victory mer the Hoyas iiiarkal the first cUKidruple overtime ganie in history for ;ui Irish squad was in fa ' or ot the Irish. In one of the most exciting and memorable games of the season, the Irish got their revenge on the Hoyas when they defeated Georgetown in a quadruple over- time cin February ' 9, at the MCI Center in WashingtcMi, VC. Matt Cirroll 1l 1 the team with ihirrv p(Mnrs. llirce players also h;id double- doubles to lead the team to victoi ' . The game set a record for the most overtimes ever plaved b ' an Irish squad, ;ind the filial score of 116-111 set the mark for most points ever score .! in a Big E;ist match-up. With only a few games left , the Irish had a lot to kxik forward to for the {xist-sea- son. Big Eiist tournament play Ix ' giui and the Irish easily defeated St. John ' s, but lost to Qinnecricut in the semifinals. The team went on to the NCAA tournament and Ixat Charlotte in the first round. Tlie sectind round pitted them against first-seeded Duke. In ;m exciting perfiimiance, the Irish led 71-64 with 6 minutes reiiiiiiiiing, ;uid the score was tied with one minute left. However, the Irish were not able to hold on as Duke won 84-77. Pass it Around Freshman Chris Tliomas inKmnds the hall against New H: iT41shire. e .1 111 r 1 4 y c r xnior Harold Swanagan was a powerhouse all season, iiid aloiiy with Graves and Humphre ' , provided the Kidership that w«)s ital to the te;im ' s success. ba a Air Time Junior guard Alicia Ratay was an imp(.irt;mt asset to the 2000-2001 National Chanpionship Team, and one of the nation ' s top three-point shooters. senior JL-eaaersmp With several key players graduating last year, diis year was a year of re-building, but still of success for the Irish. Senior Ericka Haney returned and provided leadership to the young team. Under Pressure Freshman forward Kelsey Wicks saw significant playing time during die year. BASK T B A L L A New Era Begins Duna team strives t nr fo hiqh o v v - tions Young team strives t nr fo high By Nicole Phillips Tlic Irish wnmcn ' s basketball [team uxik the ciuintn ' h - stiimi last seastin when they defeated Purdue by 2 points to become the I national champions for the first time in Nture Dame history. Wliile last season u-as the culmi- nation ot ;m increv.lihle tour year run for the Irish, it also raised the k r for future teams, including |the2Wl-2W2 s iuad. With one ot the Ivst rc ;ruitinj4 Ickisses in schcxil liistt rv ' , and one I of the top three in the country, I the Irish began a new era in Iwomen ' s baskethill. The six new I freshman, as well ;vs the sewn re- Ituming team members, pullcxl to- Igether to work towards the le el lof success the ' knew the ' coukl I accomplish. Tlie season began with two ex- some tough luck, losing to Q1I0- hibiticMi game wins, followtxl by a 42-35 defeat of Valparaiso, during which the team proudly un- wiled its champion- ship kuuier. Fresh- man Teresa Rirton led the team with 14 points, and 9 re- bounds. This was only the first of many games, how- ever, featuring large contributions from the class of 2005. As the Irish took Xo the mad tcr the tirst time during the season, thev ran into Star Makers -Jacqueline Battesist iiaiiKxi Preseason Hrst-Taun Hrcsiiniiin ■AJI-Anieriain, Bis Eist Prese;is in Rixikiedf tlieYeir -Junior Kuard Alicia R; tay iiamed Preseastm Gmdidate for Naisniith Giiiese BasketKill Player of the Year .Award rado State and Ari- zona, before return- ing home to defeat Army 89-57. Next up, the w i ' men t(xik the road agiiin to face top-ranked Mich- igan, followed by Purdue. The team lost to both, howex ' cT, but returned to play use where a combi- nation of strong de- fense and an impres- sive perfomiance by Big East Rcxikie of the Week Jacqueline Batteast led the team to a 62-49 victory. The success contin- ued as the Irish extended their home winning streak with de- feats against Michigiin State and Marquette. Batteast posted her third double-double, with a s t- son liigh of 20 points and 10 re- Ixiunds, itnd senior Ericka Haney charted her first of the season with 12 points and 10 rebounds. Kith leading the way to a 71-48 win. Against Marquette, Batteast posted her fourth double-double, while junior Amanda Barksdale tied the school record widi 8 bkxked shots. Taking to the road once more, the team traveled to Houston where they kist a hard-fought battle to Rice, but reKumded returning home todefL- it DePaul on New Year ' s Eve. V of Six ins Int(irn)ari(«i .; 1 2002 Womea i B ikclbiU Tci® (Iruu row) Jill Kraa e, L,lrc lS v.uvv) l,JalcLl Joyce, L: ' LuuaSe cre,Lxickal4.UK ,JacquelineFkitte;Lst,Kelscv ' W ick-s, .•Mli.son BiisniiTuinte, Miniquc Hemandc:, .-Micia R;uay (fiick niw) Saiior ni;in;i};cr L .in SJdiito, senior inanager Kristen King, director of hisketiial! operations Heather i , athletic trainer Michael MillcT, .tisist;uit coach KcMn McCkiff , Kan Fleck -, Anvanda RirLsdale, Teresa Borton, assistant coach Carol Owais, manager Ryan Becker, : iiigdi ;ind cixiditiixiing coacJi Tixiy Rolinski , he;id ciwdi Muffct McCiraw, ijssistant awch Qiqiiese Washington ba l B A S K T B A L L Obstacles Overcome The Irish strive to 1 the b t Hf snitf disappointments By Nicole Phillips and JeQQifer Morgan With the new year came a re- newed sense of determination for the Irish women ' s basketball team. The women headed into 2002 ready to face any challenges that came their way, and they were de- termined to do it as a team, prov- ing to everyone once and for all that they had not lost their win- ning edge after facing a number of disappointing losses. The new year began with the teani ' s Big East conference opener against Miami. Led by an out- standing performance from jun- ior guard Alicia Ratay, making seven of her nine attempted three point shots, the Irish defeated Mi- ami 69-65 to gain their first road win of the season. The Irish then returned home to GoiQg for the Block Freshman forward Kelsey Wicks guards a Virigina Tech player, while Alicia Ratay watches the shot , ready to follow for the rebound. Wicks came to Notre Danie from Wyoming , where she averaged 20.7 points a game. win Va ' o more conference games, impressive g; beating Providence 72-66 and Seton Hall 7945. During the Seton Hall match-up, the Irish achieved a season liigh scoring percent- age of 58 percent. Continuing Big East action, the Irish next traveled to Pennsylvania to face the Wildcats of Villanova, in a game that would turn out to be one of the most nerve-racking, and disappointing, of the season. The Irish played an Star Makers -Freshmai Kelsey Wicks was named Miss Wyoming Basketball before coming to the Irish -Three Irish rewkies, Jacqueline Batteast, Teresa Borton, andKatyReky, earned Parade Ail-American honors -Head coach Muffet McCiraw was awarded the Associated Press ' national coach-of-the- year award for 2000- 2001 Juinpei Jacqueline Batteast gets off a shot for the Irish. :ame, with Ratay scor- ing a game-high 22 points, and six-time Rookie of the Week recipient Jacqueline Batteast contribut- ing 14. In the final seconds of the game, however, the team ' s hard work did not prove to be enough. With less than a sec- ond left. Wildcat Mimi Riley hit a turnaround jump shot, to give Villanova a 60-59 win. Tlie Irish recovered from this disappoint- ing loss, though, de- f eatiiig Providence for the second time, but suffering a devastating loss to Qinnecticut 80-53. The loss to Connecticut seemed to be the exact motivation the Irish needed. The women went on to beat Virginia Tech and Boston Qillege, as well as several others teams, eiemonstrating that they were still striving to be the best. The women lost in the first round of the Big East tourna- ment, but advanced to the second rotmd of the NCAA tournament. There, they lost to the second- seeded Lady Vols of Tennessee. Tlie season endecl earlier than last year ' s, but was still successful, and the Irish women are already look- ing forward to next year. Phuto by: Li: Doyle Blocking Out lTeshni;ui Jacqiielince Btittcast was awcirded tlic Bi« bisi Rcxikicof tlic Week Awird more tliiui five times on the year for her impressive play. rm lYic in «-o.icn Head cwich Muffet McGraw utjs named ihe 20QO-2QO 1 NX BCA National Coach of the Year. Teamwork and Togetherness Although a young team, the Irish banded together and played hard all year. ba} ©©©(w) Kow Irisli I The women ' s crew te n r r n jnates in fall season By Liza Davis After a successful season last ' ear, the Irish women ' s crew team had some large shoes to fill this fall. After the graduation of se- nior coxswains Claire Bula and Erin Kiemicki, the rest of the team had to step up to the chal- lenge ahead of them in the 2001 - 2002 season. The team did step up, finishing the fall with one of its most dominant seasons in women ' s crew history. First, the Irish had to adjust to new changes. New leaders emerged on the team, and they had to adjust to new assistant coach Joe Schlosberg, as well. The team started the new sea- son uith the Milwaukee River Challenge. The Irish of the top five spots in the varsity eight race. The rowers then followed up the impressive regatta with the Chicago Chase. Once again, the Irish finished on top. Two of the varsity eight teams finished in first and second place. In the pairs race, Notre Dame ' s Jayme Szefc and Katherine Burnett came in first, while Anil Marie Dillhoff tex k tliree and Erica Star Makers -Junior Becky Luckett was named to the first team and junior Ashlee Warren was named to the second team of the US Rowing Collegiate Honor Award, honoring students who have excelled in academics, rowing, and extracurricular activities Drennan followed close behind in second place. Notre Dame also participated at the Head of the Rock and the Head of the Eagle Regattas. At the Head of the Rcx:k, in Rockford, Il- linois, the varsity eight finished in sec- ond place, wliile the novice eight took first place, and Szefc and Burnett took sec- ond in the pairs. In the Head of die Eagle in Indianapolis, the Irish took the seventh, eighdi, and ninth places. Tlie first novice team of coxswain Maureen Gib- bons competed in its first ever collegiate race, finishing in an astonishing third place, trailing only Wisconsin and Louisville. The team then finished up its fall season with the Head of the Elk race in Elkhart, Indiaiia. The achievements of the fall season of women ' s rowing fore- shadowed more victories in the spring season, and in years to come. The combined talents of the upperclassmen and the enthu- siasm of the freshman indicate success for this talented group ot women rowers. Photo Luurtc ' I ' l 1 Dyaauxic Duo The expenence ot junior Hnca Drennen and senior Kathennc Burnett made them valuable assets to the 2001-2002 roster. In the Hot Seat MichcllcOlsgard, ascnii)r,sc ' rvcd;i.sthccaptainf()rtlic 2001-2002 w)men ' .s ConceQtratiOQ Architecture nwjor Melissa Alberdiiig rows hard Riwing ream , along with senior Courtney Mercer. in her final se;ison for the Irish . U.iy C ' U liic tiiVcr JunuT RclvCL.i Luckctt traiii oil bl.Ji 5cph ' i Riser 111 S- ' uth Ix-nJ, where ihc icmi Kow. ' Coxvu.mi Pmnela Sw ui ecuclies llie ro er: m ixriihu-ly pr.Kticcd v.hai the weiither pennittcd. her ixiat. P Fighting for the Puck Sophcmore riuht wing Rnb Globke played in the World Junior Champitinships during his freshman year. Sophomore center Aaron Gil and aiphomorc def enseman Tom Galvin celebrate after a key play. Both contributed greatly to the team this season. [h] (o) [c] [k] [3 g Checking In _ il ! W The Irish prove thems ' ' ' By Nicole Phillips ,. and leadership " No iiinttcr what happens, I hiuc ti keep ni [xnse ;uid K. " the leader, " said Irish hixikev ' aipt;uii Eviin Nielsai at the start of the scistm, luid he did not disappoint. With a kickhone of stronj lead- ership centerei-l around Nielsen, a junior detenseman, and out- standinij pertormnnces from alter- nate captains saiior Da id Iniiian and junior Gmnor Dunlop, the Irish stiuatl hai.1 much tci he proud of this season. With ei ht ne ct mers to the Iciim and only four seniors on the n«ter, many people worried that the vounijer phners might ha e a hard time adjustinj . But the younji players stepped up to the challaige, and the freshiian con- trihutcxi much to the team, par- ticularly through the goaltender Morgan Cey, who made an appeanmce in almost every Irish match-up in the 2001-2002 se ison, as well ;is for- ward Yan Statsny, who had thirteen points during the season, with four goals and nine as- sists. The 2001-2002 Gimp-aign h an with a win against the vis- iting University of Torontii. Hie Irish season got o{( to a slow start with dis- appointing losses to efforts of Union CJol Star Makers -200 1 -2002 aipuiin- jiinicir lief cnscnian Evan Nielsen -Si iplii mil ire center Roh Cilohke and siphiiniiirc Jef cascntin Brett LiKia namaito U.5Junii)r NatiiTuJ Tiiim -Morg; n Cey n;imed OCHA Rixikie of the Week twice during scasin lege, Ohio State, imd RostcMi Gillege, hut the team snapjxxl the streak with a 54 win at Northern Michi- gan. They then con- tinued v ith a uin and a tie at Ferris State. One of the most im- pressive games of the season came at home in early Decemher against Like Superior State. In the first game of the series, the Irish swept the Lik- ers, racking up seven goals and gi ' ing up none. This game marked the largest margin of victory- in OCHA play e ' er for the Irish. Tlie seastm conrinucxl on with the Irish sweeping their series at Princeton, niiirking the first time a road sweep had been accom- plished since 1997. The Irish went 2-7-1 in their next ten games against temivs like Michi- gan, Miami of Ohio, and Alaska Fairbanks. In OCHA tournament play, the Irish lost a douhle-overrime he rt- hreaker to Nehraska-C Tuiha. In the hest-of-tlvee series, though, the Irish came out victorious, upsetting the fifth seeded team. In the opening game of the CCHA ' s Super Six, the Irish were defeated hy third-seed Ncirthem Micliigiin, ending their impressive late season surge. Making the Stop Freshman gtralic Morgan Cey prevents the opponent from Leader of the Pack junior defenseman Evan Nielsen served as team captain scoring. In his first ve;w Cc - pnwed to be a -aluaHe asset to the team. kw the 2001 -2002 tcim. L Z@v © @ CD (M) (M) CD (N) (D Proving Themselves The Irish pursu ixth straiaht conference title By Nicole Phillips I i The Irish women ' s swimming and diving team is proving to the world it is a team of talent and detemiination. The team ' s num- ber thirteen rankiiig in the coun- tr ' for a good part of the season marks the highest the Irish have ever l een ranked in the G)llegiate Swimming Coaches of America poll. While tliis ranking may speak for itself when it comes to the suc- cess that the team had tliis sea- son, it in no way tells the whole story. Not only did the team de- feat a number of other ranked schtxils, but the women managed to finish their dual meet season undefeated with a filial record of 10-0. Tliis is the second time in Photo councsy of Spoits Information the past three years that has been able to ac- complish such an im- pressive feat. The team began the season with three home wins, the first being an impressive 223-77 defeat of the University of Pitts- burgh. The team then began traveling to places like Boca Raton, Florida and Minneapolis, Minne- sota, racking up vic- tories across the na- tion. One highlight of the season for many the team of the te: Star Scores -Notre Dame Invitational- first place, 2 ,383 points -Women pxist second undefeated dual meet season in Notre Dame history -Captains- senior Maureen Hillenmeyer and senior Tara Rises am members was the chance to visit Ho- nolulu, Hawaii for a dual meet with the University ' of Iowa in early January. Tlie Irish defeated the Hawkeyes by a score of 183-61, followed by another win, tliis time over Iowa and Illinois, at the Notre Dame Dual Meet In- vitational. The dual meet sea- son ended on a high note with wins over Villanova, North- western, and Miclii- gan. Senior Carrie Nixon led the attack against vis- iting Villanova by winning six races for the team, including the 50- and lOO-freest ' le and the 100-hutterfly. At die same meet, Irish senior diver Heather Mattingly set a school record in the 3-nieter contest, and she con- tinued her impressive perfor- mance by sweeping all four dives against 16th-ranked Northwest- em and 17th-ranked Micliigan. Tlie Big East Champiaisliip was a chance for the women to shine, and they captured their sLxdi con- secutive conference tide and ad- vanced to the NCAA Champion- sliip meet. With such a successful seasai, die Irish wanted to remain on top. ¥i jfJh r I j i rt ri wirr ' 3 oitj i 2001 2002 Women ' s Swimming and Diving Team (Front row) Allison Lloyd, Kelli Barton, Heidi Hendrick, Katie Qu ' adini, Lindsay Mcxirhead, Tara Riggs, Qiristina Jackson, Sarah Bowman (Second row) Hannah Pawlewicz, Marie Lahoslcy, Kristina Kennedy, Clinsrine Habeeh, Amy Deger, Liane Watkins, Maureen Hillenmeyer, Nicole Kohrt, Kelly Hecking (Back row) Head coach Bailey Weathers, diving coach Giiming Xie, Katie Eckholt, Megbin Perry-Eiiton, Headier Mattingly, Sara Cerrcta , Kristen Peterson , Laurie Musgrave, Lisa D ' Olier , Katie Philipp , Girrie Nixon , Jilm Sirok ' , Danielle Hulick , Brtxike Davey , Jessiai Roberts , Brooke Taylor , assistant coach Josh Skube, Lisa Garcia, strength and conditioning coach Ken Croner, Sarali Alwen, Georgia Healey, senior rruinager Amber HoUeman i 4 I SSI Diviug Diva Sdiiiir diver Haulier Martinyly w;is an I ii VTaHc Mentic t All-Ainericui in K th Saiidr Kelly Hecking holds five Notre Dame and three Big East Conference reairds. Fly Girl Senior Carrie Nixon competed in K)th Ixittcrfly and freestyle events throughtmt the season. KHo oMini A li SpTts Inlifiiiitii swj i n, dl (w) CD (Ml @ CD (Ni dl Season of Success Dedication results in impressive season for team By Katie Brandes Early morning practices that svviiraners and divers become ac- customed to throughout their swimming careers seem a bit daunting to the rest of the world. The swimmers are up and at the pcxil practiciiig long before most college students hit sntxce for the first time on their alarm clocks. This season, the hard work, dedi- cation, and early morning prac- tice tif the men ' s swimming and diving team paid off with success. After finishing one of the most successful seasons in Irish swim- ming history in 2000-2001, the Irish men ' s swimming and diving team had another impressive sea- son this year. The team began with early vic- tories over Kalamazoo, George Washington, an l American Uni- versity. In Big East Irish defeated the University of Qin- necticut by a score of 184-155. Later in the season, the Irish racked up impressive victories over Oak- land, Big East rival Villanova, and St. Bonaventure. Contributing to the team ' s success, senior captain Jonathan Pierce proved to be a formidable opponent in every meet as a freestyle swimmer. Sophomore Matt Obringer led the Irish in the 200-yard free- srv ' le, and freshmen action, the Matthew Star Scores -Notre Danie Relays- second place, 1 74 points -Notre Dame Invitational- first place, 2 ,383 points -Captains- senior Mike Koss and senior Jonathan Rerce Bertke and Frank Krakowski proved to be tremendous addi- tions to the team, due to Bertke ' s abil- ity to swim any freestyle event and Krakowski ' s skill in the short distance freestyle events for the team. David Horak and Dean Wolf an- chored the team in backstroke with im- portant wins at the Notre Dame Invita- tional, as well as in the meet against St. Bonaventure. Leading the team in the hrcn rriikc were junior Jason Fitzpatrick, se- nior captain Mike Koss, and sophomore Josh Dermott. Fresh- man David Moison swani the in- dividual medley, as well as the breaststroke, producing wins for the Irish against American and St. Bonaventure. Andy Maggio, a junior, led the diving team with his victories in dual meets against Big East rivals Villanova University, Rutgers University, arid the University of Connecticut. Big East Championship action went well, with Jonathan Pierce, Jason Fitzpatrick, and Andy Maggio all contributing to the fourth place finish for the Irish. Pierce set a Notre Dame record in the 400 medley, earning liim a second place finish. I ; Rit ' uiiiiS) ' i Iv w X . .v 02 Men ' s Swimming «..,.: ,,i . .,. (iTomrovv) StudaUnuuti erKayL-.illid.schLT,TravisKluic,L a idHor;ik,AiBtiiiAiidcrscin, Joniirfwi Rerce , Mike Koss , Hliott Dnny (Secaid row) J.R. Taldy , Jonadian Becher , Frank Knikowski , Matthew Bertke , josh Demiott , Adam Qhill , Joe Miller , Matt Hyde, Andy Maggio (Third row) Dean Wolf.MattBiglehardt.I aisWynTore, Andrew RttnTaii,Matt01xiiTger,DavidMoisan, Brian Cbughlan,Jol (Riurth row) Haid aiach Tun Welsh, Jason Coledis, Jason Htzpatrick, Micliael Flanagan, Tong Xie, diving coach Caiming Xie, assistant coach Matt Tallman Record Breaker Junior diver Andy Maggio set a schcxJ record as a sophomore, sct)riny 350.48 pt)ints in the ( ne-meter ilising event against Qeveland State. PcrsoQiil Best Teamcapt-ain Mike Koss had six toji-tive ti i hc during his Swimolng Seqsatioq Senior Jonathan Pierce, also a captain for the Irish, was junior ye-ar ani.1 conrinual totli wvll in his scniiir season. the tcim ' s Mi« Valuable Player in 2001 . sw yniyun Fantastic Fencing Senior Carianne McCullough was die 2001 -2002 sabre captain and a two-time NCAA Qualifier. Coaching a Winner Sophomore Jessie Filkins takes ad ice from assistant coach Janus: Bednarski. » Photo courtesy of Spc rts Infomiaticii I foilea Again Freshman Andrea Amait joined the women ' s foil squad as one of the top young f oilests in the world. uti hicC iGint sap liictf I as IK h vpl Photo courtesy of Sports Lif ' omiation FENCING Deptli and Talent The Irish post strong (= ' ' m A ifh all three weapons By Katie Brandes The 2001-2002 vi mien ' s (cnc- ing team cnterixl the sciisun led h - its captains, scninr Qiri;uine McCuIlouj h and junior Anna Camick. At each of the three weapons -- epee, foil, and s;ihre -- the teimi liad a grait deiJ of depth , as well as tiilait. The emergence o{ new faces at each weapon also benefited the Irish. The epee team included rwo All-American juniors, Anna Carnick and Meagan Call. Sophomore Kerr - X ' akon also ctmtrihuted to the team ' s success in her dehut season for the Irish. Junior All-American Li:a Boutsikaris returned to foil com- petition, read ' to match her out- standing freshman season. Fresli- m;in Andrea Anient, r;uiked numlx ' r one among U.S. junior wtmien, and Alicia Kr ' c:alo of the Po- land national team j _nnc l Ruitsikaris to gi e the Irish one o{ the best foil teams in the narion. For the sabre team, sophomore Maggie Jordan, along with senior Carianne McCullough, and sophiMiiore Destiinie Milo combined lo form a brilliant trio. Due to Star Makers -Ni)rth estcm Open- J;inu;»r 13,:002- NtitTc Dame beat 4 iif 6 teams: ND22, Farlcigh Dickinson 5; ND22, ]o w Hiipkins 5; ND19,UNiC8; ND, 19 Temple, 8 -Notre D.ime returns 3 Aii-Amcricans- MeaganCall, Anna Camick, and lJ2a Boutsikaris superb leadership and depth, the team ex- pected notliing shtirt of a season of wins. The Irish opened the season with four ic- tories in a meet against John Hopkins, Farleigh Dickinson, Temple, and North Carolina at the Northwestern Open. The team continucxl its success at the NYU Duals, triumphing over Qilumbia, Yale, and NYU. The women showed tre- mendous strength in a tight niiitch with top-nuikcxl St. Jolin ' s, before losing 15-12. Tliey re- bounded from the defeat, win- ning five of their next six matches, proving their resilience and consistency as a team. At the Ohio State Duals, the teim proved once again with a 4-0 record at the meet. With nine talented starters, nothing could stop the Irish, who continually pnncxl themseU ' es to Ix; one of the top teams in the nation. With the depth and number of underckissmen on the team, one cannot help but no- rice the potairial tliis team has for coming seasons. Laqge J T ' homi re I Vstanie Milo canx (xit stnng during this season after an JC ' AA .ipjxsmince ui 2001 . En Guard JuniiT Anna Gimick ser xd as the « imen ' s epee te;im ciprain U v the Irish in 2001 -2002. i SpTis InlcTTaitmi Saiior Andraij Bedniirsld slii ncd as im All-Aincncin in the sabre in 1999, 2000, and 200 Captain and Coach Foil captain Ozren Debic (top) perfonned well tliroughout Yves Auriol ' s last season as head coach (.nght;. Phuto courtesy nf Sports Inhiniiation F E N C I N G The Irish Irish En Guard Hn j iKirdl Tliis is what most |XH plc associate with fencing... Well, that mil the Tlircc Muske- teers. Biit fancing is so nuich more than the stera t pe. Eiich duel is a comfX ' tition oi | " recision aiul si x l, tar from the cliore raphed fiijhts o( Holly- wixxJ. Using iTie o{ three weap- ons -- the foil, the epee, or the Siihre -- fencers score points witli quick, concentratal mo ements that can only K " rcxordo.! elcx:- tronic;illy. This season the Irish fencers not only scored a numher of points, they also heouiie one of the hest te uivs in the nation. Hntenny the 2002 Irish held a 41 -match winning streak, and maintaining that streiik with their in- taise schedule would Ix " a difficult task. However, at the beginning of the sea- stm, the men seemed one oi the prescison favorites to take it all. " I ciuinot en i- sion a team ha ing nuire internal com- petition at every wca[ in , " said Gxich By Katie Key season, the " l es A ng season Star Makers lOdZ aipt;ui s: -foil- Qrrai l ' liic -cpco- Jan Viviaiii -sihre- AiuircCroniptinn -Held Qwch- YvcsAuriol, 2001 NatiiTuJ Faiciiig GxkH of tlicYcir uriol in his seventh, ;md final saison ixa Notre I Dame ' s head coach. Iliis year ' s team re- turned eight All- Americans, including tops fencers juniors Cferen Dehic iuid Jan Viviani, and seiiiors Andre Qompton and Briiin Casas. Two oi the team members ■c lsti held all-time win- ning percentages -- Viviani in epee with a .855 and Debic in all weapons with a .940 [xrcentage. Lxpectarioas for the season were high. " I rciilly want Qwch Auriol to go out on a high, " said sabre captain Crompton. " He has won national championships before, but I really think it would Ix nice if he went out on top. " The Irish did not fail to meet expectations. By February, they had laigthaied their straik to 5 1 wins, defeating 4th-ranked Stanford, lOth-nuikcxl Air Force, and 6th-ranked Northwestern. These wins stJidified a number- one rimking, and the Irish were posal to win once again. ci uncs iif Spnrt Infcrmatiiin 200 1 2002 McQ $ and Wonjen s Fencing Team (l-mnt nw) Kirstai Housing, C;inaniic MdJuilouKh, Measan Call, LXsCiinic Milo, Melissa Trevino, Darudlc l a is, Man-Hiyv Fchcr, SiisanQark, Alicja Kncralii (Sectrid nw) Jessie Hlkins, Magpie JtTiian, Kathu Ti Schuster, Lira Boutsikaris, Kern ' Walun, Hi:;ihctln Eimiiian, Erin Rilev, .Andrei .Anieiit , Miclielic Sumn, M;in- McKeiin;i, .Angela Quint , .Anna Gimick (Third nnv) Andrc v Neriingcr, Bri;in Borch;ird, Rri;in Diisai, Neai SaiLsian, Jeremy Beau, Steve Mautone, Matt Fahricant, Derek Snyder, Jiui Vi iani, Brian Q»s;is (Bock rtnv) administrative assistiuit M.D. McNally, Adam Harve -, Michal Soheraj, Garrick Merlo, Qjui I Hc. .AndrTej Bednarski, assistant ccBch Janus Bcdnarski, Andre Qompcon, head coach Yves Auriol, Sean Donovan, Michael Macaulay , Brendan Prendergast, Matt Cxstelhun, Nick SchurruichcT f Sk D (A) ® © ® (Ai CD d) One Kun Short Irish ranked " 1 in nation f ll short in devasting playoff loss By Lee De Leon I The 2001 Notre Dame baseball season will go down in the record books as the best yet in Irish his- tory ' . For the first time in 109 years, the Irish baseball team was ranked 1 in the nation. Tlie Irish finished the season with an oLitstandino record of 49-13-1, the f if dT best record in the nation. Unfortunately, the 2001 squad was only one run away from ad- vancing to the NCAA Super Re- gional Playoffs. Its season came to a sudden imd devastating end in a 54 loss to Florida Interna- tional in the Sub-Regional finals in South Bend. Despite the disappointiiig end- ing, the 2001 Irish team stands as the most prolific baseball team of all time at Notre Dame. There were several stars on the 2001 squad, but the key to the team ' s success was its camarade- rie and chemistry. " My favorite thing about the team was defi- nitely the Kind ben ' een the play- selected (A ers, " said center-fielder Steve Tamayo, Stanley. " We had a blast together and made friendships that will last a lifetime. " " Everyone got along really well, both on and off the field, " added sophomore pitcher Matt Laird. " We always hung out and had a gcxxl time together. It was just a great group of guys. " Individually, the 2001 Irish were ex- tremely impressive, perhaps the most tal- ented baseball team Notre Dame has ever had. In the 2001 Major League Base- ball draft, an aston- isliing 6 players were Star Facts -Hosted NCAARegionals 55th Annual Division I Baseball Championship -6 players selected in Major League Baseball draft -Htcher Aaron Heilnian named Big East Conference Rtcher of the Year -Assistant G ch Brian O ' Qinnor named National Assistant Baseball Coach of the Year aron Heilman, Danny Alec Porzel, Brian Stavisky, Paul O ' Toole, and Steve Stanley). At the conclusion of the season, senior pitcher Aaron Heilman was named a first team All- American and junior Steve Stanley was named a third team A 1 1 - A m e r i c a n . Heilman finished second in the nation with 15 wins and 6th in the nation with a 1.74 ERA. He won the Big East Conference Pitcher of the Year, going unbeaten during the season and striking out 111 batters. Stanley led the Big East in liits, mns, and triples, fin- ished 2nd in stolen bases with 31 , Lind 3rd in liitting with a batting average of .400. In addition, freshman second baseman Steven SoUman was named freshman All-American. Ill his first year at Notre Dame, he finished 3rd on the team in battiiig average, home runs, runs scored, and on-base percentage Because of their regular season successes, the teain and fans had high expectations of going to the Q-iUege World Series. After their heart-breaking loss to Florida In- ternational, Steve Stanley came to the conclusion that " sometimes you just come up one run short and you simply can ' t give a rea- son why it happens. We did ev erytliing we could possibly do to win and make it as far as we did. " Nevertheless, neither the players nor the fans will ever forget the 2001 Irish baseball season. I b 1 1 1. ' i M t, i„uc.-. . .1 lull k.iLiii.ii, , ' « i¥.x iLi i ' ;.. :;.. oLirtes - of TiTii K.icmar, Tlic Oltiene Double Trouble Freshman second bisem;in Steve SoUman attempts to make a Swinging for the Fences Freshman first baseman Joe Thaman is ready for the double play. pitch. His left-handed pitching skills also helped the team. 0 I NOTRE DAME ) _ FIGHfffilRISH _. MkS 2. 4 £.:n. ' ' ■ ' «w 2000 2001 Baseball TeaOl U-ruu ruw)I3cjiCiKikc.bu-VLSi)lliii.uui.»ciiKir hi-uukci KaiKlcpivl.SlcscM.uiLi, AnJrai Bit,lic . Mike . .umi.uu . Jului llcint;, L icu Dull, Kj; liilliiuia (SctmJ rtw) Athletic tr.urKT Vliko Bum, Ken Vlcvcr, J.P. Gagnc, Alec Pond , iissistiint ci«Kh Brian O ' Cmmiir, he-ad cmch Paul Mainieri, assistant atich Dust ' Lcjiper, vtJiiiiteer :issiit;mt Vt ' iilly WiJelski , Matt RJc. BnuxliTi V ' ilnria. juniif niiiRiKer Kiine hirman (Thiid row) Gxiy Wilkins, Brian Kaplan, Zach Sisko, Matt Buchnraer, Danny Tama ' o, Paul OToole, Matt Laird, Nick CiJiigior.inni. Simin Leahy, Aanm tklu-irds (Fiiurth nnv) Bnm Sta isk ' , Mike Mcirgalis, Matt Snickroth, Aarxn Hcilnian, Mike Holba, Mike Carlin, x Tli;iniiin. Peter OgiUie, R ' an Kalita, Javier Sanchez 1 Perfect Pitch Senior left-handed pitcher Mike Naum;uin cuntriKited greatly to the team ' s Trying to Coaaect Sophomoreleft-fielder Kris Billmaier takes a success tlinxipliixit the 2000-2CC1 scv in. swing. 1 Photo court cs ot Spurts Litomutia 200 0 " " 2001 Softball Te in (From row) Alexis Madrid, Chantal DeAlcua:, Krism Schmidt, Nicole dcFau, Kas Hoag (Second Row) Lizzy Lemire, Melanie Alkire, Sarah Kirkman, Jcimife Sharron, Danielle Klavinan (Third row) Head coach Liz Miller, associate head coach Deina Giimpf , Jessica Sh;irTon, Lisa Matrison. Andrea Loman, team manager Maureen Guilfo ' le, Jarrah Mvers, Jenny Kriech Andna Bedstv, ; coach Traci Qmrad, oluntccr assistant coach John Ciumpt id m Photo k: Brad Coft Phoiol-x: lii ,,l i..i Strike Senior pitcher Jai Skirron, the first left-lianded ll i iilti i»6i c Tlie team comes to home plate to congratulate junior catcher Jiirrali Myers after a home run L j, pitcher in Irish sof tball history , winds up for a pitch. Myers led the Irish in both RBIs , with 4 1 , and home runs , with 7 for the season. CS3 S O F T B ALL Setting Precedents The Softball t 2001 By Nicole Phillips With less thiui ;i dozen losses sas iind the Frost Clnssic in Gint- in over fift ' S ' iii . it would be tancxi a, Tennessee, postinj inv hard for iuiyonc to iVgiie that the pressive records at bodi. Tlie team 2001 softlxill team ' s seastin was wTapped up its early anything hut a success. Tlie team season tournament hopjxxl all mer the coiuitr ' , rack- schc lule in Qilifor- ing up wins in nearly every cit ' it nia, eaminf m out- visitcxi during the four-month sea- standing 3rd place son. The women finishcxl the year finish in the KIA with an impressive 54-7 rcxord, Chissic in Fullerton. linking them the winningest team After such an in school history and earning amazing start, both them a 1 sc in the NCAA the team and the QiampitMisliip. fans had high expec- From the moment the - stepjxxl tations; exixxtations onto tlie field in Tampa, Florida that the team more for their first toum;iment of the th;in fulfilled. The year, it was obvious to all who regular season was watched that this season was go- more of the same ex- ing to Iv stmietliing spcxial. Tlie cepticMial plav that te;im wait iMi to win the Florida coach Li: Miller had touniamciit, ;is well as the Holi- come to ex| vet from day Inn In itarioru l,iuid thai con- her taini. The play- tinucxl on to the Lid ' RiicorKick ers, including the en- In itatiiM-ialinFavette ille,ArkcUi- tire startini: lineup Star Stats Batting: Ruttiiig AveriiKC JamJi Myers .380 jenny Kricch. 369 AnLireaL(im;ui.335 Pitchins: Eimed Riui Average KristaiSciimiJt.55 JenShiUTim 1.13 Jessiai Shiimm 4.42 FiciJing: Hekling i ;rcaitage Jenny Kriecli 1 £CQ K; sHaig 1.000 Jarrah Myers .992 from the 2000 season, workcxl ttv team on ;uid off the field has defi- getlier incrcxlihly well to achieve nitely aided in our success, " siiid the team ' s goals. " We have ex- senior pitcher Jai Sharron in a perience auLl we j " K st-seastin interview. " To look know what it takes to around and see your friends play- get where we necxl to ing heliind you is ' er ' sivcial. " go, " said Coach Tlie team wrapixxl up its sea- Miller in an inter- son at the NCAA Regionals in view prior to the start Iowa City, Iowa with a disap- of the sesison. pcmting loss to the host team , the Qie major fcxius of University of Iowa. Despite the the team, and a ma- disappointment of the team mcr jor part of its success, an early exit from post -season was building strong play, one cannot deny that this relarionships betweai season was one of the most im- team memlxTs. This pressive since the Irish softball type of bonding program lx an in 1 989. Tlie nu- lielped keep the merous awards won, honors re- womcn united ceived, and records set by the throughout the sea- 2001 squad are just a few indi- son ;ind helped gi ' e cators of the year ' s many suc- them the dri ' e tlie - cesses, and they all demoastrate ncxxlcxl to play ; s well the incredible precedents this as they did. " The ca- team has set for the years to come. maradcric of oiir rtK« ' H-: Brad G)ff iSwiag. BiiUr. B ttt:! bLvlKMiKire Andrea Bleds»ie is incuicd «tvwug ■» • »j Jmuv-i iij liilieklci juun kii . .liLu ii.clJlil . Jumy played a pivotal ide on the as she swings t ir the fences. team all year , and w-as als ii named tn the 2C 1 Preseastn All-Big East. Photo courtisy ot Sports Infonnatioii 2001 Men ' s Lacrosse Team (Front row) OmBcrgcr, Matt Howell, StewartCrosland,ChrisMasterson,HaiiiRiiiilawi,Brcriri;mCreaney,AridrewColeiiiari,NickPetcoffJohn Qagett (Second row) Kirk Howell, Mike Pfeffer, Steve Bishko, Todd Ulrich, Jon Harvey, Mike Adams, Chris Young, Tom Glatzel, David Unch, Kevin Dugan, Andy Santoriello (Third Row) Senior manager j Megan O ' Gimian, Assistant Coach Kevin Anderston, John Souch, Travis Wells, Mich Richtsmier, John Randina, Eric Simon, Chns Fallon, Owen Asplundh, Devin Ryan, AJ. Wright, Matt Leisen, Owen [ Mulford, Mickey Blum, Mike Fncs, Bnx.ks Hiirmett, Nick .Antol. Head Gxich Kevin Qirrigan. Assitant Gxich Matt Ricnzo (Not pictiited- Chad DcRilt, Paul Cappelli) .i» 1 from a defender. j4s Photo courtes7 of Tim Kacmar. 77)f O sTi-tT Ph t l urt M tli K .kc Baii Freshiium attack Paul Gippelli attempts to take the h;Jl la the Goal Senior goalie and co-captaiii kirk Howell used hks advantage throughout the year. B 6 1 heiKht to his Th High Expectations © m0f I o iv v-i v oo j-0Qm fin f regular season as champs By Katie Brandes nic 2001 men ' s lacrosse season pri vixl lo he the niiv r successful - 1st m in tlie liistiir - oi Irish inai ' s . ri«se. After advancing to the quirteri ' inals in the 2000 NCAA Cliampioaship, the Irish aiteral the 2001 seast n with hij h exivc- t.itions. Tlie ' did not let anyone down. Tlie Irish finished the regular sea- son as champions of the Great (.- teni Licrttsse League with a record o( 12-1. Their stellar sea- stm also earned them the 5 seed in the NC A Men ' s Lacrosse Championsliip. This appearance marked the tenth time the Irish made it to the NCAA tiuimament. However, it also markcxl the first time the Irish were a sexxlcxl team in the tournament. The Irish defeated Bucknell in the first round ot the tourna- ment, 12-7. They then ad ' imced to the quarterfinals where they faced the 4 seed Jt lins Hopkins, the team that ousted the Irish from the tournament in the 2000 quarterfinals. Tliis time the Blue Jays succumbed to the Irish, 13-9. Aid so the Irish were off to New- Syracuse Star Facts iimpctcd ill first NjCAA Licrosse Fin;J Riur -Piirtidpatcd in NCAA tiuinament 9 of last 10 years and advanced to quarterfinals 3 of !;«t 7 years -Ended 2001 season with a 10-day tour of England and Ireland Jersey to face 1 seed in their first e ' er semi- finals appcanuice. After a disapptnnt- ing kiss in the semifi- nals, the Irish finished the season 14-2, re- cording the most wins in a season in Irish histor ' . Unmatched talent, a greiU coaching staff, and strong captain leadership all contrib- uted to the record set- ting season. The four senior captains for the 2001 season were def en semen Mike Adams, attack Tom Glatzel, giwlie Kirk Howell, and attack Da id Llrich. These fcnir Irishmen led the team both on and o{( the field. Following their superb season, five Irishmen were named AIl- Americiins. Attack Tom Glatzel was named to the first team, goalie Kirk Hcwell wiis a second team honoree, midfielder Steve Bishko was a third team selection, and attack David Ulrich and defenseman Mike .Adams re- ceived hontirable mentions. Widi such superb leidersliip and talent, it is no wonder that the men ' s lacrosse season was one to be remembered. antriKitcd to the tc;»m ' s success. rVkHK cixmcs . Tim 77k ' 5 1 or die j,val. Santoriello ' s hard wirk thnxighixit tiic Plxitu axirtcA- y Tim Kaortir. 77if Ohcncr wu iheMove Senior cooptain, David Ulrich was one of tw Irish AII-Americans to return in 2001 . ] 9 se Th CD®©®©©©© Gaining Momentum e women s lacrosse le By Katie Key .rsi lop zxj roHMng ever Tlie sight of a hall heautifully tTfflisitioning up and down a field is something to behold. Such crisp and seemingly effortless passes are rare in any spc)rt. How- ever, this is one feat among many that the 2000-2001 women ' s la- crosse team accomplished in its first 10-win season. The 2000- 2001 season was a season of many accomplishments. In only their fourth season as a varsity sport, the Irish managed to obtain a 10-5 record, a com- plete reversal of the previous sea- son in which they racked up only 5 wins and 10 losses. Head coach Tracy Coyne, com- pleting her fifth season, said, " We made great strides as a team imd gained a lot of mo- mentum for the fu- ture of the pro- gram. " And gain momentum they did. The Irish won their first game over a ranked team, 17th ranked Delaware, and over a top 10 team, 7th ranked Yale. These victo- ries resulted in na- tional recognition for the team, as well as its first top 20 ranking. The team ' s success Star Facts I-KathrynLam named to I U.S. Development Team j I - Assistant Qiach ' , Danielle Gallagher ! made her tliird appearance I with defending I World Cup champion I women ' s lacrosse team I -O ' SlTauglinessy, S Fedarcyk , and Moser named to First All-Big East team was due largely in part to the team ' s chemistry, as well as the strong se- nior leadersliip. " Hie seniors set a very pt«i- tive example for the team, " said Coach Qiyne. " Tliey put us on the map. Tliey have a lot to be proud of. " Tlie Irish finished tliird in the first sea- son for Big East women ' s lacrosse with a 4-2 record in the conference, wliile Senior Lael O ' Shaughnessy and juniors Tina Fedarcyk iind Alissa Moser were named to the all-Big East team. O ' Shaughnessy was also voted MVP, setting a schtxil record ftir career goals (128), career points (195), and career assists (68). For fans and players, the 2001 season was a breaktlirough year. The season ' s outcome provided great hopes for Notre Dame ' s fu- ture in women ' s lacrosse. " We had a great turnaround from last year and we reached a number of milestones, " concluded Ctiach Coyne. The future kxiks bright and these women are ready to meet any challenges that come their way. Photo W- Brikl e « .1 1 Photo hv: Br.iJ t. h .ft Irish Unity TTie women ' s lacrosse team comes together to show support tor each other. The unity ;ind - ..iv4»».V«i vv%.i f t.«viO]i In every game, jun-l friendships developed among teatn members contributed greatly to their success throughout the year. ior Natalie Loftus made it hard for the other team toi score. 4M " 1000 2001 Womea ' s Lacrosse Team (FrxTitnw) IGu cnI M:ino,R;KM Turk, Tmil TrcYk.KristcnCoudrcau, Anne RllLT.Maur an (SvtinJ r ») K.itc M;in t;i, Miurecn Hcnwixl, N;il;Jie Uiftus. Maura [VtvIc, AIl«i Vltscr, Kiithryn Lmi, LhJ 0 " SliauKhnes5 ' , Came Marshall, Meredith Smn, T:ir.i I irkin, Kate Scaiola. Lauren (Third nw I JimiiT irem iD. ' er Matt RimJI. Bnd), ct HiKgrns. Andici Kinnik,jenBeruducd,Elean(ir X ' eille. Meredith Pmenipa, Jen White, Samh LeSueiir, .Mia Mn-ic, Hisilxth Knight, Kdlv McGuddl, ui.41i- ' k-.iKT, iii. T nun i-_M Yi I 1l n» ..Ki (. t Joing for the Croal Maum LXnlcMkcs nff with the ball. iylc ' s excellent stick skills wrc an ; ssct thRxightxit the season. Ph. . by-: Rfad Ck f Haugiag TougU Jiiiii(iraipt;iinKiUhi TiLiniaintnhutedhiithstmng leadership and Strong play to the taim thn niyin nit tlie e;ir. k1 ; Oc N N I Ruthless Racguets The men ' s team makes llt aight NC A appearance By Liza Davis Finishing with a year cif hold accomplishments and record per- fomiance, the Irish men ' s tennis team showed the sports world that it was aiming for notliing less than success. TTie Notre Dame 2000-2001 season ended with a record of 17-7 and a national ranking of 1 6th. Tlie Irish men made a trip to Cambridge, Mas- sachusetts for the NCAA tour- nament and also won the presti- gious Blue-Gray National Classic Tide for the first time since 1 993 , defeating Tulane, Rice, Fresno State, and Auhum. Giach Bob Bayliss led the team through its stunning season. liss has been at Notre Dame for 14 years and has led the ten- nis team to appearances in the last II NCAA championships, the longest streak of any Notre Dame coach. Coach Bayliss also has a .716 winning percentage, the sev- enth liighest percent- age for all time in the NCAA. Bayliss re- ceived the Intercolle- giate Temiis Asso- ciation Midwest Re- gional Coach of the Year Award. In their Ilth NCAA appearance, the Irish defeated Star Scores BIG EAST champicnship Miami, Florida 4 21 W,4-0 4 22 L, 24 NCAA First and Second Rounds Cambridge, Massachusetts 5 12 W,4-0 5 13 L,4-l Harvard in the first round 4-0. This win emphasized the depth of the team with key wins from sophomore Brian Farrell and freshman Luis Haddock-Mo- rales. The season ended, however, in a 4-1 loss to 18th ranked Washington. The excellent play of the underclassmen bodes well for the years to come, how- ex ' er. The Notre Dame 1 doubles team of junior Javier Taborga and junior Aaron Talaricei won the 2000 Intercol- legiate Tennis Asscx:iation Sum- mer Circuit Doubles Ttiurna- ment. However, Taborga and Talarico lost in the first round of the NCAA touniament to Stanford ' s Scott Lipslo ' and David Martin. Taborga and Talarico finished the season ranked 1 9th and excelled for the Irish all year. After strong representation in the NCAA championship and the NCAA doubles tournament, as well as outstanding play throughout the year, the team and Coach Bayliss were both happy with the seascm and hun gry for even more success in 2002. 1 in lU ' a iLirtcsy nl Spcirts Intomiaao 2000-2001 Men ' s Teimis Team (Frontrow) Case ' Sirath,LuisHaddock-Morales,JamesMalhame,JakeCram,TimQatrina,TMoss,MatthewScott, Adriarj Hidiika (Seamd row) Assistant Coach Dr. Hugh Page, Senior manager Marita Keane, Ashok Raju, Paul Hidaka, Brian Farrell, Andrew L flin, Bai Hatten, Matt Daly, JimmiJ Rogers , Bryan Ackcn , Mark Ovcrdevest , Aaron Taltmco, Qiaiicey M;irrin , Head Qiach Bob Bayliss , Assistant Qiach Billy Pate (Not pictured: Ricky Buhrman , Javier Taborga I Serving SeQs tioQ All Irish player reaches up to slam down a ser c. rtxxo bv: Bnid G ff Fearsoipe Forehand Left-handed junior Andrew Liflin is p(Msci.l ;md rcad ' to return the ball. BUstiQg a Backliaad Sophomore Katie Cunha blasts a biackliand across the net. Katie aiid her partner reached the f in;ils in doubles before being defeatal by tauTunates Michelle D;tsso md Beck - Vamuni. SlankOiiilg Server Senior Michelle Ddsso, a four-rime Irish Ail-American, prepares to serve. Dasso was namai to the 200 1 USA Tennis QiUegiate Team as one of the top six American women collegiate players. rhi ' ti.) courtesv of Kylic Girter, TlicQlvenvr Photo courtesv nf Kylic Cirtcr, 77)r O t ti The Tradition Continues Sarali Scaruigc returns die ball ti the detriment of her opfxment. Scaringe helpe the Irish continue their winning tradition in the 2000-2001 season. QQ E N N Season of Success The Irish women win fh Rin Fnst conference title A in fh Rin Fnsf conference By Jean Banday Tlic Niitrc Inline woiiicii ' s ten- nis team cnjuvo-i vet aniither suc- cessful seasmi in 2000-2001. Tlie women won their 4th Bij List conferaice title, nucle their scviMul straij ht appcanince in the N( " AA Championship Tounia- nicnt, ani.1 impro al their o erall rtvord trom last scivst n. Perhaps the taun ' s most domi- nant regular season win was a 5- victory ajjainst 8th ranked Wake Forest. In the 4 singles, Cavlan Leslie defeated Wake Forest ' s Eli:uiK th Prtx:tor 64 and ( " -!. Tlie doubles team of Lindsey Cireen and Ekxrky Vanuim won hs ' forfeit. T c Irish were also triumphant in their trip throiiijh Kansas in the spring of 2001. Tlieteamlxat Kansas State 4-3, RYU at LnvTcnce 7- 0, and Kansas 7-0. The Irish swept all six sinj les matches in their two last con- tests o( the Kansas trip. In .April, the Irish Star Scores BIC. tAST Qtimpitnship 4 21 W,4-0 4 22 W,4-l NCAA First ;ind Secern J Rounds 5 12 W,4-0 5 13 W,4-0 W( imen rra elal r( Fl( )rii.Li t( i C( im- [Vte in their sixth Biy Eist title champioivship. They upset Virginia Tech Possi and Kristen Stuhl s with her partner Michelle Dasso. The Irish ' s season ended in Round 16 of the NCAA Cham- 4-0 and moved on to pionship, when 5th ranked defeat Miami 4-1 . In Florida defeated the Irish 4-1 . the first day of the Under 12 th year Flead Gxich championship, Jay LouderKick, who renewcxl liis in her 33rd doubles contract in 2001, the team fin- match, Varnum ished the season with an impres- broke her own record, sive 25-5 record. This is the most as well as the 20- wins and fewest losses ever, sur- year-old University passing the 2000, 1999, and doubles record after 1996 teams, each with 23-7 defeating Virginia records. Tlie Irish kxik forward Tech ' s Anronella to future successes. j(2u00 2001Woi»eusleiuji$lejiii (hvmiictt) S3iiiTni;ui;it;aCJinsN1ikid,l Tic.iL .iv.. ssi.staiuUiKiiL:liirkLT, Htxiq- Valium, Alia;) S Niii.i V ' iuishan.Qivhm Lcslic, Kiml-crivCniv. Miclidlc Hamiitin, UiuU ' v C n-ccn. Einiiy Nd ;h u 5, Michelle Dasso, HoJGwchJay LouderKick, Katie Cunha T R A C K F L D Going for Gold Shay k__ f5nm in 55ijrcessful season By Brian Adams With a national champicmsliip on the line, Ryan Shay explcxied off the line and jumped out to an early lead in the finals of the 0,000 meter race. He led the pack after the first lap and stretched that lead after the sec- ond lap. As he crossed the line, only 29 minutes and 5.44 seconds after starting. Shay realized that no one had passed him the entire race, and the nearest competitor was over twenty seconds beliind. Shay became the first Irish track and field individual national champion since 1972. With th is victory came an invitation to tr ' out for the U.S. national team. But he was not finished, yet. Shay came back to run the 5,000 meter race, tmd came in a spectacular sixth place, a mere ten seconds behind the winner. These two races helped him earn his sixth career All- American honor, earning his place as one of the all-time greatest distaiice run- ners in Notre Dame history. Tlie Big East tour- nament is always one t)f the major gauges of the talents and strengths of the Notre Dame squad. Star Stats -Ryan Sluy becomes the first Irish atlilete since 1972 to claim an NCAA individud title in the 10,000 meters - QuiU Redwine, Derek D ' er. Josh Heck, and Tom Qlbert all placed in the top five at the Big East Championship During the 2000-2001 year, the squad put up impressive marks in both track events and field events. With Ryan Shay leading the way with his victory in the 10,000 meter race, Travis Davey also made a strong show- ing, gaining a sev- enth place finish in the 200 meters. Napolean Suare: earned a sixth place finish in the 400 meter hurdles, while Kevin Somok and Pat Conway finished sixth and seventh in the 1 ,500 meter race. Quill Redwine had an impres sive meet, placing second in th l " iigh jump and sixth in the tripli jump. Josh Heck attained a per sonal best finish with a thin place showing in the pole vault Derek Dryer earned a second plac ' finish in the discus, eamiiig th third All-Big East finish of lii career. Tom Gilbert loiig-jumped hi way into a sbcth place finish, re cording a personal best of 23 fee and 9.5 inches, 1 3.5 inches longe than his previous best. When all was said and done Qiach ](x Plane ' s team turned ii a successful season. Photii courted ' (if Spirits Inf(irmarion Photo ciiurte ' oi Sports Infomutu Irish Lead Pack Marc Scriowski is followed closely by All-Ameri- Fiyi : :- Uerek Dyer prepares to relaise the dl Cll.s. He iinishal second in the event at the B can Ryan Siay. East tournament and received All-Big East honors. r op Throw -X11U r M;itr C ' Riiai tlic n i|i jnclin a )nipcrit( ir i m the men ' s in 2000. xke Off ilidiiKiro Tdin Qlhert takes (iff in tlie Kmg jiimp. CJillvrt ttx k th phicein thee ' ent in the Bit; t t Outdo irTo ini;Miient. ;ii.«,.K:nr.Kl ■ ' lo tJie 1 " iftisli Line Martin (.nulai tacL lot tlie finish line. !-, IV,Kl(i ff Uclij _ .. _ s p ' i " ii " " ' ' " " 1 ll " rnl iir,L:tiiii-lKxl ' inatrlx-Ja ' l h- bw iiuii«)r(Jiampi- imship iuul a ni}X-tcd in the lianima tlirou at tlie 2001 Big East OutiJ(X)r QiampiiMiship. traci| ield Irish. Power Throw Junior Dorc DcBartolo was die top Irish throw specialist for the 200 1 season. I ' hiuo by: Brad Goff Ph " ti ' Y Brad Uiff _ Carrie Lenz hands of f the baton for the Endurance Sophomore Jennifer Hundley, (nicot tlie team ' s top distance runners, posted personal bests in the 800 , 1 ,500 , iind 5 ,000 meters races during the season. 6= I I]®®©®®©©©©® Setting the Pace Strong up K I V_IV_J o I " lo c r I Q r By Katie Key rish to victory Tlic human KxJy is a wcll-cMltxl I machine. Its complex vet simple |ccim| sitioii allows tur mnbilir ' , I agility, strength, and speed. To Iscinic it is a mams of triinsfxirt, I hut to (Uhors the hunuui sha x. is cnlv a hlur o( co or i s it passes by I with unlvlie ' ahle precision and I elcx:it ' . Obtaiiiing such an illu- Ision is mre in mcist spxirts, but not I in track and field. Tlie 2001 Women ' s Track and Ibield seastni was spent making and obtaining goals set at the be- Iginning of the season. On the I track, the Irish set the pace e rly on with individual top fini.shes at Irhc Arizona St;uo Invirarional and Purdue Open in late Big Eiist Qiampionship tor the March. Notable performances tliird consecutive yc-ar w;is senior were also turned in during the field e ' ents led b ' junior CVtre DeRirti o who, returning from a pre- vious sciison ' s injury, placed an amazing second in the ham- mer tlvow. Tlie cove straigth of the team, howe er, was the upperclass- men. Sparking the success that e ' entu- ally led to a third place finish at the Star Facts -Lb Cirmv hxomcs first Irish sprinter t(i vn All-AiixiiGui hcmors -The uxmiei-i ' s 4X400 te imt f Li-Grow, KrLsten Diidd, Ayeshii Ri d, and Kymia Ltwe set twci schcxil records ;ind qualified for the NX AA toum;uiiait co-captain Jennifer Engelhardt. During her four year career at Notre Dame, Engel- hardt was the top high jumper ;md the first field All-Ameri- can in Notre Dame history. " Ail-Ameri- can status is great... That was really re- warding and siime- thing I never ex- pectcxl, " commented Eiigelhardt. Also leading the team was junior Li: Llrow. Cirow consistently turned in blistering times throughout die saison. Tlie All-American ' s success culmi- nated in two second place finishes in the 400 meter iind 200 meter dashes at the Big East meet. Grow also tixik part in the win- ning 4 X 100 relay, with team- mates Emily Bienko and st;mdout freshmen Kristen Dodd and Kvniia Love. With strong showings across the Kiard throughout the year, and due to strong leadership, the Irish women proval diey were pre- parc .l for future successes. NOTRE DAME NOTRE ■ f V 1 ' ft ' • ! v NOTBf : AM. % 1 , J Jlist Like Flying S ilviiXTcT;uix.n liaKiny u-i.s a 2000 All-Ameriain in kng jump. ! -,, - - biuly Bienko flics over a hurdle. From the pentathlon to the shot put to the heptathlon, Bienko u ' as an all-around asset to the team. trac i[( field Photti Q urtes ' ot Jtv R.miidnci, Tlic S niih Baid Tnlninc For most Notre Dame students, life tends to get routine. Schedules get set, and the year seems to fly hy in two main segments: work-filled weekdays and too-short weekends. There are, however, breaks ii " i this monotony. There are events that capture everyone ' s attention, events that are instaiitly recalled when one looks back on the year. And the 200 1 - 2002 schcx)l year had its share of these events. Some events, such as the tragedy of September 1 1 , brought the campus to- gether; others, like the U2 concert and the search for a new fcvt- ball coach, brought excitement. Tlien there were the events that have become aiinual attractions at Notre Dame - from Bengal Bouts to Bookstore, the Dillon Pep Rally to Junior Parents Week- end, these were unique versions of old traditions. Each one, in some sense, was a milestone for Notre Dame students; and together they fonned a year unlike any other. ToTlew ne elfSjaypr eights riioi,. „.urt.M PcM RiJi,iuk i. Tlic 0( k.-ni ' evate Your So In one of the most highly anticipated and most exhilarating events of the year, Irish rcxk hand U2 opened up the third leg of its Elevation Tour at Notre Dame. The entire aimpus caught a lingering case of U2 fever. year -l vie The Big Red get the crowd pumped-up by ripping off their shirts • year QQQii DillQnFiqtRal mmssr: THE NIGHT BEFORE NOTRE DAME ' S FIRST HOME FOOTBALL GAME OF THE SEASON GUAR ANTEES THE JACC TO BE PACKED WITH SCREAMING IRISH FANS, however, for more than TWENTY YEARS. THE FIRST PEP RALLY HAS ACTUALLY TAKEN PLACE ON SOUTH QUAD THE NIGHT PRIOR TO THE FOR MAL PEP RALLY. ALTHOUGH IT IS FILLED WITH THE USUAL IRISH VIGOR AND ENTHUSIASM, THIS OUTDOOR PEP RALLY IS DIFFERENT THAN ANY OF THE OTHERS IT IS ON A SMALL MAKESHIFT STAGE WITH A MOB of students filling the ADJACENT QUAD GENERALLY IT BEGINS WITH THE HEAD FOOTBALL coach and a few players COMING out to pump up the CROWD THE SIMILARI- TIES TO A TRADITIONAL PEP RALLY END THERE. THE NEXT HOUR IS FILLED WITH THE MEN OF DILLON HALL PERFORMING SKITS, PARODIES. AND SONGS ADAPTED FOR IRISH FOOTBALL THE DILLON PEP-RALLY BEGAN IN THE EARLY 1970S WHILE FR JIM FLANNIGAN WAS THE DILLION RECTOR THE LAUGHTER WAS A WELCOMED RELIEF ON CAMPUS AMIDST THE ATMOSPHERE CREATED BY THE VIETNAM WAR WHILE THE SHOW ITSELF HAS VARIED FROM yhar to yhar. .south quad LOOKS SIMILAR ON THIS NIGHT. B : Jt)idan Liin illc W i lrt« I ihow thair Imh iplrit through Rlvardonca Toks a bow marl dillio rally Tbe -- .- muMjQicitjaiiie All Photos Giun:es ' of Tim Kacmar, The ( ' ht-ncT SPRING PRACTICE BEGAN ON MARCH 27 FOR the 2001 season and con- cluded WITH THE ANNUAL BLUE-GOLD GAME, WHICH TOOK PLACE ON APRIL 28. EACH YEAR THE SPRING GAME DRAWS QUITE A LARGE CROWD AS FANS ANTICIPATE THE SEASON TO COME. THIS YEAR ' S GAME WAS NO DIFFERENT. ANNOUNCED AHENDANCE WAS 20,694. ALMOST 6,000 MORE THAN LAST SEASON ' S SPRING GAME. THIS SEASON POSED MANY QUESTIONS. ONE MAIN QUESTION HEARD ECHOING THROUGHOUT THE STADIUM WAS, WHO WILL PLAY QUARTERBACK IN THE 2001 SEASON? THE ANSWER TO THAT QUESTION DID NOT SEEM OUITE SO EASY ALL THREE QUARTERBACKS WERE GIVEN THE OPPORTUNITY to display their skills IN THE BLUE-GOLD GAME. THE THREE FRESHMAN UP FOR THE POSITION WERE MATT LOVECCHIO, CARLYLE HOLI- DAY. AND JARED CLARK. ALL THREE HAD PERFORMANCES THAT SHOWED THEY WERE UP FOR THE JOB. MANY PLAYERS PROVED READY FOR THE FALL SEASON, these players included the offen- sive MVP, DAVID GIVENS. AND THE DEFEN- SIVE MVP, SHANE WALTON. THE ALLOWED NOTRE DAME FANS TO GET A GLIMPSE OF what was in STORE for t he 2001 FOOTBALL SEASON THE OFFENSE AND DEFENSE BOTH PLAYED HARD, with THE DEFENSE COMING OUT ON TOP IN A 74-40 WIN BY: KATEDINARDO K year-in-re ' ievv Far Left: Corner back ■• «i| Clifford Jefferson had on Interception in thie spring game. Left- Matt LoVecctiio tokes a snap rVnKo anirtiM • ! Tini K.icmar, The Uhicnvr bl ue i I ame r204ie veargti-Tgyievy Beliiiidflie BooksiQre The World ' s Lc, ., _,.,. . . As riic scHiiuls o{ Kninciiif Kiskcr- btills filial rhc Nt rrc L anic ciuiipus, Bexik- store BoskethJl (officially commenced its rhirrierh o( action. Tlic uuimiuiiciir fcatural hundreds o( teams in K)th the mai ' s ;uid women ' s divisions. Althou«, ' h die talent le el of the teams varicLl ,t,Teatly, all sciiukLs hRui,i, ' ht a t, ' enuine enthusiasm for B(.x kstore RvsketKill, outdcxir inxips, and scneml mii hem. Knitwn for heinj the world ' s larg- est outdtxir 5-1M1-5 KisketKill touniiimcnt, Rxikstore RiskethUl tilways promises to be entertaining and even outlandish. Tlie 2001 toumamait w-as no tlifferait. From adult diapers to faicing gear, teims gar- nered creative uniforms to complement their athletic ability or lack diercxif . E cTi mcii ' s basket- hill head coach Mike Brc ' l— ' V—lll I IJ urnament laccxl up his sneakers to join in the competi- tion, aldx)ugh liis te im v " cLs knockcxl out in the early rounds. Tlie 2001 B(X)kstore Baskethill men ' s tcuiniament had a dirilling conclu- sion as Nylon Strokers and 5 Reascns Yt)ur Ciid Left You faccxl o(( in the chimpion- ship g;uiie. With W x ikst( ore Xfv ' P Al Vitter nailing nuiiieriHis juniivrs, Kvlon Stokers pullcxl iiliead of 5 Reasons and won 21-19. Qi the women ' s side, Bixikstore MVP Imani Dunbar lc l her team to a championship win. Oxerall, Rx kstore Riskcthiil 2001 will Iv rememlxTed for its excellait display of ball-hanLlling iis well ;is for its cx:caitric tendencies. B -: L nn Olszowy By the tition IS Ployers struggle for possesicjn of tfie boll. Left; Guys ond Girls alike competed in this year s Bookstore Basketball Toirnament h Q L BmgsilBouis The Notre Dame Boxers To most students aiid fims, Bengal Bouts is merely a week-long Lxxxing tournament at the University of Notre Dame. They see the finished product. . .the glistening blue and gold trunks of the student boxers, their eyes molded with an- ticipation and fear, walking slowly to the ring, illuminated by the bright lights of the Joyce Cen- ter. They grimace as each droplet of blood spat- ters and cheer as hands are raised. They see the opponents fight each other for three rounds, then embrace, both walking from the shadow of the ring as champions. Tlie faiis witness the culnii- nation of six weeks of dedication. However, the heart and soul of the Bengal Bouts program is not in the tournament itself, but in the strenu- ous road to get there. These students return from Christmas break, full of its lazy iiidulgences, to trek across campus and work out for three hours a day, sLx days a week for six weeks. Tliis work is done with little promise of campus glory but rather the guaraiitee of pain. Tlie endless sets of push-ups, sit-ups and jumping jacks evoke shouting amongst the struggling box- ers, bom of encour- agement as often as physical exliaustion. The camaraderie generated through Far Right: The fritifidiriipi made during Bengal Bouts did not stop once inside the ■a. ring Top: The Not Dame boAc, . prove their athletic ability. Right: Focus and determina- tion proved to be important tools OS the men prepared for their fights the struggle lends itself to aii unlikely team at- mosphere where bouters will encourage future opponents, providing them with advice that might yield their own defeat. While many fans only see two opponents squaring off in the ring, the boxers know better. TTiey are part of a team for six weeks and must challenge each other in a six-minute bout, but are once again teammates the moment they step out of the ring. These boxing teams, since 1 93 1, have been admired for their athletic prowess, their per- sistence tlirough weeks of sweat, blood, and ptiin, not to mention their courageousness to eveii step into the ring. To the student body and fans, these future lawyers, politicians, and business- men, are heR:)es for one glorious night. To the impoverished people of Bangladesh, these box- ers are heroes for life. Their contributions to this program during the entire season change the lives of thousands of Bangladesh people ev- ery year, people that most of these boxers will never see. These men should not be merely ad- mired or applauded for their efforts inside the riiig. These men give it every- tliing they have, in the arena and outside the arena, for the faceless cause thousands of miles away. These are Notre Dame K«ers. : Matt Fumagalli Photo K ' : Hoatlicr Dziedzic year QO c SB Evefyont was a winner althcxjgh only one frort each doss caj d be given Ifife title. Phuiii K " Hcuhcr I ' bu.ibc UtS li]d and M niiein L llariot Kace . Fai Right. Keougb displays a patriotic chariot. i op; Many events keep the participants competing. Left: No one wanted to miss the ' Mud Pit ' Notre Daine tlirives on tradition. Traditions ranging from pep rallies to Se- nior Week fill the minds of students each year from August until May. Ftir the past few years the men of Kaxigh Hall have worked hard to establish the Chariot Race as a legitimate event at Notre Dame. Since its start , it was decided that tliis year would be an attempt to establish the Chariot Race as the premier event on campus. An un- precedented amount of planning went into the race this year, which included the cre- ation of a women ' s bracket to encourage more domis to build chariots and race them on McGlinn Fields. To assist in the con- struction process, a few days before the race, Keough held " Builders ' Day, " where its so-called building experts showed rep- resentatives from other domis how to con- struct their own chariots. Saturday ' s events included some old favorites, like the Greco- Roman Mud Wrestling, in addition to some new activities, like the joust. Then, of course, there were the races. It was clear which chariot belonged to which donn tlirough their luiique aid creative designs. Lewis Hall won the inaugural women ' s bracket, despite the fact that they dam- aged their chariot crossing the finish line in the semifinals. In the dowii-rime be- tween heats, they were able to make the necessary repairs, and went on to win the race. The men ' s bracket offered several miorthodox desigiis, including one chariot that used an empty, metallic barrel about the size of a keg for a wheel. In the end, it was Keough Hall ' s 4B chariot that pre- vailed, combining both an excellent chariot desigii and athleticism in its run- ners. Keough Hall looks to build upon this year ' s success by having a chariot from every domi on campus compete next year. By Cole Bennett rllotolA:HcitlxTl tohk year. 20 i. II nvtoK: Hl-.iiIkt ItiLxkii: chgrlopj ac year ij ew Un Hustef [erritory A new sclnxil year mc.uis nmre than sinipiv nev ' classes luij new pri tesscirs. To most stiklents, a new schixil year means a nev ' f(xithall season anei new tail}4atinji aJwnrures to accompany it. With the first home game not schcxluled until nearly fcuir weeks after classes began, students were anxious to begin tailgating, which mci-uit hitting the road and heading to Nebraska. .A couple hundred stULlents nude the journey to Lincoln. Tlic night More the liiglily luiticipated game, rwo buses organized by se- niors Steve Napleton and Al Vitter and two others organized by senior Katie Siinson headed for the cornfields. A fleet o( cars also made the journey. In addition to this game Mng the season opener, the large numlxT of students in attendiince could also be attributcl to the heart-breaking de- feat Notre Dame experienced during overtime in last year ' s game against Nebraska. Man students were bkxxithirsty iuii. out tor revenge. Oiice on the Nebraska campus, the students uniiul ti igether in kelly green shirts in hoivs o( com- bating the sea o( red which overtixik Notre Dame ' s stadium one year lief ore. Tlie student Kxly tailgater was spoi " isc:)red by APT PrtxJuctions and was com- plete with an entire DJ set-up l s well iis large scrcxnis on which to watch the game for those who did not ha ' e tickets. Most students sjxnt the morning at ESPN Q)llege Crame Day which was broadcast li ' e from inside the Nebraska Stadium. Tluoughout the aftemcxm, Notre Dame fans proudly blastcnJ the Irish victory ' march and rallicxi together shouting cheers tor all ro hear. Despite the bitter defeat Notre Dame expe- rienced, students still boasted their pride iis they pnckcd up rhcir car and buses to head hick to the kuid of the Fighting Irish. By Mollv Walsh PKho counoy W K.itf l K r,j 1 -i fk iii ] M ■■ ... -H eg- ka Plunging In Fr o, ■ O Weekend AS CAMPUS QUICKLY BEGINS TO FILL WITH CARS PACKED TO THE BRIM, EVERYONE CAN BE SURE THAT IT IS TIME FOR ANOTHER FRESHMAN CLASS TO BEGIN ITS COLLE- GIATE CAREER - T THE BEST PLACE ON EARTH, s FRE iMEN FROM ALL OVER THE COUNTRY STEP FOOT ONTO CAMPLJS AS NOTRE DAME STUDENTS , THEY ARE FILLED WITH ANTICIPA- TION AND EXCITEMENT THEY HAVE JUST ARRIVED AT THEIR HOME AWAY FROM HOME, where they will spend ThC NEXT FOUR YEARS OF THEIR LIVES. THE CLASS OF 2005 was not given a minute TO BE HOME- SICK THE NEW IRISHMEN WERE QUICKLY IMMERSED IN CAM- PUS-WIDE EVENTS RANGING FROM THE ' FROSH- O FIESTA ' to TWISTER on the quad traditionally mens DORMS CAN BE HEARD SERENADING WOMEN ' S DORMS IN THE EARLY HOURS OF THE AAORNING. A MASS WEL- COMING ALL FRESHMEN and their parents TO NOTRE DAME FAMILY IS held at the jacc along with J A PICNIC held ON NORTH QUAD. TO WHICH ALL FAMILY MEM- 1 BERS ARE WELCOME. | EACH YEAR A ' FROSH-O ' STAFF IS CHOSEN WITH CARE TO REPRESENT BOTH THE DORMS AND THE UNIVERSITY. -E ENTHUSIASTIC AND HELPFUL -aembers of t staf quickly BEGIN TO INSTILL DORM SPIRIT AND UNIVERSITY PRIDE INTO THE NEWEST MEMBERS OF NOTRE DAMES stu- dent BODY. HERE GO ANOTHER FOUR YEARS! BY; KATEDINARDO rSiHo ciHirtcs ' i Mariim Burk Frmhmen chant and Mrenade eoch other at a dor %fb All Photc« counes ' of Peter RichiirJstTi, Thg Ohiencr ALL OF THE HYPE SURROUNDING ONE OF NOTRE DAME ' S MOST EXCITING ANNOUNCEMENTS OF THE YEAR PROVED to be true on October lo. 2001 as the IRISH ROCK BAND U2 took the stage in the jacc to KICK OFF THE THIRD LEG OF ITS NORTH AMERICAN ELEVA- TION TOUR. A RECORD NUMBER OF 4,500 STUDENTS showed UP TO BUY tickets. BUT, HOWEVER CHAOTIC TICKET SALES MAY HAVE BEEN many students felt it was worth the wait WHAT WAS IT THAT MADE THE EVENT SO OREAT? their presence, the music and, the tribute, BONO, THE EDGE, ADAM CLAYTON AND LARRY MULLEN JR. WERE AT their BEST ON THE lOTH AND OPENED WITH BEAUTI- FUL DAY ' . THE CROWD WENT WILD and the jacc HAD never seen SUCH EXCITEMENT. FROM THE HEART-SHAPED STAGE TO THE SPECTACULAR LIGHT EFFECTS. THE AUDIENCE WAS CAPTIVATED AND ENTERTAINED THROUGHOUT THE TWO HOUR PERFORMANCE. DURING TFHE MAIN SET, audience voices nearly drowned OUT BONO ' S BUT ALL WAS SILENT AS U2 PAD SPECIAL TRIBUTE TO THE NYPD AND FDNY. bono supported all the GOOD WORK THAT PEOPLE EVERYWHERE DO IN THE NAME OF GOOD AND mentioned NOTRE DAME ' S ACE PROGRAM AS AN EXAMPLE OF THIS. TO MANY, U2 DID A GOOD JOB OF INTEGRATING THIS SINCERE re- sponse TO AMERICAS NEWEST CONCERN INTO THE PERFORMANCE AND MOST FOUND IT UPLIFTING WITH THIS, U2 LEFT THE STAGE, MOST EVERYONE WAS IMPRESSED by the per- formance A STUDENT SAL DZIKAN CLAIMED " IT WAS THE BEST CONCERT OF MY LIFE AND I WILL NEVER GO TO ANOTHER CONCERT AGAIN FOR FEAR THAT IT WILL BE A LET DOWN. " SOUNDS LIKE THOSE ARE BIG SHOES FOR NOTRE DAME TO FILL IN THE FUTURE! BY JAYE parody year-: u 5 Time Fqi Change and a bit of contusion I k ■Ty- Wiling ham accepts the head coach position of the football team. Pheito courtesy of Noah Anistiidtcr, 77ic O tsch r-216 year-iri|raview I1i. tc ' iiiHineA ol K.uc l ' iN.irili Far Left: Bob Dovle explains his situotion at a press conference Left Tfiere was a buzz of confusion on campus after the loss of two fieod foottxjil coocfies within 2 vveeks be o nBect fit for the |ob a. •;- »von overman indents ondalumr :le during fiis : oss confer enc Only a year after leaiJiiiy tlic Irish io a berth in the Bcwl Championship Series, Boh L a -ic was firetl as the head coach o( the fixithall tciuii. During l a ie ' s fix ' e-year reij i as ctxich, liis players graduated at rates hijjher th;m almost o er - pro jram in the countr ' . However, the off- t ield accomplishments were too often overshad- ow al h)- mixed results on the field. His uinniny jxTcentaye of .583 ninks as one of the worst in the history ' of the program, and a 5-6 campai jn in 2001 sealed Da ie ' s fate. Athletic Director Kevin Wliite began his search imniediatelv after dismissing l a -ie. Mcist Irish fiUis pinetl after the likes of glamorous head ct aching names such as Jon Gruden, Steve Mariucci, iind Bob Stcxps, but after one whirl- wind week, Dr. NX ite intrtxluced Gairgia Tech ' s George 0 ' Lear - to the Notre Dame faithful in the Joyce Center at a ct nbination press conter- ence pep nilly. O ' Lears ' ha l the head coaching experience aiid the Irish Kickground ncxxlal for success with Notre Dame. Untortunatel -, he did not have the playing experience or master ' s de- gree listed in his personal biography. Only fi ' e days after his gr;md, if slightK ' forctxl, welcom- ing, O ' Lean- resigiied due to these biographical lies. VC liite depivted once again on a nationwide search. Qiristm;is breik ani ' ed, the campus emp- tial, ;uid there was still no sign of a new coach. And while coaches with no chance at the posi- tion " remo -ed " their ni mes from consideration, 1 . Wliite was sealing the deal with a man famil- iar to the Nture Dame NaticMi. On New Year ' s Day T Tone W ' illingham, fonnerh ' oi St;uiford Lhiwrsir ' , intrcvluced as the new he; d cixich at the Universit ' of Notre Dame. In the coming years, Irish fans everywhere will learn if W ' illingham am wake up the lxIkks ;uid place himself alongside Rivkne, Leahy, Parseghi;ui, I - ine, and Holt: bv winning a national cham- pion hip. By Qiad Silker c»dh Far Right: Making it back to shore was not always easy but still possible. Right: The Knott Men ' showed up in style and were prepared to fight the tough waters of St. Marys lake. -m year-mf-raview ink oi Swim nsner EACH SPRING, WHEN THE WATERS OF SAINT MARY ' S LAKE THAW, the men of FISHER HALL host of one OF the biggest events on CAMPUS: THE FISHER RE- GATTA. The fisher regatta has been a TRADITION AT NOTRE DAME for 15 years, debuting in 1987 THIS PAST YEAR, OVER 100 STUDENTS FROM MORE THAN 20 DORMS AND STUDENT GROUPS TOOK PART IN THE COMPETITION THE RE- GATTA ITSELF LASTS FOR ONLY A FEW HOURS. BUT PREPA- RATION FOR THE EVENT TAKES WEEKS students design AND BUILD THEIR CRAFTS ENTIRELY FROM SCRATCH FOR THIS •ANYTHING THAT FLOATS " COMPETITION, it is QUITE AN ACCOAAPLISHMENT SIMPLY TO FINISH THE RACE THE TEAM MEMBERS THAT NAVIGATE ACROSS SAINT MARYS LAKE THE FASTEST, however, are REWARDED WITH NAMES ON THE COVETED FISHER REGATTA TROPHY OF CHAMPIONS, onlookers can also have their SHARE OF FUN WITH THE CARNIVAL-LIKE ATMO- SPHERE ON THE SHORE, whether they are cheering ON their favorite boat ENJOYING A HAMBURGER IN THE GRASS. OR JUST shooting some HOOPS. SPECTATORS AL- WAYS HAVE A GREAT TIME fierce rivalries and tons OF FUN make the REGATTA EXCITING FOR ALL, which IS WHY it WILL REMAIN a NOTRE DAME TRADITION FOR YEARS TO COME BY TJ CURRAN Photoe 1 ' Julia Rlipovich • • FlipStock 2001 All PhotLs h Hejther Driedric ON AUGUST 31, 2001 MORE THAN 3,000 STUDENTS FROM THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME, SAINT MARY ' S COLLEGE, AND HOLY CROSS COLLEGE filled THE JOYCE CENTER FIELDHOUSE TO HEAR THE MUSIC OF NINE DAYS, SR-71, AND THEY MIGHT BE GIANTS. THE STUDENTS WERE ATTENDING FLIPSTOCK 2001, A FREE CAMPUS-WIDE CONCERT PUT ON BY FLIPSIDE WITH THE HELP OF MANY OTHER CAAAPUS CLUBS, ORGA- NIZATIONS, AND OFFICES, the concert was an effort BY everyone involved TO SHOW STUDENTS THAT THERE ARE MANY GROUPS WHO REGULARLY PROVIDE OPTIONS TO THE USUAL WEEKEND ACTIVITIES. THOUGH FLIPSTOCK WAS ORIGINALLY SLATED FOR AUGUST 2000, THE ORGA- NIZERS OF THE SHOW POSTPONED ITS UNVEILING BY A FULL YEAR IN ORDER TO BRING IN REPRESENTATIVES from other CAMPUS GROUPS TO HELP WITH THE EXTENSIVE PLANNING REQUIRED TO PULL OFF AN EVENT OF THIS SCALE. PUTTING TOGETHER A LARGE FESTIVAL-TYPE CONCERT, something the UNIVERSITY HAS NOT SEEN IN RECENT MEMORY WAS A DIFFICULT TASK IT REQUIRED MANY LONG HOURS WORKING THROUGH PLANNING DIFFICULTIES AND MEETING WITH administrators and experts, in the end. HOWEVER, THE EVENT WAS A SUCCESS FOR ALL INVOLVED, AND THE MANY CONCERT-GOERS ENJOYED THE FREE MUSIC AND POSITIVE ATMOSPHERE OF THE SHOW. BY VITO GIOVINGO year-nvrc iew SR-71 proved to be popular among Notre Dame students. fllWtfcbk Acdi«8:0ut Top; The actors take their final bow Far Right: Queen Euridice (Kate Dolackl learns of her son s death. Right: Mike Crowley reaches out in despair Tliis fall semester, the Univer- sity of Notre Dame ' s Film, Television and Theatre program decided to present the legendary ' Greek tragedy, Antigone, directed by Mark Pilkinton, for viewing audiences. Interestingly, the tragic events of September 1 1 , led the theatre students and faculty ' to fiiid themselves in an ironic situation. In fact, the tumultuous events in and around the United States mirrored the instability of war that plagued Aiitigone ' s era. Noticing the striking parallels between the two, such as the fallen heroes, and the insumiountable suspicion and terror among all, Notre Dame ' s cast felt it necessary to men- tion these similarities in an opening ignette. The play itself, however, was not altered by these events, and the dialogue and speeches did not deviate from the original trmislation. Tlie set , with a mere three columiis, was kept simplistic, along with the lighting and costumes. The uncomplicated aspects of set aiid scenery attempted to main- tain focus upon the storyline and act- ing. Tlie traditional chorus was kept in Pilkinton ' s show, dowii to the tra- ditional Greek masks, and choreo- graphed dances were added to illustrate various speeches tliroughout the play. Altogether, the cast arid fac- ulty found strength in Antigone ' s fa- miliar portrayal of the emotions war causes, and the presentation to audi- ences was part of a healing process for the Notre Dame community. By Kate Dolack year yi " Everyone listens to the messen- ger tell about the illegal buying of Polyneicies I ' In ' I. ' i_i ' utio nf SjxiiciT Pivu ' - Tlu: ( Ktht 223 Xlie ' Wrii Siufr oophomore Literary re iterary t " estival Tliirt -five years ago one Notre Daiiie student, J. Richard Rossi, invited literary schol- ars to campus to celebrate the works of William Faulbier. Inspired by a similar event Rossi had witnessed at the University of Mississippi, he wanted to institute this idea at Notre Dame arid make it an aiinual festival. Over the years, this event, knovvii as the Sophomore Literary Festival has changed from a symposium of literary schol- ars to a convention showcasing actual writers. The festival features a variety of different kinds of writers, such as poets, novelists, playwrights, screenwriters and songwriters. Since its birth in 1967, the festival has always been sponsored by the sophomore class. Although it was a struggle to get the festival started, it experienced a first success and gained recognition by featuring Jo- seph Heller, the acclaimed author of Catch 22, at its first convention of writers. Since then the festival has evolved into one of Notre Dame ' s Top: Maura Stanton a professor at lU and writer of sfiort stories and poems joined tfie other outfiors at the literary festival. For Right: Slam poet muMs performed for students at Lafortune Below: Candace Bushnell spoke about the responeibil ' ies of purnaiists in me Zisr century. most unique aiid distinguished traditions, and has always maintained a standard of excellence. This year ' s festival featured a wide vari- ety of national aiid international writers. Jose Limon, a professor at the University of Texas, was the first speaker and gave a presentation on American Encounters. The festival also included Jen and Robert Hollander, who collaborate on translating Dante ' s Divine Comedy; Maura Staiiton, the 1975 winner of the Yale Series of Younger Poets Award; Craig Grant more com- monly known as muMs, an actor, vvxiter, poet and activist; and Adriana Trigiani, an alumna of the Notre Dame St. Mary ' s theater depart- ment and author of Big Stone Gap and Big Cherry Hollar. The festival ended with a lecture from the accomplished Candace Bushnell, who is the author of the best-selling novel Sex and tlie City that led to the creation of the HBO hit series. By Molly Walsh L year 22 f Adrianajrigioni speaks m students C Woshing jn Hall about hirt novels and her 3 experiaoo? m televisiOni .vritmg J amnov m k;mc Lmai, t Jnenvr li ter ti val Junior Parents Weck»id2001 Party with Your Parents At the Freshman Orientation mass for the class of 2002 , Monk Malloy made a re- mark that is here parapluased: " Tliere are two occasions when faniilies arid classmates will come together to celebrate the Eucharist. Qie is Freshman Orientarion and the other is Juiiior Parents Weekend. " Tlie similarities between these two milestones in a Notre Dame student ' s life end there. The countless straiig- ers become the most intimate of friends and the tension that marked Freshman Orienta- rion has melted away into the experience and comfort obtained by the seasoned tliird-year student. Most importantly, mt ny students cite Frosh-O as their worst weekend at ND and cherish JPW as unrivaled favorite. Tli e theme of Junior Parents Weekend 2001 was " A Golden Journey. " Tlie week- end began on Fri- day, February 16 with a gala en- titled " Fcxitpriiits in Time. " Par- ents and students alike donned for- mal clothes for a night of eating, socializing, and dancing. Qi Saturday, each college held an Academic Open House in the late momiiig, which was followed by a ca- sual lunch hosted by the individual dorms. The evening activities included a mass at which Monk Malloy presided and a " Cross- roads " Dinner. Sunday morning marked the close of the orgaiiized acrivities with a brunch. Many of Notre Dame ' s finest spoke to the juniors and their parents throughout the weekend, including Monk Malloy, Father Hesburgh, Chuck Lennon, and Junior Class President Jonathan Jorissen. Other inf omial activities add to the JPW experience. Many students throw parties on Saturday night. Others join their closest friends and their parents for a Friday night dinner at LaSalle Grill or Tippecanoe Place. No matter what transpired during the whirlwind week- end, one truth seemed to hold: parents and students alike feel they have met so many vwnderf ul people. Wlien will they meet again? Next stop... Graduation. By Julie Schade Top: Beth Sheehan poses with her father before the night ' s activities. Right: Gina Gajdos and Nate DeNicola think about the wonderful memories that will remain long after this weekend concludes year-; -HiA ' cvac friends hi.e become tiily throogho6 ' the yeors spAn ' at I fre Dd --e Here, o g- oup of Keough n residents cose for o picft-e at the gab. IS ™ Worid5.j,___ Graduation ' ZUO Family Itadition strorig here or Note Dome Brot|ers Mo- cfidDavic: Wkh stono side-lfty-side oi they prepare to say gcfedbye to Notre Dame. rOQ e y ear-ifi-Te a ew Iftlfe Graduate Joe Milford proudly stands with his family at the ROTC commencement ceremony GrdduatiDii is a time (it " celebration aiidexeilenienl. It is a time to acknow edge the hard worlv and accomplish- ments of many stu- dents. Four years after arriving at our home away from home. vc must lca c taniiliar surroundings and begin a new journey. Ihe graduating class of 2001 had the honor of being led down the path of that new Journey by the newly elected President of the United States of America. Lx ' ss than ' v nK)nlhs after taking o er the 0 al Office. President Cieorge W. Bush graced the campus of Notre Dame. Fol- low ing the footsteps that his father took in 1992. Bush delivered the commencement address to the class of 200 1 . Members of the Notre Dame family extended a warm welcome to President Bush u illi thunderous applause and intent listening. Bush began his address to the class of 2fX)l with the memon. of a challenge put forth b President 1 . ndon Johnson during a com- mencement address in 1964. He said. " President Johnson advcxated a v ar on po - erty then and we must continue to do so to- day. " His speech focused on three central. kim Mill. inletA ea ing topics: po erty. national unity, and compas- sion. He spoke about welfare and poverty and how they lend themscKes to each other. He iugued that our great nation could ne er be a post-po crl America unlil we united as a nation w ith compassion and the ideal that we cannot be bystanders but must be active citizens. " There is no great nation, which is not a caring nation. " President Bush stated. Bush commended the good works of past presidents w ho ha e worked hard to w in the war on po ei1y - President Johnson w ho initiated the challenge and President Clinton w ho signed a bill to keep it alive. He then urged all those in attendiince to take their lead and left them all w ith the challenge to serve a neighbor in need because " a lite ot scrxice is a life of signiricance. " For the Notre Dame Class of 2001, the next step in life began with graduation day. And four years al the University of Notre Dame no doubt gave them the ability to meet the President ' s challenge and pre- pared them for whatever they might encounter along their journeys. By Molly Walsh Left; President George W Bush delivers ttie Commencement Address to ttie Notre Dome class of 2001. Middle: The guys of O ' Neill gather for a group shot gr; 2 por rhotii h l n Rohnotte r Gender relations here at Notre Dame were at the center joke ' jt many skits including this one with the Afloc duch. year-n i -re vi ew 4 For Left; Stars. Stripes and Keenanites gather for one last song of the 2002Revte Left Many skits Ifiis year incorporot d religioos |( es BottomJSg ' ' of P.eerons very own open tfie night with a cover Every year, wlion J;u " iuar ' mils into Fchriian ' , aiid the students oi Notre Dame find themseK ' es in the midst of another Ions winter, the men of Kecn m Hall provide their gift to campus hy brciildng up tliis monotony and showcas- ing their comedic talents in the Keenim Re -ue. With 2002 knng no exception, this ticket was a tough one to get, sell- ing out in merely a half hour, mid once again Keenaii Hall was hustling with acti ir ' , preparing tor its showcase week- end. In order to pnnide entertainment for students and faculty alike, the stu- daits tried out over 100 skits, hoping to he part of the less than two dozen that actually make it on stage in the Saint Mar ' ' s O ' Luighlin Auditorium. Qi the weekaid of January 31 through Fehru- iiry 2 , the audience was chamied hy skits ranging from musicals such as " Big Leriiy " or the " Touiiie Song " to parodies of such campus staples as the Hammes Rxikstiire or e rai the old Nintendo gimie " Mike Tyson ' s Punch Out. " Se ' eral songs also ft und their way into the Revue, ranging from oldies such as " DovvTi on theQ)nier " hy CrccJcncc Clamwtcr Re- i7.v? ;md " Bah-a O ' Rilev " U Vic Who, to more modern tunes such as " Basketcasc " h - Ckccn Day, which was complimented h - the ever-tasteful flair o{ the Keenan Re ' ue Dancers. Roth in- nocent and daring, every asjxx:t of the comalic pallet is touched, and the Re- vue will elicit m;any different resptMises from the audience, although for the past 26 ye-.irs it has Iven a bright light in Irish entertainment. By John Torro A -.-. om Event MoHingRe iie keerig25ije I ' ll, iti a iunos I it R( Uii Ham J e Seiiior year is a bittersweet pericxl of transition for most Notre Dame students. Tliey spend their first tliree years developing friendsliips, deciding on classes and majors, and having fim. Those three years fly by, and before they know it, their last year at Notre Dame is upon them. Tlie friend- ships they have made have gotten stronger, some have an idea about where they will end up after graduation, and most get a complex about cramming as much fun as possible into their last few months mider the golden dome. But with all that fun comes more responsibility than ever. They spend a good deal of time iiiterviewing (or jobs and applying to graduate schools. And they cannot help but reflect upon the four years of memories and friend- sliips that Notre Dame has given them. Tliey are excited about their future and scared of leaving their past - so tliroughout the year, most find it best to focus on the present and enjoy every second of it. y Mway d n T mt 11» o ;. l c- , Sinn- l uni.- Ilnivnirliv l p. nineiii 1 " i • 1 i fc at r- H .Mt rJ ii V SSmS- 1 m 1 rii % N L« i 1 b. 1 . 1 ife !2i Ti r mSkp ' Sk % v J i K|:V ' . S I w r s ! i. r I 0 ■1 ( ik M l r n f% Commence Rccait Norrc L .unc niJii.uo Mt iIuoiikIi die ruii midcr dI dicir a)ninicnce- mont ccrantsi -. The c ait is die culniiiiatitin of four years of friendship, dedicatitn, gnwth and learning. Anne Abbott Finance Judy AbiJ Mechanical Engineering Gregory AJanis Alexander Adaiiison Sarah Af ileck-Grav Preprofessional Studies Economics French Finance History vkh- , AHvkImil; .Arcliitecturc Rosalind Alexander Management Information Systems iMiim Ali,,-,i Management Infomiation Systems Spanish ditiin Allen Marketing Knsten Allen Finance Computer Applications Nicholas Althofl Mc-chanical Engineering Amanda Alvarez American Studies Computer Applications Cednc Alvarez Science Preprofessional Studies Jonathan Alvarez Anthropology Qimputcr Applications Osair Alvarez Management Information Systems Iraie Amaro Biological Sciences Hagav Ainranu Finance Computer Applications L md Amrhem Chemical Hngmecnng Austin Anderstin Clinemment Hlizalx-th A. AikletMin Markcnng l..- l«Jl-w»l Kciili .AiiikTMHi M.iilv iiJ»lm.i Kcll . ikJfCtt» Jaiiicb .AiiJrv LXiiiuiin. .Xiiiiiu i-nuiKHi MccliiUiic.iI tmnnixTinL Science PriT ' fi ' ftssiitial Archilcclurc Science FVepaifcssional G)veniina« ' Define the w tiident... Ch k1 Silkcr. -Pcrcr Rossinann To ' Miiart for their cnvii gtxxl, not cnoujjh common sense, but the ' 1 1, i I. .1 U(xk1 understanding of community aid unit ' . Ready to take 1 ' 11 the wxifIlI in so itiany ways. -Mary Beth Holzmer Iri- li - lurt, lii h h.ii, Irish slunis ;uid a hig smile on liis or her t ace. " Paulo Ja ' ier Tahirga Soniaine who d(xs e ' erything i 1, 11 d-core; our grades, our parrying, our service. We ' re passionate |xxiple. -Beth Shaffer Ut c: ( ii(.i)| ND ' s great ;id iiiit;ifjes - lt [ui ximir - toChiaipo. Tlus group i o 111 frmit oi X ' i ;lc • Fire Statiiii. Left: Javni I- ' amicr :uul . ' iin Marie I iiniiwra take a lireak from stiinding at I tcxitKiiluaiiie. ts of obligations, lots o{ in- volvement, lots o{ spirit, lots of ixwt-graduation debt. " John Bauters I knew I was at home from the miiiiitc I stcppal on campus. --Christopher Lux sJJFliere are the girls in my domi? -Casey Wendeln Gorgetuis campus and friendly paple, just way too cold for a Texan. -Melissa Trevino Wow, how am I going to live in a room this small for so long? -Katrina Paulson AnuTzing. Perfect. Best choice I ' ve e er made. -Jonathan Mexxiie Wow, is the weather always this nice. ' -Sarah Lasseter Oh Kiy, what have I gotten myself into, tliis is just like summer camp. -Teresa Becher I noticed how friendly all the squirrels on campus were. -Ann Marie Tanmiara ' Me dining hall ftxxd is GREAT! -Dciniel Welch Disney World. -Cliris Fallon ' ■i was the prettiest place in Inciiana. -Aimee Szewka Bbople everywhere that were a lot smarter than I am. -Marc Nuiio was the most beautiful place I had ever seen...I knew I had to come here. -Cheryl Tanski SarnAmcilJ Jeanne Amondin Dufty-Miine Amuiilt Aiiam Aroian Giivemmciil Mathenmcic.-. Art Studio Gdvemment Environmental Sciences (. " Kven AsplunJh [English African-AmeriCLin Studic Peter Biig iL ' n.sto,s Biological Sciences Lui Baierlipp iMechMiical Engineering D:miel Baig-S:uha English Psychology Steplranie Biur AiremJa Baker Anthony Baldea air.Ji Bid; Science-Business History Science Preprofessional Studies Spaiiish English Rolx-rt Bmikeyjr. Accountiuicy . Jap;inese Aaron Biuuristet M;magement Intomution Systems Stephen Ekiriinowski Accotuitancy English .Anthony Barlvr Jr. ]; Finance , Imj, JXKUl KlrfxT.l Xiclulixtiuv Aiui.1 KirKmr rrcpnitcs.iuul Sik1ii 6t ThaJivN hi LUKC K.1 Kirklo TV Matthcu- Bim«i Biological Sciences Ci hn;iii Hunix- ivcnumni Si lt.Ji:ui»« lilTTCTK ' Lnt am«. Mi«uc.i Riri . Stephen Biim M..n IVmcT Liiira RnsteiJo icncc IV.-pn css n.J SaoKc Pivpnitcssiirtil Hruincc Finance l ological Sciences Prcrt i(essii»ial Studies JimJics Spirash Studies GmiputcT Appliaitic«s iinglish ljmr(»wiMir;il Ciiiis.iaki. Hen .uiun Biiut;lini.ui yiili l) iulel lie-..;ii, ' ement Infiwiititiin tiiiVLTnnvent . PsvchiJiw Science-Busini s Smitiv. .Si Hull »- v ' i Jcrem [5e iu Chenu.strv ' M-irkaOia Owl Encinccring , . ,U.:.: M.jl. lxxi,vr K;.iilicniK ' Kvlk IVvkei Lium IVvK Kiithlcen BedcT 1 TT1l.ln Anthnv ' V NLirkcnnj; IVcpn isNit il Studies Ps v-hoJiw hn-ince i C ■nvmnKnt IVvnun it Ulx ' nil Studies Rim, TdcNTSiim and TheatR- . GunputcT Applicatiiire. Peter FScll Canie Belter liihn Mtranio Leticia Benitcz Shannon Bennett Kat lenne IV-iisen-Piscopo ChcniistTY Psychology Gimputer Applications Program of Lilx-ral Studies Matliematics Spanish Psychology Ciovenuiient Gyolyn Benson Psychology Ji scph Bcnyo Accountancy Kiirhenne Bcresford Marketing Design S of Yoi Besi e noh of j ' ai Nod ' Da ne... JPW. I got my mom to hot:)tie-daice with me at the Gillege Football Hall of Fame. It was a riot! -Jaye Partxiy G ming together on September II to celebrate mass on South Quad. 1 had a view from the choir risers. It was inspiring imd moving. " Annie Moses If Rob Da ie is fired between the rime this mill the time the yearbcxik is publi then that is my best moment. " Mike Refkofsky • " ing our class come together after the losses of Miriinela, Brionne, and Conor. Tliat ' s what the Notre Dame family is all about. -Peter Rossmann Left: Sue Tilton, Melissa McEnery, Kristin Devany, Joim Beltramo, Brian Stcinelake, and Dan McGiy reliving xil davs at the Walsh Fall Frolic. Above: Frank Villaume anil his i Mary Jo at JPW. Far Left: Stay out of the way of these girls! Lori Delaney , Sharon Handoyo, Stephanie Frater, and Susie Fanning take aim. U Kevin txinii tVian Hcrtkc lv:illimi|-w-Mii Jciuiilci Iti; Lmm, Ix-ycf .Aivuiliiuii,. Inn-UKC Si HiMi -n Mcclviniail tfisinccnrm CVivvnuiKiii C « »vcmnH3iI St Cii,iTti;ui liiolcvical Sciences Science I epr lfe slnvll StuJiis 6i IVchiJiw R.K.Sh.iiin BiN R.Khcl Bikr 1 ' . - Kiiihenn BilnJe-.iu JcshuaBilz Dominic Biscus Prerriifessi TuJ Studies M.irkctmt; film, Japanese Marketing - tnMn»uncnial Sciences ■Si Amcric;in Studies TelexTsim uid Theatre Gimputer Applicatiims Malthew Bitinenkanip Accixmlano EtirKmiio Joyce Bolmkc Government Chinese Stcvai BDmcli Science Preprofessional Snulies OuheniiL ' RinchoaskN Psychology- Computer Applications Brian Borzcnski Chemical Engineering rhilhp Bosch FinLince Government Gregory Boughton Mathematics Joel Bowers History Philosi.)phy Patntk IV mors Management Infomration Systems H.llnry Bivvnik Preprofessional Studies English Winrij Br.kltord Art Studio Knthenne Brakora Biological Scicnices Siini Bnuich History Anthropology Uiura BtLmdenherg AccoiiiitLtncy Ke in Bra Electrical Eiigincvnng 24© Amy Hr.iui. J.« 1 Ucuii M,i[L lV..ui Itolck lilau HnJ Wi-.J Sriciwo Mcckinicil BntjunxTiru; BccmcJ Enjnnccrini; Acci)unt;uiO ' il Sp-iriLsll K-iihcnnc BratcnKwli Patrick Brcnn.111 ' . ' ,iiIk-« IVL• L■r Ji M-Tih IVinkcr Englbh Sodnli)g ' hiiiuicc M;uin(!cniont lntcinii.«ii Swems Williin. PmckiTi W itkK BnKW. ' cm.iii MiJk1IcIV.« . K.kIkI IVinw I ' i i)piHLT tnimxi-nru; Atciwritiirtcv 6i Mathcmatio. k « i vmmait 6i IidKh Art Stikliii 39 a of seniors siiid thiit hdj f is rhcir favorite off ainpu,s store. Fish Imports -Joseph Dwyer Rin FX " Alicia Givas Plarshall Fiekls " Fein RolxTt iniKiy Antique " Sitiih Lasseter SsUation Amiy " Matthew Antonijio ' ;mni . iece " Molly Norton Ivl, Bath iind Be ' ond -Katie LigiM nith Bend Chcx:olate Qmipany Factory CXitlet " Jiuiics VavTicek s ll s Monica Burlch;icll Krista Busch Alldlru iinsl.o An.jeLi Butcher Jaiues Butler Mmhe Butler Eiiviroiimcnt;il Sciences Science-Business Fuiimce Psychiik gy i Computer Applications Accountancy Biivhe uistry HnJavt HiiiiiTlv Matthew Hu -skc ChristiiphcT B ' stoJi Kiitc Uihillcni ■x..n i.iiiTi- KiitlcCaitRin-t PswUJtVi EnMn«imtnt;0 (Jcisacnccs Architecture Cin-cmnicnt AnSnidio LjMlipillLT AjipliGitnTis EnvirnuiKiitiJ Saoios PrinJui Cihill L;iTiimio 6i Nbihcmancs IVi.m (. .1111 Accinint.incN Antl «ivC..K i .Kv.irJ Gilantij! Maiakui Gilcin LlinMi iia L.ilJ«vll inruncmal Sciluco Acctxintanc ' Env-inrmicntal Sdcnccs Hnancc SiSpirush Qxiiputcr Applications . Pathology Ohc o{ the mcist excitin j rhinjjs that happenixl to nie during my cars here was when I wrote ;ui article for Scktlnsiic mafjazine aK ut Martin Sheen ' s character, President Bartlet on NBCs " Tlic West X ' in :. " Tlic pr . idcnt on the show is supposed to be a Notre Danie alumni and shiiws liis pride K ' we-arin}:! Nl clothing. I intcr -ie ve».l the show ' s costume designer to write the arride. Two montlis after the article was puhlishc .l, I received a handurittai letter ; nd siijnal copy o{ the magii;ine from Miirtin Sheai! It is dcfiiiitely greiU to know we have a fan in the 0 al Office, e cni if it Ab .ne:Sc ui L i ii.s,Sm. ' liluii, 1 iiu VuixT, Mcjjiui D-ay and l .iii McGi ' in XnnyROTCtJcu-. Left : Wcs Jac( iI b ;ind Jess Fit::giHxiii cnJLiying a niglnt out. is a fictional one! " KinilvrK Rlackwell ettfns Vast the Wfnnfng Exa ses me girl I was taking home sprained her iuikle, which was tTue...hut apparently not a good enough excuse to take my car on the guild, which I got busted for. " Kyle Demko Monk said I could. " Dominic Angiolki Fni dropping off football recruits who are isiting for the weekend. " Patrick Scoggins " I lost my phone number, can I have yours? " Works best on female security guards. " Rob Joyce This is my rector ' s car. " Bill Ferreira No car-no excuses! " Monica Rowinski The l est excuse I ever gave diat actually gi It me on campus was that I had a meeting with Monk about the role of campus security at Notre Dame. The guy actually smiled as he raised the gate. " J( lm Bauters I ' m alumni. " Abby Schmitt I li ' e in Girroll, don ' t ycui feel sorry for me. ' " Frank Villaume I told the security guard that I had to pick up the Farley Rectress ' s dog and take it to the dog groomer. " Joshua Heinlein I have a meeting with Father " Michaela Murray-Nolan PiimJ dnianllo Electrical [iigineering 1 - Sara Campney Sociology French I .i kU ' .innon rhiliiMiphy 6i Tliaiktgy Thomas CampMl Biochemistry Ui)Vtnmitiit MiiruiKcmcnt bifunrtium Svstonis Ntaurccii in C« rtcninicnt St Histiin C intminenl 6i Sparash iiraliUtoUi. 1 r.icy CisUii I .uiicl Ciltm Juli;i GiMiJini Mmru Oi.ihu , TdcNTsim ;md Thcatic Scimce-Busincss Hniincc Gmvmnxnt Gin ' cmmcnt Gcnnan CiiVL-ninKiii hii.u .i-6w G»ii(iutcr AppliciniTis K ,Ull]l.l- A Teresa (3mi 845 husan Clark Marketing Computer Applications CoNcmiULnt S lxi nonucs What Is the Best Vfece of Ad fee Yw Ha e Received at A D? Make sure that when you Icxik back at your college years you ' ll be happy with how you spent them. -Mary Barter l rough Gtxl, all tilings are possible. -Gilleen Kane ' )llege is a chiince to reinvent yourself. " Sam Derheimer ReliLx, learn, enjoy. It will all work out. " Sean Thomas l e each day as if it were your last. " Emily Rinaker en all else fails, go to the Grotto. " Stephanie Bair t go ;uid let GOD. " Katy Wilaw Left: Tony Driver and Sean x:ke i:in _ ' (Hit in ;i Keciugh hallway. Above: Wendy Bnieggeman,Libby Kaufman, Diana Kiniaid, and Kristin Corcoran spiorting their Halloween finery. Far Left: Reacliing across enemy lines, Navy Gidets join ND seniors for a pre-game tailgate. Hx 2«46 ' Hiv:Ils1 Bn;in Ucmcno Si Eci tannics Chtmicil EriEinecrinfi MicKK-llivhr.u Mami Q«;hnuic k.iM M(. ' :h.inicil EnKinccnnj; Anthropolog ' 6i Histi)t - Civil Eiifjimx-nng RichirJCJiLilmiro ManiiKcmcnt Infoniiiituii S ' stcms Laura Gilangcln Italian l-ilm. Television and Theatre Travis QJbum MarkctinK St mipuler Applicitiims Ke -in Qireiscaiti Adaiii CLinraJ Finance Govcmineni Electrical Engineering Mark Conroy Kara Conway Maura Conway Patnck Conway ScicTice Preprofessional Biological Sciences Science Preprofessional Accountancy Studies Studies W. Colin Gimvay KlIK CkL Fin;mce Sociology r.itnckL.«J,ili.ui Managemait biformation Systems lilli 111 Corbett Science Preprofessional Studies Nicole Girbin Markering Kristin Qircoran Terence Corcoran Christopher Cordes Justm Cordon Govcmmait Management Information Science Preprofessional Studies Finance Systems Qassical Civilizations Qimputer Applications Tliomas Corr Finance Kadileai Corte English Italian Erin Gstanrini Anna Costello RolxTt Costello William Qiiter Kathleen Guirmev English Accountancy Qivemment Scicnice Preprofessional Arcliirecture Computer Applications Studies Knsten Gnirniey Science fteprofessional Studies French hruinct O mJinc crali T.ill Lhns Cninc lnt(»m.ini»i Vi.1 miil.uKV Prcpn cssiiireil StuJi S -stcn s Sfxiruih HUliirs ' SJicKid t i«Ho i, -.m Clin tivlKT Qillai tinvmmcnt haiix, brmnTimcntiil Sncnci Markctiruiit Huvktv film. TcJcMSHm and Thatir Gxtiputcr . Tplicatmis In One Wex Timeless. " Marcella Nurse 4 )me. --R -an Majcina ■ftmily. " Jackie Nesson Tradition. -Nora Jtmcs Bi.bWc. " Kyle Demko Excellence. " Jordan Raniszeski Surreal. " Dan Slowinski Ht inor. " Fr; nk Villaiime Gommunin ' . ' -Cristin M;uiar - Uhmiuched. -Sarah Marrin TIlne-ctMisuniintj. " Mary Beth Holzmer Amazing. " Ellen Frienti hashing. " Bob LeBlanc Oinser ' ati ' e. " Ernesto Licayo Qtowxh. " Joshua Mayo Ejtjiensiw. " Mike Refcofsk ' Oji[ utiinit -. " L a id Fulton Periozt. " Kara Gmw y Lit crime. " Veri nique Smith allatge. " Ed Johistim gic. " Michaela Murray-Nolan g49 Lauroi Cutuly Rhonda Qapla Carolyn D ' Amorc reprofessional Studies PsychologY Spanish History Philosophy Gimputer Applications Theresa Dang Science Preprofessional Studies Margaret Daday American Studies Gimputer Applications Emily Dagostino Italian Government Claire Dampeer Psychology English Anthropology _.imI bwiKvnii); ' incciit IXjCJcnn-iro Science IVeprotcssiimal Studies tlhQt IsYoQf Host Hetnot ble Motnent in He Dot-fn? Sc.iIiiil; inn ot n sccoiul tlixir windcnv with Ixxlshccts liccause I l;i i piniKvl into iiiv rixmi. -Tini O ' Neill SiiiL;iny at the top o( our lungs, imd diuicing on chairs cvcr ' (. ki.-nil fR ' hm;in war. -Kathmi Louis TIio prc-Christmas Break 1 111 kcv dinner Father J ax ks. " Jdshua Mayo Getting caught having a parc ' on the chapel nxif freshni;Tn ' c;ir. " Boh LeBlanc .. , ,,, I ,, , rectress asking me, " What ill.mme siiorkcliny m Vucno Vallarta. part of ' the party is over ' don ' t Mcxicii. you underst;ind? " Left: Elizabeth R(iKgii;;indJainvPen -Megan Qiixndler irc all jjriiistsi a girls ' niyht out. }s What fsYoi Mo E ' fnbahrasst ' r MotnentQtNI T Frcsliniaii year in Human Reprexluction (a survey science course), the professor asked if anyone knew if other animals had orgasms like humans. 1 raised my hand half-comciously aid realized that I was the only one with my hiind up. Suddenly I had been called on and in half -shock I said that I knew a pig ' s orgasm lasted for 30 minutes (which it does). Everyone laughed for 3 minutes straight. Tlien he said, " How did you kimw that? " He was laugliing so hard that he decided to let class out early. You can guess the nickname I had for the rest of the semester. --Johii Banters When I busted on my hike riding tlirough the quad at night, while the girls from BP were on the quad because of a fire drill. -Cliris Caldwell My 21st birthday at Benchwarmers. Enough said! -Jenny Filips j ling down a flight tif stairs in full SYR attire freshm;ui year. -Molly Norton tting fire to an upperclasswomaii ' s hair while singing for Vespers. -Megan Chandler Getting hypnotized by Tom Deluca aiid proposing to a stranger wliile on stage at Stepan Center...while my girlfriend was in the audience. -Doug Miller Walking in to a graduate sen-iinar when 1 was on the wrong floor in DeBartolo. -Amy Magnano Riding my hike into a tree. -Krisa Diaz } Chnsnna Dchnicr Paul LVJaniatt Ljin LX ' hmcv Francesca DeLayo Bioltjgical SciaiCL Markctu English ik Amenc m Studies Architecture Mark nolgado Kn ' Ic Deiiikii Jane LVM.ks Mark Environmentiil Sciences Hcononucs iSi japiuiese Design Preprofessional Studies Theokigy Nathaniel DeNici Ja Science Preprtifessional Studies Psychoktj ' Allisun LVnnhatdt Account;incy Nicholeen LV ' Persis Government Gimputer Applications Dave DePiazza Electrical Engineering hum. Samuel L Theinior k-xis IVin »■ Ih, mas IVSp ntei Kathleen Destmo Government Ac :ount;uKV Go cniinent Finmice Psychology imputer Appliaitions )mputef Applications ■1 lliNMO. Ciivemnioit Si .AnthMixJiij.T IV clnJiVN StidKc-IVisincM. Hn.m LVVirifllin AtamiitaiKN Miucii I iani;u«c Psvdiiiltv Krisa l)i;ir Sdence-Iiusines!. ViincsKi r i;i: UnVLTTOliail I ' • II ' ' Su: niiii I I AnJrcN I ' hctlcT Ciiinputcr bciaicc Rim, Tck ' T»iui ,mJ Ihuitrc M.miit;cmciii Infiimiiitim Spanish Systems Andrew Dunibrowsla Mari ' Donahue MLirtin Donlan Eric Donnelly Jamc DoimelK History English Biological Sciences Science Preprofessional Chemistry Gimputer Applications Studies hat Adi fcA d d VW Pahen s tVe Ycv When Yot Ls t -fof A D? Did yov Lfstem ay out of trouble, graduate. Hopefully followed it, we ' ll see. -Neal Driscoll Identify the idiots and stay away from them Stimetimes 1 don think so. -James Andry Tliere will he a lot to do at college, and unfortunately, most of it will Ix studying. " Amy Piroutek .iPicy told me to have fun iuid enjoy my time in college because I will never get another chance to be tl " iis free. Yes, I am following their advice. -Casey O ' Neill ing sandals for the showers. Yes. -Jason Rixlriguez Left: Tracy Prix:haska, Beth W ' illkom, niid Kim Riibcis show their ND and USA spirit. mmBI KclK 1 V ,uicil M.iItlK.-wLVwuk! KvlidiahlXoliT NiclvtolXifii Kunis LV tsni JuinilcT IXhwIkttv Ull.i( blxT.ll NljJlo AcciHintiUicN 1 u .UKc iSi M.iihdii.itu:. ' . Arcliitctturc Sciaicc Privrnfi» Studio Thail(i(, AnxTiaui Scuilics TrtJiJiw EnnL «vi Marketing NLiTuMM IXmd Mich,icll wi Finance Man igancnt Intumutim S ' stems tn liah AllLyii l i»Tic Acctxjntano ' Si Anthnv " ' ' E ' Kane Du jJiui Man ' LXinlc-uT AmlxT Dunnam Mill ia Carolina LXiquc Tara Durkin Kevin Dwight Finance Bioleigical Sciences Science Preprofessional Studies Marketing Managemait InfomiatRin Systems English Spiinish JiHeph de la Torre Dw er Government IV-reklVcr Science Preprofessional Studies Margaret Eiigan Science Preprofessional Studies Lisa Eikiiiiin Psychology Theology L ria Ellzak-th Efta Manta Eihl Anne li-ck- S;ira Elherts S;ira Elfnng iirah Hkuii Qn ' c-minent 6i. Itali in Anthropokigy Environmc-ntal Sciences Psychology History iSi. Spanish Mechanic;U Engineering English IPC iaa il, 1 .1,. -,.lcncH,Kuv H.inJ..l t . Jkvii l-.ilKTtv It.ih.m v iif L1K.T1I Stiklii.-- Siikli Mivlicv.J S.iiJic IXsicn HistiTV What Song Mak s YonViinKeff YctA ' YeafSQt lD7 U2 s " In Gcxl ' s G)untry " -Mike Mazzcffi " D II iLinj Queen " AIkc Keating 4Plicse Are the Days " " Maggie Clarke ,Qt rth ' s Bnmk ' s " Prayers " " Matt Buyske Van Morrison ' s " Brothers to the End " " LXuninic Angiollo VeiiL ' aK ys ' " We Like to Parry " " Sicphen M Tter U2 ' " llie Sweetest Tiling " Mollv Norton " Gl. ' n I ays " ImII Ferreira e Beatles ' " In M - Life " " Matthew Smith Pano Man " " Brendan Harris R ' s " Crazy Game of Poker " " Kathleen Hoiirican ' s " Beautiful I ay " " Lriii dstantini Miidonna ' s " Like a Prayer " -Ro1t ti Harridge e Tlieme from " Rudy " -Reliecca Frazier Timothy FiilKin Susan Fanning Wmnna Fanas Justin Fanshcin l;is(in Fanner KeMii Farre HistDr ' Finance Psvchologv Preprofessional Studies Gciveniment iSi English Accountancv ' riiilo6iiph Africin Amenain Studies English Matthew Farre Chemical Engineering Oax ' id Fionni History German Jerry- Fasoldt Science Preprofessional Studies CJinstiiia Fei-larcvk Biological Sciences Joseph Fechiui Aerospace Engineering Meg Feely Program of Lihcr il Studies George Felix Management Information I k Systems | Gn; Luke Fl Govemmciit EcoiKimics taM= Ownucal Eji iincvnii Rivmcc 6i Gtiifiutcr AppliciniTis Ps ichtilo(! ' Si Ginicmnicnt l..,.tnK- . HuMo |iI1It.ui:oi Sq iruc Hnilet RcKtCii Ft.cilt Hk vIi .- ItivLi k rh ho,. .. fHKc Engirnvniv: Acaxmtancv Crmputcr ApfliciDons English 6i Rim. TdcMSKTi and Theatre fin-mcc Chemical Eni.nnci.Tiii buircii Fuclii ManaKenient Infomiiition Systems Mathematics Ddvid Fulton American Studies Matthew Fumagalli Accountancy Gimputer Applications Kn nn Fume En ronmL ltal Sciences Nicole h ' an Americitn Studies J.H11UC t ' cucij Aca«iiii.iiK ' tjmiputcr Applicant«is Allvniil.iin.1 AnthmxitigV 61 Computer ApplicatiiTis V in(5siC ;«t;i Hitincc GLivcnunail Sacncc I q n)fesiiinal Studies W e e Do YoQ See VW e f In lC)r M ■s$7 M;ikinf]; a lot of money, mamal with children, and finallv ha ' ini im kvan.s paid off! -Stepbuiie Bair G I nin j here on weekends with my plaid pants, going to see my old 11 HKMn. --Piinie! X ' k " lT J jice President d Bolivia. " Paulo Tahirga Spnieuherc in acadeniia. " Anthony G k SaW in my resiliency. " LXiuglas Q Meiers ELim AKwe:N..kAl.i o(t,Ma..LWu,. fi ed. -Tim O ' Neill Annie VoKlewxxic after a l(inK tuiy or Ixikiny in . ' Xii.str.ilia. Left: Mark Stnb, Kevin Brand!, and )T in Indiana. v LiRrocque taking a lircak Ivforc —Teresa Bcchcr liikiiiL: in llu- Svvisv Al|- v. S m. ' oQld q6 A4lfce W Take a little time every day to appreciate cuxl be thankful for the wonderful oppor- tmiities that Notre Dame provides. You ' ll be moving ' on l efore you know it. " Emily Rinaker Major in something you are passionate aKiut. - Annie Moses None of the Fresliman-O activities are re- LiLiired. -Jeremy Renteria vfefe is full of new experiences aiid every new experience helps to build a little more character. Get involved in as much as you cm. -Tim O ' Neill Ha ' in,u fun v ith friends is really what it ' s all alxuit. -Joseph Dwyer Stay original, be adventurous, attack life, let G(xl take care of the rest. -Joe Schwartz Don ' t mess with NDSP. They are l(x iking for sometliing to do. -Bob Kennedy Stay away from yo-cream. -Bon Tliomas Enjoy it while you can...before you know it, yt)u will be where I am. -Tliomas Prall 0ct involved, meet as many people as pos- sible, and have fun studying! -Nicholas Walle Participate in all the silly traditions at least once whether you think they are ctxil or not because once you graduate you will wish you had done them all. -Joseph Peace IV Derek Uautier Sociologv ' Andrew lr.iuT ch Linemiiient Anne Ueary Brendan J. Oean ' Psychology Anthropology Accountimcy Psychology J.iiiK-s I fhoktn 1 listory iSi. Tlreology ISl U.J, 11,1 (....A |ns,.ph I .eiirke Peter Gcnnuso Rachelle-MmcC liowninient MmLigenient liilomiarion Mech;inical Engineering History Film, Television nd Theatre Systems ITKLTlt Cillo U jlccn Ijiii; Ncphcn l nlicspc AiUKT Chill to Uniamn (j hix 1 WW VJipSUl S»iiJn. (.invmnujit Hiiiincc PnvT.ini d Studic Music (.iLivanmait Hrtinci: Kn im GlciM i .An Studio Mi.vli,uin..ii fiiwncv-nnj; .- ivia-i Lii4J ii iicncc PrqTni4cssn» StiiJio it Sfnnish EJ»-.irJ (,«J »ii VLin.iscincn InftTnutiin Systems i . titjo l.ii»iic: IViTTi cssii»ial StuJii 1 .imc L«ri« .• ccinmi;inc Si G-miputcr ApfJiatinn. ' Marketing Michael Giiu.ilc: M;iniiKem(T» Inftumatum Systems Alhstin tixxling James Goodman Karen Gocdwin Maiinda Lioralski timer Liordon Seiin Ljomian Amcnaui Studios Science Preprofessiomd rropriifcssion;U Studies Mathematics History MuiaKement Information Studies Anthropology Qimputer Applications Systems Melissa Clonnlev -ki OJinCradv Clinstina Orafl Marketing dk Marketing Finance Ck Marketmg Soc oll)g Gimputer Applications Computer Applications Qimputer Applications Rulfnff the Dot- nsi Spending Senfof Yeat- as an R.A. I_ch(tte to he aii R.A. tliis year because I wanted to make the Notre Dame experience as great as I could for as many people as I could. It is turning out to he the hest thing I have ever done. Leaving the girls that I have hecome so close with and the rest of the staff who are now like my family is going to be the hardest part of graduation. I ha no idea this " job " would turn out to mean so much to me. Tliis ministry has provided me with some of my host ND memories and I wouldn ' t trade them for anything. -Elizabeth Emerson I chose to he an R.A. so that I could hecome involved in the lives o{ the most amazing people in the world. The best part about it is watching " my girls " become friends and experience ND. I went with them to light their first candle at the Grotto. " Monica Rowinski Left: Eileen Lewis , Tom Prall , Molly Nikolas, and Nicole Detorie 1 ess up as " God ' s Gift to Women " . ir Halloween. m m Above: Chrisjackson, Mike Rosak, and Steve Baranowski are gearinf up for the Keough Chariot Race. Far Left: These seniors enjoy the perfect tailgating weather. S 4 Mtfiiin (Jriltin English Mich;id Lntlin Bii chenustr l lu.• dul Cmllm I1l ■ ae• ui McJicuK ' t )t H •% 91 Aiu. ' cii tinninkT .AmhkTiv hill). Tdo-ism and TUatru BmliwciJ Sciawo. Thcolog ' tli:;ilxtli Ciriw En liiti iSi. CL ii putur Applicatiuvs Angd Ti Guanajiiati finiiiKC UincnuikJU Si Engliili (.iiAvtnmLni jiilnui CniticTTv: S ' stciivs li L siKn Paul tJica.tia Jr. Science Prepn c5« Studies gimili 1 1.1 N ULi -eiiKiK biliinivitiKi Svblenis Stiduk-VY KiKvt.i H.«elm Tinnthv Higem hn.uxc Cs Li ' M.TtUlKIlt M.V VU1H..1I IjuniH-xTiri;: Muvigemaii Inimiuiuo Acciiuntanc - HnJc Gil SaeiKo timifniter Applicitiins Systen» (jmiputcr ApfJicani»i Jennifer Hamanuitu Ciiivemment French Michelle H.imiltiin Finance Gimputer Applicarions Shuron Haiidoyn M;inasemcnt Information Systems Encka H;ine ' Film, Television and Tlicatre Philasophy |h,I Michael Hannon Eric Hansen Jacob Hansen ■chaniciil Engineering Pl-ulosophy Accountancy Anthrop ilogy Jetfrcy Hanns Maiiagcnicin Infomiarion Systems Cher Finance i Psychology Mkluel HaqxT Marketing ii. (Jovemment V.ui H.imirui. Ir HfLixLui H..m Kdl 1 Sluiin Hiims Atii »iiit.o cv C« vninM l Al.CHU1l.»K- Film. Idcnsim mm! Tht-itrc iSi Amcricui SluJiis Kcll t Bi H Tin Hanniiinn film. Tc c s l .inJ IW.iirc (_Jii.iTUC;il tninnccrinc M.cKicI H.invml rVi. ' prn cssiiirud Studies HisttlTN ' Qmputcr Applicanins Systems Hccthail EntJUKvnii;; .■ inlui.nxJi.v What Wfliyoii Hiss c meals. Nk), not because ot the fcxxl, but because of the conversations. X en else in my life will I sit down with a future lawyer, a musician, a philospher, ;in economist, ;md a bioloj st .ind discuss tlie existence of consciousness. ' --CrissN ' Manar ' Iff iW miss the community ' of the domi, be- infi able to run across the hiJl when you are Ixirai has its advantages. " Gise ' O ' Neill M whole way of life. NXIiat won ' t I miss? " Jonathan Moxlie Bemi, ' surrounded b - bright, ambitious po ple. " Dave Kuennen I lpt ha ing to work 9 to 5. -Drew Duft Chillini; with my rcxmimates at 4 in the muniing, talking about ever ' thing and nothing, and trying to daiy that class starts again in fi ' e hours. -Braidan Harris le camp-like atnK sphere. -Frankic O ' Gmnor king naps. --Chiintal Nadeau ling, learning, pla ing, ;uid pra -ing with iui iim;cing group ot jXMple that 1 tcvl ver ' blessed to have known. " Luciana Rcili mmer X ' acation. --Se;ui Giniiiyi faking up ever da ' knowing that I am in a terrific place widi the greatest friends o{ my life. -Jenn y Filips !por thing. --.Alice Kearing .olxTt Hclmalag Kxisdiia Hclquist Biolt ical Sciences VCilliani HeiiJnck Maiiagemenl Infomianon Systems Allist n Hl ' [ ' iiso ' Civil EiijjinccrinH Ani ' Hamessv Preprofessional Studies iSl Economics Peter Henning Chemical Enyincvrinj 1 Ana Heimqiicz Economics iSi Art Studio Raul Hernandez Science-Education Spmiish Edward Hem:mde: 111 ( Vllllll.l Ikss Angela Hickcrsiin N iic 1 licka Nathiuiicl Hicki Mimayomcnt Infumuition Archttjjture M;magement Infom-uiriuii ArLlntixturL- McchffliiaJ EiiguiecnnK SystciiLs Systems SL-lh llllaiul Philiisiipliy 6i l_, ' liinCM tlwiirv Cy .i 4 t; .• mluiipi4otft !xiaKc IVTriitcssicwial Stujics t lX Bc-iiil; ,1 part cf rhc NDE proj Tam. It is amaring to bring together 75 jvoplc who do not know each other wrs ' well or at all and then o share with them the love and spirit o( Clirist that we ha ' e all ven i, ' i en. --Lisa Jansen K) c: Tim l s;irt anil R • Mndiic cclclir.Hc tlicir htst lixitlxill j.iiiio as undcrumduatcs. Left: Susie RinniriK, Alexis Dcmiw, 1 lienl ZieiiiKi, L ri [ ' !;inev, Ste-phaiiie niter, and Liura Grabski smile in the M triauis. Tlie ' are whai 1 reineinlxT now and what I uill renienilxT years from now. Tliey are my college experiaice. " Qu nh Ha rjirisinfjly, the educarion. " Ernesto Licayo . E er tliinj c;in Ix- summed up with Qvl. Tlie friaids, the g(xxi times, the hard ' s all Ix ' cause of Cxvl. " Roh Joyce wS Spend Mot Tftn Pn «3% Said YES «7% Said NO Spend Moi TftneOn AcadeM ' cs? €60% Said YES «7% Said NO Matthew Homey Civil Ent inecriny Lindsay Holland Govcnuncnt Qimputer Applications t.iitlH-» HiiW irJ SIvini- HllJl lll BlllllVlCiJ itlCIKlS l.ili,. Hiiuhiti ArclutLvmrc i ' in[ ' uicr .■NciHiLMiuHl ' - .• iilicl;) Hurler him. TclcMsmi iUiJ Tliciilrc Si Guiipuia Applicititri ' lUKC IVl. ' prilflS.Mllllill Sludiis MicKk-I Irwin IJoctnol tninrxxTiru; Adn uiiM jacksm S;ici CL ' Proprolcssiiniiil Studies OinsmpliCT Jacks »i AcciHinliUiQ ' Gimpiitcr Apiilicatitms b]i:;ilxili j;Kkx«i !vicncc IVpnilcs.siKul StiiJio laivKiv ).Kk-H i VCcdc%).K.4- M.ilum ■ ivk M;ill)e« June- " xicnce PriTn c»ini.J biHluJi Nlechanicil liiKUKvni ;; Bmchcniistrs l ' ri.vri i i ' -»ul Studies AcaiuntanQ Studies Ps -ch ilogy T lar.i James Finance iSi Cnwemnient ( liflnrJ Jcftcrscn Economics Gimputer Applications Hnn Jenkins PreprofessiomJ Studies Spanish ilia Jenjien Preprofessional Studies Psychology Science Preprofessional Studies James JilnPv Carianne Johnson Jettrey Johnston Paul Johnson HiKvard Jolmston Kevin Jones G)vcniincnt Preprofessional Studies Spanish GMiiputer Engineering Miinagement Intonnation Systems SctioloCT Account;fficy History Knsia Jonc- Finance C.ithleenjord.m Film, Television and Theatre American Studies Z Eitti W llSS Ai.cnmi.uK Amcnoin SikIk ( . ii|MMn N. (imipuiCT linpincerini,; I1iil Nipln LV ' brii Keini Acaxmt; nc Jtiseph Keller Fiiicmce ■ik Gimputer Appliaincins Megh;m Keliey Government Su:anne Kellniiin Art Studio Heidi Kelbier Film, Television and Theatre French Daniel Kellv Economics History Marketing Computer Applications Patnck Ki English Government Brandon Kennedy Civil Engineering James Kennedy Civil Engineering Kcndra Kennedy Anthropology French Kevin Kennedy Robert Kennedy History Govemmait Program of Liberal Studies Nicole Kenney Design cSi Psychology James Kenn Finance K:ithrM Keniion MiUiagement Jacklvii Kieter Relx cca Kiefer Eg;m Kilkme Preprofessional Studies Finance History Psychology Qimputer Applications Qimputer Applications l i.u .i kinLiiJ JlTCllU.lll kltllClltci kr Men kil Knsrin Kinj: Marlictuii; MuniMiwiit Inr»nii.iiiiiii Ikiiir ,a l-jwin vniii; l-inancc l-rcnch K. i; m::: N.K- kini; Eli:;ihcth Kinnicr Blake Kirkniui lii ' vcniiikjir S;icrK:c l LT n)(csMi Lil Accountancy ' . RlVUKf Studies Computer Applications Marn kiroxk-T Ciins kitaliTi); Ntiiiir Kiv.mclar Rickird Wev 111 S:icnci:-KJuc.itii r Sacncc-EVisincss Gmiputcr Science Pni(,Tam iif Ulxral Stikli TlienKw Ry.m Klnn )eiiiiile-t Wane k iilK-nneKli». c ininMncN HiMirv fiaincc Sfkixe I eifi ' te ic i. l S.ience Prepnyesa( Ccmputcr Apflicatims Studies Studies AnthnT«T|(« " osaoeniof .st...F(nind. --Matthew Smith T3iiclcss...Queless. -Jason RtxJrif iic: n ' niosick...Sick- -Htime. -Mi Whitakor yjilvtul...Tliaiiktul. --Christopher Lux ide-cyed...Tear -eyed. -Kiitie Rixichio Nfii e...Qilture».l. -Katrina Paulstm Sh ...Assertive. -Alliain Moriarty kward...AccIiniared. -Matthew Biiyske cr 4etic...Ainhitious. -Roh ii HarriLiLie C3niuni.s...IiK( urafjeaWe. -Marcella Nurse Lfrisure...l ' temiiiic l. -Tre ' or Cickovski •erwheImed...Overwhelnii. l. -Jol-ui Hagaii Iniinature... Immature. -Nic Iverson g cg Matthew KUiser Preprtifcssional Studies tSt Histdry ThetiloCT Ellen Knan English . Amcriciin ScuJics Kenn Knight McchiUiical Engineering TittMiv Knight Giivemment Jap;inesc Accountancy l -an Korolis Fin;ince Gimputer Applications jonath;ui Kosares Finiince Qimputer Applications Julia Koslow ArchitL-cture Julia Ko:y Management Infomiation Systems Krisnn Kramer American Studic History Paul Kn ickiis Science Preprofessional Studies English 2? • kr.„. R. x-n Kniirci k kuHi. Kv.ui KiK ' hlcr Jcnnilcr Kiichn I Mvc Kiicnncii bwkJ. SkioUvv 1- aum CJnnpuiiT Appliciituns Film, TdcMsiiTi anJ Thi.-itrc PVuksv ' V ' i ).if .uicx: I On EnteHng the Real Wo d... pii ahcuit to graduate from college and aitcr the " real wdrld, " a tlnuit;h m entire existence up until this pnnt has only Ixvn niake- vlie e. 1 susjxxt that, to some extait, it h;is. G llc e is like pLninj: louse. You get to he in charge of yourself, make your own dcx:isions ind your own dinner (albeit Sti uffer ' s frozen pir::a), hut you still lave the cushion of mom and dad ' s funding. These four years of practice ill...hoi.x?full ' ... render all of us ready for the rail thing. Well, mavlx ' not re.dy, hut certainly capable. We won ' t magically warp into mature adults with the urge to get marrial, pnxrreate, move to the suburl s and dn e mini ;uis. But, 1 thmk 1 should iv able to balance a checkKx k, send in my school kxin pa nients and wake up for work at 7 AM. Yet , for the time K-ing, I ' m going to revel in my make-lvlieve world just a little longer. -Katie Sanders . bove: 1 liiLiiii liiui luial dirt Kn)k, Niicolc I i(inc iuid Man- Ellai l " Viii;ilnue Niv . f A iul hixkIKc to scheduliiiK- Left: llii c Di seniors sluw s» nK P Tt riilo with a p Taniid oil the toothnll tielJ. 3 GrtodMCfCtll MeanTi oes o o ■! xi...a...joh. " Dan Welch %e Dad ' s money! -Susan Mun " ay Yikes, real xirld. -Hilary ' Bum Ox ' more step. -Ed Johnston Relief. Sadness. Excitement, -lordiin Raniszeski Plenr ' of debt. -Dan Slowiiiski Sweet L rd, no! -Gisey Wendeln Oi my own. -Katie Ligihel All Linnvn up. -David Fulton Hello real world. -Kathryn Lewis Please ncx yet. -Peter Rossmann Next Hk transition. -Jason Rcxirigue: Die now begins. -R.L. Roberts Tliat was quick. -James Anciry Moving on up. -Shelly Centner Fulfilling a dream. -Nora Jones Feeling of honor. -Jarrah Myers L taving homc.again. -Emily Rinaker luren Kuniuir Anne LiBc-llc Pamck Laboe Joseph LiiBrecque M ffkctiiiK AcaiLuit.uicy Sciaice Prcprofcssional Studies MechaniaJ Engineering R.x;helleUicapa Ernest! i Licavi ■ Williiim Lrffert ' Andrew Uflu Acciimplisbnent and possibility. Marketing Thecilogy Mi iagement Accountancy Accountancy -Sara EUxrts K.itic LiFmnce Megan Lagreki Adam LuJonde Kalliryii Lini nLh PMosophy Preprofessional S tudies Preprofessional Studies Accountancy Sociology English Mal.a Lm. Hannah Linihiottc Marv Liinipe Rachel Lini|x.- Preprofessional Studies AmericLin Studies Chemical Engineering Psychology Studies History % Rim. TdcMsmi .uvl llx-itri.- Jcnnilcr Lip. English IhcrcKi Lirkin Science Prcpnifcssional StxiJiis ■ Anthnfuiliv ' N ' v_hnsniphcr LaRussa Histiir ' iSi Thc iliv knsiai Lirnn Markctiri); R.4xTi URI..: Sl.in4ulxx. UvluKi Lincc LcUcrc KclK UxkK M.itihc-» Lxv ni -qcs-tJuc.ini ti irash Ciixx-mrikiit Amcnc.ui S»iiJic rVqx Stujics Hisii» ' 6i Hl5t » - Govcinmmt Cbmpuicr ApplicariiTis Rim. TdoTskm and Thtatrc Jijshua Lcem; n Kevin Leisinger Thomas Lxainon Mary Lenzini Kevin Let nard David Ll- t Science Prcprofessicmal Science Preprofessional Eiconomics Preprofessicinal Studies Matheniabcs SixzioloCT Studies Suidies . History fJhQt Is One lit no Ycq f fsh Yov M " bone at MDn Had Not Ix . I wish I would ha ' e met my Ixat friends siKnier and I wish I would not have gotten my hair cut ii " i the LiFt)rtune hasement. -Fem Robert I wish I ' d gone on an Appalachia seminar. I wish hadn ' t taken raquethall in PE freshman year! " Jackie Ostrowski I wish I had Ixvn more active spiritually. I wish hai.ln ' t done most of the tilings I did at SYRs. " Jake McCarthy I wish I would have volunteered more. I wish I hacin ' t wasted all of my flex points in the first five weeks of each semester! " Joshua Mayo I wish I had tried out for Irish C juarel. I wish I hadn ' t slept so much. " David Fulton Left: Farley RAs Michelle Sutton imd Ainanda Dovidio at a hall Above: Sean Gocke, Cliris Jackson, Ai;m Tiet2, and Tony Baldea take a Gike break at a Ka-iLighSYR. Far Left: Alison Lasseter, Bnxike Norton, and Kate McCarthy show tiu-ir Insh tor Halloween. Hnancc (JunifHitLT Applicatii rts lit StiiJui J.uK■ Lui;; Sixiolog ' Gmipiiicr Applications G nipu(cr Enginixnn;; AniKriix liv i Hwit Amtncm Snxiio PrerTn cssii««l Scuiio HlStlTV UdviJ LuliuL Finance (i ' mpnia A|ylu.ilu Qicmical En«inccrini; □loniical Encinccrinj! Siirali LuckcN Enclish 61 Thculiw i RiK-n LiiJL-m,iru) Hnmcc KlikLiIiI Linkl iSi French AniliT- ' ■! ' v ' AnihiTiv LusNTirdi fcnilli ' h I1ul »tThv ( li. ■ , Buii vic.ii «;n.iKc Sk Iinnirhy LyJcn Qncmnicm Gmiputer Applicaricini Melissa Lydigsen Science Preprofessional Studies . Anthropology ' Jenniter Lynch Fin;ince Giniputet Applications Suzanne Lyons Psychology Spanish Anth(in ' MacaluM 1 LukeMacaulav IVlux ' MaJVnuU IViLtM,ick Joseph Madia Phillip Madonia Science Preprofessional Studies Program of Liberal Studies . Spanish Fin;mce MecKmical Engineering Science Preprofessional Studies Science Preprofessional Studies Alan Magiiui Program of Liberal Studic Amy Magniun English Michael Maguire Biological Sciences James Malier IV Christopher Malioney Computer Sciences English Design Dillon Mahoney AnthrcipoKigy Si. En ' ironmeiital Sciences Science Preprofessional Anthro|iology . Spanisb Science Preprofessional History Studies Studies Spanish Qimputer Applications RolTcrt Mallor ' Management Infomiation Systems Miiir.iMdU nKTlC.Ul SllkJlO il .nijxilLT .■ pplicatK«i. 6i Onrush NixJlc M;inrunK HnaiKC Mane MansticLi rrull Hall ftisketKilI Qiurts " lAiminic Anyiolk FasfoHte r ace To tongOut On Cxi p( s? 16 0. I t naiior.s said that loFof une is their favorite oiKanipus spn 12% ot seniors ansueral RecMetS THl Lvker Rcxim. -Jeremiah Kimento Qiii on the quads in nice weather. " Marie-Therese Miinsfieid cond flixir HesKirL;h Lihrars ' . " Susiin Murray % c ROTC Building. -Joshua Pini le Football Stadium. -Neil Rudd(x:k ic quads. -Ellai Friend Mlch;icl Ma .il IVcprofcssionol Studii Anthropology Ntiun-LTj !l .im Mich.K-INU.irNcl MLr.mNU-.uilo AliiuNUJ.UM K.4x-n McOJcin Ihnst.i KTMcliwuicll An HwiTv it Aca»inuiiw ActimiU;iix- S.itiKc IVvniti- ' hn;UKi. ' 61. hlliUKC LBacil QvilLi imTi Stiuliis Film, ToloTSiin ;ind Theatre M.-nuiuK nulit«i) i IXini McL " ittett CKaiucal Enj!Uia.Tin) Kite McUtmdl Gnwmmcnt The Roohhate Repo - freshman car nxmimatcs are srill my lx t trieiiLLs. W ' c arc the must (.liffercnt ixxipio iui will ever meet hut fur siime raiMMi uo just clicked. We thiiik tliat we ive a part of an experiment at Notre Dame to see what happens when you put four random vople together in a ' er ' snuJl space. Well, we m;ide it, ;u " id I ' m •( t ' lad that wo did. -MaPi ' Beth Holzmer ' 0 had a differait nxnnmate e ' er ' year- ' I ' x ' e never lival with the same [vrson twice luid the rcximinate count is up to twelve f aiple now. I had six at once in Lmdon. I am friends with ah ilutcly overs ' one of thorn still. --Eli2;ihoth Kaufman M% -cnior year rtximmates are the most wonderful jjirls. We have sti much fun together. We definitely live life to the fullest in our apartmaitl " Jacqueline OstrowNki .• bn ' c: l.x.iclK iii u iii.iin sciihT i:.!!! i HI t;ct ill A ekimi rtxim. ' Tliis griHip knln the ;ii s xt. Left: .-Ml in the family: senior cousins Kiltie Reck ;uiJ Reth McKay show M1K fiiniilv prieie. gg§ eshman year, so I could undo all the things I wish I hadn ' t done. -Mary Lampe nior year over and over again. " John Hagan i ' finitely junior year, especially the fall se- mester in London. -Nicole Kenney Ipeshman year, to start all over again... better. -Kyle Demko i|Biis year. Not to chmige a thing, just to make it last. -Katie Tliompson Frcsliman year, that way I ' d have three more cars left. -Stephen Myrter Senior Year. Tliis is the year you finally realize what you ' ll be losing. --Justin Budash Junior year, you are an upperclassman but still not really concerned about the real world. -Jackie Nesson lior year. Going abroad was awesome and coming back really made me appreciate Notre Dame. -Katy Wilcox Celeste McHlhimiev XlLUiajJiement Iiifttmiiition Systems Thailtig ' hael McUnn James McGo v;m Anne McGrath William McCn-ath Finance Biological Sciences Science Preprofessional Smdies English Greek Thomas McCiree Rachel McGregor Andrew McGuire hnn MlHi Mimagement Infomiation Marketing Management Information SciciKe-lxis Systems Qimputer Applications Systems SB P.itnck McKi.vMT 1 » ii|XiiiT S;iaKc Man McKcii. , tllscT McKl »1 Vhii NkKicm.ui Thoiitis McLiuKhlui I ' Knih McU-.m Histiirs Markctiri); 6i Spuiish 11iik«T ' liV |-.ln., Tele™,.i :m " llu-iirc Quiiputer AppliaitiKv. bc , loiiucs 6i HuKnt ' Iiv hii.uKc lii Liivoiuikaii |:is.ti McM.ih,«i Mjnagement Infonruditi Sv ems Patrick McMah(«i Histiirv ' Ar StiiJm Lis;) McM;uiii Fmraicc Spanisli Matthew NkMorn Giivcinnient Si Spanish Mc-LMnMcMullcn Hruincc Si Guvcmmoit knstin McMiinni Mich.K-1 McNa.t Mrah McjViIK 1 aykir McWillianv- nvmLv Mciliirc Paul.SUi:ui t-UlUKC M.irkctini; UllKllsh Hiiiuicc I-IM.UKC (.VrtX-milKIlt SciaiCL- Pri.vni(ovsu«wl Studies Studies i PrLTTi c» StuJiis HwiT - Ma ra Mcjvlci IVfn cssicnil Studies 6i AnthnT«il W ( JKirnxT McrctT Socioltiqy CtimpuiCT Applicaticiis Michael Mcbsma MiMiagemait bifomuition Systems Uiura Mike Sxiologv Lireta Mikeloiiis Machematici Michael Mikic Ilk Kane Millar Q ' il Engineering Fin;mce Spm i.h Tlieoliigy Spanish Courtney Miller Program of Liberal Studies %)ani6h k.lliKTIIK ' Mlile Arcliitecture Sarah Miller Andrea Milvki. James MiraHle Sociology Government iSi Italian Finairce Qimputer Applications lhQt Is Yoi t- Fch oHte Do n ' Donees Igjle Lewis Crush is the hest theme...htw else coukl you invite " hut dining hall Ixiy " to your dance? -Lisa Jansen V favorite was Midnight " Quarter Dog " Madness. " Molly Norton 1 ' favorite theme was the Carroll Lakeside Luai -Ed Johnston Left: Anna Barbour and Nancy Wong pause in the stands at their last foiithall ' anic. tied and Gonionali, Biblical Ch;uacters Tlienn " Christopher Lux Ipenan SlumlxT Party. " Jason Braun e Alumni Wake. " Brendan Harris l y Pop Farley! " Nora Jones Above: A group of seniors pauses for a picture at ;in off -campus party. Far Left: Kristin Gircoran and Meg;in Sheelian met U2 ' s Tlie Etige when the Irisli rock hmd was on campus for a concert. P i MiUuiKciTKnl 6i Ounputcr ApfJicatiinis Allison Mi)riart - Craig Monn Molly Monn Natlian Morin Shauna Monn Science Preprofessional Management Infonnanon Art Studio Philosophy Management Studies Systems Gimputer Applications Bnan Monis Management Infonnation Systems Science-Busuiess AntlirotvloCT . English Kathryii Mttmson Finance Michelle Maschcl Ali.sii Mn .i Anne-Michelle Moses Sticiology . L ' lender Studies Ciovemment Histoiy hnglish 6i Psychology Tyan Muckenstumi Kevin Muempter V Finance Finance Jordan Mundt English History Scott Miinn Miinagemcnt Infonnation Systems Samuel Munllo Psychology ' John Muqih KnMen Murjihy C3iemical Engineering English Sp;inisl Lisa Mun-iliy AnrhroiMlog ' M.ittheuMuriih Mech;inical Engincvnng Meg.ui MurjihN Music tSt Anthrop _ik gy Michael Mun y Histon ' t Economics I ' .imck MiiiT+iN Smciks I .utiin Murray LiatK Miirr.iv |.«in Miirr.iv tiicluJi EngluJ) Si Philisip ' LCinint;ino ( ■ nnpuIiT Appllcitic Siivm Murr.iv HvillLs Miwch lirr.ili MvL-r- ■ M..- .Acaiunuino BuJivicxd Samces tjnir(iiinKiU;iI ixicncu bi Lsl ii HiMorv 1. ivi Niitirv ' .iru: M.itilv« N.ttii,i Aii.iM N iv.i hn-uxc 6t Spimsh hriiincc G nputcr Applicatiins N mil 1- |V,MTH Sdcinliw hwcHte late-Mf hi: Feed? 28° o of seniors said Papa Johrfs their favdritc late-night fixxJ. Wolfie ' s. " Kara Qinway Bfcsto Pizza from Reckers. --Hli:alx ' th Kinnicr packers and Cheese from the Huddle. " Dave Kuennen ik n Shako. -KathnTi Lewis Bhnaiias cind Diet Pepsi. --.■Mliain Moriarry Btvt Jork ' . " Joshua Pini f ilish Sausage. -Ben Thomas " aicx Mi. . " Mci .ui C, " h;indler Oatmeal Cream Pies. " John Bauters Mountain IVw or Jolt, dejxndinj.; on if It ' s 2 .AM or 4 AM. " Tre ' or Cickovski 2 x Uracia Nav-arro Figucroa Kelc-chi Ndukwc iirah Nedc-.iu Enc Nelsm Kent Nelain Thonias Nelson Architecture Chenucal Engineering Finance Science Preprofessiunal Studies Scimce Preprofessional Studies Chemical Engineering Andrew Nerlmger Matheniiitics . Phikistiphy Eli:;ilx-th Nesius English . Thei)logy laLLjueline Nessnn Accountancy Gimputer Applications I Miuithv Neuner Science Preprofessional Studies Daniel Neville Environmental Sciences Rv;m Newell Management James Nevmian HI Marketing Music Rebeccali Newton Biological Sciences Stephanie Ngo Preprofessional Studies Psychology Jamie Nicholson Finance Gimputer Applications Jessie Nicodemus Biological Sciences Molly Nikolas Preprofessional Studie Psychology t-ime Nixon (.mm Nohlc CH ' stal Nohles Amy Nccl Bradley Nokm Knsten NonMlo Preprofessional Studies Fin,incc History Biological Sciences M;magement Information Economics Spanish . Antluopology Gimputer Appliaitions Systems . Economics i Inn N..ii.u Jului Ni.tic 1 ;ir.i Nunnhii M.illKmitii. Phiksvhv EncLsh i ;ipiiruJi MiJK Ni ' nui Him. in 6t CJ " mpijicr ApplioiiiKV ' lonikiy NkXiTntinn Hi tnrs it CjuviTiiiikail ChcnuoU hr iKvni l .in Nini-.ik Klni, TclcsTsiiTi iuvi ITiiiiirc Si Amcriain Studies ,r,lll IVvriilcssuiuJ MuJio RruuKc Marc Niiiv " Ufe E ' Kodi s Off CaMp( s... pfe (iff ampiis is wiMiderful. It is sti nice tn he indqxaidciit luicl not feci s shelterei.1, not to niaition haxinji the extra rcxmi! Tlie I inly disadvantage that I can foresee is being farther from Ciunpus in the winter. I would do it again in a second! -Kara Conway Bfo ( ff-c;inipu ;. XXIinr can 1 say. ' .AKne: Qm» V latr.Krisiai N. mlvllo. J;ickie Osmiwsld, and Sara IJlx-rts sUnv their patriotism Mliming x-ptcniKT 1 1 . Left: RtibsTi Harridge, Jiie Peace, and !,iivki - Smith iccAknrinq at Pfip Farley-. Pe-.uiiit Ixitter iuid jelK sandwiches, lots of e-as ' -cixik pasta, and a Gairge Foreman ' -nll. It dixsn ' t get any better th;ui this. --Nail Driscol! Ott -campus liic is wonderful. l: cr thing aKnit it is gre;it. 1 love ctxiking for myself (no more DH), I love ha ing my own rcxim, 1 lo ' e ha ing more than one rcxnn to spre;id out in, I love ha ing aible, I love not having to answer to anybody. It ' s the best! --Qieryl Tanski 593 _ .FwoH ' teND Thod lfcrf? ! king the freshmen rmiiimf arnunJ on campus the first football game to sing to the women ' s domis. -Mathew James TTic ictor ' jig in the bleachers during the games. " Stephanie Bair hen the Alma Mater is played and e -eryhody puts their arms around each other...that is the Notre Dame family. " Tiffany Burke Juiiiping in Stonehenge. -Nicole Keniiey Going to die Grotto fcir the most serious times of prayer. Miracles happen there. " Jason Davila The Indiana state policeman who comes on the lou lspeaker during the 4th quarter of the fixitball games. -Neil Ruddcx:k PlfiNing in the snow after the first big snowfall. " Erin Costantini .Jj earing the Shirt to the first game. It is so cool seeing all the students in one color. " Stephtmie Nemeth The Kind waking us up on football Saturdays. -Nora Jones ' sh-ups in the student section. " Bob LeBlanc 1 ot the marcliing band stuff on football weekends; concert on the steps, drum circle, and step-off ...and the march to the tunnel is incredible. -Jenny Wahoske All of them. " Susan Murray Kevin O ' Brv ' iin L micUVa,moll Thomiis 0 ' G.nnell Ctitlm O ' Gnini Prq rofessional Studies Preprofessional Studies Marketing Madiematics . History Psvcholog ' Film, Television ;md Theatre Friincesca O ' Qmnor Electrical Engineering Timothy (.VCjinnor, J: Design Katlileen O ' Connor Keira O ' Connor Program of Liberal Studies Accountancy . Philosophy Irene (. Viw.iJmIh ' ' 1 «.-» OreiKluik Cml EngincCTins Antlinv i| i , ' C ' uncninMit Y;uiC Ii:P. ' i PrcjiriVcssidniil S iidii Si Government Fraicli ThaJcw Design acqueline Osmiwski thsaheth Overian Mark Ovemiann Jcihn LXvci-ls English Spanish Marketing English French M;inagement Information Qiinputer Applications Systems Beth Padgett Anthony Paghanni AloxanJor Pagniini NlJllPJlUOs Jcttrey Palenik Management Information Philosophy Theokigy Qivemmcnt . Japanese Architecture Music Systems AnJreu PiiliJ Pluhv iphy OntheRoadAffofrt. Escaping CMhpusWfth NDFHends We drove up to Detroit for a Barenaked Ladies concert and then up to Windsor. I drove us hack from 2 until 6 AM , and we pulled into D2 as the sun was coming up. --Sara Elberts M 8 housemates and 7 other guys rented two RVs to go to Nebraska. Tlie toliet fltxxled the RV. We were caught in the middle of riots between ND fans and Nebraska fans. We tcxik out a few curbs. And best of all, I pulled away from a gas station with the gas pump still hcxikec up to the RV. -Mo Wliitaker We all drove to Albuquer- que, New Mexico. We raced each other on occasion, and made signs like " bathroom, " " gas " and " hungry " when we needed to pull over. We saw the World ' s Largest Cross near Amarillo. -Laura Mike Left: Allison Henisey and Al V ' itter get the rare oppyrnmity to pose wirh perfomier Manciy Moore. Above: Fern Robert, Mimi Raleigh, and Krista Jones at their last tailgate as seniors. Far Left: Mike Collins, Alan Qimpton, and Sean Lyons enjoying the luxury of off- campus living. 29 i Dusrin Piirk Mukctu)); C i Him. Tel .- xsiiTi iinJ Tlioitn; ( JcnpiiitT ApfJicirutv iSi Eiieltsh IVmkii l imci; I ' arkcr l. ' .rl ' ir. K 111- . American Studies Mukcnnn 6i S( (JuvcnuiKau Sixriolocv Cumpuier Applicatiins»i Pn»1 »ki Ani 1 ' aw li wnc: Vein Pa: j( cph Pciicc AilisiTi I ' eJini unt ino it rVcKivN Amcncin SnKiii Arclulivturc M,;i.iiiciit lntiinn.itmi S -sicnvi Mecliaiiicil Bntnnocring r dxJcvN- lAi ' aiuiitiu 0»nfnitcr Applications Allxnii IVtc; Tlvxnas Pcrc: American Studiis Acoiuntanc - Sidoliw pfbp, ■ Ciin.1 IMkm Jn hu.i IVu Amy hriHitek )iTcni IVtcr .• tci incinc Rifcn riumK Acaxmtano Hilan- Pixin rVcprnfcssiimiJ ScuJie iSi ThuJtigy ' Justin Pi j! ;i Acaxmtanc hv.iirutxriiini. Hcwit P.KItk.. 1 t-naKt I ' lMvi BaifUIUJt PlftivTb Miihan-itio ftydxilogV if LjJvr.d StuJics Sacncc Prepru cssiiinal GTOriitLT Applicnrions S(iKlic S( ,uii-I) IheTHalsand THwIatfons of the Soa ' a Scene le dating scene, 1 never had iuiy ciualius with it. Social scene...domi parties freshniim year are fun, sophomore luid junior year start to slow down, and I am sure when I finally turn 21 the Kir scaie will Ix ' more fun thiui the donii parties, -. ntonia Cigna " e social scene is ' ery lacking at ND. With so much securin- around the female domis (thi ugh 1 understand why) Kt ' s ne ' er come to always have to go oxer to the guys ' dorms. Plus, the guys at NL " ' , tor the most part, are either too shy to ;isk a girl out or texi hlind to see when a girl likes them. -Qu Tih Ha ke the scene at ND for die most part. 1 think that there are too many people who don ' t realize that a huge part o( l eing sucessful in life is nerv -orking iuid huilding friendships. Some need tii lc " a e the Kxiks Ivhind a little more. -Andrew McGuirc e sixial scene at ND does ncxxl some help. But, if you have friends, you Ciin make an thing fun. Tlie dating scaie is interesting. Either you ha ' e nothing or i n i are exclusively dating someone. The in-herwL an stuff doesn ' t really exist here. -Rebecca Frarier jjjiink the dating iuid socii l scaies are aw- ful. The only rime people really have dates IS for dances, imd that ' s just not enough. it ' s -ay t(xi hard to meet pa ple of the 1 ippisite sex. As much ; s I love the domis, the fact that they ' re single-sex is one of the tilings that makes it hard. -Sara Hberts Tr.KTlVKrhiLska Hdward Pnisiecki Robert Quiglev Chnstopher Qum Paul Quinlan Thomas Quinim MiUUKomciit Infumuilion Management Aertispacc Engineering Gineniment tSi. Spanish En ironniental Sciences Mechanical Engineering Systems Anthropology ' M;in-K,iJlev Preprofessional Studies iSl French Jet t rev Raedv Aerospace Engineering Mimi Raleigh Preprofessional Studies Spanish Luke Ratke Melissa Rauch R.mdil Rausch Uiuren Read Luciana Reali Manuel Recuero Accountancy Accountancy Gimputer Engineering Architecture Government History- Marketmg Economics Computer Applications Film, Television and Theatre M:ink.K IxcitiKT Histi»r ' vii rhilostiphy t ImstiiK ' R1IH.T .-XmhnipoliVN Hislin I ii.iru Knsini: .Archiiiviuri- jimiUti RciiIkt Eiunnivniii; BiPOPa Attninr.inQ C«i cniiiiciit it Sixuiisli Marketing; Sp.uiisli finance s9©t One Tangible Ohfec -fn fnf ID, 1 Irish Guard uniform. -Nathan Mo ren le waffle maker with the ND on it. " Stephanie Nemeth le Grotto (hut I ' d leave one here, toci). " Kristin Wiuider brick from the stadium or the main building. " Anne Froyen le Father Sorin statue. " John Hagan ce settings from the dining hall, including trays aiid a big table and SDH chairs. -Sarali Lasseter (|pie Notre Dame endowment. " Jcihn Bauters le spinning marble ball in the Coleman Morse building. " Fem Robert ere are some brain cells I ' d like to have back. " Karie Thompson le bin of granola cereal from North Dining Hall. " Dillon Mahoney le table in the Great Hall oi O ' Shag. " Dave Kucnncn pet squirrel. " Kimberly Blackwell le dining hall meat carver. -Mary Barter e Knute Rocbie bust in his memorial. " Frank Villaumc tjiulv KiaiktT MiitlhoM- Rini; icm RnlxTt Markciint; tiinuN RiiKri- Hi]i;h RiilxTt?. JciuiiliT R. lx-n Rv;u) R ilxn Al ui R 4iuinhi Roifimin Rijhn.v« Hrtinct QmI Entnnccnri); Acaiuiu;mc - CJcnHiin Sciaicc-Businiss Pluliniphv Mathcntitics Finance An ScinJni EnylLsh M:in;i«aiii3it Intunivitim Systcnv. AnihrivJiW i! Bm-lish ManaKcmciii Infomuricm Finance Si AnthnipoltieN Manaccntcnt Inftmruitim bctnonuo C-mputcr AppUcarions )in» Rivers tntlLJi 6i riiiliiaiphv KnMcn RuRcrv Anthnipiltw Russian ©3 Elizabeth Roggi Accountancy Spanish Jonadian Roller Environmental Geosciences KiniK ' rly Rollings Architecture Robert Roniaine Science Preprofessional Studies Anthropology Tiffany Ri ni ui Design Michael Romero Architecture Nuina Romero Science Preprofessional Studies Spanish Liura Rompf Gtwemment Karen Ron Paul Rose Jona h mR.vsemeycr Science Preprofc-ss onal (Jhemical Engineering History- Studies Ntob " batne. •. A IDOO-. " DofnehS at " bfsnej Woh d Pree of my friends and I decided to go to the ND V. Navy game held at Disney World over fall break of our juiiior year. We were supposed to leave Friday morning and be at the Magic Kingdom in the aftemcxin. But, our plane had mechimica problems iind that was the only flight from Detroit to Orkindo on that airline. After running back and fordi through the airport, we finally got a flight. We arrived just in time for the pep rally. On the day of the game, we forgot to wear the name tags that would enable us to ride on the bus to the stadium. Our friend gave us what he thought was the room key, but when we got to the room, we discovered it was his pleasure island pass. We barely made it to the game. We only had Sunday to experience all of the parks. We had a whirlwind tour of Disney World! " Emily Hallinan Left: Mike lacono, Mike McQibe, ;uid Sean McCartliy attenpting a tliree-perscin jiiowhick inaiiewr. Above: Amanda Baker and Katie Sanders scrambling eggs before a fcxitball game. Far Left: Qie happy family: FiJl ' OOand Spring ' 01 Dublin students cozy up together. seniors kiniKrlv RuK.n MLvh.inic.ll Eni, ' ux ' cnnj; " 1 Ai.LUvliK IVtxi c»ii»i.i1 StuJie. 6 I VTrruin ir.Ji K Pn.-pii4u si(Tuil SnidHs Mirut ' cmcnt lnti nii;iBiTi Iin» thv Eamiimics Si Tole i5iiTi -m} Thcirrc Uicrrucal tnginocnnj; l i.TTi cvq »ul Nikbc 6i En)ilL ii MdinJa Ricnik Finance I. t■pl) SKchctll Acciiininno ' i Gxnputcr Applicatiitii .clurv SnclJc l cuminiO ' ibi Liinputcr Applicitiims Ffiuicis Stuitoso Computer Engineering History Economics Nicholas Saracco Finance Giniputer Applications David Saracino Qmiputer Engineering Kevui Sarb Science Preprofessionnl Studies Historv ' Matthew S,uh Preprofessionnl Studies Psychology Mia SarkesKui Psychology Anthropology ' Enn S;irkoz ' Psychology Gimputer Applications Karen Saniacki Art Studio tSi Ru sian killKriiK Virola M;uiagemait Infomiation Systems immi Govanmcnt 6t English Him, Tcle Tsi€n and Thcatrc . Em;li h BSiB NicKJasixKitcf Knsioi Schank Cithcnnc Schdl M irU-nni; IX iLTi Gcn ' oniniiit . Spanish (.invmmcnt ■ Ciumvin R 4+ Schiller Anthnf iil i F(h oHteSpot On Cm pus? 20 a o{ seniors Misucrcd Thi. rrcc that sticks out into St. Jtv ' s Like. It ' s a greiit place tt sit if you cm kevp ' oiir haliince crawling out! -Jenny Walitske uth Quad in the spring: full o{ happy college students raJiring the - have made it tlirough another winter. -Ryiui Mam Grvl Quad. I love staring at the Dome. I ' m Mirprisctl I haven ' t tripped. -Letica Bcnite: The Nicuuhuid cluster. It ' s the onlv place where I c;in hide from ;ill m - friaids ;uid get work done at xxy time oi the da - or night. --jud ' Ahid The stud - loft in Alumiii at sunrise. On I inc side, you see the sun glinting o{{ of the lihrars ' ; an the other, the sun rises o er the stadium. -Brendan Harris le hench o ' er in front of Girroll. ' ' ou can sit there iind he compiletel - quiet while taking in the Dome, Basilica and Grotto all at once. It ' s the perfect place to reflcxrt on iving a student at ND. -G»ey O ' Neill The flower gardai K the Cirotto, fvacehil and hidden. -Melissii Tre -ino The window seat in the Bond Hall lihrar ' dunng ;in October day. -Mike Mazzeffi Sonn ' s piirch swings. -J;imes Va Ticek 1 1 Mary Schrcck Stephen Schreiher Adam Schi Marketing .Anthropoltigy Finance Film, Television and Theatre Qimputer Applications Scott Schnder Amanda Schuette Erm Schulte Aerospace Engineering Architecture Fin;ince . )mputer Applications ttrey Schwaiger Lecah Schwangcr Jivseph Schwartz S;irali Schwartr Katie Schwerdtmann Nick Sciola Architecture Science Preprofessional Biologiciil Sciences Spiinish Accountancy Finance . Studies Gimputer Applications Gimputer Appliaitions Patnck Scoggms Christopher Scott Qirolyn Scully John Scully Gregory Sc :h JiuiaSedlacek Aerospace Eiigintvnng Biological Sciences Anthropology English History Philosophy English Qimputer Applicarions iidrew Seelmiui Sirali Seglie Elizalx-th SeiKJd Sirali Scndel JaUK Seldlcr Uu wK Sekller Accountiuicy Preprofessional Studies History Accountan cy Qimputer Applications English Biologic;il Sciaices Finaitce b IBi I Ntukn-I x■klli.l - m -xlkT MLiui viinn Rlni. Tolc x ti .uuJ Thcitrc English iSi. GcnJcr Studies Qccnricil trunnw-Tini! •Si Ant[ r i v ' Rim, Tdc Tsic»i and Theatre IJi:.ilvlh Sillier En in»in)cntal Sacnces flhat Nexii Senfot-s on the Job Hunt... M I ikc t(xirh, tnmt and jiist off o{ the center, v;i.s kixxiked out the weekend Ix ' ftire the business career fair senior ' e-ar. I had to iiunviuce myself to all of the coinpiiny recruiters ;uid ji to a few mterxiews with a hij nap in the front of my mouth! I told them that I promised to ha ' e a tixith h - the time I started working; if the ' were still illin j to hire me. " Sarah Martin iiSd initely missed a daidline ;md spelled the name of the ctimpany wrong, and I still got ;in interview! -Jaye PanxK ' ihcH. ' Kirls cek+fate an upctiniin ; iiiiim.iKV witli angratulatiiry ctxikics. Left: KtaieLiiil LiindiindJcnwrTLshy c cr s-iclegant ;it tW- X ' iI li Family .igeanL !ot shot down b - 1 7 different ciimpanies in one day. --Nic herson hat job hunt. ' " Oier i Tanski Mo F teti tzJngz CohpoHng DofM LfietoGh-eekUH j much better here because you don ' t have to " rush " to become part of the group. " Emma Teeter j|fc here is far better than Greek life. We have all of the positives and none of the negatives, plain and simple. " Matthew Buyske ost of my friends from home are in sororities and fraternities at their schtxils. They loved it freshman year and I definitely got tired of hearing about it when I went home. But, now th ey are stuck in the saine social circles they established freshman year and they ' re getting sick of it. Here at ND, you don ' t get that. You can make some of the best friends of your life senior year. " Katie Ligibel ee how exclusive Greek life is and how my friends who are a part of it act. ND ' s scene can be weird, but it is also a place where you can prett ' much walk into a random party and end up knowing some- one and having a great time. " Mary Beth Holzmer Ijhey don ' t compare. I was in a sorority at the university I traiisferred from and I ' m sorry, ND doesn ' t have a clue what a social or dating scene is. -Tiffany Burke life is not as craz ' or as fun, but I am supportive of the idea to not have Greek life because then people aren ' t excluded or pressured as much to fit in . -Quyi-ih Ha hink the domi uiiity makes ND what it is. -Christopher Lux Man Shiraishi IV ' protcssional Studies iSt Histow Jraict SiJlouL- Chemical Engineering Matthew Siegel Chemical Engineering Jenniter Siirola Program of Liberal Studies . Government Ureg Silber Management Information Systems buiren Simmons Michelle Sim,.n Diana Simone Diiina Simpson Cxivemment Finance Design Computer Applications Government 51f Kcm Ninth lt wninxiit i v C " » OlfHltuT Apf lic.«u«v. Kvlcnc Snuih ( iiifnitcT Science IjivUiN Sinitli M.iillioN Sniili Cii vcninKiii iSi HiMiTi MctUxA Sinitli l cpni( S iklic 6i Stx;ii4i tn ' s3fr Marketing Qimputer Applicaticins Psychulogy Dan Soldato Government Theology . " Xiidrew Sordi Computer Engineering Sara Stisinski Aca: untancv And Nov r Wohi Ftt n Ou Vf esident... Sni ' w falling through the trees on God Quad, the Grotto at midnight and the first red of fall are all things that I treasure about Notre Dame, but most of all I treasure the loving and giving community that is the Notre Dame Family. I am thankful for the opportunity to serve you as Student Body President. It has been an honor to represent so many spirited and generous indi ' iduals. The events of September 11 have challenged us to live out the values of our families and of Our Lady Notre Dame. I am confident that just as the Class of 2002 has changed Notre Dame for the better, we will also use our gifts arid talents for future gtxxl. I can ' t th;ink yt)u enough for allowing me to serve you-the best student body in the W( rld. God Bless and Go Irish! " Brooke Norton Left: Lora Tirri , Katie Cafouros ;ui J Allison Haiisey celebrating St. Patrick ' s Day in Cliiaigci. Above: Sam Derheimer and Anne Geary prove that boys can wear boas , too. Far Left: CherronH;irper, Adrianna Jackson and Ally Jay are all dressed up for a night on the town. S JdtM l.v■Jlc AiuuN.vk- !..=..-;.-.- Ji ' lui Stuuilxr lili:..,l._.l, -,:.„.■ K.ithr ii StLfh.m Bcctncal bngin«.Tinc An Studio Markcnng 4t CnmfHitCT Applicati(Tis Markcnng English SdOKc I ' TcjinVcsswinal Studies Anthn ' p Ji c - Marketing Kcllv JKixkcr Maniij;ai)aii ln i)iTnatic»i Systems Enfilish Philip Scrapp Science Preprofessional Studies Liiura Strenihel Finance Gimputer Applications Matthew Strickroth Marketing History James Stringer Management Information Systems Jeffrey Stul is Mark Sryczynski Marcos Snare: Enn Sullivan Jennifer Su1Iin ' ;ui Knsten Sullivan Finance Csi CJhemical Engineering Sciaice Preprofessional Archirecnire Science Preprofessional Finance Computer Applications Studies Anthropokigy Studies w mm. K. y ii Niiiii HI ■X.-.U1 NllIU 111 ■ imk- i(iT.i 1. riMin uiIictLuiJ Htluki; 6t ChoracJ Enjnncvnn); Saaico-Biisincss . ' nx.Tican Scudio H-IMtT Vn ' lii.lIUVv Ken .Ann Suoiki Nlanagoncni Infccnutim Systems Japanese Riichd Sw-.m: History- . English CV ' vcmmcnt Si Histi« ' r.iiil. T.ih»K;i hn,incc S . G»TifHilci AprlicatK»v KcIIk- Switi PrqTxitcsiitwiiil Studies Mu ic hn;iiKC Do All CX ef Ayafn, Wot ldYot ... Spend Hd Titne Wfllf FHends? % Said YES (14% Said NO " bo 16 Just TheSatne Said YES 3% Said NO Qiniputer Science Ch;irles TTnv Science-Business Chnstiipher ThonuK Sean Thonus Amy Thome Kathleen Thompson iVI. Insh Thompson MereJith TluiiiLMin Science Preprofessional Environmaital Sciences Spanish Go ' emmait Biological Sciences Architecture Studies tSi Psychology Adam Tihhle Megan Tieme C luilleniio Tijerina Jr. Jctfrey Tilgliman Susan Tilton Lir.i Tim Preprofessional Studies Preprofessional Studies English Spanish Government Go ' emment " iii Philostiphy BioU)gical Sciences Anthropolog ' Philosophy Computer Applications i©s »«• aHElB .Amoican Sdxlits Markctiru! Hniincc Ecmmues i ;K:hci lolU Accountancy iSi Cj iii) ii1it AiT licaiinv- Miiniigonciit McllVyl llHIlklcl CiivvmnMU iSi ■ llH_Tli_.Ul S(Ik!io .Vlarkcnn;; AK-51T1 Ti ninK ' .• nkTicin Studies iSi Computer Applicatii«s S;ira Titmics (.liiiiii in 6i CilHcmnKail l , niel Ti ni ::i Historv ' iSi Italian L-plicnTorchcn linxmcc Computer Applicaticns AiulruiTiHTO IVupriiicssiiTiiJ Stiidic 6i P!s ' choliiK ' Qmiil: abroad was amiirinyl I did Semester at Sea through the I ni crsit ' of Pittshurgh. I le;mied so much from tlic jxx)ple I i vi.i with. Plus, 1 sot to spend tluee montlis li inf4 on a ship and rnucliny near the was like taking die semester i4V. " Saraii Kaniplvll I w xnt abroad with the IXiblin proj am, and it was rhe rime o{ my life. Tliere ' s norhiny like f ettinu to trawl around Huroix: with your friends, and it ' s a great way to lavn about ;inother way ot life. --Me , ' han I ' ine I Went to Lmdon ;uul it was honestly the best 5 months of Alx) c:| M.i v.iN .i-i.ui- my entire life. Tlie ND London 1. f u liilc p oLsiJc over fall break. program provides a phenomenal Left: 1 i.nv ntuiv pof ' -can fit in a uppurtunity to tnjly develop lii icK«)th. ' Mir.iiuLiCirahain.Li: i , , ... , , , your character. T(Kt;uiiJJaroJ Marx show that the niswvT is at b«t tlircc. " Mike Mazref f 1 s En The chiuice to learn how to love beiiig a Githolic. " Aimee Szewka At tendinis mass with almost 8,000 cither people on September 1 1 . -Marc Nuno I remember the bone marrow drive for Q)nor Murphy. There were literally hundreds of students crammed into LaFortune Ballrcxim. I ' m not sure that L ny other student txxJy would ' ve made a turnout like that to help one of their own. " Dominic AngioUo ot to play full ontact interhall ftxitball for four years. -Jason Dax ila The SYR. " Monica Rowinski Eating half ' Ctxiked hotdogs that cost 25 cents after midnight at LaFortune. " Daniel Welch Feeling guilty about having my brother in my donn at I2£)3 on a Thursday night. " Amy Magnano 1 had to get up at the crack of dawn on the first fcxrtball weekend freshman year to sing songs to other domis in my pajamas. -Mo Whitaker ' finitely Ixnng able to go to the Grotto to pray or tliink, and having mass in the Basilica. No schcxil has a church like Sacred Heart. -Stephanie Nemeth j p terviewing Father Hesburgh. " Brendan Harris airl.rion-es Susmi Trci LT Manna Trep Je;inne Trelease Vcprotc ' ssiiinal Studies Accountancy Mathci latlCi Architecture Marketing French Sociology Melissa Trevino Nathm Tnniiier Matthew Troimu Timothy Trostle , M magement Information Environmental Sciences Government Finance Systems Anthropology MirTruexlell Aaron Trullcy Abigail Tucker Qinnen Tudela iR-nch Civil Engineering Science Preprofessional Preprofessional Studies Studies Psychology sgjgs Niiiiic iuriii hnn I»« i Lmri L ix-ni M.irkcnnK iSt IVsagn American Studies Qntmmait French lull 1 iinnc Mathdtvitics ivi.iio I TitKxit ijiuki ' Updike Rn;»KC Govcmmait Si Gcnnan Nin.1 .iiii;Ku ).in» ' ,) -ncek Liiin Wir iiK- Alim ;vJii )ill ' c clik ' ;incwi X ' lllalpaixl- Ru Aicnint.ina HwiTS Exitlish I vll.Av ' Markctini; rri-pn c») Srudics iSi HistiTi P ' AchJiii. ' N Spinish € 9= Mario Villasenor Prcprotessiona] StuJit: Anthropology Frank Viilaumc Scieiice Prcprotcssu)nal Studies Melissa Vincent Psychology Frank Viola Marketing Qmiputer Applications Patnck Virtue Computer Science AnianJa Vite Finance .Albert Vittct Computer Science Ryiin Voerg finance ,Anne Vt lewede Psychology Film, Television and Theatre JonathiinVolk Chemical Engmeering William oiler Electrical Engineenng 7 Da sand 1 Nfyhtsi Wa s o VassFolland SpHnff Bf eaks f worst break was not a vacation, hut a tonsil- lectomy that went had and involved a trip to the emergency room and three days in intensive care with hlotxi transfusions. Needless to say, I spent every day of break in the hospital. -Jolin Banters two friends and I took what we coined the Midwest Express in which we went to each other ' s houses in Michigan and Ohio for free kxiging and free food. We experienced all that these states have to offer: overcast skies and raiii and stretches of cornfields. -Annie Moses P? went to the Gator Bowl freshman year. Even though wc lost, it was still the beach in January. -Stephen M Tter gihcimore spring break in Jamaica. What a great rime! -Michaela Murray-Nolan Left (clockwise frcjm bottom): Dimny White, Al Vitter, Bri;ui Wall!, Gahe Ibanez, Luke Maauiley, Cie .irHC Remus, Wesjactibs, Steve Napk ' ti in , Julm LeBlanc and Tim Icn at their last tailgate. Above: Allison Henisey , Gina Gajdos, Maggie Clarke, Jaye Parody, Molly Bechert and Sharon Handoyo en route to Nebraska. Far Left: Kristen Courtney ;ind Mimi Riileigh geiir up for a night out. I -ArthiiLVtimr Chemical Ensincciinc Eamniics Si Spanish Lilly Vului -AiKc W .tiiiiii Science Pteprofessional Science PrcprtifessiiTuil Studiei StuJio 1 Hc.itlxT W.u-.inJ biyhsh l mJ Science IVq n ' tcNMon. Studies NichiJioVCalic Science-Business. IVuK.i Wisliinirt " P.llnek W.llIlT (Jiiveninient 6i llislnrv KL-m W ' .Wi Mid .Kj« ' . Lsli bi..i W .,l;.i RichiirdWiJ: UinsuvhcrWarJ Lli ilxth WiirJ tnylish Sacnce-Busincss UDvcmmcni BtokiRical Sciences Finance Miirketinfi . CimputiT Appjicaririvi Sharon Watscn V;il W ' alxxi bmlv We:iva rV-pnifcssknal Studies AceumMio AiiK-nciui ScuJio AnthnjptiJoK ' Diiniel Welch Preprofcssional StuJics English Timothy Welsh Program of Liberal Studies . English Uise A ' enddn Finance Jelfrev Wenrke Science Preprofessional Studies Matthew Werner Government French Erin XeM BiologiciJ Sciaico Shannon Wesr Government English Marc Westlall Government RyiUi Westticid History Psychology Daniel Westtneyer Program of Liberal Studies Si Greek Maureen Whitaker Design Amy White Sological Sciences l.ithenne White Tiffany Whittaker Willmm Wliitten Clmstme Wiatr Nicholas WibKnmever Enn NX ' ibben- Electncal Engineering Finance English Preprofessional Studies Management Infomution Psychology G)iTiputer Applications . Spanish Systems Him. TdcMsun .inJ Thuatn- Marketing Acaxmtancy .■Win.-.. Will lin.ijMiKJ i lnli m.itu«i RachdWaic..x rVepnifcssiiTnal ScuJiis Spanish QetiLs W ' llkm- Qiernical Enginccnii}; Icltra WWh.m-L- C 3 enuc;il luiyinccnii} KcMn ViiUn Nic-lcWiUfi R,Kv Xlls..l ( tntinctnni; AmhivTtikw ' ITllkv lV i Sl .Ull.s)l Lrvlviv X iiu; VioQffhtsOn Leading No e Dohe I ' ni icrriticd. I ' m dctinitcly excited ahuut the tuture, hut the idea of not being with my girls next year is terribly sad. Nturc I ame has heai great. 1 loved it. F(x, thill uamcs, domi diinccs Mid late-night partying have been experiaices I ' ll ncwr forget...hut real world, here I come. " Kathryn Lewis 1 ; ad when I thiiik of ;J1 the greiit (V-ople here that I still haven ' t met! " Jackie Ostrowski i ing Notre D-ame uill be one of the saddest times of m ' life. Ho e er, all things must end, ;uid so must I move tin to bigger and better things. I am very excited aKuit the f utre and I am more than ready to tackle all of the challenges ahead of me. " Aimee S:e ka . licrcNcr 1 go in lite, I hope to cany Notre Dame with me in my heart. " Lucitina Reali Fill so excittxl for the future...! lo -e ND and will be so sad to leax ' e, but this is such a small, dosed-in space. I want to experiaicc the world and meet N ' erv ' different jxxiple. Notre Dame gave me a great foundation ti go out and do the things that are impor- tant to me. " Mary Beth Hobmer ia ' e absolutely no idea what GxJ has plannol for me, but I ' m incredibly- excited to find out. " Neil Ruddcxrk on ' t think you ever leave Notre DaiiK. There is a part of it that always stays with vou. It defines who you are for the rest of -our life. 1 am excital to see what being a L imer is all aKnir in the real workl! " Krisii Dia: J »eph Winki Mechanical Engineering Suzanne Winters Architecture Suthcv VC ' in Chemical Eingincenng itnck Wirt2 Science-Business Susan Wisler Management Information Systems Monica Wisner Government Jett W ' mich Mathew Wohlherg IVniamin Wojcikiewac: Matthew « ' ollxtk Qutlin Wolf ainstma WoU EIl ctncal Biginecnng Civil Engineenng Design Gimputer Applications MLxrketing Oovemment French Design Susai Wong Sociology Economics K;itlila.-nW,«KLs Hillarr Womiak Blair X ' o:nN AJ Wraix- I Amhony Wnght Psychology (Si Anthroptilogy Management Ma nagement Infonnation Systems Accountancy Gimputer Applicarions I mm An., if «n-ni k iin-ivii T «ni;iii V irivi rt ' nKlit kn tin WiuuiLT NichW.i- W Miil Jiilui V . :k. Vl MaruHumnt Inliimiabiwi Giv-immmt Eci»xxnics Markcnnn IV ' chiilii|» Acawnt:inc ' Antl,rMxJ.V Kdiv Viiuns Hiiaixx ' ManayonMU biliTiiiatmi Systems i ' iij=hi kf ... Ipm bittersweet about leaving Notre Danie. I am excited tn tinalK .;ot out into the reiil world and ha ' e a job, bills ;uid some rc il monc , ut I am iilsc s;id aK)ut being separated trom the friends 1 made Lluring my four years here. It ' s not thi t I think tliat we won ' t see each other again, but it will not be as conveniait ; s going down- stairs to the li Tng room to hang out either. I am not really worried about the future. Tlianks to the aiucation Notre D-ame has pro idal me ; ntl the exjvriaices I had last year in L jblin, I Iv- lieve 1 will excel no matter which path I chtx se to take. Tlie only thing that 1 am a bit nervous aU ut is allowing my- self to find the path tliat I truly want to take rather than set- AKne: nuv«n..lp -tU■ ns m.r. [jj f e safe but prq-nirctiT last years Crush dance. r , .,,. , r. , i . D t- D u 4,-r- 1 uniuliilluig one. lam confident Left: RrcrtCwiL ' .iTi.KtibMcGilKan, c A- cii.Un. v Riyt-s. R. ' Ha that 1 vnll find ever thing I want idniadiiK, .Anthmy Rldier, Pat and more. SxTgginsandRiulGuzzettaalltiedup. —David Fulton 52 WME Liuren Z.ipc En ir inmcnt;il Sciences .■ nrhroj i| Raul Za Villa Clicniiod Engineering Paul Zederliauni Marketing Reinhold Zeidlcr Computer Science Knstopher Zemlyak Da id ZerJa Accountancy Japanese Aerospace Engineering Cher ' l Ziemba Marketing Q)lleen Ziemha English Kiirolyn Zikas Science-Business Accountancy Giniputer Applications Sat )m fa Liin Cat Tcxld Boylan Management Information Systems Dwayne Francis Management Information Systems nkcf.l Biological Sciences Matt Lcisen Finance Si Computer Applications 32 Seniors Not Pictured Todd Adinv. [■ ' ii.ith;in Adlcr I ' otcr Ahuuu Aliui Ahlcs Akacii Ak.itu Matthew Altnun Ni :ih Niiistadtcr ViVi- ' IJ Andre Alcundrn Ai.|uirn AnthiTiv Ar.ii.i QJotte Arrcikindi ' JGihr Audu FfairJ Riirv Riinhcl Justin iVukim .• m.i: Rntlc Mnnlxw Beck AnilrrcT Bixliliirski Sain Ixxkun , iri-w BeminJor NH.Ii Ja Remd Sin K-1 l aJstiy 1 ' .a I ' . N liHIXUl liistin K liner ( hnvi. ipluT Bnidin I li: iK ' h Bnicken ,)-, . IVcttcll liiih ' :: ' . Bnck Willi, ini IVutcn Brent IVickman l jiiifl Btirke Mejpn IVirke Michul IVme lirick t .: ' ■ r r.i lit ' fri. I. .implx-11 liL tin C ' .unpK:ll J ' lvhua Cinalc Sirvm Cantu I -irrigan Anii ' lJ Casas Uind Gissidy Mcuiui Cii -anaugh Jtihnnic OKvk-s S;iitt Chdrmanski iirk Qiicdo kTinitcr C!]ark Ki-vm Clark Liiircn Qark Scan Qiiliuan C irkfc G vsi.intc Sim Gimdhc lxT GKtigan Peter GHintrvTTUin Tirmnhv ( lk JiuiKs C ' limn Thiima. ' - Liirtin Lauri l )anicL Karen I uiki ' RciLuxkt dc l;i Ciikirdia Biian I ' hcrckman Francisco ( " He: T;incshii Dimti Stephen l «ik«i J ihn Dougherty . lich.K ' l L Hi);hcrty ji)hn-Paiil l cvlinc Dun;ild L kcs J;isixi Diunsin Ahm Easter Michael EJu-.irds Breixlin Et, ' .ui Kelly Fahrcya Bri m Farrcll Jcnnilcr F.irrell Matthew Fcck Kiiuhcrly Fcn:l Nicholas Fcrro Adam Ferstcnfeld Antoine Fisher Michael FLinner Briiin Fl.nlcv Shawna Flenniken Sean Flvnn Maiyread-Alainn Foley Peter Frasso Katrina Freddoso Pnniel Fremer Elirabcth Frick R in Fricrott Ciall.i ICLogan GiKan Pctor Gims« n Suiannc Giol Scott Gavin Melissa Gcppcrt David Qvens Adrian Gircdc: Moniai GtcsiIcz James Girduii Gisc Grabenstcin josqih Grahenstetter David Graves S;irah Greenwn John Griffin Bri.m Hamiltixi Scon Hard ' Michad Hams T Tcv Harrisixi Jonathan Harvey John Heiock John Hemr: Bren Hnininy Maureen HenwxxJ Guisuelo Herruinde: Thontis Hertimiin Borja Fjcrreri Adnan Hidaka Maureen MillcniiK-yer JuhnH.x ;. .Ani;uvLi Hoffman Kirstai Hmisiny Terr.ince Ho»-arJ JuKhua Hl u■ll Huig ns Daniel Hushes lennifa Hiijhcs Ryan Hughes Riil- Ti Humphrey Ryan Humphrey Ja in Hunter Jeremy Infold Ronald Israel Tyler Jacks iii Andrew J:inis:L wski Da id Jixrliim John Jord;ui Jeremy Juarez Michael K;Kkos Garcth Kalfas Sliaim Kiine Adam Kapnciiivkis Ryan Kenii Lillian KiJ.uu ' Randall Kin:elni.ui Agnes Ki Travis Kliiic Michael Klotkner Traci KorNtkowski Lindscy Kiwiiski Beth Krause Jennifer Kricch Ryan Knieger Pamela Krugcr Vliitnoy Kuclil Ricliard LiGnir 1 Nicliokis Lanil-Tixht Ry;m LiMonici Jiijin Liutcrbach Da id Luar Mark Le;ihecy Jtihn Lenzo Qiarles Lester ICithr Ti Lewis Tammy Lin Peter Lish Ailistm Lloyd Natalie Loftus Tliomas Lipicaski Jolinny Mass Se-.ui Mahan Margaret Mahon J;mies M.ilhaiiic James Maiulich Jon Maruk Lircri Masterson Anilrew David McBride Andrew [ )iiiinic McFVide Peter McOill Ellen McCaniiN Gin.inne Mc jillough Molly McL Ti.ild WiUis Mcl " )on;ild RoKTt MclntyTc Bruklui McLinc Darcy McLaughlin J.11TO5 McNiff Nicholas McNosky Theresa Meis David Miller Circtchen Minick John Moravek Peter Morrell L avid Murray Michaela Murray-Nokm Aiuirew Niiher l iwn Nakasiild JiBcpli Niilley Jtssica Nance Stephanie Nenieth Matthew Neucrburg Roben Nielsen Tliomas NiJiin Brian Nixn Michael O ' Gjnnell Ryan O ' Gnnor Brian O ' Gomian Kevin Oik-.iI D ' Arcy O ' Neill Juan OrJa: Cory Padesk Susan PilliiJiiii ' James Parker Tiunhre Paster Rene Pere: Zacliary Perrs Matthew Peters Paul Peterson Ihu Phani Cirl-Philippe Pierre-Ant iine William Pilcher William Ponko Russell Preston Mary Price Lynne Privitera Anand Pullapilly Giristopher Pyfer Matt Pyle Amyii Rafiq Andrew Raglaiid Ashok Raju Paul Ranogajec Allis in Reilly Matthew Reilh Megan Rniner l oni Rcy Emily Rhvner Joshua Rich Richard Riddle Michad Riley Ian RoH-ins Francisco Rodriguc: Tlioiitis Rcnlrigiic: G ry Roffelsen Michael Rom.uKiuk Bri;in Rush RtiKiT Rutkuwski Julio Salceda Rohei! Sindi ' li Juan Santticci Kelly Siwycr Rvan Surola tnc Schearcr Charles Schixjifekl James Schinler Jolin Scioggias Saitl Nathiin Sliavcr Sh;iy Uerald Slie;ih;ui M.iriin Slieltcii Miclviel Sluel Bn.ui Skomey Brendiin Slattery Jane Sloss BraM Smith Rachel Smith Tra is Smith Sheila Smyth Stephen Stanley Matthew Stock Ucmuit Stokes Jui.Ls in Strauch Girdon Stnckland Oirivfopher Suarei Willi, 1111 Sulliv in Harold Sw.uiiigiui Peter Sweeney Aanm Talarico Eriii TivliT John leaxbile Joshu.i Iliitcher Midkiel David Turner SUvy LVi Kurt VoUers Michael - ii Gabnel W ihil i Brian Wahl N.ihiiii Walker Alton Walters Sh.uic Walun I ' lshua X ' a ler i ' atrick Waters Anthony We;ivcr Paul Wc-eks lliomas X ' i ' Mfall Patrick Wliire Matthew Wicnke J;ison Williams .Andrew Wilson Qxiglas WiUm Lauren NX ' ilsoii MattlKw Winter Andrew Wiwie Amy Wcxkislaw kv Michael Zingalc The Class of 2002 Remembers Our Fallen Classmates Miranda Carol Thomas August 4, 1980 - May 10, 1999 God saw she was getting tired, And a cure was not to be; S( he put His amis around her Aiid wliispered " Come with me. " With tearful eyes we watched her suffer, And saw her fade away; Although we loved her dearly. We could not make her stay. A golden heart stopped beating. Hard working hands to rest; Gtxl broke our hearts to prove to us. He only takes the best! n Timothy 1:7 For God did not give us a spirit of timidity but rather a spirit of power, of love, of self- discipline, and of courage. A life so young released to heaven, Left on earth we wonder " Why? " But some are sent among us briefly, Some have spirits meant to fly. " Miranda Tliomas I coiisider it a great honor to have had Conor Murphy as my best friend. I still find it hard to believe it has been over a year since I last talked to liim, hut that does not prevent liim from being part of my life every day. One day during the course of his leukemia treatment, Conor and I realized that we could think of less than ten days that we hadn ' t seen each other since our senior year of high school at St. Ignatius. Over the seven years that I knew him, I had seen Conor in his most joyous and dif- ficult times. While I remember his sweep of Se- nior Awards night, or the day he courageously spt)ke at the leukemia fundraiser he planned dur- ing his treatment, some of my favorite memories of Ginor (x:curred when we just laughed at each other. No matter what the situation, Conor never. Conor Joseph Murphy March 20, 1980 - January 31, 2001 ever failed to impress me. Wliether it was head- ing to the Dominican Republic for summer ser- vice work or organizing plans for bis friends, Qinor bad a knack for leading people without alienating them. I always admired his self-confidence and ability to say what he felt about the numerous top- ics be could lecture on, be it politics, history , sports, or fashion. Those he met felt comfortable around him, for he always knew the right thing to say to the right person at the right rime. Sure, Conor bad his childish moments, but more often than not, I felt as though I was m the presence of someone much older. Tlie great thing was he seldom intimidated or tried to impress people, for he actually knew what be was talking about. No one read more btxiks alxxit more vari- ous topics than he did. 1 can remember numerdus times when 1 would feign knowledge of Robby F Kennedy or NXAVII just so he would keep talking and I could keep learning. Conor bad many great talents, but the one I consider the most impressive was his uncommon ability to raise the level of those around liim. 1 1 was smarter and funnier around him. He was un- afraid to be how he wanted to be, and bis enthusi- asm was infectious. He also never forced his un- wavering agenda on anyone, although he would debate you for hours to convince you that be was right. 1 admit I would sometimes roll my eyes when he started talking, especially about something so " adult " as his faith. But now as I tliink back, I thiink Gexl that Conor had such strong convic- tions and beliefs, for they carried him through liis most difficult days. Wliile Conor ' s time on cmiipus was brief, I know it is safe to say that he left his mark. He neso wmm Forever a Part of the Notre Dome Family Brionne Shawn Clary August 20 1980 - September 20, 2000 It ' s inifHissihlc ior mc to describe Briimnc with- iHit fcclinj; like I ' m Icaxinji si methinfj out, with- out knowint; that whatever I Siiy, it wxxi ' t come close to JLi- ictuiy the railirv- o{ her-iif the heiiu- titul pers Mi she was. 1 s iess it niiikes sei se to say that B jiist w-isn ' t tr.uislatahle. She ali e, re- silient , cniz ' . She tender luid understanding. Slie w-Ls liAal ;»nd devlicated. She a kaleidiv scope ot a milliiHi ditterait, ihnint tilings that inerycii .uid collided like atonvs, o( hrilliMit col- ors making up lui ;im;icin , aicr etic whole. But she w-is ne er, ever, ink on paper-;ind for those ot us who had the chiince to know luid Icnc her, she never will he. Today she ' s a hurst of happi- ness that shcxxs through me as I remember her, stlK ' , d;inciny and singing iJong to the song that ' s pla ing on my c;u " radio. She ' s behind the laugh that involuntarily comes out of my mouth in the middle ot class. .And she ' s the baiuriful, effort- less smile diat isits my mind un;innounceLl; the snule that sometimes makes a bad day tvtter, the sniile that st merimes makes me miss her so much I wish it would go away. B w as a tall, golden- hairal, sparklv girl who hinted at her Tyler, Texas upbringing through a charming, occ;isionally de- ioiLs, accent. She played a mem game of bas- ketKiIl, ;ind she could be hilarious without c ' en blowing or tr ing. She Kned fiercely, and with pride ;ind lo alcy. I dcm ' t know for sure, but I always thought she was some kind ot a genius. 1 laughed with her ; nd cried with her, and think am (Tie of the luckiest pcxiple in the world be- cause of it. We all teel this way, we who experi- aiccxl her in our li es. To explain who Brionne Qar ' ;ind what she mauit, ;uii.l d(x. ' s still to us, is something that can ne er rcilly be done. But I ' m so grateful I ' m in the posirion to try. Kiite Downen, ' 02 ;TAV made gre-at friends with the men in Ziihm, as well ;is numerous triaids around campus - mainly due to his low ot talking to anyixie aKuit any- thing. VCTiat I C(Hvsider more impressi ' c, how- ever, is the e idait impression he made on those he may only have met once. Rirtunately, I haw been Hessctl here at Notre Danie with m;in - nevv close frientls who I will hav ' e forever. I know , however, that there will never be another friend like Gmor. He nvny not ever chart iHit his polirical career for me again, show up at another KirK-que iwerdresseul wc ' ;iring siisivnders and argvle stx:ks, or force me to proof read another (.Tie his g(weniment papers, Kit he will always be nK«duuiio. 4 Mu-, .Muij-ln (Tieof the WggestmtluencixTimv life. MynxTiKv ries of him make me a better pers(Ti ev(T ' day, and I will forever th;ink him tor that. Michael Campbell, " 02 life should be lived in o way that reflects ffiis. Miranda Thomas Abbott, Anne 234 Abeita, Judith 73 AbidJudy 77,234,307 Abiouness, Lauren 145 Abrams.Nick 93 Acken, Bryan 190 Adams, Brian 194 Adams, Gregory 234 Adams, Mike 186, 187 Adams, Todd 327 Adamson, Alexander 234 Adier, Jonathan 327 Affleck-Graves, Sarah 234 Aguior, Peter 327 Aguilar, Valerie 66 Ahles,Alan 327 Ainsley, Jamie 234 Akatu, Akatu 327 Alber, David 154 Alberding, Melissa 77. 171. 234 Alderete, Janie 144, 145 Alexander, Rosalind 234 Alge, Brigette 86, 92 Aliaga, Justtini 66, 234 Alkire, Melanie 184 Allen, Caitlin 234 Allen, Kristen 234 Allison, Jocelyn 234 Althoff, Nicholas 93, 261, 234 Altman, Matthew 327 Alvarez, Amanda 234 Alvarez, Cedric 234 Alvarez, Jonathan 234 Alvarez, Oscar 234 Alv en, Sarah 174 Amaro, Irene 234 Ament, Andrea 178. 179, 181 Amer, Elizabeth 234 Amparo, Roslyn 234 Amrami, Hagay 234 Amrhein, David 78,234 Amstodter, Noah 327 Anantavrasilp, Sereeparp 69 Anderson, Austin 176, 234 Anderson, Brin 66 Anderson, Elizabeth A. 125 234 Anderson, Elizabeth F 234 Anderson, Keith 235 Anderson. Kevin 186 Andolina, Mark 235 Andre, Yogeld 327 Andrews, Kelly 235 Andrulonis, Nathan 327 Andry, James 235, 278 Angiollo, Dominic 235 244, 257, 283, 318 Annen Mike 93 Annis, Kathleen 235 AntolNick 186 Antonetti, Johanna 235 Antongiovanni, Matthew 235, 241 Apker, Tom 74 Apostolou, Stephanie 235 Aquino, Alejandro 327 Aragon, Jacqee 85, 86 Arata, Anthony 327 Archibald, Luke 235 Arias, Anna 73 Arnold, Keith 235 Arnold, Sara 236 Arnondin, Jeanne 236 Arnouit, Duffy-Marie 236 Aroian, Adam 236 Arredondo, Colette 327 Asai, Mika 90 Asplundh, Owen 186,236 Audu.Kabir 327 AuriolYves 180,181 Autrey. Phil 93 Avery, Mike 151 Ayala, Rebecca 81 B Bodrov, Emila 70 Baggenstos, Peter 236 Baierlipp, Ian 236 Baig-Szubo, Daniel 236 Bair, Stephanie 236 246, 261, 294 Baird, Ryan 327 Baker, Amanda 236,304 Balanis,Rod 162 Baldea, Anthony 236280 Ball, Lauren 74 Bolzii, Sarah 236 Bankey, Robert 236 Bannister, Aaron 236 Baranowski, Stephen 236, 264 Barber. Anthony 236 Barbera. Susan 237 Barbour. Anna 237, 288 Barker, John 237 Barker, Liz 193 Barkley, Kotherine 237 Barksdale. Amanda 167 Baron, Matthew 237,261 Barone, Brian 237 Barr, Matthew 81 Barr. Mike 82 Barreno. Ramon 237 Barroso, Eric 237 Barry, Monica 237 Barry, Stephen 237 Barter, Mary 237. 246 302 BorthelRory 327 Bartizal. Chris 118 Barton, Kelli 174 Barua, Chrissy 142 Basara, Justin 327 Basinski, Annie 70 Bastedo, Laura 237 Botteast, Jacqueline 167, 168, 169 Battle, Arnez 327 Bauchman, Robert 77 Bauer, Elizabeth 85 Bauer, Jeremy 78, 237 Baughman, Benjamin 237 Bauters, John 237, 244, 252, 291, 302, 320 Bautista, Bianco 81 Bayliss,Bob 190 Beo, Maria 237 Bean Mike 183 Beau, Jeremy 181, 237 Becher, Jonathan 176 BecherMark 44,237 Becher, Teresa 66, 236. 237, 261 Bechert, Molly 100, 237, 320 Bechtel, Chris 85 Beck, Kotherine 237, 285 Beck, Matthew 327 Becker, Ryan 41, 49, 167, 237 Beckstrom, Jason 133, 138 Bednorski, Andrzej 180 181, 327 Bednarski, Janusz 178, 181 Bednarz, Sean 327 Beeby, Laura 237 Beeler, Kathleen 237 Beggs, Spencer 351 Bell Peter 238 Belter, Carrie 238 Beltramo, John 238 Benovidez, Andrew 327 Benitez, Leticia 73, 238, 307 -@3©n Bennett, Kelly 86 Bennett, Shannon 238 Bensen-Piscopo, Kotherine 238 Benson, Carolyn 238 Benyo, Joseph 238 Berarducci, Jen 189 Beresford, Kotherine 238 Berger, Dan 186 Berger, Veronica 82 Berk, Edward 238 Berlin. John Paul 238 Bernal. Antonio 238 Bernel. Nicholas 327 Berrill Kevin 239 Bertke. Brian 239 Bertke Matthew 176 Besson. Kathryn 239 Betz, Jennifer 66, 239 Beyer, Lauren 239 Bhotio, Arvin 239 Bibbs, RaeShaun 239 Biber. Rachel 239 Biebl.Toby 142 Bielecki. Michael 70 Bienko. Emily 197 Biggs. Joseph 239, 325 Billmaier, Kris 183 Bilodeau, Katheryn 239 Bilz, Joshua 239 Bindenogel, Annomarie 77 Bird. Mario 154 Birdsong. Samuel 327 Biscuso. Dominic 239 Bishko, Steve 186, 187 Bishop, David 86,239 Bitterly, Kristen 239 Black. Brian 327 Blockwell. Brandon 78 239 Blockwell. Kimberly 239. 243. 302 Blair. Enrique 239 Blair. Erik 7 A Blake Joseph 239 Bledsoe. Andria 184.185 Blessing. Carolyn 66 Blichfeldt. Tracy 73. 78 Block. Ellen 239 Blum. Mickey 186 Bochenek. Kevin 239 Bodnar. Christie 239 Bodnovich, John 239 Boersma. Doug 151 Bohn. Catherine 239 Bohnenkamp, Matthew 239 Bohnke. Joyce 85,90 240 Boiman, Rocky 131, 327 Bok, Matthew 183,240 Boland, Mary 147 Bolchoz, Ryan 240 Bomeli, Steven 240 Bomhack. Marcie 145. 240 Bonadies, Laura 240 Bonchonsky, Catherine 240 Boneau, Brett 240 Boneau. Elise 142 Bonillo. Araceli 73. 81 Bonitotibus. Meghan 240 Bonner, Justin 327 Bonneville. Ann 240 Borchard. Brian 181 Borgmann, Douglas 141 Bork, Kenneth 240 Borkowski, Kate 240 Borton, Teresa 167, 168 Boruff, Jill 240 Borys. Amanda 70 Borzenski. Brian 78240 Bosch. Phillip 240 Boudin. Christopher 327 Boughen. Luke 151 Boughton. Gregory 240 Boutsikaris. Liza 179. 181 Bove. Erica 85 Bowen, Audra 147 Bowers, Joel 240 Bowers, Patrick 240 Bowman, Sarah 174 Bownik. Hillary 90 240 Boyd, Ayesho 197 BoylonTodd 327 Boyle, Katie 85 Bracken Elizabeth 327 Bradford, Victoria 240 Brokora, Kotherine 240 Branch, Sara 240 Brondenberg. Laura 240 Brandl. Kevin 74 240. 261 Broun. Amy 241 Braun. Erich 150151 Braun. Jason 241. 288 Braun. Mark 241 Bravo, Derrick 241 Breitenbach, Kotherine 241 Brennon, Patrick 241 Brettell Angela 327 Brewer, Deona 86 Brewer. Matthew 241 Brey, Mike 50, 162, 164 Brick. Timothy 327 Brinker. Joseph 241 Brisley. Virginia 241 Brown. Alexander 241 Brown. Debbie 145 Brown, Katie 241 Brown, Sarah 77 Brownlee, Rebecca 77 . 241 Bruckert. William 241 Brueggemon. Wendy 241, 246 Bruno, Michelle 241 Brunson, Rachel 241 Brusznicki, Christopher 242 Bruton, William 327 Buchmeier. Matthew 183. 242 Buckley. Allison 85 Buckmon, Brent 327 Budosh. Justin 242, 286 Buffo. Stephanie 242 Buhrman. Ricky 190 Bui. Sharon 242 Bula, Claire 170 Buller, Carolyn 242 Burdick. Katie 242 Burgdorf. Kevin 142 Burkavage. Dovid 242 Burke. Brion 242 Burke. Daniel 327 Burke, Jenny 242 Burke. Luke 242 Burke Megan 141,327 Burke. Regina 242 Burke. Tiffany 242 294, 310 Burkette, Nicole 242 Burn, Hilary 242 278 Burnett, Elizabeth 242 Burnett, Kotherine 170 242 Burt, Justin 242 Burtchaelf Monica 242 Busch, Kristo 242 Buser, Brad 45 Buser.Poul 45 Bushey. Andrew 183,242 Bustomonte, Allison 167 Butcher, Angela 82, 242 Butler. James 242 Butler. Matthew 242 Butterly. Bridget 243 Buyske. Matthew 243, 257, 275 310 Byrd-Rinck, Claudette 73 Byrne, Michael 327 Byrne, Shannon 156, 157 Bystedt, Christopher 243 c Coballero, Kate 243 Cabrera, Erick 327 Caffrey, Scott 243 Cafouros, Katie 243, 312 Cohill.Adam 176 Cahill. Brandon 243 Cain. Brian 243 Cak, Anthony 243. 261 Calanog. Edward 243 Colcori, Meaghan 104. 243 Caldwell Chris 141. 243, 252 Calimlim, ChrisHna 244 Call Meogon 179, 181 Callahan. James 244 Callahan, Patrick 78 Calvert, Wesley 69 Camoroto, Paul 244 Camordo, John Patrick 244 Comorillo, David 73,244 Comillus, Rebecca 244 Campbell Dorrell 139 Campbell, Jeffrey 327 Campbell Justin 327 Campbell Michael 244 329 Compbell Thomas 244 Compney, Sara 66, 244 Campos, Angela 181, 244 Campos. Lionette 244 Campos, Maria Teresa 78 Canole, Joshua 57, 327 Candler, Chorisse 66, 82, 244 Cannon, David 244 Cannon, John 85 Cantoli, Michael 244 Contu, Steven 327 Canzano. Lynn 244 Coppelli. Paul 186 Copshaw, Meredith 141 Cordillo. Christopher 244 Carey. Kristin 73, 245 Corey, Liz 57 CorliaMike 183 Carlson, Ryan 245 Carney, Kevin 245 Carnick, Anna 179, 181 Carpenter, Kim 147 Carpenter, Susan 245 Corr, Bethanie 245 Carr, Maureen 245 Carrigon, Brian 327 Corrigan, Christopher 245 Carrillo, Veronica 81 Carroll, Matt 162 163 164 165 Carson, Courtney 245 Carter, Jen 147 Carter, Kylie 245 Cosad, Michelle 66 Cosodo, Sarah 245 Cosos, Arnold 327 Casos, Brian 180, 181 Coscone, Kathleen 245 Casey, Erin 70 Casey, Katie 7 A Casey, Matthew 245 Cossody, Matt 69 Cossidy. Lloyd 327 Castellan, Matt 181 Castrillo, Christina 85 245 Castro, Sarah 245 Castro, Tracy 245 Cattin, Daniel 245 Cavadini, Julio 245 Cavadini, Katie 174 Covonough, Megan 327 Cowley, Katie 50, 57 81 _ epero. ChrlsHna 66 8) Cef reta, Sara 174 Cerrito. Jocelyn ]4) Cerulo. Mike 90 Cey. Morgan 173 Chabon. Motrio 245 Chamberlain Jessica 81 Chandler Megan 245 251. 252. 291 Chandra Nitin 245 Chang Jennie 245 Chap Brian 89 Chapman. Candace 146 147, 148 Chorles Lindsay 142 Chosey Ryan 245 Chavira. Ricardo 245 Cheeks, Johnnie 327 Chen Teresa 245 Chew Daniel 246 Childs Alison 85 Chillemi Filippo 151 Chn Pohvel 246 Choi Grace 77 Chormanski. Scott 327 Chow Bor Shiu 69 Chf tstey, Erin 246 Chura Barb 147 Chute Mory-Kate 246 Cioccio. Mark 327 Cickovski. Trevor 66 77 246. 275 291 Cieskak. Dave 66 Cigna Antonio 86. 246 299 Cimino Mary 246 Cisewski Jessi 70 Ciszak. Arthur 70 Cbgett. Steve 186 Ckjncy Ouinn 246 Cbrk. Jared 202 Clork Jennifer 327 Ckirk. Kevin 327 Clork. Lauren 327 Clork. Robert 150 151, 246 Clark. Stephanie 141 Clark Susan 181 246 Cbrke Colleen 246 Cbrke Moggie 94. 246. 257. 320 351 Ooy Heather b7 Oeory Kotherine 247 Cleary Rory 82 Clemency. Brian 70, 247 Oement Christopher 247 Clyne Geoffrey 247 Coon Patrick 247 Coory Seon 247 Cochran Michael 247 Cochrane Marni 247 Cogon Kathleen 247 Cokabrora Richord 142.143. 247 Cokagiovonnl. Nick 183 CcJangekj Laura 247 Colburn Travis 247 Coleman Andrew 186 Coleman Kottierine 77 247 Coleman Megan 70 247 Colettis Jason 176 Coligan Seon 327 Collins Joseph 247 Collins Michoel 247 296 Co»re. Timothy 247 Colnitis Steven 158 159 CoJoo. Tiffney 247 Compton Alan 247 296 Corvdon Brendon 81 Conkbn Michoel 247 Conley Seon 247 Connely. Tim 153 Conners. Dougkn 247 261 Connoly. Morgoret 247 Cof»ioly Michoel 247 Conoscenti Kevin 248 Conrod. Adorn 248 Conrod. Troci 184 Conroy. Mark 248 Constonte. Corbs 327 Conte Johnothon 142 143 Conwoy Koro 248 249. 291. 293 Conwoy Mouro 248 Conwoy Patrick 154.194.248 Conway W Colin 248 Cook. Aaron 248 Cooke Ben 183 Cooke Kelly 248 Coobfran. Patrick 248 Corbolly, Erin 70 Corbett. Jiliion 248 Corbett Kelly 145 Corbin. Nicole 248 Corcoron, Kristin 246. 248. 288 Corcoran. Terence 248 Cordes. Christopfier 248 Cordon. Justin 248 Cornelius Sam 327 Cornette. Jordan k52. 163 Corr. Thomos 248 Corrlgon. Kevin 186 Corte. Kathleen 248 Cosse. Cby 89 Costontini Erin 248 257. 294 Costelb Anno 248 Costelb. Robert 248 Costigon. Christopher 327 Cotter. B J 151 Cotter William 248 Coughbn. Brian 176 Coughlin. Brian 92 Coughlin. Keara 145 Countryman. Peter 141. 327 Courtney. Kathleen 248 Courtney. Kristen 248. 320 Cowen. John 249 Cowherd. Kelly 78 Coyne. Trocy 188 Craft, Caroline 249 Croll. Aaron 249 Cram. Joke 190 Crone. Chris 249 Creogon James 249 Creoney, Brenrxan 186 Criniti, Mark 89, 249 Croker III, William 249 Crompton. Andre 181.249 Crone. Michelle 249 Crooer Ken 174 Cronin.Hybnd 18,249 Crosby Kelly 249 Crosbnd, Stewart 186 Crossen Kely 249 Crowley. Michael 249 Crowley Mike 222 Crowther John 249 Cryon. Efczobeth 249 CJey. Timothy 327 Culen. Christopher 249 Cummings Coleen 85 Cixnmmgs James 250 Cunho Katie 192.193 Cimingham Ryan 250 Curasco Stephen 250 Curron James 327 Curron Ryan 250 Curron. Timothy 250 Currie. Jonothon 250 Curry. Bridgid 85. 250 Curry. Corolyn 250 Curtin. Amy 20. 250 Curtin Thomas 327 Cushmg. Elizobeth 250 Cusick. Jomes 250 Cusson. Jeffrey 250 Cutuly Louren 250 Czopb. Rhonda 250 D Doday. Margaret 86. 250 Dogostino. Emily 250 Doigo Moro 77 Doiley Nick 81 Doly. Erin 66 Doly.Matt 190 Damon. Anthony 327 D Amore Carolyn 250 Dompeer, Claire 250 Dong. Theresa 85. 250 Daniels. Laura 327 Danko. Koren 327 Danysh. Gretchen 250 Dosso Michelle 192.193 Doues. Jessica 81 Doufenboch. Jonel 69 Dovey. Brooke 174. 250 Dovey, Travis 194 Davidson, Robby 90 Davib. Jason 250, 294, 318 Davis, Danielle 181 Davis. Elizobeth 69 Davis, Kylo 82 Davis, Meghan 39. 250 Davis, Robin 145 Doy.Borokoh 193.250 Day, Meagon 243, 251 Dayton, Andrew 251 de b Guordia, Ricardo 251 de b Guordia, Rolondo 327 de lo Roso, Adrienne 78, 141 de la Rosa, Denise 78 de la Rosa, Michael 251 DeAlcuaz, Chantal 184 Dean, Brian 251 DeBortob, Dore 196, 197, 251 Debic, Ozren 180,181 DeBoltChod 186.251 DeBruno, Angeb 251 Dee, John 69 deFou, Nicole 184 DeFilippo, Christina 251 DeFronk, Nicole 251 DeGennaro, Vincent 251 Deger. Amy 174 Degnon, Nicole 251 DeGregoris, Gerry 73 Dehmer Christina 252 DolmeUoy 82 Defo. Amy 7 A DeJornott Paul 252 Debney Lor, 238, 252, 269 DebfK), Kossen 189 deLoporte, Suzanne 50 DeLoy, Michele 81 DeLoyo, Francesco 252 DelgodoMork 252 Demko, Kyle 244, 249, 252. 286 DeMoss Jone 252 DeMott Mark 252 DeNicob Nathaniel 226,252 Denrwy Meoghan 94, 351 Dennhordt, Atson 252 DePersis, Nicholeen 85,252 DePlozza Dave 252 DerFieimer, Samuel 24 6, 252 Dermott Josh 176 Derrow Alexis 252 269 DeRubeis Charlie 66 De Sousa Soln. Julkma 69 DeSpWiter. Thwmos 252 DestirK). Kothleen 252 Detorie, Nicole 253, 264. 277 Detter. Justin 150.151 Deutsch. Tom 66 Devony Kristin 238. 253 Dever Bridget 73.253 Devine. Meghan 253. 317 DeVlrgilio. Brian 253 Dlomonte. Moren 66, 253 Diaz. Kotherine 253 Diaz. Kriso 252, 253 323 Diaz, Vonesso 253 DiCelb, John 253 Didier, Stephanie 66 Dierckmon, Brion 327 Dletemon, Suzanne 253 Dietler, Andrew 253 Dietrich, Almee 253 Dietrich, Kothleen 253 Dlez, Francisco 327 Dlllenburger, Steven 253 Dlllhotf, Ann Marie 170 Dilbn, Benedict 253 Dilbn, Michael 253 DiLorenzo, Erin 81, 253 Dimlno, Michael 253 DiNordoKote 41,44,94,351 DiPerno, Meghan 253 Disque, Emily 253 DiStefono, James 70, 253 DiTommoso, Emily 253 Dittmer, Timothy 253 Dixon, Angela 189 Dixon. Matthew 254 Dixon. Tanesha 327 DoAnhtuon 70,73,254 Do, Teresa 85 Docter, Douglos 254 Dodd Kristen 197 Dodson, Chelsea 254 DolockKote 120,222 Dobn, Adam 254 Dolezol, Timothy 251, 254 D ' Olier, Lisa 174 Dombrowski, Andrew 254 Dominick, Meg 66 Donahue, Mary Ellen 254, 277 Donbn Martin 254 Donbn, Stephen 327 Donnelly. Eric 254 Donnelly, James 254 Donnelly. Jessica 254 Donnelly Kelly 255 Donner Matthew 255 Donohue. Maggie 85 Donovan, Seon 181 Dooley. Jedldioh 255 Doro. Nichobs 255 Dosal Brian 181 Dotson. Kurtis 255 Dougherty, Jennifer 255 Dougherty, John 327 Dougherty, Michoel 327 Doversberger, Eric 81 Dovidio, Amanda 255, 280 Dowd, Erin 255 Dowd, Margaret 255 Down, Michoel 255 Downen, Kate 255, 329 Dowrwy Allison 255 Dowr« Amy 74 Doyle, Liz 141 Doyle Mouro 189 Doyle, Poul 7 A Drangstveit hAegan 255 Draper Trevor 255 Droppo Mockenzle 255 Drennen Erica 170 Drevline Johm-Poul 327 Driedger Evan 61 Dries, Kelly 255 Driscoll. Neol 70, 74. 82 255, 293 Driscoll, Taro 255 Driver, Tony 246 Drury, Elliott 176 255 Dryer, Ashley 147 Duerr, Kotherine 255 Duff. Dennis 183. 255. 267 Duff. Vontez 134.138.202 Duffle. Dovid 74 Duffln. Daniel 74.255 Duffy, Conor 255 Dugon, Kevin 186 Duggon, John 255 Duggan. Katie 256 Dungo. Ryan 78 Dunleovy. Mary 256 Dunbp. Connor 173 Dunnom, Amber 141. 256 Duque. Maria Carolina 256 Duron. Beth 32 DurkinToro 189 256 Dwight. Kevin 256 Dwyer. Joseph 241. 256. 262 Dyer. Derek 194.256 Dykes. Donald 135139 327 Dysort. Timothy 77. 256. 269 Dziedzic. hleother 94. 351 Dzlekon. Solvotore 70 214. 256 Dzurlsln. Jason 327 Eogon Morgoret 256 Eakmon Lisa 256 Earthmon. Emiy 69 Easter Alan 327 Eberle, Charles 256 Ebetsch, Brookes 256 Ebner, Joel 27, 256 Eckert, Joshua 256 Eaholt Katie 174 Edgington. Lisa 256 Edwards, Aoron 183 Edwords, Amy 147 Edwards, Michoel 327 Efto, Christine 256 Efto, Elizabeth 256 Egan, Brendan 327 Eibl. Morito 256 Elsele, Anne 256 Ebm, Abrom 139 Elberts, Soro 256, 278, 293, 296,299 Elfring, Soro 81 256 Elom. Soroh 256 Eler, Kyle 257 Elis, Lauren 70 Elspermonn, Scott 257 Emerson, Elizobeth 257, 264 Emilion, Elizabeth 181 Enerson, Scott 69 Engel Matthew 327 Engelbert Michxiel 257 Engelhordt Jennifer 197 Englehardt, Matt 176 English, John 257 Ero, Saroh 257 Enterline John 70 Epping, Steven 257 Ertel, Jason 141 Escfimann Erich 257 Esposto, Alison 257 Essex, Eden 257 Eulberg, Megan 257 Ewing, John Lone 257 Fabian, Seth 257 im FoDrega, Kelly 327 Fabricant, Matt 181 Facusse Handal, Valerie 257 Faherty, Colleen 257 Faine, Jeff 132 Fallon, Chris 186, 236, 257 Fallon. Timotfiy 258 Fanning, Susan 238, 258. 269 Farias, Winona 81, 90, 258 Farishon, Justin 258 Farmer, Jason 235, 258 Farmer, Malcolm 162 Farrell, Brian 190,327 Farrell, Jennifer 327 Farrell, Kevin 258 Farrell, Mattfiew 189, 258 Farrell, Megan 78 Fasoldt, Jerry 258 Faustin, Edward 82 Fay, Jofin 93 FecKKatfiy 99 Fedarcyk, Christina 188, 189, 258 Feehan, Joseph 258 Feeks, Matthew 327 Feely, Meg 258 Feher, Mary-Hope )81 Felix, George 258 Fellner, Brian 258 Fenzel, Cristin 81 Fenzl, Kimberly 327 Ferguson, William 258 Ferlic, Gavin 158,159 Fernandes, Petula T7 Ferrara, Christine 82 Ferrara, Tommy 141 Ferreira, William 77. 85, 244, 257258 Farrell, Timothy 258 Ferro, Nicholas 327 Ferry, Theresa 70, 258 Ferstenfeld, Adam 327 Fettermon, Victorio 90 Fibuch. Jennifer 153 Figueroa. Grace Navarro 292 Fihps, Jennifer 252. 258. 267 Filkins, Jessie 178181 Finerghty. Meghann 69 Finnegan. Katie 86 Fiorini, David 258 Fischer, Lauren 189 Fischer, Luke 258 Fisher, Antoine 327 Fisher, Michael 258 Fisher, Ryan 258 Fisher. Tony 130. 133. 136 Fitton. Conor 258 Fitzgerald, Ellen 142 Fitzgerald, Erin 86 Fitzgibbon, Jessica 243, 258 Fitzmaurice, Casey 70 Fitzpotrick, Jason 176 Fitzpatrick, Kristen 259 Flomez, Brande 86, 259 Flanagan, Michael 176 Flanagan, Ryan 259 Flandina, John 186,259 Flannery, Michael 327 Flotley, Brian 327 Flecky. Katy 167 168 Fleming, Christopher 259 Fleming, Erin 259 Flenniken, Shawna 327 Fletcher, Kim 144,145 Flood, Colleen 259 Flynn, Jim 142 Flynn, Sean 327 Fogarty, Molly 259 Foley, Logan 259 Foley, Maigread-Alainn 327 Fonte, Nicholas 259 Ford, Anthony 90 Ford, Jeremy 259 Ford, Rebecca 66 Fordyce, Elizabeth 259 Forgash, Robert 259 Forstner, Andreas 150, 151 Fortier, Morley 259 Fortner, Kevin 259 Foster, Ann Marie 259 Fox, Theodore 259 Frogomeni, Samuel 259 Frailey, Daniel 259 Francis, Dwayne 326 Franzen, Jill 259 Frater, Stephanie 238, 259, 269 Frazier, Rebecca 257. 259. 299 Frecka, Theodore 259 Freddoso, Katrino 327 Fremeau, Joseph 259 Fremer,Dan 140,141,327 Frencho, John 260 Freshwater, Patricia 260 Frick, Elizabeth 327 Friedt,Andy 142 Friend, Ellen 249, 260, 283 Frierott, Ryan 327 Fries, Mike 186 Fritsche, Bradley 260 Frost, Elizabeth 260, 317 Froyen, Elizabeth 260 302 Frye, Andrew 77 Fuchs, Lauren 156 157, 260 Fulton, David 249. 260 278, 280 325 Fumagalli, Matthew 89, 260 Furey, Elizabeth 66 Furman, Katie 183 Furrie, Kristin 260 Fusz, William 260 Fyan, Nicole 260 G Gabbianelli, Angelo 260 Gogne, J P 183 Gaisser-Sadler, Jennifer 73 Gaither, Jack 69 Gaidos,Gina 226 260.320 Galeone, Nicholas 260 Galla. Brian 327 Gallagher. Danielle 188 Gallagher, Kelly 260 Gallagher, Meghan 260 Gallagher, Sarah 260 Gollegos, Rudy 260 Gollen, Amanda 260 Gallo, Christopher 90 Galvan, K Logon 327 Galvin, Tom 172 Gamache, Joyce 260 Gandy, La Shonine 260 Gansen, Brett 147.260 Garber, Megan 260 Garcia, Jaymie 261 Garcia, Joanna 261 Garcia, Lisa 174 Garcia, Melissa 81, 261 Garcia, Rosa 261 Garczyk, Jennifer 70 Gardner, Thomas 261 Gorko, Rachel 81 Garofola, Michael 261 Goron, Eva 85 Garrison, Peter 327 Garvey, Elizabeth 261 Gorzo, Alberto 261 Garza, Jason 261 Garza, Katherine 261 Garza, Stephanie 81 Garza, Vanessa 261 Goudreou, Kristen 189 Gaughan. Elizabeth 261 GouL Suzanne 327 Gauson. Brett 325 Goutier. Derek 262 Gavin, Scott 327 Gawrych. Andrew 262 Geary, Anne 262, 312 Geary, Brendan J 262 Geary, Brendan P. 262 Gehrke. Joseph 262 Gennuso. Peter 262 Gentner. Rachelle-Marie 262 Gentner. Shelly 278 Geppert. Melissa 327 Gerben, Chris 69 Gerber, Magan 86 Gerschutz. Kathleen 262 Gertken, Brian 262 Gertken, Kevin 262 Ghiglieri, James 262 Gholson, James 89, 262 Giancolo. Russell 262 Giattin a. Tim 190 Gibbons. Maureen 170 Gibson. Michiko 262 Gidel Marioh 262 Gienko. Allison 86 Gilbert, Dave 151 Gilbert, Tom 194, 195 Giles, Vincent 263 Gilg, Colleen 85,263 Gill Aaron 172 Gillespie, Stephen 263 Gillotte. Anney 263 Gilson, Cimarron 263 Giovingo. Vito 66 Gipson. Derek 263 Girardi. Devin 263 Givas. Alicia 241, 263 Givens, David 137, 202, 327 Glatzel. Tom 186 187 Gleason. Courtney 263 Gleason, Joseph 263 Gleason, Kristin 263 Gleason. Wesley 263 Glessing. Brooke 82. 85. 326 Glion. Christopher 263 Globke.Rob 172,173 Gloria, Victor 263 Gocke,Sean 246,263,280 Goddord, Brian 263 Goehler, Craig 263 Goff, Brad 45, 61. 351 Golden. Christopher 263 Goldthwoite, Kevin 151 Goldyn. Andrea 263 Golom, Edward 263 Gomez. Lourdes 263 Gonyo. Carrie 263 Gonzalez. Adrian 327 Gonzalez. Christopher 263 Gonzalez. Melody 81 Gonzalez. Michael 263 Gonzalez. Monica 146. 147. 148. 327 Gooding. Allison 264 Goodman. James 264 Goodwin. Karen 264 Goralski, Molindo 145, 44, 264 Gordon, Elmer 264 Gordon, James 327 Gorman. Sean 264, 267 Gormley. Melissa 50, 70, 264 Grabenstein, Casey 327 Grabenstetter, Joseph 327 Grabski, Louro 264, 269 Grady, Colin 264 Graff. Christina 264 Graff. Gretchen 82 Graham, Miranda 317 Grant, Ryan 138 Grasso, Anna 81, 264 Graves. David 44, 162, 164, 327 Gray, Brian 86, 90, 264 Gray, Christina 265 Greeman, Sarah 327 Green, Lindsey 193, 265 Green, Stacie 265 Gremmels, Becket 78 Griffin, John 327 Griffin, Megan 265 Griffin. Michael 81. 265 Griffin. Sheridan 265 Grimmer. Angela 265 Griswold, Anthony 265 Groegler. Robert 265 Grossberg, Daniel 90 Grow, Elizabeth 196,197265 Grow, Mike 82 Guanajuato, Angelyn 265 Guertin. Amanda 147, 148 Guilfoyle, Maureen 184 Guimaraes, Jennifer 265 Guintu,Jen 107 Gumpf. Deana 184 Gumpf. John 184 Gunderson. Laura 85. 265 Gunderson. Sara 265 Gunnorsdottir. Gudrun 147 Gupta. Nikhil 265 Gutierrez. Carlos 66 Gutierrez, Julian 141, 265 Guy, Kimberly 193 Guzzetta. Paul 265,325 Gynther, Brigitte 66, 77 Gyulai, Martin 195 H Ha, Dong-Hyup 74 Ha, Quynh 265, 269, 299, 310 Habeeb, Christine 174 Haddock-Morales, Luis 190 Hagale, Tony 74, 78 Hogon, Audro 265 HogoaJohn 70,265,275,286, 302 Hagan, Robert 265 Hagelin, Rebecca 265 Hagerty. Timothy 265 Haines. Andrew 265 Hall, Katy 66 HallKortny 266 Hall. Mederic 266 Hollett. Natalie 266 Halligan. Elizabeth 266 Hollinan. Emily 266.304 Halloran. Brendan 266 Hamamoto, Jennifer 90, 266 Hamilton, Brian 327 Hamilton, Michelle 193, 266 Hommell. Brian 142 Hammond. Kathleen 70 Hon. Richard 74 Hondley, Jennifer 152 153, 196 Hondoyo, Sharon 238, 266, 320 Honey, Ericka 166, 167, 169, 266 Hanft, Frederick 266 Hanley, Tom 81 Hanlon.Tom 156,158 Honnan, Nathaniel 266 Honnon, Michael 266 Hansen, Eric 266 Hansen, Jacob 266 Horonln, Emily 266 Harding, Colin 61 Harding, Soquel 85 Hardt, Kevin 93 Hardy, Kevin 89, 266 Hardy, Scott 327 Hargrove, Erin 266 Horkins, Colleen 69, 85 Harmon, Kendro 86 Harms, Andrew 89 Harms, Jeffrey 266 Harper, Cherron 266 Harper, Michael 266 Horpole, Daniel 102, 266 Harridge, Robyn 257, 266, 269, 275.293 Horrigon. Kelly 266 Harrigan. Sean 267 Harris, Brendan 77. 85, 257, 267. 288, 307, 318 Harris, Kelly 267 Harris, Michael 327 Horns, Rick 90 Harris. Shaun 267 Harrison, Tyreo 327 Hart. Kelly 267 Hortmann. BoHyun 267 Hartnett. Brooks 186 Harvey, Adorn 181 Harvey, Jonathan 186. 327 Horwood. Michael 267 Hossler. Stephanie 78 Hastings. Mike 158 Hatten. Ben 190 Haugerud. Becca 267 Hought, Jacob 78 Hawkins, Kathryn 267 Hayes. Steve 74 Hayes, Thomas 267 Hayes. Todd 267 Haynes, Akia 78 He.Yi 189 Healey. Georgia 174 Heoley, Scott 254, 267 Healy, Joseph 267 Heberle, Justin 267 Heck. Joshua 194. 267 Heckel. Amy 267 Hecking, Kelly 174, 175. 268 Heckmonn. Brock 89.268 Heidkemp. George 32 Heieck. John 327 Heilman. Aaron 182. 183 Helm. Laura 268 Heineman. Nicholas 268 Helnlsch. Birgit 85 Heinlein. Joshua 244. 268 Heintz.John 183.327 Heller. Ai-Quoc 78,85 Heilman, Andrew 70 71, 268 Helmedog, Robert 268, 325 Helquist, Kristino 268 Hempstead, Erin 86 Hendrick. Heidi 174 Hendrick, William 268 Hendricks, Steve 93, 145 Henisey, Allison 268, 296, 312, 320 Hennessy, Amy 268 Henning, Brett 327 Henning, Peter 268 Henriquez, Ana 268 Henshow, Joshua 268 Henwood, Maureen 189, 327 Henze, Katherine 268 Herbert. Will 78 Hernandez. Ana Mario 78 Hernandez, Consuelo 327 Hernandez, Elaine 268 Hernandez, Edward 268 Hernandez, Monique 167 Hernandez, Raul 268 Hernandez, Ryan 268 Heroman, Thomas 327 Herrera, Borja 327 il§§ n BmSI iess, Andy 34 Hess, Cynthia 268 Hessler Mork 82 H«»el, CKris 69 Heywood Jackie 74 Hickerson Angela 268 Htcks, Miranda 57 Hicks Nathareel 268 Hidoka Adrran 190.327 j Hldoka Paul 190 Higgins Brtdget 189 High. Christopher 151 Hilond Seth 268 Hlldbold Joey 131 Hill Otis 269 Hilord Sam 140 141 HilenrT eyef Maureen 174 175 327 HiHsamer David 269 Hiltz. John 269 Hinchmon, John 269 Hinkle James 269 Hirzala. Wtsom 269 Hoog. Kathleen 184. 185. 269 Hoeck. John 327 Hoebcher Koyfea 176.269 Hoene Kelly 86 269 Hoffman. Amanda 327 Hoffman David 269 Hoffman Heather 140 141 Hoffman Laura 85 Hoffmann Andrew 269 HofffTHxm. Beth 269 Hoffmans. Anr e 270 Hogon James 270 Hogan Marie 270 Holbo Mike 183 Holiday Corlyle 130. 132 133 135. 136 137 138 202 Holond. Lindsay 270 Holland. Ned 142 Holenxjn. Amber 174.270 Holmes Allison 69. 270 HolrT es Jennifer 270 Holmes. Pat 162 Holt Richie 89 Holzmer. Mary Beth 249 270 285 310 323 Hommel Graham 56 Hoody. Daniel 270 Hoopes Mary Agnes 270 Hoover Christina 86 Hoover. Stephanie 270 Horak. David 176. 177. 270 Horney Matthew 270 Horvath. Megan 85 Hosey Saly 18 63. 94. 351 Hoshaw. Soroh 66 Houdfett. Kristin 270 Houghton Amy 70 Hourican. Kathleen 257. 270 House. Katie 86 Housing. Kirsten 181. 327 Howard Griffin 150.151 Howard. Margot 270 Howard Terrance 138. 327 Howel. Joshua 327 HowelKirk 186.187 Howel. Matt 186 Hoyt. Neil 326 Hritz. Monica 70 Hubbard Matthew 271 Hudek John 271 Hudnal. Shane 271 Hudson John 176 Kkjettemon. Kate 90 Huggins Brian 327 Hughes Brendon 82 Hughes Doniel 327 Hugfies Erin 69 Hugfies. Jennifer 327 Hughes. Ryan 327 Hughitt. Juko 271 Huitzil Corbs 81 Hulick Danielle 174 Hull Patrick 78 Humphrey Robyn 327 Humphrey Ryan 162. 163. 327 Hunter. Javin 327 Hurley Angela 271 Hurley Ryan 271 Hyde Matt 176 HydiA. ShanrKXi 142 Hyduk. Tracey 70 271 Hynes. Megan 73. 78 I lacofxj Micfxjel 271 304 Ibanez. Gabriel 271 320 Ingold Jeremy 327 Ingvakon. Erin 271 Inman. David 172. 173. 271 Irons Grant 134 137 143 Irvine Philip 271 Irwin. Michael 271 Israel Ronald 131,327 Iverson. Katherine 271 Iverson, Nicolas 271,275,309 Jackson, Adrionrra 271 Jockson, Christina 174 Jackson. Christopfier 264 271 280 Jackson. Elizabeth 271 Jackson. Lindsay 271 Jackson, Tyler 327 Jocobi, Kara 271 Jacobs, Wes 93. 243, 271, 320 Jahr, Jon 93 Jain, Mahim 271 Jakubek, Kristin 271 James Mathew 271,294 James, Tare 272 Janlczek, Randall 272 Janiszewskl. Andrew 327 Jansen, Lisa 269 272, 288 Jarotkiewicz, Timothy 70, 272 Jarvis, Brian 151 Jorvls Joseph 272 Jarvis Mary 272 Jdsinskl, John 158 Jay. Ally 272 Jefferson Clifford 136. 138 203 272 Jenkins. Erin 272 Jenlcins. Karl 272 Jenkins. Omar 138 Jerisen. Jirxj 272 Jerge Kari 272 Jiloty. James 254,272 Jochim, David 327 Johnson Carianne 272 Johnson, Jeffrey 74 272 Johftton Megan 152, 153 Johnson Paul 272 Johnston, Ed 249, 272, 278 288 Jones, Julius 130, 133. 134 135 137 Jones. Kevin 272 Jones Kristo 272 296 Jones. Kristen 272 Jones. Lindsey 146. 147. 148. 272 Jones Meghon 90 Jones Nora 249.272 278 288. 294 Jones. Rochel 272 Jooes. Reagan 147 Jones. Torrion 162. 164 Jordan Colhleen 272 Jordan John 327 Jordon Maggie 179. 181 Jordan Xavler 273 Jorissen Jonathan 70. 226. 273 Joseph Linda 85 Joyce. Jeneka 167 Joyce. Josh 273 Joyce Robert 89. 244. 269. 273 Juarez, Jeremy 327 Junkulis, Andrea 273 Jurgens, Lono 273 K Kackos Michael 327 Kaczka Sarah 273 Kaesgen Hans 74, 273 Kaiser Margaret 45 Kolas, Melissa 273 Kalfas, Gareth 327 Kalita Ryan 183 Kambwsky, Kattierine 273 Kompbell, Sarah 273, 317 Kane Colleen 246, 273 Kane, Jennifer 273 Kane, Shaun 327 Kong, Eugene 90 Kapracinskas, Adam 327 Kaplan, Brian 183 Kapbn Stocey 273 Kaple, Kristin 273 Kaple, Ryan 82 Karrenbauer, Kyle 273 Kaufman, Elizabeth 273 285 Kaufman, Libby 246 Keone, John 154 Keane. Marita 190 Kearney, Sean 162 Kearsley Dan 273 Keating Alice 257, 267, 273 Keefe, Kimberly 273 Keegan, Kelly 273 Keegan, Ryan 273 Keeley, Thomas 273 Keen, Kothryn 273 Kelm, Debra 274 Keller, Emily 82 Keller, Joseph 274 Kelby, Claire 69 Kelley, Meghian 274 Kelley, Scott 74 Kellman, Suzanne 70 274 Keltner, Heidi 274 KellnerPoul 73 Kelly, Chris 90 Kelly, Christine 90 Kelly. Daniel 274 Kely. James 274 Kely. Kristin 274 Kelly. Patrick 274 Kelly. Robert 274 Kelly. Shannon 85. 274 Kempisty. Laura 274 Kennedy Brandon 274 Kerv edy, Brervxa 141 Kennedy James 274 Kennedy. Keodra 274 Kennedy Kevin 274 Kennedy Kristlrxj 174 Kennedy Robert 274,262 Kermey, Meredith 82 Kenney, Nicole 274. 286. 294 Kenny James 274 Kenny Ryon 327 Kent. Andrew 158 Kent. Laixen 147 Kermon. Kothryn 274 Kerr. Jonotfxjn 274 Kerwin, Brian 154 Key, Katie 124 Kidane Lillian 327 Kiefer Jocklyn 81. 274 Kiefer Rebecca 274 Klerl. Philip 141 Klernicki Erin 170 Kllbane Egon 274 Kirrrald, Diana 246. 275 Kimento Jeremiah 275 283 Kinder, Jessica 144, 145 Kinder Kristen 145 King,Debby 156 King, Kristen 167 275 King, Kristin 275 King, Lauren 153 King, Ryan 85, 275 King, Stacy 275 King, Tameisfia 197 Klnnler, Elizabeth 275, 291 Kinnik, Andrea 189 Kinzelmon, Rondoll 327 Kirkconnell, John Michael 70 Kirkman Bbke 275 Kirkman Sarah 184 Kirner, Karen 66, 77 Kirner, Scott 77 Kirzeder, Mark 275 Kiss, Agnes 327 KisseLJim 78 Kitaksng, Chris 275 Klyoncbr, Nadir 275 Kbymon, Danielle 184 Kleber Katie 86 Klee 111, Richard 275 Klein, Ryan 275 Klelne, Jennifer 140, 141, 275 Kleppel, Ken 183 Kline, Craig 275 Kline, Travis 114,176,327 Klitsch, Scott 69 Kbckner, Michael 327 Kbs, Katfierlne 275 Kbser, Matthew 276 Kbska KatWeen 276 Knapjke, Virginia 105, 276 Knarr, Ellen 276 Knesek, David 70 Knight, Elizabeth 45, 189 Knight, Kevin 276 Knight, Tiffany 276 Knoll, Jessica 276 Krrawski, Michael 66, 276 Kocarnik. Jon 69, 70 Koch, Kothryn 276 Kohrt, Nicole 174 Komp, Kotfiryn 276 Komperda, Mary 90 Konerman. Mottfiew 82 Kopetzky, Brian 56, 61 Kopko, Elizabeth 70 Korolis, Dean 276 Korytkowski Troci 327 Kosores Jonatfxjn 276 Kosinski Lindsey 327 Kosbw, Julio 276 Koss, Michoel 176, 177, 276 Koudeko, Adam 276 Kovatis, Stephen 41, 276 Kowok, Peter 70 Kozy, JJlo 276 Krakowski Frank 176 Kramer. Kristin 81. 276 Krause. Beth 327 Krouse. Jl 167 Kreher. Kristine 145.276 Krelzenbeck. Grant 276 Kress, Tinyjthy 276 Krfyjvsky, Mary 276 Kriech, Jennifer 184,185,327 KrieteiT eyer, Lauren 77 85 Krisub, Meghon 85 Krivickas, Paul 70.276 Kroener, Meoghion 276 Kronk, Adam 277 Krueger, Robert 277 Krueger, Ryon 327 Kruger, Pamela 327 Kruse, Valerie 77 Kryczob, Alicia 179, 181 Kubiak, Mark 277 Kuchler, Ryon 277 Kuehl, Whitney 327 Kuehn, Jennifer 277 Kuennen, Dove 267 277 291 302 Kuhlenschmidt, Heather 277 KuHin, Renee 277 Kunltzer, Brian 277 Kuras, Molly 277 Kurple, Kurt 277 Kutney John 78 277 Kuzmickas, Kourtney 86 Kuznior, Louren 86, 92, 278 Lobdo, Brett 173 LaBelle,Anne 278 Loboe, Patrick 278 Lobosky, Marie 174 LoBrecque, Joseph 261, 278 Lacopo Rochelle 73 278 Locoyo, Ernesto 249, 269. 278 LoCour, Richiard 327 Lafferty, WiBiom 278 Laflln, Andrew 190, 191 278 LoFronce, Katie 278 Logos Christopfier 69 Lagoskl. Megan 278 LolrdMott 182183 Lobnde Adam 278 Lam, Kothryn 188, 189, 278 Lam, Malio 278 Lombiotte, Hannah 278 Lambrecht, Nichobs 89, 327 LaMonIca, Ryan 327 Lampe, Mary 73, 78 85 278 286 Lampe, Rocliel 278 Landers, Kelly 142 Landers, Kevin 279 London Kaylene 74 Lone, Kathleen 279 Lane, Mike 45 Long, Cameron 82 Lopos, Jennifer 279 Lapbnte, Kate 85 Loppin, Andrew 69 Lark In, Theresa 279 LoRosso, Christopfier 279 Larsen, Kristen 279 Larson, Andrew 279 Larson, Joseph 279 Lasseter, Alison 279,280 Losseter Sarah 236, 241 279 302 Loubocfier T J 66 Louer. Jessico 142 Loughtn, Kelly 279 Laurent, Caroline 279 Lauterbach, Jofw 327 Lavelle, Cecilia 279 Lavelle, Kevin 279 Lawrence Douglas 279 Lawrence, Elizabeth 279 Lozor. Dave 254, 327 Lozor, Mebsso 279 Leofieey, Mark 327 Leahy, Soron 183 LeBbnc. John 93. 219, 279, 320 LeClanc, Robert 50, 70. 249. 251,279,294 Lecea. Marisha 279 Lechner. Coleman 279 LeClere, Lance 279 Leddy, Kelly 279 Lee, Hae 7 A Lee, Jim 86 Lee, Matthew 279 Leeman, Joshua 280 LeiseaMatt 186,326 Leisinger, Kevin 280 Lemire, Lizzy 184 Lennon, Thomas 280 Lenzini, Mary 280 Lenzo, John 327 Leonard, Kevin 280 Lepper, Dusty 183 Leslie, Caylan 193 Lester, Charles 327 LeSueur, Sarah 189 Levy, David 280 Lewis, Eileen 264,280 Lewis, Kathryn 231, 278, 291, 323, 327 Lewis, Katie 280 Lewis, Margaret 280 Lewis, Stephanie 280 Lewis, William 280 Lickus, Steven 280 Lies, Sara 281 Ligibel Katherine 241, 278, 281, 310 Lim, Joel 281 Lim, Vera 74 Lin, Tammy 327 Lindemann, Christy 18, 94, 351 LinkJodi 281 Linstroth, Nicholas 281 Liong, ZhuJun 69 Lipscomb, Sean 281 Lipsky, Scott 190 Lish, Peter 327 Little, Scott 281 Livingston, Enjuelle 69, 281 Lloyd, Allison 174,327 Loftus, Natalie 188, 189, 327 Logan, Ashlee 19 Logisz, Katie 69 Loman, Andrea 184, 185 Long, Eric 281 Long, Erin 106 Long, Jancy 281 Loomis, Emily 145 Lopeman, Anthony 81 Lopez, Vanessa 78 Lopienski, Thomas 135, 327 Lopresto, Nicole 281 Lotto, Karen 156 Louderback, Jay 193 Love, Kymio 197 LoVecchio, Matt 130 131, 138, 202, 203 Lovelace, Ali 147 Lowder, Jim 93 Lowe, Andrea 281 Loyo, Christina 81, 281 Lubke, Angela 281 Lubnik, David 281 Lucero, Melissa 73, 281 Luciano, James 78, 281 Luckett, Rebecca 170, 171 Luckey, Sarah 281 Ludemann, Robert 281 Luehm, Kristy 81 Luke, Stephen 281 Lund.Kendahl 77,281309 Lunke, Brandon 158, 159 Lustig, Daniel 89 Lustig, Mary 281 Lusvordi, Anthony 281 Lutz, Lindsay 77 Lux, Christopher 236, 275, 281, 288, 310 Lyden, Timothy 282,320 Lydigsen, Melissa 282 Lynch, Jennifer 282 Lynch, Thomas 282 Lyons, Sean 243,282,296 Lyons, Suzanne 282 Lysaght, Karen 12 Lyskawo, Alan 151 M Maalouf, Nicholas 86 Macaluso, Anthony 282 Macaluso, Michael 141 Macaulay, Luke 282,320 Macaulay, Michael 181 Macchia, Lauren 81 MocDonald, Denise 282 Mack, Peter 282 Macuro, Jere 162 Madia, Joseph 282 Madonia, Phillip 282 Madrid, Alexis 184 Maelcher, Elizabeth 81 Maggio, Andy 176,177 Moginn, Alan 282 Mognano, Amy 252, 282, 318 Maguire, Annise 90 Maguire, Michael 282 Mohan, Sean 327 Maher, Christina 66 Maher, Evan 89 Maher, James 282 Mahon, Margaret 327 Mohon, Maria 77 Mahoney, Christopher 282 Mahoney, Dillon 282,302 Mahoney, Rachel 282 Mainieri, Paul 183 MaicinaRyon 249,282 Makens, Michael 282 Malayter. Amanda 282 Malhame. James 190 327 Molin, Brian 282 Mollory, Robert 142, 143, 282 Malloy, Maura 283 Moloney, Shannon 66 Molpass, Kathryn 78 Manary, Cristin 81, 249, 267, 283 Mancillo, Rodolfo 283 Mandich, James 327 Mandolini, Robyn 56,94,351 Mangnuson, Dona 283 Mann, Michael 283 Manning, Noelle 283 Mansfield, Morie-Therese 283 Manske, Jessica 73 Mansour, Michael 283 Manuel, Christopher 50, 283 Mopes, Son|a 283 Marcellon, Myrmose 283 Marchetta, Jon 82 Morcum, Amelia 66 Morgesson, Rob 90 Marin, Erica 66 Marinongeli, Lucy 85 Marks, Edward 283 Morkwood, Chris 162 Morn, Ryan 283,307 Morotto, Kate 189 Marovich, John 147 Marquez, Miguel Angel 283 Morroquin, Joclyn 283 Marrs.Dahx 283 Marshall Carrie 189 Marshall, R Andrew 284 Marshall, Ryan 158 MarteL Kristina 284 Martin, Choncey 190, 191 Martin, David 190 Martin, Elizabeth 73 Martin, Emily 85 Martin, Greg 150,151 Martin, Melissa 284 Martin, Sarah 249, 284, 309 Martinez, Joe 82 Maruk, Jon 327 Marx,Jared 284,317 Marx, LiesI 66 Moscarenhas, Andrew 93 Mason, Heather 145, 147 Mass, Johnny 327 Masterson, Chris 186 Masterson, Loren 327 Matasso, Christopher 284 Motos, Luis 284 Motsudo, Holly 284 Mattingly, Heather 174, 175, 284 Mattison, Lisa 184 Matune, Molly 86, 284 Matwick, Keisi 85 Matwick, Keri 85 Mouro, Gianni 151 Mous, Margaret 284 Mautone, Steven 181284 Mavrelis, Cristina 284 Mayer, Bryan 284 Maynes, Domingo 284 Mayo, Joshua 249, 251, 280 284 Mayus, Melissa 85 Mazzeffi, Michael 257, 284, 307, 317 McAuley, Cristin 85 McBride, Andrew David 327 McBride, Andrew Dominic 327 McBride, Christopher 284 McCabe, Mike 70, 71, 284, 304 McCall, Alexander 284 McCall, Peter 327 McCordell, Kelly 189 McCarthy, Bill 32,90 McCarthy, Ellen 327 McCarthy, Jake 280 284 McCarthy, Joy 284 McCarthy, Kathryn 280, 284 McCarthy, Sean 284, 304 McCorty, Maureen 285 McCorvel Michael 285 McCouley, Megan 285 McClain, Alina 285 McColgan, Robert 285, 325 McConnelL Christopher 285 McCormick, Devlin 82 McCormick, Kevin 77 McCormick, Megan 85 McCormick, Nicole 285 McCoy, Colleen 285 McCoy, Daniel 238, 243, 285 McCoy, Katie 66, 77 McCulloh, Maureen 285 McCullough, Corionne 178, 179, 181, 327 McDaniel, Bunnoi 74 McDiffett, Dana 78 285 McDonald, Allan 124 McDonald, Molly 327 McDonald, Willis 90 327 McDonnell Kate 85,285 McElhinney, Celeste 286 McEnery, Melissa 66, 70 238, 286 McFadden, Bridget 69 McFadden, Kevin 286 McForlond, Katherine 286 McFarlane, Amy 19 McGarry, Mike 56, 62, 107 McGinn, Michael 286 McGinty, Tom 89 McGowan, James 286 McGrath, Anne 286 McGrath, William 286 McGraw, Muffet 167, 168, 169 McGree, Thomas 286 McGregor, Rachel 286 McGuff, Kevin 167 McGuire, Andrew 286,299 McHugkErin 286 Mcllhenny, Shane 286 Mclnerney, Deirdre 69, 286 Mcintosh, Gina 86 Mclntyre, Amanda 286 Mclntyre, Robert 327 McKay, Elizabeth 285,286 McKeever, Patrick 287 McKennaMory 181,287 McKeon, Casey 287 McKiernan, John 287 McLone, Brendan 327 McLaughlin, Darcy 327 McLaughlin, Thomas 287 McLean, Keith 287 McLellan, Andrew 287 McMohon, Jason 287 McMahon, Patrick 287 McManus, Lisa 287 McMerty, Matthew 287 McMullen, Megan 287 McMurtrie, Kristin 156, 157, 287 McNair, Michael 287 McNally,M,D. 181 McNally, Sarah 287 McNiff, James 327 McNosky, Nicholas 327 McWilliams, Taylor 287 Mealiffe, Thomas 287 Medianka, Stephanie 66 Medina, Ruben 66 Mehan,Paul 287 Meinert, Elizabeth 287 Meis, Theresa 327 Melgoza, Brendo 81 Mellnick, Vincent 287 Mendoza, Moyro 81, 287 Menze, Alexander 287 Mercedes, Michael 287 Mercer, Courtney 171, 287 MerickeUudy 326 Merlo, Gorrick 181 Meskill Gerard 81 Messina, Michael 288 Meyer, Ken 183 Meyer, Kenneth 288 Meyer, Skip 162 Mguyen, Phuc 85 Michaiek, Brian 93 Michelena, Marilou 151 Michka, Aaron 81 Mike, Laura 73, 288, 296 Mikelonis, Greta 288 Mikiciuk, Michael 288 Mikulski, Joanna 66, 70 Milburn, Anna Kate 66 Miles, Colleen 66 Miltord,Kim 110 Millar, Katie 288 Miller, Courtney 288 Miller, Don 162 Miller, David 327 Miller, Douglas 252,288 Miller, Joe 176 Miller, Katherine 288 Miller, Liz 184,18 5 Miller, Michael 167 Miller, Sarah 288 Milo, Destonie 179,181 Milyko, Andrea 100,288 Minick, Gretchen 327 Minton, Jo 141 Mirabile, James 288 Moak, Colleen 289 Mobley, Todd 154, 155 Modico, Philip 289 Moen, Christo 144, 145 Mogren, Nathan 89, 289, 302 Mohan, Audrey 289 Mohan, Lindsey 289 Mohr, Anthony 289 Mohrmon, Lisa 289 Moisan, David 176 Mokris, Patrick 119 Monahan, Kristine 70 Monczunski, Julia 289 Mondzelewski, Andrew 289 Monge, Rebeco 289 Monn, Jennifer 66, 289 Montemarano, Jeremy 289 Montenoro, Gina 289 Montes, Reina 74 Moodie, Felicia 289 Moodie, Jonathan 236, 267, 289 Moody, Andrew 142 Mooney, Julianne 289 Moore, Bronden 289 Moore, Kelly 289 Moore, Kimberly 86 Moorhead, Lindsay 174 Morales, Jose 289 Moron, Brendan 289 Moron, Jamie 81 Moron, Margaret 289 Moron, Molly 105,289 Morovek, John 204, 327 Moreno, Leigh 289 Morgolis, Mike 183 Morgan, Gerald 289 Morgan, Jennifer 94, 351 Mor iarty, Allison 86, 275, 290, 291 Morin, Craig 290 Morin, Molly 290 Morin, Nathan 290 Morin, Shouno 290 Morrell, Peter 327 Morris, Brian 290 Morris, John 290 Morrison, Jess 290 Morrison, Kathryn 290 MoscheL Michelle 290 Moscona, Brian 70 Moser, Ahssa 188, 189, 290 Moses, Anne-Michelle 238, 262, 290 320 Moss, David 95 Moss, Timothy 190 Muckensturm, Tyan 290 Mudd, Chris 193 Muempfer, Kevin 290 Mulford, Owen 186 MulflurJohn 186 Mulhern, Mary 86 Mumaw, Jon 290 Mundt, Jordan 290 Munn, Scott 86,290 Murillo, Samuel 290 Murphy, Don 90 Murphy, John 78 290 Murphy, Kristen 290 Murphy, Kristi 141 Murphy, Lisa 290 Murphy, Matthew 290 Murphy, Megan 290 Murphy, Michael 290 Murphy, Patrick 291 Murray. Caithn 291 Murray, David 81, 327 Murray. Gregg 291 Murray, Jason 291 Murray, Susan 278, 283, 291, 294 Murray-Nolan, Michoela 244, 249, 320, 327 Muse, Heather 74 Musgrovo, Laurie 174 Musico Kate 73 Musich, Thomas 291 Myers, Jorroh 184, 185, 278, 291 Myers, Katrlna 291 Myers KoNeen 291 Mybn, Kathleen 291 Myrter Stephen 257 286. 291. 320 N Nober, Andrew 327 Nadeou Chontol 267 291 Nohrgong, John 291 Nokasaki. Dawn 327 Nolley, Joseph 327 Nance Jessico 327 Nanto, Matthew 291 Napleton Stephen 211, 291 320 Noumarm, Mike 183 Navarro Anobel 291 Ndukwe Kelechi 292 Nebosky,Paul 70 Nedderman Lead 145 Nedeau, Sarah 292 Neff. Katie 145 Neighbours, Emily 193 Nelson, Eric 292 Nelson, Kent 292 Nelson, Thomas 78, 292 Nemeth, Stephonie 294 302, 318 327 Nerlinger Andrew 181,292 Nesius, Ebzabelh 292 Nesson. Jacqueline 249, 286, 292 Neuerburg, Matthew 327 Neuner Timothy 243, 292 Neville, Daniel 292 Newburg, Shawn 74. 89 Newell Ryan 292 Newmon, Jomes 292 Newton, Rebeccoh 292 Ngo, Stephanie 292 Nguyen, Jockle 85 Nicholson Jamie 292 Nickele, Chris 45,63 9394 351 Nicodemus. Jessie 292 Nielsen Evan 173 Nielsen Robert 327 Nienaber. Kate TJ Nikobs Molly 264, 292 Nixon. Carrie 174, 175 292 No Soo Chang 74 Noble, Gavin 292 Nobles Crystal 82 292 Noel Amy 292 Nokes Jenny 85 Nokes Katie 85 Nolon Bradley 292 NcJan Thomos 327 Nonbelb Kristen 292, 293 Noon, Brian 327 Noorran, Erin 293 Noone Julia 293 Noronha Tora 293 Norton, Brooke 70.280,293, 312 Norton, Molly 241, 252. 257, 288,293 Notermann, Lindsay 293 Novokov Isobell 293 Novic, Mio 189 Novotney, Jeremy 293 Nowok, Dan 293 Null, Sarah 293 Nunnink, Brandon 293 Nunc, Marc 236,293,318 Nurse, Marcelb 249 275 294 Nuzzo. Jennifer 69. 294 o O Bonlon Katie 294 Oberstor, Katie 70 OBrlen.JJ 61 O ' Brien Lauren 69 OBrlenMatt 195 O Brien Shawn 294 Obrlnger. Matt 176 OBryan. Kevin 294 Oconer, Gerard 295 OConnell Daniel 294 OConnell Michael 327 O Connell, Thomas 294 OConnor, Brian 183 O Connor, Caltlln 294 O Connor, Francesco 267, 294 OConnor, Timothy 294 O Connor, Kathleen 294 OConrxjr Keira 294 OConrKjr, Kelsey 294 OConrror, Kristen 81 O Connor, Ryan 327 Odmork, Lauren 295 Odom, Tayt 295 OOonnell, Seth 69 OdorlzzI, Ryan 141, 295 Ogllvie, Peter 183 O Gorman, Brian 294, 327 O Gorman, Megan 186 OXeefe.Erin 294 Okoye, Ogochukwu 69 Obnder, Ryan 295 Olenlck, Natasha 295 Ollgino, Eric 295 Olive, Megan 85 Olive, Sam 295 Ollvo, Charles 295 Olbrek. Jeonine 295 Olsgord. Michelle 171. 295 Olszowy, Lynn 295 OMalley, John 294 Oneoi, Kevin 327 O ' Neill Brendan 82 O ' Neill, Catherine 226 267. 295 307 ONelll DArcy 327 O ' Neill Kevan 82 O ' Neill, Kristlna 295 O Neill, Tim 251, 261, 262. 295 Ong Patrick 295 Onyeagboko. Irene 295 Ordoz. Juan 327 OrenchJs. Matthew 295 O ourke Howord 295 Orr. Matthew 295 Ortega. Jose 295 Ortego. Katharine 74.295 Ortiz Natalie 142 Ortiz Pomoles. Yon 295 Osodetxjy. Janelo 66 O Shoughnessy. Loel 188. 189 Osielski. Adam 296 Osman. Sean 296 Ostrowski Jacqueline 90. 280. 285. 293. 296. 323 OswoldErl 66 O Toole, Paul 182, 183 295 Overdevest, Mark 190 Overbn Elisatjelh 296 Overmonn, Mork 93, 296 OwenAbby 189 Owens, Carol 167 Owens, John 134, 296 OxIeyKeri 70 Podesky, Cory 327 Padgett, Beth 296 Page, Hugh 190 Pagllarlnl, Anthony 296 PagnanI, Alexander 296 Pobcios, Nodio 296 Palenik, Jeffrey 73, 296 Palld, Andrew 296 Palbdlno. Susan 327 Polma.John 297 Palmerlco. Lisa 57 Paloskl. Jennifer 297 Pan. Helena 297 Pondes, Ernesto 297 Ponza, Jessica 70 PonzaMark 297 Panzer, Matthew 297 Poriso, Thomas 162, 297 Park.Dustin 297 Park. Shawn 74 Parker. Elisabeth 297 Parker. James 327 Parker. Patricia 297 Parody, Jaye 238 297, 309, 320 Parolin, Elizabeth 86,92,297 Parsons, Mary 85 Parzlale, Dan 93 Paster, Tambre 327 Pate, Billy 190 Paul. Francis Quinn 300 Paulson, Katrlna 236, 275 297 Pawlewicz, Hannah 174 Pawloski, Brian 297 Pawbwicz. Amy 297 Payr e. Mary 69 Paz. YenI 69. 297 Peace. Joseph 262. 293. 297 Pedine. Allison 297 Peloquln. Dave 142 Penabzo. Paulyna 297 Pendarvis, Justin 297 Pendarvis, Lisa T7 Penilb, John 82 Pepek, William 297 Perclval, Diana 297 Perez. Alberto 297 Perez. Rene 327 Perez. Thomas 297 Perkins. Brett 99 Perl. Nichobs 298 Perb. Julio 298 Pern Aaron 298 Perrone. Michael 34, 298 Perry, Jacob 298 Perry, Jennifer 251, 298 Perry, Kelly 298 Perry, Michele 298 Perry Zocfiory 327 Perry Eaton, Meghan 174 PetcofI Nick 186 Peters, Matthew 327 Peters, Patrick 298 Petersen, Lindsay 298 Petersen, Michelle 85, 90. 298 Petefson Kristen 174 Peterson. PoJ 327 Potroni. Stepfxjnie 298 Pettif, Chrbtophef 38. 298 Pfofl. Michoel 298 Pfeffer. Mike 186 Pfenning. Waller 298 Pfiffner. Josef 298 Phom. Thu 327 Pharoon. Nisreen 298 Philipp, Katie 174 Phillips, Matthew 298 Placentino, Rocco 38, 298 Plane. Joe 154, 194 Plansay Stepfionie 298 Pich Noll, Michelle Marie 298 Plehl, Stephanie 298 Pierce, Jonathan 176, 177, 298 Pierre Antolne. Corl-Phllippe 327 Plkner Teresa 66 PibFier, Anthony 325 Pllcher, William 327 Pllklnton, Mark 222 Pilbnl, Gino 299 Pimentel-Gannon, Jacquelin 86 Pini, Joshua 283,291.299 Plo. Tora T7 Piper. Julie 73 Piroutek. Amy 299 Pishcke. Allison 299 Pister. Jeremy 299 Plttmon. Andrew 176 Plumby. Robert 299 Poan.Hlbry 299 Pogge. Justin 299 Pollnski. Rachel 70 Pond.Eliso 18 Ponko. William 327 Ponto, Kathleen 299 Porter, Chantol 145 PorzelAlec 182183 Posatko, Brooke 299 Potempa, Meredith 189 Potish, Jessie 81 Pottle, Betsy 86 Power, Terrence 299 Powers, Benjamin 299 Powers, Maureen 299 Proll, Thomas 262, 264, 299 Prendergast, Brendan 181 Prescod, Devon 150.151 Preston, Lewis 162 Preston, Russell 327 Price. Brian 93 Price. Mary 327 Privitera. Lynne 327 Prizio. Kathryn 85, 299 Probst, Daniel 299 Prochaska, Tracy 254, 300 Protasewich, Danielle 7 Prusiecki, Edward 300 Pruzinsky, Vanessa 147 148, 149 Pulbpilly, Anond 327 Pyfer, Christopher 327 PyleMatt 327 Q Ouigley, Robert 300 Ouin, Chrlstopfier 300 OuinbnPoul 104,300 Ouintin. Thomas 300 Quinn, Sean 114 300 R Rabe, Sara 300 Rodley.Mary 300 Roedy, Jeffrey 300 Rafiq Amyn 327 Ragbnd, Andrew 327 Rah,Dan«l 69 Raju, Ashok 190 Raleigh, Mimi 85, 296, 300. 320 Ralbnko. Richard 300 Randies. John 300 Ranlszeskl. Jordan 249. 278. 300 Ranogojec. Paul 327 Rorlck. Jennifer 300 Ratojczak. Thomas 300 Ratay, Alicia 45. 166. 167. 168 Rotoy. Steven 158,159.300 Rotchford. Mebnie 30 Ratclffe. Justin 151 Ratke. Luke 300 Rauch. Mel issa 300 Rausch. Randal 300 Rousch. Randy 74 Rovis. Julie 189 Read. Lauren 300 Reoli. Luciano 267. 300. 323 Record. Lon 151 Recuero, Manuel 300 Redlord Debres 301 Redwine, Oulllean 194, 301 Reece, Tlffonl 77 Reed, Dybn 74 Reed. Sara 301 Reed. Steven 301 Refkofsky. Michoel 238. 249 301 Regan. Jessica 301 Regan. Ryan 301 Roiff. Tobin 301 Rellly. Allison 327 Reilly. Heather 301 Rellly. Matthew 327 Rellly. Rebecca 85 Relmonn, AAatthew 301 Relmer. Mandy 301 Reiser. Christine 301.327 Rem, Lindsey 119 Remenlh. Katie 77 . 78 Remus, George 70, 320 Renner, Megan 327 Renteria, Jeremy 262 Rey.DlonI 327 Reyna. Christina 85 Reynoso. Maryann 302 Rhyner. Emily 327 Riccl. Kevin 158. 302 Rice. Errol 302 Rice, Megan 302 Rice, Melissa 302 Rice, Shelley 302 Rich, Joshua 327 Rich, Kelly 302 Richord Michael 302 Richards, Kevin 150 Richardson Peter 302. 351 Richtsmler. Michael 186 Ricketts. Paul 302 Riconosciuto John 302 Riconoscluto Robyn 81 Riddell Douglas 302 Riddle. Richard 327 Rieck. Adam 78 RienzoMatt 186 Riesbeck. Laurie 77 Riess. Mike 141 Rife. Joshua 302 Rigoto. David 302 Rlggs.Taro 174.302 Riley. Anne 189 Riley. Chad 150.151 Riley, Erin 181 Riley. Michoel 327 Rimkus. Elizabeth 302 RimbwI. Hani 186 Rinoker. Emily 246 262.278, 303 Ring, Matthew 303 Riopko, Erin 303 i Risto, Anane 303 Risto.Chloe 140.141 Roach, Elizabeth 86 Roaldi, Nicholas 303 Robb.Emilie 50 Robert, Fern 241, 280, 296, 302, 303 Roberts, Curtis 303 Roberts, Hugh 303 Roberts, Jennifer 303 Roberts, Jessica 174 Roberts, RL 278 Roberts, Ryan 134,303 Robins, Ian 327 Robinson, Alan 303 Robinson, Benjamin 303 Robinson, Kate 303 Robles, Reginaldo 303 Rocchio, Katie 275,303 Roche, Christopher 303 Rockney, James 303 Roddy, Bridget 69 Rodriguez, Dane 303 Rodriguez, Elizabeth 303 Rodriguez, Francisco 327 Rodriguez, Jason 275, 278, 303 Rodriguez, Jesus 303 Rodriguez, Kristen 66 Rodriguez, Paul 151 Rodriguez, Ricky 45, 62 Rodriguez, Thomas 327 Roffelsen, Cory 327 Rog, Christopher 303,327 Rogers, James 190,303 Rogers, Kristen 303 Rogers, Megan 147 Rogers, Rebecca 156 Rogers, Taylor 304 Roggi, Elizabeth 251 Rolinski, Tony 162,167 Roller, Jonathan 304 Rollings, Kimberly 304 Romaine, Robert 304 Roman, Tiffany 304 Romanczuk, Michael 327 Romero, Michael 304 Romero, Numa 304 Romero, Tai 70 Rompf, Laura 304 Ron, Karen 304 Roney, Katie 69 Rooney, Larry 69 Rosario, Kristine 66 Rose, Paul 304 Rosemeyer, Jonathan 304 Rosenbach, Emily 305 Ross, Abigail 305 Rossi, John 305 Rossmann, Peter 70, 238, 278, 305 Rosso, Matthew 151,305 Rotella, Casey 156 Rothrauff, Rachael 305 Rousseau, Stacy T7 . 81 Rowinski, Monica 244, 264, 305, 318 Rubeis, Kimberly 254, 305 Rubino, Nicholas 305 Ruddock, Neil 283, 294, 305, 323 Ru ggaber, Tim 66 Rumpolla, Mike 66 Runkle, Marissa 85 Rupar, Chris 110 Rush, Brian 89, 327 Rusin, Peter 69, 305, 327 Russ, Adam 305 Russell, Amanda 66, 69 73, 305 RusselL Sarah 66, 69, 73, 305 Rutkowski, Robert 327 RyoaDevin 186,305 Ryan, Jim 74 Ryan, Paul 305 Ryan, Timothy 305 Ryan, Vivian 305 Rybarczyk, Karena 305 Rylee, Shannon 305 Rzeszutek, Lucy 69 Rzeznik, Melinda 305 Sablich, Jen 81 Sobrio, Stephen 305 Sacchetti, Joseph 305 Sackley, Zachary 305 Sadowski, John 306 Sain, Elizabeth 306 Solas, Alicia 193 Salceda, Julio 327 Salden, Somantha 306 Salision, Ned 181.306 Samuel, Jessica 306 Sanchez, David 306 Sanchez, Javier 183 Sanchez, Steven 306 Sanders, Catherine 277, 304, 306 Sandoval, Robert 327 Sanger, Christopher 306 Sanger, Julia 306 Sanson, Katie 211. 306 Santana. Lorraine 306 Santiago. Lawrence 73, 78 Santonello, Andy 186, 187 Santoso, Francis 306 Santucci, Juan 327 Sapp, Gerone 137 Sappey, John 70, 306 Saracco, Nicholas 306 Saracino, Daniel 60, 61 Saracino, Daniel 306 Saracino, David 306 Sorb, Kevin 306 Sorb, Matthew 306 Sarkesian, Mia 146 147, 148, 306 Sarkozy, Erin 306 Sornacki, Karen 49, 306 Soul, Eric 82,306 Sawyer, Chris 150, 151 Sawyer, Greg 150 Sawyer, Kelly 70,327 Scanlon, Katie-Nell 141 Scaringe, Sarah 192, 193 Scorola, Kotherine 189, 306 Scarola, Ryan 327 Scerbo, Chris 86 Scerbo, Christine 86, 307 Schocht, Sara 307 Schade, Julie 39, 85, 94, 226 307, 351 SchadI, Margaret 307 Schafer, Nicholas 307 Schaff, Karen 142 Schoffner, Meghan 82 Schonk, Kristen 307 Scheorer, Eric 327 Schell, Catherine 307 Scheller, Randi 147 Schiliro, Steve 56 Schiller, Robby 307 Schilling, Greta 307 Schink, Maureen 81 Schlemm, Elizabeth 307 Schlosser, Kathleen 307 Schmidt, Josh 69 Schmidt, Kristen 184, 185 Schmidt, Laura 7 A Schmidt, Leslie 74 Schmidt, Melissa 153 Schmitt, Abigail 244, 307 Schneider, John 307 Schnierle. Elisabeth 66 Schoenteld. Charles 327 Schoening. Kristo 307, 327 Schofield, Paul 307 Schrantz, Stephen 82, 307 SchreckMory 308 Schreiber, Stephen 308 Schreier, Adam 93, 308 Schrider. Scott 308 Schuette. Amanda 308 Schulte.Erin 308 Schumacher, Nick 181 Schuster, Kathryn 181 Schuyler. James 327 Schwaiger, Jeffrey 308 Schwonger, Leeah 308 Schworb, Hillary 70 Schwartz, Joseph 262. 308 Schwartz, Sarah 308 Schwerdtmann, Katie 308 Sciallis, Andy 45 Sciola, Nick 308 Scoggins, Patrick 244, 308 325 Scott, Christopher 308 Scott, Matthew 190 Scroggins, John 327 Scully, Carolyn 308 Scully, John 308 Sech, Gregory 308 Sedlacek, Jana 308 Seerveld, Elizabeth 86 Seglie, Sarah 308 Seibold. Elizabeth 308 Seidel, Sarah 308 Seidler, James 308 Seidler, Matthew 308 Seiter, John 74, 78 Sekula, Michael 309 Sellers. Amy 70, 309 Sellinger, Laura 50, 119 Serozin, Rachel 309 Sestile, Lisa 309 Setta, Nick 130, 133. 134. 137. 138 Severe, Le Tania 166, 167 Seymour, Jude 309 Shaffer. Elizabeth 309 Shannon, Heather 309 Shapot, Scott 327 Sharp, Lindsay 78 Sharp, Shanido 66 Sharron, Jennifer 45, 184, 185 Sharron, Jessica 45, 184, 185 Shaver, Nathan 327 Shaw, Kali 309 Shay, Ryan 129154,155 44,45, 194,327 Shea, Katelyn 309 Shea, Patrick 81,309 Sheahon, Gerald 327 Shearer, Danielle 189 Sheehan, Elizabeth 226, 309 Sheehan, Erin 147 Sheehan, Matthew 309 Sheehan. Megan 288,310 Sheehan, Tim 70 Shelton, Martin 327 Shepherd, Michael 310 Sherman, Michael 310 ShieL Caro 141 Shiel, Michael 327 Shim, Jennifer 74 Shim, SoYoun 310 Shiraishi, Mori 310 Shonkwiler, Joe 73 Showman, Emily 153 Shreiner, Christina 81 ShulL Heather 66 Shultz, Nicholas 69 Sidlowe, Janet 310 Siegel, Matthew 310 Sienko, Ryan 70 Signorocci. Gino 85 Siirola. Jennifer 310 Sikorski, Chris 78 Silber. Greg 93. 145, 310 Silker,Chad 85,211310 Simko, Jeffrey 156, 158, 310 Simmons, India 310 Simmons, Lauren 310 Simon, Eric 186 Simon, Meredith 189 Simon, Michelle 310 Simone, Diana 310 Simpson, Diana 310 Sims, Marissa 311 Sims, Suzanne 311 Sims, Tim 57 Sinnott, Chris 311 Siroky, Jilen 174 Sisko, Zach 183 Siu, Carlos 70. 90 Skeoch. Danica 311 Skibley, Adam 311 Skluzocek, Julie 311 Skony, Gregory 311 Skorich, Danielle 311 Skorney, Brian 327 Skriner, Charles 311 Skube, Josh 174 Slattery, Brendan 327 Sloan, Michele 311 Slonkosky, Phil 77 Sloss, Jane 327 Slowinski, Daniel 249 278, 311 Smigelsky, John 311 Smith, Aaron 311 Smith, Alisa 311 Smith, Barbara 311 Smith, Benjamin 311 Smith, Brent 327 Smith, Casey 190, 191 Smith, Demetra 311 Smith, Kathleen 311 Smith. Kerry 311 Smith, Kylene 311 Smith, Lindsay 293, 311 Smith Matt 12 Smith, Matthew 70,257,275. 311 Smith McCasey 311 Smith, Michelle 18 Smith Rachel 69,90,327 Smith, Robert 93.311 Smith, Robin 312 Smith, Travis 327 Smith. Trevor 78 Smith, Tyson 312 Smith, Veronique 249, 312 Smitham, Geoffrey 312 Smithe, Maureen 312 Smyth Sheila 327 Snoke, Whitney 312 Snyder, Brian 312 Snyder, Derek 181 Sobchik, Laura 312 Sobieraj, Michol 181 Soldato,Dan 167,312 Solis, Jamie 73, 81 Sollmann, Steve 182,183 Solomon, Anthony 162 Soltis, Rachel 312 Somok, Kevin 194 Sordi, Andrew 312 Sosinski, Sara 312 Sotomayor, Salvador 313 Souch, John 186 Sowa. Laura 313 Spanbouer, Jennifer 66, 313 Sparks, Alison 313 Sparks. Kim 85 Speakmon, Tricia 313 SpiegeL Jon 116, 313 Spillers, Patrick 313 Spittler, Jock 82 Springer, Kimberly 313 Spurr, Melissa 77 . 85 St Ores, Nicholas 313 Stacy, Shannon 313 Stogni, Josh 77 Stanley, Erich 313 Stanley, Stephen 182, 183, 327 Starman, James 313 Statsny, Yan 173 Staub, Brian 82 Stavisky, Brian 182, 183 Steedle, Jeffrey 74,313 Steele. Anna 313 Steele. Tracy 313 Steinberg, John 313 Stenger, Elizabeth 313 Stephen, Kathryn 313 Stephens, Lora 313 Stephens, Mike 69 Sterling, Audra 313 Stevens, James 313 Stevens, Samantho 313 Stewart, Alexandra 78 Stewart, Jack 150,151 Stine, Jeffrey 313 Stock, Matthew 327 Stocker, Kelly 313 Stoehr, Justin 314 Stoelb, Amy 314 Stokes, Clement 327 Stolpa, Scott 314 Stolz. Anne 74 Stolz. Katie 74 Stonelake, Brian 238, 314 Stoner, Jen 7 A Storey, Elizabeth 314 Storino, Timothy 151, 314 Stouffer, Jamie 314 Straka, Frank 74, 314 Stropp. Philip 314 Stroub, Cole 151 Strauch, Judson 327 Strembel, Laura 314 Strew, B.J 78 Strickland, Gordon 327 Strickroth, Matthew 183, 314 Stringer, James 314 Striowski, Marc 154, 155, 194, 314 Strittmatter, Alex 69 StritzL Alison 314 Strong, Shelby 156 Strother, Scott 314 Stroude, Elizabeth 314 Strus, Mark 261, 314 Stuffings, Jeffrey 314 Stulgis, Jeffrey 314 Styczynski, Mark 90, 314 Suarez, Christopher 327 Suorez, Marcos 314 Suarez, Napoleon 194 Suarez. Ryan 81 Sullivan, Erin 314 Sullivan, Jennifer 314 Sullivan, Kevin 254 Sullivan, Kristen 314 Sullivan, Robert 81,315 Sullivan, Sean 315 Sullivan, William 327 Sutera, Anne 315 Sutherland, Cristin 315 Sutton, Michelle 181. 280, 315 el ey rlOn Suzuki. Ken Ann 90. 313 Swan. Pamela 171 Swanagan. Harold 162 165. 327 Swanson. Allyson 81 85 Swanson, Karen 167 Swartz. Rachel 315 Sweeney Peter 327 Sweigart. Joe 82 Swift. Kelie 315 Swiss. Timothy 315 Swits. Deonno 315 Szefc. Chris 315 Szefc. Jayme 170 Szewko, Almee 236. 315 318 323 Szkbrek.Jef« 315 Szymulo. Lara 315 T Taborga Javier 190 191. 261 315 Toggort Chris 315 Tahmassobi Amir 316 Taibl. Terri 156. 157 Tait Greg 150.151 Talorico Aaron 190 327 Talman.Matt 176 Tamayo Danny 182. 183 Tammara Ann Mare 49 235. 236 316. 351 Tancredi Melissa 147 Tanski Cheryl 236 293 309. 316 TateMoly 147 ToteOunishka 316 Tatmon Julie 39 86 316 Tatter Derek 316 Taykjr Brooke 174 Taylor Erin 327 Taybr. Joseph 316 Teasdale. John 327 Teddy J R 176 Tedesco Philip 316 Teeter Emily 310.316 Tenner Notalie 66 TerasKma. Dawn 142 Thamon Joe 182 183 Thatcher Joshua 327 Thomaides Kelli 316 Thomas Ben min 262 291. 316 Thomos Charles 162. 316 Thomos. Chris 162 163 165 Thomas Christopher 316 Thomas Geroge 158 Thomos Hillary 141 Thomas Michael 327 ThorT«3s Sean 246 316 Thome Amy 316 Thompson. Kathleen 69 286 302 316 Thompson. M Irish 316 Thomson Meredith 17. 316 Thornborg Brian 195 Tibbie Adam 316 Tierney Megon 316 Tietz Abn 280 Tijerifxj. Guilermo 78. 316 Tilghmon. Jeffrey 316 Tilton. Susan 238 243. 312 316 Timmef mans. Tom 162 Tirrl. Lofo 316 Tisby Jemor 69 309 317 Tobler B.I 82 Toeniskoetter Megan 317 Tokor Brandon 317 Toley Rochel 141.317 Tome . Paul 317 Tomkiel. Melissa 317 Tomko. Taf a 317 Tomme. Alyson 317 Tonnies. Sara 317 TonozzI Daniel 317 Toole. Sarah 82 Torchen. Stephen 317 Torres. Ar drea 317 Torres. Corb 318 Torres. Jenriifer 81 Toussaint. Brian 70 Trandel Mark 81 Tregner Susan 318 Tre(o Marina 318 Trelease Jeanne 318 Trevino Melissa 181 236 307. 318 Trimble April 81 Trimner Natfxan 318 Tritschler John 74 Troioni. Matthew 318 Trostle. Timothy 318 Truesdeil Rayanne 318 Trulley Aaron 318 Tucker. Abigail 318 Tudela Carmen 318 Tulisiok. Kate 147 Tulisiok. Kelly 147. 148 318 Tupas, Mark 78 Turcotte Lucie 318 Turk. Rachel 189.318 Turner. Adam 318 Turner. David 327 Tutal. Steve 60 Tutin, Nicole 319 Tweedy. Erin 73. 319 Tyrrell. Jennifer 66 u Ubelhoer. Kurt 66 UbertI Laura 319 Ulrlch. David 186,187 Ulrlch. Todd 186 Un.Siivy 327 Unrine Eric 319 Untledt. Bradley 44.319 Updike Lindsay 66 319 Urquldez. Amanda 319 Urra. Adam 30 140 141. 319 Utschg Karen 319 V Vabdez.Ryan 141 Vobdie.Meg 319 Valdez. Kothya 81 Valencia. Vkrtor 319 Vallejos Bernard 319 Von Overberghe. Ross 319 Von Velsor Scott 76 77 319 VonCuro. Benjamin 319 VonVreede. Kalhryn 319 Vornum, Rebecca 192. 193 319 Voth. Michoel 319 Vaughon Nina 193.319 Vovrlcek James 241. 307 319 Vazquez Laura 319 Vecchi Adam 319 Vebndio. Johnnathan 141 Veselik. Jil 319 Vey.Kara 90 Vilolpondo Ruiz Vanessa 319 Vilosenor. Morto 70 320 Vlloume. Frank 238 244.249. 251. 302 312 320 Vilorta Brandon 183 Vincent Mekssa 320 Viob Fronk 320 Vioral Michoel 320 Virtue. Patrick 320 Vite. Arrxjncb 320 Vitter Albert 205 211 296 320 Viviani Jon 181 Vo.Chuan 78.85 Voerg. Ryan 320 Voglewede. Anne 261 320 Vok. Jonathan 320 Voler.Wilam 320 Voters Kurt 327 Volmer. Derek 321 Von Almen. Kothryn 321 Von Herzen. Daniel 321 Von Merlng. Frederick 321 Vossen. MicFioel 327 Vulin Eddy 321 w Wagner Alice 147. 148. 149. 321 Wahib. Gabriel 327 V ahl Brian 320.327 Wohoske Jennifer 66, 294, 307. 321 Walgand. Heather 73.321 Wolnmon. David 321 Wabrum. Randy 147 149 V aiker. Jen 81 Vv ' aiker Nathan 327 Walker Stephen 321 Walle. Nichobs 262 321 Waller. Patrick 321 Walsh Kerry 321 Walsh. Lauren 142 Walsh. Michael 321 Walsh, Molly 41.45,94,99,351 Walter. Becky 66 Walter. Erica 321 Walters, Aaron 327 Walton. Kerry 179. 181 Walton. Shone 130 136. 202, 327 Wolz, Richard 321 Ward, Christopher 321 Ward. Elizabeth 321 Word.Kellie 321 Word. Molly 142 Ward. Rebecca 321 Warner Amy 147. 148 Warner. Joshua 327 Warren. Ashlee 170 Washington. Beonco 321 Washington Coquese 167 Waters. Patrick 141.327 Watklns. Liane 174 Watson. Courtney 139 Watson. Daniel 78 Watson. Luke 45. 154. 155 Watson Sharon 321 Watson Vol 321 Watts. Pot 82 Weathers Bailey 174 Weaver Anthony 136. 139, 327 Weaver. Emily 321 Webb. James 322 Weber. Gregory 162 322 Weeks Paul 327 Weglein. Courtney 322 Well Kothryn 322 Weite. Eleonor 189 Weinisch. Kevin 322 WebhColn 322 Webh. Daniel 236. 261 278 318. 322 Wels. Travis 186 Welsh Tinxjthy 322 Wendeki Casey 236.278,322 325 Wennir Lauren 81 Wenzke. Jeffrey 322 Werner Matthew 322 West. Erin 142143.322 West. Shannon 322 Westfal. Marc 322 Westfoll. Thomas 327 Westfield. Ryon 322 Westhoefer. Michele 77 Westmeyer. Daniel 322 Whitoker. Maureen 189.275 296 318. 322 White. Amy 322 While. Catherine 125 322 White. Danny 117162 320 White. Jen 189 V ite. Kerry 37 V te Patrick 327 Whittoker. Tiffany 322 Whitten. William 158.322 Wlatr. Christine 117 293 322 Wlbbenmeyer. Nichobs 322 WibbensErIn 322 Widcs.Kelsey 166.167168 Widelski. Wolly 183 Wiederkehr, Danny 82 Wienke. Matthew 327 Wiese. Brian 151 Wibox. Kotelin 246.289.323 Wiley. Kristin 323 Wllhelm. Kathleen 323 Wllkerson. Jason 323 WilklnsCody 183 Will. Andrea 323 Willcox. Rachel 323 Willems Cletus 323 Williams. Jason 327 Williams Jeffrey 323 Willioms Kelly 69 Williams. Matthew 323 Williams Molly 73.77.78 Williams Nellie 351 Williams Patrick 323 Williams. Tiphoine 74 Wlllkom. Ellzobeth 254. 323 Wlllson, David 323 Wilson. Andrew 327 Wilson Douglas 327 Wilson. Kevin 323 Wilson. Lauren 327 Wilson. Megan 141 Wilson. Nicole 323 Wilson. Ross 323 Wing, Lindsay 323 Winkels Joseph 324 Winter Matthew 115 327 Winters Suzanne 324 Wiri.Suthee 324 Wirtz. Patrick 324 Wiseman. K C 158 Wisler.Suson 39.324 Wisne. Andrew 327 Wisner. Monica 74 324 Wlltich.Jeff 74.324 Wodosbwsky. Amy 327 Wohlberg Mathew 324 Wojcikiewicz Ben|amln 324 Wolbeck. Matthew 324 Wolf Caltlin 324 Wolf Christina 324 Wolf Dean 176 Wolf Penny 324 Wolf. Stephen 324 Wolfard Thomas 324 Wolfe Jennifer 70 324 Wong. Kohoono 69 Wong. Lusierra 74 324 Wong Nancy 70 288.324 Wong. Susan 324 Wons Lauren 66 Woods Kathleen 324 Woznlok. Hllbry 324 WoznicoDon 119 Wozny Bbir 324 Wrope. AJ 324 Wright Anthony 186.324 Wright. Artour 325 Wright. Christopher 325 Wright Gregory 77. 325 Wunder. Kristin 302 325 Wyoll Jennifer 85 Wykoff. Nicole 77.81 Wymbs. Nichobs 325 WyiTKxe Lucas 176 Wysockl. Julia 325 Wyss. Joe 77 Xle. Calming 174. 176 Xie.Tong 176 Y Yonnuccl Teresa 325 Yonnuzzi Cora 77 Yonlo. Mourie 325 Ybarra Paul 325 Yemm. Kristin 85 Young. Benjamin 325 Young, Chris 186 Young Kelly 325 Yund Cherlse 86 Yvert. Helene 77 Zofereo James 325 Zajac Lauren 326 Zaiud. Sarah 326 Zanderson Seon 154 Zont Brian 326 Zare. Eric 326 Zovodil. Adam 82. 326 Zavob Raul 326 Zawado Mike 77 Zowodny. Maria 66 Zdyb Eric 70 Zederbaum. Paul 326 Zeldler Kathy 69 Zeldler. RelnfioW 326 Zemlyak. Kristopher 326 Zeph. Courtney 85 Zerda. David 326 Zhao Nancy 78 Ziegler Kristin 77 Ziegler Mottfiew 81 Ziemba Cheryl 269.326 Z)emb a Colleen 326 Zikos Korolyn 326 Zingole Micfioel 327 Zito. James 326 Zolmon. Megan 326 Zook Mondi 326 Zsupon Danielb 326 Zuraw Andrew 326 3 Myst4 c i e.. From its earliest stages, the University of Notre Dame du Lac has had a special relationship with the two lakes on campus. Perhaps they are most famous for the fact that University Founder Father Edward Sorin made the mistake of identifying only one lake, and went on to name the University " Our Lady by the Lake " . . . there was no mention of the second lake. Those currently associated with the University, however, biow that St. Mary ' s and St. Joseph ' s lakes are two entirely separate and distinct bodies of water. St. Mary ' s is the more visible of the two, and its trails are constantly populated for reasons of both exercise and leisure. From its west side, one has a perfect view of the main campus, most especially the Basilica and the golden dome. Just a short distance from the edges of St. Mary ' s Lake are those of St. Joseph ' s. St. Joseph ' s is much more secluded, but one can still find an abmidance of walkers, joggers and an occasional flock of geese on its trails. Additionally, one can often spot a few sailboats or the crew teams working their way frc m shore to shore. Students often cite the lakes and their surrounding areas as their favorite place on campus, and the beauty, serenity and peacefulness found there demonstrate exactly why tliis is the case. Home-Lake Advantage For students, the advantages of two private lakes on campus are numerous. Here, members of the University ' s women ' s crew team prac- rice on St. Joseph ' s Lake with die dome as their backdrop. 2l @ n l inK-Ply».. ' T ..-l " ie§ 1! r¥ Photo courtesy of Notre Dame Photography Department IH P» 3y. «v. !«► South Quad Rivalry Alunini ;ui(.i Dilkm arc n ti o( the largest niai ' s doniis t n Ciimpus. The nwi buildiiips share a ver - similar architectural st le, a court- N.irJ and a sjMt on Siuith Quad. The residaits iif these Ixiiltiiiifjs share stunetliinfj a little niiire powerful ... a fierce rivalry ' . Piciurc ihc expanse oi rccn ' rass, the Ixauiitul LA ihic architcxzture found with each anel cx ' en ' huiklinii;, all sd similar yer sd di ' erse, the students milling; aKnit, the jj;ames of fcxithall ;uul Frislxv stretcliiiig (Ml into the fadin, minutes of daylight. G ntemplate the iiniLiiie hleni.1 ot academic hiiildint s and (.lonni lories, the sculptures and stat- ues ;md trees ant l flowers. It does not take lonu to determine that the Uni ' ersit ' ' s South QuaLlriuiyle is without a eknilx the picture -perfect definition of a college caiiipiis. From the Rockne Memorial to O ' Shaugliiicssy Hall, the Quad has it all. Aiul with the length o( nearly six fcxithall fields, it is h - no means small in scale. Home to Alumni, Badin, Dillon, Fisher, Howard, Lyons, Morrissey and Panghom residence halls, the q n d is full of some of the most spirited students on campus. And regardless of what Mother Nature might throw at it, Snith Quad is ne er a dull place. Fwn if they are not on the L|uad and soaking up the sun in masses, students can always Ix scvk wiilking to class, leaving or entering the dining hall ( ir the Rock, heading through the LycMis arch to take a run around the lakes, or simpK talking outside their doniis. Ilie spirit, srvle aixl Ix-auU ' of South Quad 1 unparalleled, and Us residents must find it all hut imfx sibie to not apprcxiiate all that surrounds them. el34i]. to«» ' SFftDOW PLAY Just west of the Basilica of the Sacred Heart and south of the Grotto of Our Lady of Lourdes sits Corby Hall. Tlie unassuniing building maintains as its most recognizable element a wide front porch with large wooden rocking chairs. Home to many of the University ' s Holy Cross priests, including former University President Theodore Hesburgh, the building ' s secluded location and the beautiful view it provides of St. Mary ' s Lake and its surrounding areas make it one of the more beautiful spots on campus. Away from the hustle of the central parts of campus, and surrounded by some of the University ' s most popular places for prayer and introspection, the building is the perfect home for those providing Notre Dame with spiritual guidance. A statue of Father William J. Corby, for whom the building was named, can be found just in front of the building. It is a replica of the statue that stands on the battlefield in Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, depicting Father Corby granting absolu- tion to the Union troops before the Civil War battle began. Tlie statue was originally erected as a monument to the clergy who worked in the Amiy hospitals during the Civil War. With the war ' s conclusion, Corby returned to Notre Dame and became President of the University. Sunset Shadows A winter sunset over the lakes is one of the more beautiful events one can witness wliile on campus. Here, it causes shadows to stretch across Corby Hall ' s front porch. 2@j gttl I DanK- n»«cier.iplv $ ,y9 J- . i 9 »» ' ' Photo by: Carolyn McGrady 7 i! ' INQ o ver Centerpiece The f(Acr ( ' f tlic ncwly-rcrnv .ucd Hiirlc ' HiJl is humc to a Inrac aluminum glubc depicting maps ot majtir trade rcnitcs ;uid the seven seas. In 1 932 , Edward Hurle pre- sented the qluhe as a reminder of this nation ' s impcirtiint aile in wrld trade. In s( iiiiiny ways, the Uiii -orsitA ' of Notre Dame is one o( the most well-resixvtLxl instituiions in the ccnintn, , and [vrhaps e en the workl. L a inj elite facnlt ' members from across the ylolx tlie L ' niversity offers a superior education to students in disciplines from en ' ineer- in,y t(.i e ;onon ic.s to language, aiul e er thing in Ivrween. Professors are authors, lecturers, consultimts imd award-winners. As a result, students and alumni are the same. Additionally, Notre [ " lame hi s one of the most recogiiizcLl mid successful atliletic programs in the country. Conference championships are commonplace, the Fighting Irish haw won 19 national chainpidnsjiips in ii e s| irts, and the Uni ' ersit ' has prcvluced ewer se en hundred All-Americims. Spiri- tualK ' , Notre Dame offers its students countless opportunities for growth, regardless of their religious attiliaiioivs. .Ani.l the L ' ni -ersity is undouhtLxlK ' the premier Githolic institution o( higher education in the entire world. In addition to dnming top-notch faculty ' and students, the campus also draws a large numlxT o( tourists; it is, in fact, the second largest tourist attraction in the state c t Indimia. And in each of the ahne-mentional areas, Notre Dame cimtinues to grow and develop a tirst-class reputation for success. =©4§ " View Skyline Under the As glorious as the Maiii Building appears on a sunny day, it is per- haps more breathtaking on a clear night. It becomes even more of a beacon, as spotlights make it the skyliiie ' s dominate feature. The dome is gilded in eight omices of ZS-carat gold leaf, applied in strips 3 n-iicrons thick. The building that now stands as the University ' s hallmark is actually the third version erected. After the second was destroyed by a fire, Father Sorin vowed that a new building would be even more magnificent and would be a symbol of the University ' s spirit. During construcrion. Father Sorin proclaimed, " We will not cease until we place a great golden dome atop it, and above that the statue of Our Lady, so that everyone who passes this way can look up and see why this place succeeds. " Although the building ' s construc- tion cost the University over one inillion dollars, many friends helped to defray these costs with donarions. Saint Mary ' s College, for ex- ample, provided the statue of Mary that stands atop the dome. NX hen completed in the late 1800s, the building stood four stories tall and contained classrooms, offices, chapels, libraries and museum space, and was adorned with murals throughout. Over 100 years after its construction, it still stands as one of the most spectacular buildings in the country and as a syinbol of the resilience and spirit of the University of Notre Dame. ••«■ i- .-i fi • f Night Vision Tlie gulden dome atop the Main Building, as viewed from the shores of St. Mary ' s Ltike, dtmiinates the night skyline. From miy migle, the building is an in- credible sight to behold. 1 inx ' PU « vniplu IVv.rtiiKliI n ' -J ' - •. . II f Jft. J W yi- ' ■L i A ' ' jfj Photo courtes ' of Notre Dame PhotLi aphy Departiiiait Al :M0WLEpGE fffi XJTrerTecTion Distinguished Careers Rev. WilM n D. MiscamWc, CSC, lectures til his histor ' class. Priifessurs at N» tre Dame arc o(- ten rec(igni:cd fur their ciT triKiri(in.s ' their respective disciplines. Perhaps more iiii|xirt uit th;ui that, however, is the rLViiini ' ti ' i tlic ' iict from their students tor their consistent dedication to ediica- riiTi. Tlic L ' ni crsit - o( Ni rrc Panic has kmu Ixvn kncnMi as an institu- tiiMi oi hioh acadcniic qiialit -. And in recent years, the acadeniic standards piir tcirth h the Uni ' ersir - haw Ivcome e cn nidrc im- pressive, luid admission standards more competiiixe. Notre [ mc attracts some of the hriyhtc t students in the coiintr -, alono with some oi the mcxst i.listin,oiiished professors. LX-spite their renowiietl reputations, professors remain -er - approacliahle and uenuinelv in- terestCLl in the liws of their students. It is truly a teaching institu- tion, and that can Iv seen in the qualit - t)f students the Uni ' ersit ' prtKluces. Graduates go on to outstanding graduate programs iind esteemed careers in a ancr - of fields. { IvN ' ond this, graduates take the skills and talents thc - acquiral while at Notre Dame ;ind use them to gi e hack to their communities. For example, the Alliance for C itholic Education and 1 loK ' C jiks Assixriate programs are p pular options for students who chixise to take the wars imme- diatcK ' tollouing graduation and serw those less fortunate. Wher- ewr their li -es mav take them, alumni m.untain an unparalleled lo ' e and res|vct tor their L ' niversir ' , and that is .something that remains long after their days on Ciunpus are o er. =@49n In late August, I boarded a bus with most of tl " ds year ' s Dome staff and headed to a student media retreat at the Firefly Resort on the shores of Lake Michigan. Tl " ds was my first chance to see the staff as a unit, and the thought of the enormous task that lay ahead of us was incredibly intinridating for a group of people who had only just met. But by the end of the week- end, I knew the year would be filled with both friendship and fun, and would produce an incredible book. As Editor-in-Cliief , I had two main goals - to make the book unique and to have as much fun as possible. Thanks to a creative, talented and fmi staff, my goals were met with results far superior than I ever thought possible. For every frustration, every late mght, and every last second deadline, there were countless successes, laughs and siniles. The biggest task I had ever undertaken somehow became the most rewarding and enjoyable, and I am eternally grateful to the dedication and support of the 2002 Dome staff. Don e FHANKS, 2002 In nil il.iv one, Mmiaj nj Euii- i ir Sally Hoscy lias iii; my H lb one hiindrev.1 percent e;Lsier And more enjo able. Her Jecli- ...ition to tlie Uxik iind her de- vire to make e er thuis fXTf ect li.i e in.spirei.1 me, as has her iitLiition toqiialirv ' luul detail. itlioiit tail, I could count on lier | itiitive attitude ;uid will- in aiess tohelpout ;uid tor that 1 am extremely jir.itetul. the iiian Ixnieticiaries ot his generous spirit. W ' alsworth Publishing, Co., rep- resented hy Valerie Tanke ind Joy Boley, did an out- Miun-liii}.; joh hiuidliiiH Kith the puhiishiny of our Kxik and the em.lle ' ss ciuestions with wliich I Ixinilxirdcxl them on a regular Ixisis. I am so grateful for their consistent patience ;uid quality- priKJuction. Lauren Studios ttxik on the enormous joh of photographing e er ' senior, and the help of Paul Bilfjore ;ind Liz Colli n.s is greatly appreciatcxl. E er ' problem ;uid concern was met with immcxliate attention. Heather Drietkic tcxik on the role of Photogra- phv hxlitor tor the tall semester ;ind ;ui incred- ible help. Her org;uii::;irion and photography skills are gre-atly apprcxriated. She and her stiiff are re- Meajjhan Dennev iiul Christy Lindeniann split the role of As.sist;uit Staff E.litor, and their etticiciic - and hard work is greatly appreciated. Dome Staff R«ii ). Hc.itlicr DzicdzK, K.ite DiNardo, Siliv H. y, MaggieQarke, Taking careof much d ' the Iv- Jc,in,icr Mors in, Moll Walsh Rmi- 2. Qvisv, ' Lindciii;uiii, i . J ii M;uul(iliiii, Julie Schade, hind the scenes work ;uid end- Qiris Nickele Not Piaurcd: Meaghan Dennc ' less e .liting, the ' s;i o.l the rest ot the st;ift countless hours ot work. efficiency, creativity ' and a positive attitude to Our spxirts section would Iv much less exciring the Stat t, along with a const;mtv illingness to help and informative without the help of Bernie In her first year with the L ime, Kate DiNardo those around him. For that ;md his ability ' to make Cafarelli, John Heisier luid Pete LaFleur did ;m incrcxiible job with the Year-in-Revie v sec- me laugh, I am extremely grateful. from Sports Information. I am so thai kful for tion. Her creati it ' ;ind originaliry captured the dieir attentive and valuable responses to our last uniqucniess that was this year at Notre D inie. Her Julie Schade t(X k on one of the most tc lious minute scrambling for pictures and information, enthusiiism luul sense of humor were a welcome and probleniiitic scx:tions of the Ixxik with unpar- addition to the staff, and it was wonderful to work allelcxl grace and patience. As Senior Scx:tion M;iny of the wonderful iniagi. throughout the with her. tor, Julie ttxik e er ' setKick in stride iind never Kxik would not be [ issible without theconrribu- lost her enthusiasm ;ind dri e for perfcxrtion. Her tions of outside photograi " hers. Brad (Joff was am;iring combination of hard work and kindness an incrcxiible help ;uid his contributions to the made my job much more enjovable. Ixxik were in ;iluable. I am so grateful for his generosity of both time and talent. Paul Academics Editor Molly Walsh ;uid her selfless Rakestraw did a great joli with the photos for spiHxsible for the miijorit - of the images that have attitude ;ind willingness to help out were a won- the org;iniz;irions spreicLs. Kevin Burke ' s stun- cipturevl the vear at Notre l " Hime. derful addition to the st;iff. I ' m so tbinkful to ning photograph; were a Iviiutiful addition to the Molly for spicing up Kith her section and the o(- Kxik. Tlie sports photography ot Grey Ri salia Rohyn Mandolin! excellcxl as Organizations fice. I ' m evai more thankful for the enthusiasm on the West Qxist is graitly appreciatcxl. SiJi »- Etlitor And iier wouilerful work resultcxi in ;ui in- with which she helixxl take over resj insibilit ' for kisiic and T ie OKscii ' tT are also deserving of crcvliblv crc-ative and unique scxrtion. Her consis- the photography scvtion second semester. thanks for their gciierosirv in providing some o( tciit work and attention to detail were imjxx- the wonderful photographs throughout the Kmk. aible, ;ind were even more wonderful as she t(x k Without Print McxliaCixirdinator Bob Franken Special thanks to Spencer Beg;{;s, Peter over a share of the Pliotography Htlitor | sirioii ' 69, 1 would not have sur ivc i the semester. Pa- Ricliardson and Nellie Williams, second semester, and I am incrcxlibly intlebtcxl to tiently listciiing to every problem ;ind sctKick ;ind her. Her hunmr was a wonderful addition to kindly offering and delivering ;iny help he could, Tliiuiks alsti to my prcxlcxessors Alison Main Bob was invaluable. His enthusiasm for the joh and Ann Marie Tammara, from whom I and thoughttulness for ever ' ;ispect of the Kxik leamcxl so much aKiut Kith this | " iosirion and the made m jol " so much less stressful, ;uul he was a friaulshiits that result. wondeHul liais in to the Administration. I sive amounts of enthusiasm ;ind cnulless pariciice extend mv gratitude to the rest of the Office of llie gcmerosirs , deilication, cnithusiasm and sac- were am;izing. antl wtirking with her was a won- Student Acti ities for its patience and regard rifice of all invoKcxl in the production of this dertul experience. Her hard work and dcxlica- tor our staff and our Kxik. Kxik are incrcxiible. Without these amazing Don kxl Xo An excellent And uni jue sfxirts stxtion. jx-oiMe, none of this would Ix possible. llie gciierosit - ;ind thoughtfubiess of Ixiiet actor Chris Nickele was a blessing to have on staff Lou Hruby ' 35 have made the Dome what it is With Gratitude and Wonderful Memories, with liis cxcellait knowledge of designing and ed- tixJay. His conccmi for the Kxik and its creators Magpie Qarke itingpiiges. As Qimpus Life Editor, Chris brought is inspirarional, and I am so proud to be one of e en mcxting. Sp»irts Editor Jennifer Morgan w- is a breath o( fresh air to her scxtion ;uid the staff. Her mas- tli3§ e °wLOPHQ552 ii The 93rd volume of the Dome, the yearbook of the University of Notre Dame, was edited by Maggie Clarke. It was sponsored by the University of Notre Dame and lithographed by Walsworth Publishing Company at 306 North Kansas Avenue in Marceline, Missouri 64658. The Dome is a department at the University of Notre Dame, and its yearbook is included in the tuition of all undergraduate students. The press run of the 2002 Dome was 7,300 copies of 352 pages, 9 " x 12 " size for spring delivery. The paper was 80 Monarch Gloss. The cover was Metallic Silver 877, Metallic Gold 873, and black with hot foil Pewter 909. All artwork was done by Walsworth artist Dan Davis, following instructions and guidance given by the Editor-in-Chief. Senior portraits were performed by Lauren Studios, Inc. of 147 Clay Road, Rochester, New York 14692. The book was created on Dell PC Computers using Adobe PageMaker 6.5. The typestyles used throughout the book were Yellowjacket, Palatino, Maximo, Unitedland, Braddon, HighEmotions, Hazel, and Boxy. For any further questions regarding production, please contact the Editor-in-Chief, the Dome Yearbook, 315 LaFortune Student Center, Notre Dame, Indiana 46556.

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

University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 1999 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 2000 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 2001 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 2003 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 2004 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 2005 Edition, Page 1


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