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

 - Class of 2007

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University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 2007 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 2007 volume:

tfMl Of ni " " 12 §)owiiClfe 68 G l ' ohe ame 3 amilrj 90 Steademicd dfOimnizaliofu 128 15lu ' ..PliU 14r(} Sfjiedal Soenld i64JmliSilklelic6 230 Sfenund 332 Q ndex o 8 la 4 me aiii iS i 2006-07 rri i 1 ' : ■-■;- ■■ ' - . " ' 1 iife fJiiitc K Hc ' dvt i MiiTt7i)t.ii Volume 98 University of Notre Dame 315 La Fortune Student Center Notre Dame, IN 46556 (574 631-7524 1 begins eloery school year by uniting thousands to cele- brate the eucbarist as one student body , % separating A( tre T ame from from other uniloersitie " The ceremony is a bonding experience , an inspirational . t rf d a |d| celebration of life photo by JcTe Raymond 3 I .1 cT a lej are the site of typo ,P traditions, tudents balpe run around tbe scenic patbypays Mnte tbe s inception and ypben tbey " all around tbe la es for tbe first time ' ppitb a member of tbe opposite ' sex , tbey are destined to marry phi)Ui by Mike Kim le fey X mtimmt Id ike jieifed " enae fa Inulgaialed dludenL la t mdU h ' m af Ikelx eneim and bjilid aftei exclt ' mg faall all mnd, ike manialriAaui- Ing mlk kellu gieefv malei delect faaliall | w ekendd. 8 i a healfiiaking fitace an camfiudj mkeie fiiaueib al aand am ad ' d jitedence can at- mam lye felL eniau ladl nidil (a the Italia Id a eheiidfied mameni am a fitting ending la faat ueau ikal mill bkajie ike tedi af ike ' n Lined, photu b ' U;mLl Prina 10 ' ' I etcameib x ifi camtiud nuuai mi iU Uuxj Inln ea nem dtadenl a detue af kame. 9 ndeigtadaated auaid malkin all Ike ftant dlefid in atdei Icf endUie Ikat ifieu mi cammencemen r photd by Car .)l ii X kl rm 11 -m-iW : 9 r Dorm Life 14-15 Alumni Hall 16-17 BodinHoU 18-19 Breen-Phillips Holl 2021 Carroll Holl 22-23 Cavonaugh Holl 24-25 DiflonHoH 26-27 Farley Hall 28-29 Fisher Hall 3a3i Howard Hall 32-33 Keenan Hall 34-35 Keough Hall 36-37 Knott Hall 38-39 Lewis Hall 40-41 Lyons Hall 42-43 McGinn Hall 44-45 Morrissey Hall 46-47 ONeill HaU 48-49 Pangborn Hall 50-51 Pasquerilla East Hall 52-53 Pasquerilla West Hall 54-55 St. Edward ' s Hall 56-57 Siegfried Hall 58-59 SorinHall 60-61 Stanford Hall 62-63 Walsh HaU 64-65 Welsh Family Hall 66-67 ZahmHall photos h) ' David l ina Billy Gallagher Dorm Life 13 Alumni n a hiitWully chiXT cm their D-A- W-G-S during ;ui LuerhiJI Hix:ke game iJum aiurusy uf iuii MeiiWc Alumni DQwgs edited by Lqutq Seago Named in honor of tlic tjciicrous alumni of Notre Danic, Alumni is the only domi on campus not to be named after a person or family. The Dawgs renmided students aid visitors of this fact at every fwitbali pep rally b ' yelling tind cheering ui recognitiiin wheiiever a spc;ikcr menrioncxl the word " alumni. " Tlu- h;ill adopto.1 the Vlawg ' as its mascot decades ago in remembr;uice of the original mascot of Notre Dame, the Irish terrier, wliich was replaced by die Leprechaiui in 1965. Alumni was best knowi throughout the year, much like even ' other year, for its wild ;md bizcirrc traditions, such as Wake Week and quad diincing. Alumni also conducted Bun Ruas through the library iind Li Fortune during fin;ils weeks, a tradition continued in order to divert attention from the long hours of studying. In addition to these everits, Alumiii uscxl original themes and realized consistaidy large crowds for bodi pep rallies and intcrhail sports games. The D-awgs ' donn spirit and camaraderie ri ' al all those around campus. story by Andrew Holmes 14 Mike Messina attends the Pcnn State pep rally aniidst his felkw I iwjp. ItlviUi aiurusy tif jryun ICew; Dome Alunini residents attend tiie donn retreat. |i uiti) cinincsyof m M altifk Andrew Breslin ;md Barrs Ling joust during the Friday of Wake XVvk. Jioio anmesy of CJiro .S uiiif ITieWoke IhriHi li s|iini aiul mystm, Alumni ' s Wake Week rivals all other domi events «i campus. " Tlie underl inf, ' iial of the week is to achieve chaos while havinR fun, " descrilxxl hall presiilent Jonathan Royil. Startcxl in 1980, the wake celehrates Irish nxits with iate-nif ht parrying mcxlelcxl after tradirional Irish u-akes. Tlie week features hail-wide fesrivities inclitding renring out a roller-skating rink, eating off campus, ;md playing [Xiker toumamaits ;Tnd other games. Qi Friday, the residents celehrate the day of The Ciilling by dressing in outlandish clothes and costumes and offering an a.ssortnieni of lixxl ;ind inflatable fiut on South Quad. Tlie wcvk then closes with the sLVTctive pnxiession of the hall to its dance on Saturday night, a prcxrcssion that in the past h;is featured Fr. Gei)rge Ro:iim carricxl in a coffin. Alunini resiAiits celebrate W;ikc Week with festive attire and drawTi tamxK. [■h U) amnesy of Kerri Dugan Far Left: A ciistumed duci trom Alumiii dances on Siiuth Quad as tliey do each Friilay. jJvito cmifUsy of Matt Residents of Alumni Hall 2006-2007 ihnoi- ymyCaila ier Dorm lie 15 Bodin Breakdown ■ - X • ' ■» Rc ' f;;irJlcss of its small size, Badin knows how to put on a large o ' aii. Badin ' s imnual Breakdown is sptinsored by domi funds ;ind is complete- ly free to particip;uits and spectators. After a week of advertising for it- annu;il Badin Breakdown with hmners ;ind matcliing t-shirts, the donii hosted its most highly attended karaoke hish yet. The bullfrogs drew in large crowds with g«xl music and free food. Participants sang and dancetl in front of a tough panel of judges. .After numerous ivrfonn mces, the results were ;mnounced. Maddy uinders of Badin w;is declarai the winner and her fellow Bullfrogs jumped on stage to help her celebrate. Tlic l;idics of ijin i.ikc advmitaKc of the treat.s ct • fcrcd at die Badin bake sile. p ioKi hy Efca x ' tii Hahirgh Far Right: O ' Luiifiiiii ot tlie breakdtwn, M;idd ' SauiideR, gives die judge a persuvJ dance, p iolo by Hil Glaiias; u.T 16 Dome Residents of B;tdin Ilall 2006-2007 |Ju.KW7yHUyGalkK;u.T 1 Ciirls paint theiiisclvcs jjrccn lUkl Hue 3w their spirit at a ftx thJl jjame. a)imes-v of Allium ( Joiicnts Badin Bullfrogs edited by LouraSeago XX ' itli its second fltwr biilcony and old faslmincd porcli swiiifi, ;ill of Notre Dame adores the home of the Bullfrogs. Tlie resi- dents hov ' evcr, are the re;il reasim why the entire Irish commii- nir - has fallen in love with Badin. Ensuring dtat all hall events provide a sense of " family fun, " the girls spiced up their hall council by holding themed meetings. Freslimim Alyssa Novak said " We ' re a tight-knit group in Badin due to our small num- bers. But remember: big things come in sniLill packages! " Tlte BaLlin gids also host the B;idin Breakdown each spring. Much like the Dillon Pep Rally, it is hosted on South Quad -and is free to all who wish to attend. Tlie Bullfrogs also reach out to the entire Notre Dame communit ' hosting the Badin Hall Art Show. Gathering art from a multitude of students in all dorms, Badin displays works showcasing the vast iunount of artistic tal- ent found on campus. The event is well received, proving that the riny Bullfrogs make a mighty big difference at Notre Dame. story by Jacqueline Emge Residents of Badin Hall break it down onstage at the end of their 2006 signature event, i ujio H Billy Galkg ier 1 i jkkm r " ' H Hl ■ I idm Hall Staff 2006-20C7 Jioio by liiiy GuUaglxcr iJui 1 l,ill Council 2006-20. " ; (JiuU) lr ' Billy GalUtglicr Lnii W ' .ish, Su.vui Bi;;clou , .uiJ their J.ites get ready to IickI to the B;idin formal. p ioto OMnesy of Erhi WWi Dorm Life 17 Breen-Phillips Babes A group of sophomore tjirls f;et rrady to go to the |X ' p nJly in tlieir pink BP apparel. edited by Maddy Zollo Tliere is a sai of pink at cvcr ' HitTc Dame pep rally. Tlicre sire fjirls uirh pink hair, pink K)as, pink shirts, ;ind basically any other article of ckithinH or acce.s. ' irs ' that c;m be found in any shade of pink. Tliese are the Brecn-Phillips Rilxs, and they ncwr miss an opportunity to show off their donn pride. Situated in die heart of Nordi Quad, the RP Balx s really make their ;.ii)nii home by alu-ays haxinf, ' section acrivities and hall e -ents. ' nie ' are known A group of junior BP girls ar. in their hiill re;idy to go to tin ! ' fomi.i | u)bi anmcsy of }i ' ssu:a Moni- Tliese tiilies arc Jres.sal up fo their luau, one of the niair. festivities of BPs Beiich Weii u)[(j ctmrusy u( Oiris WcnuiJii for dieir " BP Beach Wcvk, " whicli include acrivirics .such as .section dccoratin contests, a C(X)koui on the i.|, and a luau at tlie end ot the week. Every year, the Babes hold their signature event the BP Meal Aucrion. The Balies of Rrcen-Phillips are a major part of Notre Dame ' s community and always have a hand in intcrhall sports, campus wide events, iuid community service. Over;Jl, it ' s pretty gwxi to be a BP Babe. story by Maddy Zollo •J w... ., 18 Dome .Aclilic Jo IVihrcr, Eirene .Ale-xiuulrou, Utvy Lu- ix ' ini, .ukI Mai Myers are ready to enter die PSU ]X ' p r.ilh . I ' ll! iiii anmcsy of Addiejo Bd irt YEAR ki i4i ' lUB M t u jf i»ffl u m id y l-nr U ' ll: Bra.-n-Plullips 1 laii Staff 2a )-:a 7 ' li u I iy i K C killii liLT lx-li:BiLvn-Philli|isllall I iiuncil 2006-2007 s iioiitiMHIl HMil RoidcntN of Bretn-Phillips Hall 2006-2007 fhrno 1 mh adkiglicr The Breen-Phillips Meal Auction Rrccn-Pliillips ' s araiuiJ nie;il aucticm is rlie cbmi ' s sii,maturc event. Usually held in the end o( February, the event consists (if auctioning off meals with " campus celebrities " such as professors, coaches, and student athletes. Studaits can bid for the chance to have dinner with these celebrities, and their donations go tt) the St. Joseph ' s Q)unt ' division of Meals I in Wheels Association of America. This is a program that deli crs nutritious meals to low income saiior citirens ami homeUiunJ indi ii.luals. Breen-Phillips funds all the exivnses for iho auction, so all donatioas go to Meals on Wluvls. story by Maddy ZoUo Iliese fiiKi arc hclj- uiy sci up ilic BP Meal Aucticm in bifiirtuiie. Jiolu by Anne hluff Dorm Life 19 Tlic (Jiristireis season at Notre Dame is not complete v itliout (iirroll Hall ' s annual and much anticipated event, Girroli Giristmas. Tlie traditional week was establishetl In Decenilx;r 1998 ;uid has continued to expand into its iiinih year. Tlie vcnnin pLui out the week ' s events in ho|X ' s of attracting crowds. Qirroll spreads the holiday cheer wiili Qiristmas carols at nii;ht mid campus wide hot chixrolate gathcrinKS. Tlie dorm, tillcxl with Qiristmas decor, held -scvcTal additional evaits and even welcomed Santa Claus. ston- Hv Katlilecn Martini-: 20 Dome Cirroll ' s main cvciit attracted large crowds despite tile siiow and fn. " c:inj; teiiipontturcs. llic " Go Irish " banner ap|X5 rs aiiraially during the fixulxill sca» n, cxcniplif uif; Wrmin spirit. i miii n ' Kallilccti Marunez Two resident V ' emiin sliare their niiisical talent with others at a Chrisnnas evait. Carroll Holl Vermin edited by Kathleen Martinez It is eas ' t(i brag abniit the fanmiis f.irrtill Hall. First of all, it is the only Notre Dame domi that is actually on a lake. And although it may seem like a hike up to the front doors, Carroll does have some of the best views on campus not including the D6 parking lot. ■Another plus, the domi is a very rightly kiiit comimuiit ' with only 100 male students. Tlie scarlet ;ind gold clad " Vermin " take part in several events diroughout the ear, with their signature events Iving Ciirroll Christmas held in the winter tmd Fusic Festival wiiich takes place in the spring. The X ' emiin are ala) known for their creativity (the huge " Go Irish " ktnner made out of bed sheets). Tlieir interhall football team had a successful 2006 seast n, placing second in the Rkie League with tliree wins tmd tine kiss. Although Girroll houses only a small number of residents, the Vemiin well maintain their priele itnd liistory. story by Kathleen Martinez It was not a Carroll QinsUtiito widioul a little Christmas caroling. Perfonnances took place on the dorm ' s lawn, photo by EUly Gallagl er With only 100 men iji the dorm, the Vermin lxH:;ime very close t rientls. io[o courtesy of Mic ieWe Ziikiumi QuToll residents Luid quests show off dieir CJiristmas apparel. l mto amrusy of Michelle Zaldajw Dorm life 21 The Chaos girls shiw (iff tiicir diux: nnwtfs at Cavanaugh ' s first l ,UKc-a-thiT i ii)ii) hjauffer V ' de T Cavonaugh-ties edited by jeniffer Velez One of the oldest (.lorins nn campus, (iivanaugh Hall is envied for its prime kxatiiin next to tiie LiFtTtune Student Center and its pri Tlegex.l situation ;« Zahm ' s sister donn. With the protection of Jackson, Cavanaugh ' s mascot, and under the guid;ince of a charisniaiic staff and Amalia lie la Torre, the cherished rector, the women ot the ' NauLjh v -ork to make their second home the best donn on camptis. Qinstantly improvint , tlie Qiaos not only uphold their treasured traditioi s like the Cavanaugh Snowhall and Mother-Daughter Weekend, hut continually create new ones like the D;uice-a-thon , its signature event, and the sale of Candy-GraiTLs to raise for Hl 7 AIDS patients. Additionally, Grvanaugh ' s excellence extends to tlie football field where the Chaos have proven themselves to be fomiidable rivals through years of impressive seasons. Mary Schubert, a junior states " 1 couldn ' t imagine living anywhere else. I consider my.self lucky to he a ' naughty ' girl, proudly wearing gTcvn and purjile. " storv ' by Jeiiiffer Vcle; Alie Miniiis, Michelle B TIie and Caroline Green promote Cavanaugh ' s concession straid. i ioio counesy of WicMle Ihnw nambkrqer Hat Dag Brat SodlfiL Alic MinnLs and Katie Rivard represait Ciiv;in;iugh at Montsst ' s Tiimatina. fJiiiU) aiurtesy of Mid A liynw Qiwuiaugh Hall Staff 2006-2007 J]iiUianini ' x nj Am Unigjuny Givanaugli Hall Gxincil 2006-2007 | liil(i try Billy (.llttlij ltT ZZ Dome Covonaugh ' s Donce i-thon List spring, GiveuihukIi sinrial new innliiidii liy Imstin}, ' its first aiinual l incc-a-thon. All efforts uvrc f caral towards raising money for I lajtnali .iiul I-ricnds, a nonprofit foundation that works to iniprow the quality- of lile lor ehiklreii with special neals. M;my e ents led up to the 1 ' )ancc-a- ilion, including; a donii talk from Charlie Weis, one of the founders of 1 lannah and Frieiuls, LXinng the event, wlrich was held in the LiForMne xillr(xim, campus dance groups such tis Troop ND, First Class Steppers, .ind the suing cluh entertainal the attend;ints. However, the most fun was haviitg members from all domis dmice the night away, during themed hour intervals. There is no doubt die woirien of the ' Naugh enjoy bringing their dimcint; sh(x:,s iiut. F;u- Left: QiwinauKh rcsiJcnts get ready to head nut to the pep rally, phno Cduncsy of Mic it ' Uc Ihnixc Lett: Fomierdoni) ptesidcnts Bfix ke Moht and Gina Tesi join Qiarlie Weis during ot one ol the events leading up to the Dance-a-thon. i uito (ry Jciujfcr ' ckz 1 Residents of Cavanaugh Hail 2006-2007 | vM by My Gatta K Dorm Life 23 Moles for Sole: Dude Auction Though it is often overshadowcJ liy the Dillon Pep RalK , the 1 " ill(iii PikI. Auction is another one of tlie domi ' s traditional events. Eich year, the dorm hosts ;m array of " Opening Day Week " events, evaitually culminating in the hall ' s annual Opaiing Day Dance. Tlie ptiint of the auction is to raise mone for charity b ' auctioning off dates to the dance. Dillon residents strut their stuff in front of packed crowds, showiiig off their talents as well as their senses of humor. After diey ' ve finished their act , they put themselves on the auction block in hopes of raising a little money and maylx: even turning a few heads. Far Right: Dillon residaits sell tlicm-sclves to the crowd at the Dude Auction. () ioto h Blh Galkiglicr Right: Tlie auctioneer takes bids on these Aladdin and Jasmine kxik-alikes at the 2006 Dillon Dude . ' Kuction. l lv)U by tM-y Gallaglrer 24 Dome Rc ident . of DilltMi Hall 2006-2007 ;4 . K ii« uiU«g it v: Students ;m-,iit tlu- si.irt ol the ily ; ntidpatal 200(i Hilloii Pop R.ilK. Dillon Holl: Big Red edited by Laura Seogo Since 1931 , the men of Dillon Hall have given residents of other domis a reason to he jealous. Tliey hostal their annual pep rall - which |X)kal fun at many as{xx:ts of life around cam- pus. Tlie tiieme " Weekend at Jo-Pa ' s " easured pleniy of jokes at Penn State ' s expense. Upperclassmen put on skits, the pom scjuad perfomied, and guest appearances from Brady Quinn and Charlie ' )( ' eis brought the cheering crowd to their feet. Tlie Teen Wolf advertised for the D on Pep Rally die en- tire week before the big event. Freslimen donnaf the wolf suit and ran around campus, attempting to spread the word about the pep rally to as many people as possible. " Tliis year ' s Dillon Pep Rally was a great success and gave our freshmen their first taste of what it mains to be a part of the Big Red, " said junior Rob Arseniadis. Freshman Justin Smidi agreed that " the Dillon Pep Rally was just more prtxif that Dillon has the funniest, smartest, wittiest, overall best guys on campus. " story by Megan Sennett Dillon freslimen make tlieir traditmnal entr;ince b siamix liiiy ti iinniuil Dillon Pep R illv. i uj[ii |tv David Pmki uiion Hall staft :a:( -:cc7 p ioto Ir Biliy Galiaglter Dillon ' s o «i " Tccn Vt ' olf t;iki5 a Jive into the crowd of DiHon freshmen. ) iolo fry Daiid Prina Julio iSoHLSja j,n i JJ Kee-s a pii K ' " " ride tluiHish their nxmi. photo by Laura Seago Dorm Life 25 ■arlcT Hiill Giuiicil 2006-2007 ) mo anincs-y aj Sr. CaniiK fi imigc Farley ' s Finest edited by Laura Seago Farley Hall, home of die Finest, is famous for many things: its annual " Mai of ND " calaular, its signature dance commemoratini its namesake " Pop Farley, " the Farlc ' F eis, and of course, its adorable dog. The men of ND calendar is a fundraiser wliicii lias become a tradition in Farley Hall Eiich year, the ladies of Farley select 12 men who arc involvcxl in campus life to represent a month in the calendar. Tlic calcnLlars are sokl in the Jininy halls and haley girls go Ixiwling durijig Pop F; rle ' week. jJvMj amnesy of Ant ' liu UnUT FarlcT girls mnkc ;i heavenly cntnuice to their host pep nilly, UNC Jiott) anmcsy uf Amiiia Ulnier proceeds go direcdy to Hamah House. The domVs signature d;Tncc is coiiplctl with a week of ex ' cnts imd is held in Januar ' . Farley Feis is a celebration in honor of St. Patrick ' s Day. Tlierc is a dance, themed decor, imd : kinds ot Irish treats. As for the i.lonn ' s famous dog, it is the pride ;uid joy of Rectress Sr. Girrine Etheridge and can be seen sporting jerseys duriiig football season as well as sweaters in the winter. 26 Dome Farle ' ' s finest As slop t(ir :i photo sh(x r befcire L-nrcniifi their Pop -m c) t(»niial. i utid aniTtcsyoj Julie Anne ixmnmi Residents of Farley Hall 2006-2007 ihnolyyMyikilkiglurr p, op Farley " l ip Farley " is Farley Hall ' s most widely ;Tiiticipated event of the year. It was namad for the fomtcr student of Notre Dame and rector of Walsh, Sorin, and Girliy Halls, " Pop " Farley, li ix-yins with a week ot fun activities and culminates in the i.lorm ' s lari;est Linnual dance, liich ' car, the donii choises a theme tor the week. Eich liaN- of the wcvk leailinj up to the clancc involves an acti ir ' for ihe t, ' irls ancl their dates such as ice skating, karaoke, or snov - slaklin ;. Tlie Frielay Wore the d;uice, each section of Farley decorates their hallv ' ay according to the theme. Finally, the dance takes place on Saturday night. Hic LkIioi lit Farle ' cnjoi ' thiemseives at the Poji Farlc - formal dance. photo courtesy of Amelia Ulmer Dorm Life Z RiKlu: Rsira Hall St;iff l uni) atuncsy o( BiiHn Arttigasi Rit;ht: Fishermen proudly display their signature " F ' at tlie Perm State pep nilly. Vuiio tv Dmid fVjiui KcsiilL ' llls of lisliL-r 20()6-2()()7 |. u,i,i v IMyGaUaglm YouVe GottQ Regatta Tlic Fisher Regatta is one of the niosi amicipaial e ents c n campus. Eiich year, the domi kicks off the festivities witli " Fred and Sally Week " in honor of tlie donii ' s baiefactors. Mucii like the week before Fisher ' s rcxifsit, the entire week is packcxl with fun-filial events, all leadinj;: up to the Regatta. Each dorm ainstructs its own hiat ;ind ilie Jomis compote agaiast one aiv ither. G )ni|ietitii m yets fierce as t he tiay comes toan end and the winner finallyprev;iils.Tlie entire wcvkyives the residents of Fisher a chance to bond together as ;i dorm. 28 Dome Smie enthusiastic participants fiercely paddle their Ixxit during ilie 2006 Rsher Regatta. (Vidiii rv Omid Priiui Lett: Fislicr Kiys Tctkly Wclmer ami Jamie ISllis aijoy tlieir time off- campus, i ioio counesy of Teddy Welmcr BcIdw: Reyatta contestants row their bloat in iiopcs of winnin;; tiie race. pluM) try David Prhm Fishermen of Fisher edited by Laura Seago Fisher H;ill is well-biown around campus for its two most successful .umiial events, the Fisher Ren;itt;i in the spring Mid the 50-hour nxifsit in the fall. In 2006, Tlie MXitsit proN ' cd successful for the fifth ye;tr. " This year, we had a free cookout on die quad, a live cover band, ;md a dodgeball tournament- all tor charity, " said junior Jolin Busch. The men of Fisher spent countless hours of prep;iring for the e ' ent. Qt Tliursday, they otticiatei.1 the newest addition to the Roofsit, a cainpus-uide dodgeball tournament. McGlinn took the gold in the women ' s bracket ;ind imsuqiri.singly, Fi.sher was champion in the men ' s bracket. After the tournament, there wiis also free ftxxi for the participants and spectators. The procLXxfs, wliich totaled well o ' er a thousaiid dollars, went to benefit the Chad Sharon Memorial Fund ;ind the American Cancer Society ' in the name of Tim Solic. story by Andrea Serrano The men of Rsher wade m the water a.s tliey watch victon- slip away at tJie refjatta. ) i )t() arurtesy ofjan Bxr nuHt ' ski Hie Jake l imina uul I vrfomis a free concert Llunng tlie 2006 Fisfier rixifsit. I ' hoin by David Prom Jiii-is Suliiv.ui proudly displays the Rsher " F ' at a pep rally. loto courtesy uj }in fiic itUHi ' slu Kevin Calmer di s uito a pie tor contest during regatta week i i()to courtesy of Jim BodmarwAi Dorm Life 29 IHHHr fUWULJAW Hciward ' s team for Fisher ' s dodachill toiimamatt is ready to dominate and win with their " duck and cover " shirts, p ioto amnesy of Maura Giii u:U i X Howard Ducks edited by Maddy Zollo The first thing nuwt people tliink of whm they hear abtiiit Howard H;ill is how they are the ducks. Despite being one of the sm;Jler domis on campus, the I ioward girls show tlicii pride with die ' I Lo e Howard ' banner hangiitg on the front of dieir building. Tlie week before dieir SYR, the Howard Hoedown, the girls liave Hoedowii week. Bich night lettding up to their dance, they have a sptx:ial donn event such as movie night with iiuxzktails or a hall dinner, and the week concludes with their canipus-wide bonfire and ha ri do t ha t takes place up on Holy Cross Hill. At pep rallies, they c;in Ix; easily spotted by their yellow duck hats and their loud quacking. Tlie residents of Howard love their dorm for its prime Iccarion on South Quad and the tight-knit domicommmiinin, ' it offers. As sophomore, Maura Caufield, puts it, " one of the main reasons I love Howard is because it ' s such a .small ilonii. It ' s really easy to get to know everyone and get involved with donn e ' ents. I wouldn ' t want to live anywhere else. " story by Maddy Zollo Sime Howard girls get spiritt l- vith face paint and heads Ixforc heading to die pep rally, photo amnesy of Tara Brno f 30 I l(w;ird U (.inincil iOlb-ZOO? Dome U: Hke ;«id biurcn (.iiilic " ' help get the ivoiMc excited with Him-.ird ' s very own duck mascot, Emily Doll, (i iolo courtesy of Naixcyjui HottOTd Hall Statt lOOb-lCOl |) uitn ' Oavul l inti loword Hollidoy I ne hi ilkkn- that the Hi wan.1 L icks take vcr - seriously is Christinas time. Tlie entire dumi is tr;msfiinned intu a winter wonJerlanLl with Liarlands ;uil1 lights streaming down the h;ills. Along with tlie Ducks ' in-ekmn spirit, their signattire event, Howard Halliday, takes pkice even ' time Christmas hreak draws near. Hovv;ird Halliday is when all the girls in the domi set up outside of Litortune and get together to msike smores and listen to Christmas music. Tliey set up trees and have a Toys for Tots drive as well. Tlie girls invite aiyone on campus to join diem iii this fesrive event. 1: en tliis year, despite the rain, Howard made sure that nothing stopped them from ha ing dieir Halliday. They relocated to a room inside of LaFortune and they were srill ahle to have a successful event that filled e ' eryonc with holiday spirit. Lett: Freshman, Emily Stewart, c;m ' t wait to go to Howard Halliday and get hot choclate and a picftire ™th Santa Qaus. (i irto cmmesy of Lrnircn Miller- Lciium Far Left: Melis. ;a Welch and . ' le.xandria Miller niiike cookies for their dates before Howard ' s HixxlowTi. (i uuo courtesy of Mcltssa W ' ekh Residents of Howard Hall 2006-2007 ( .i k Davuivnmi Dorm Life 31 Muddy Sunday Tlic niKst rccait addition to Kcaum ' s wide array of signature evcnis is its mi- nual " Muddy Sunday " mud vollc ' hill toumamau. Inspiral h a inuJ ollc hall toumaincnt the ' participated in over the summer, a few dedicated residents ol Keen;m decidcvl to tr ' out the idea to money for charity. With a minimum donation of $8 per team mcmlx ' r luid a minimum team si:e of 8, Keeiian rakL in at least $64 a team. This increasingly [xipular c ent successfully raises an im- pressive amount of mone ' for die Notre Dame chapter of Habitat for Human! t . Right: K«3i;ui iiiai puticipate in their siKruiturc cheer Jiiriiig a pep rally in the stadium. (JioK) li David Praui Far Right: A cciuple of Keaiaii men get rottdy hefore the Pain State pep rally, plioto courtesy of Matt Wemz ■ B 3Z Dome Residents of Keenan Hall 2006-2007 t uwanmcsyuih u k Ui. ithusiasric Kccn;m Ixiys " ct rcwjy at the :rai State jx ' p rally « here they served as a St ikimi. (Jioici h Udiki hv a 55, lSif m4nlr Keenon Knights ■ -I jaiyo Tl-ie " Classiest Gendcmeii on Qunpus, " the Keeiiaii Kiiiijlits continued their legacy this year, holding scime of the greatest events at Notre D;imc. Starting the fall semester with their iinnual " Disco Bowl, " the Knights and their dates s|iortal some er(Tlv• • tlireads ;md danced the night away at the local Kwling alley. Fresliman Josh Shumway said that " Tl-ie night v -as funky, tresh, and totally psychedelic. Everyone had a smashing gcxx.! time! " Tl-ie domi ;Jso sponsored " Tlie Great Pumpkin, " a Halloween tradition in -olving many of South Bend ' s youth. Carving pumpkins and trick ir-tre;iting with die cliildren, the men of Keen;in proved diat college stu- lents can still be kids at heart. Tlie Knights ' signature event, however, remained the Keenan Review. With the title " Qie Fish, Two Fish, Red Fish, Reviie Fish, " the men of Keenan Hiill poked fun at the entire student htxJy. Qimplete with acting, singing, dancing, and much more, the RevTie proved that laughter is the Ixst medicine during die wintry weadier. story by Jacqueline Etnge Two participiinLs wTestle during Keenaii ' s annual Muddy Sunday mud volleyball tournament, p ioto hi Davki Pwm Konaji ti e ».on tnck-or-rreatet ; around campu-s on H;iIloweai. p ioio by David Prina Teresa Hancock ;md Cilen X ' ater prepare for the 2006 Wsco Bowl. p iolo courtery of Teresa HaiKock Michael Bradley ;ind his date get ready to score at tlic Kecniin Disco Bcuvl. photo courtesy of Miclvtd Bradley Dorm Life 33 Keough Kangaroos edited by Amy Walker Stuatcd an West Quad, Keough Hall is the hume o( the ral mid Hue K; ngarixis ;ind cclebmted its lOrh iuinivcrsary tliis year. Tlicy also welcomed a new rector in this celebratory ' year, Mr. Miirk IDeMott. Mark, a Notre Dame graduate from the class of 2002 , Ciune to Keough from Girrc ill H.ill , where he lived as an undergraduate and Wcvs an assistant rector. Tlic Kaiugh Qiariot race, ;in annual celebration, is the dorm ' s signature evait. Tlie race is a widelv anticipated campus event where each campus donn builds a chariot and competes in the tournament. Tlie c cnr also featured joustint;, mud WTCstlint;, music and fixvl. Keough additionally hosted its iinnual Aus.sie Fest, a spring volle ' Wall tournament with a picnic, music, and RooStix;k. Tlie Kangaroos of Keough conrinuixi their rratlirion and motto of being " Brodiers, Champions, and Scholars " as the year progressed. story by Megan Conway Keough KU ' s iind tlicir dates pisc at the spring 2006 Prom dmce, wiiich «-.L ' i held in the Mcgaii Gre v KuMigh Section 2B cddT-atcs at the eiid of the ycir dinner in .May 2006. ;) uiii)aii(tU ' s ii Joiiiii B nlu ui Bi vl Keough KiUTgarcxis w-.Jk over to a fixithill pep rally in the stadium. l lv)U) anincsy of AlanQeygiin Kanigh guys pla volleylxill at Uitc Night Oluupioi. Kaiui;! and Welsh Fam wei i the 20C7 bite Night Ohmpics champioiK. J) u)tt) by David Praia 34 Dome Jimmv bighukl and John Randa:::si attend the spring ' Ob toga d;ince «ith their dates. iliolo amrtery of Jimmy Biglaiid ' ' ' :C0 2006-2007 Keough HiJl aaff . i ioto couneyv d Kaiuf h Hull Matt Belton, JJ Lyphout and Carl Berasi ram- pete in the 2006 Kaiugh Charidt Race. () iott) courtesy of ]} I, i unti Residents of Keough Hall 2005-2006 i hiu (,10%,.; Kou hlLdl Chariot Race F(ir one day each year, the McGlirai fields iire transfomial into imcient Rume when Ketui h Hall holds its signature event, the Chariot Race. Each ear teams from each dorm and all seven sections within Kauish com|iete to pull their chariot rider to victory in homemade chariots. In addition to the race, Keotigh htikls jousting and mud urestling tournaments and provides music ;md frexJ. Tine " Vomitorium " fcxxl-eating contests are another highlight. The day long event culminates with a toga dance the night of the race. The race is ;innu;illy held each fail, howe ' er, this ye;ir ' s event was [XMtponed due to rain until April. Dorm Life 35 Right: A Kin ' I I f rcsliiiiiiii gets capcJ lo i tree in oivlcr to ;Kivt.TtiM- tlic accession st;mJ. photo In Laura Scago Far Right: Tlio Juggernauts show (if t Dillcn ' s teen xi( hcLiJ at a pep rally. f ' iviuih David fVjiui Residents ot Knoit Hall 2006-2007 th,u,hymyGaUa Brumbaugh Basketball One of Knott Hall ' s latest additions to its chain of annual events is the BnimlxiuKh haskethall tournament. Tlie campus- wide toumamait consists of three on three Ixiskeiball ;;ames ;ind is held each spring. Its namesake, Justin Brumlxiujih , v as a senii ir in Knott Hal! when he tliai of a sudden lie-art ai lack in 1998. Tile men of Knott crc;itcl the event to honor him shortly after hts death, ;uid the tournament is played each year in his memor ' . All procecxls from the toumamait tio to Habitat for Hunuuiity, Knott Hall ' s charity of choice 36 Dome l-aiuiii I ' Viiiiii. .Aiulrcw K.irl, Nick Curcin, :iiul ( ]l 1-J.lxT gel rckly lo eiim|xne in the 2006 lisher Regatta. VioKi by Dai ' id Prbm ■« ■ Faiio Diicrin, Andre Karl, NickCurcio, iuij Qiris E lx-r [ladillc ticrcclv Jurini; tlio Fisher Regatta. |i uJt(i t ' y David Pnna A proud t rL ' shnum parades timiugli die Mlon Ftp Rally show- ing off Dillon ' s " Teen Wc ' head. (i kiU) tv DaviJ Pima Enthusiastic residents of Knott get ready to walk over to the Perm State pep nJly in the stadium, p ujto y Dai ' id Prma The luggerknotts edited by Laura Seago " Marion Burk Knutt! " the hi ' h- spiritcd students of Knott Hall chant as they make their way to the pep rally. X ether wearing their netm orange hats, riuining their routine Fnnsh-O jog around campus, or sniffing themselves with Brother Jerome ' s fmnous chili, they spread their spirit. Wliile Knott Hall may he tucked away liehind the library, its leadership pemreates diroughout all of Notre Dame. Tlie residents ' commimrent to ser -ice consists of ' oliinteer work around campus and the South Bend area. This also includes the traditional Knott on the Knoll, a charity concert for Habitat for Hum;mit -. Game watches and the Brumbaugh Tournament (3 on 3 basketball) allow for the Kiiott guys to provide some fun for the rest of the university. Tliere must Iv something about that orange that pulls the residents together, because diey are certainly proud to be the Knott Hall Juggerknotts! story by Grant Schmidt File dantiKC to Knott Hall ' s orange hoat was evident after the Fisher Regatta. ) ioio by David Prina Jason Qirley, Aidan Fitrgerald, and Ke in Smith show their spirit lor Knott Flail, (i mto amnesy oj Kam Snul i Dorm Life 37 J?SP ' r ' 4kt6 VH«a A gruup of Le TS sophomores arc t;t.tting ready to go to their dance under the Diima photo courtesy of Laura Riima Lewis Chicks edited by Maddy ZoOo If VDU were to walk iiitu the Lewis SYR ihi ear withmii knowing the tlicmc, you would have a lot of trouble figiiriiit; i ' out. In one comer you would see a girl and guy drcssal in tog:i ' ;ind in iinorher there could be a couple dressal as cowlxi s. Tliere would Ix hula (.lancers and couples dressed like thc were from France. It would kxik as if there was no theme, unless a Lewis girl gave you a profier explanation alxuit how the theme is salad dressings: the cowgirl represents Raiich, tlie paipie in togiis are Italiaii ;ind the list continues on. Tliis is just one example of how the gids of Lewis Hall, known as the Chicks, never fail to come up with crcati e ;mi.l fun ways to have a gixxd time. Being the biggest girls ' donn on campus with a little under thrcx- hundrcxi girls living within the walls, Le is strives to be the best domi ever and makes dieir presence known. From their signature event, Crush Week, to cheering wildly at pep rallies, the Qiicks of Lewis Hall make sure th;ii they show ilonii spirit in whatever they ck . story by Maddy ZoUo Lc;ih Miller, Alice Ciricscmer, iiiiJ SliiHina l)i livri show their Lewis pride with their Ixias. Jioto courtesy of Aliiv (nvsniu-i 38 Ri wuuK- IVair, Jidia Hiltcr, Tiffiiny llickiix, ;u)d AJili-v Ma w»in at llw Pnui Sale pep nilly. Le«is Qiick-s (jallier in the hall Ix-fore Kettinj; re;klv lo yo ilincc ai their S ' R. jjuiui Liiunesy aj du Leti ' u HuU iiv is«e Katie Si iss ; nd Katie Rilumlxi are a-.kK go to their silad drcssinH S ' R as nuich fJuilii amna yoj Katie Palumhi Lewis Crush Week Lewis Hall ' s signature event is their Oush Week ;uxl il kicks oft with their iniuial Cliicken Run. Tlie Chicken Run is a race around campus and it is to raise money for breast cmiccr awareness. Tlie wcx:k continues with die «irls of Lewis picking a crush in secret, and then the name of the guy they cl-nxise appeiu-s in 77ie Obsm - kuer in the week. In order for their crushes to find out who they were invited by, they attend the Thursday night, luau- themcxl barbeque and meet their dates. After the barheque, the girls of Lewis spend die night decoraring die different secrions of their hall with elaborate decorations. Qi Friday afternoon the halls are judged. Tliat niglit the girls meet up with their dates for their big dance that is the conclusion of Cnish Week. lar Left: Mo Conway, l ridset Blum, Maura BraJle ' , .uij Elysc Muratore celebrate the hiiliJav spirit in their hall. I ' luito cinmesy of Maura Bradley Left: A group of Chicks get ready to meet their dates ar the Lems Crush BBQ. li}u)Ui coimesy of i ie Leu IS Hull website Residents of Lewis Hall 2006-2007 Dorm Life 39 BWBHB99IMHi • .: r :. The Mani Rix Run is Lyt ns Hall ' s biggest signature e ait of tlie year, lield in memor of Miva Rix, a former Lyons resident who was killed by a drunk driver in 1 W3. Tliis year die riui raiscxl $2,210 for a scholarship to help send some-one m die study abroad pri am in Toledo, Spain. Fox wantal to study abriwd in Toledo and was very involved in the Spanish program ;ii Notre Rune. Roughly 100 or so Lyonites ran or walked in the race, with over 200 people participating aimpus-wide. Tlie day startal with a prayer, introduction to Mara ' s family, acknowledgement of the scholarsliip winner of the yair, ;ind explanation of the evait. Tlie event w;is a huge succei--, antl hekl in honor of a cause Lyons holds very de;n . Far right: Over 200 memhers of the Mitre l amc cuninui- nit ' participated in the 2006 Mara R« ruii. photo courtesy of Katie Jenkins Right: Parrici|Tams gather in a tent in frimt of Lyons H;J1 for registration and the opening acti ities. phoio counesy of Katie ]ei lw s 40 Dome Residents of Lyons Hall 2006-2007 |J i.. o W(vUi i «;k ites take a gniup photo before walking to tlic Paul State pep r.Jly. 1 cTimc " of Lvints Hiill Q-impletal in 1927, L ' ons Hull is home to 202 women known as the Lions. L ' ons is situated on South Quad Ixtween Mor- nsse - Hall ;ind the RikIc aiul is named after Professor Joseph A. L ons, iin 1862 graduate of Notre Dame. Tlie hall was built, along v ith Howard and Morrissey, as a result of a hous- ing shortage tifter World War I. Members of liie architecture faculty- designed Lyons hall with the purpose of integrating the akcs into the campus Lmdscape through the use of the distinc- tive arch. Lyons was an honors domi for niany years and iii 1974 , became one of the first six women ' s halls. The Lions can be found sporting homemade lion ears in black and gold, the hall ' s colors, at the pep rallies. The hall ' s signature event is the ;uTnuLil M;ira Fox Run, wliich raises money for a schoLirsliip in honor of Mara Fox, a former Lyons resident who was killed by a dnink driver in 1993. Recess, an event Lyons also cosponsors with O ' Neill Hall, is held on South Quad every year as part of An TostiJ. story by Amy " Walker Lyons HaU Staff 2006-2007 photo courtesy of Lyoivs Hull Lyons H;J1 FroshO Staff members show the freshmen how much fun coilcj;e is. {tlmu) b ' Miuidy Zollo L OTis Hall commissioners play an ice breaker during a hall council retreat. l viui amncsy of Katie Jenhiu Dormlife 41 ■p McGlinn ' Rocks edited by Lqutq Seago McGlinn has rmide itself known fiir fKipular campus events, ;ind tliis year wtus no axccprion. Tlic Siiiunrocks continued tiicir most successful signature cveni, Casino Night, along widi Meal o( Nations and various other smtillcr events. Casino Night is held ever ' February and involves card games, dancing, gambling witii play mone ' , raffles, and much more. Just .shy of its taith ;inniversar ' , McGlinn Hall is one of the newest dorms on campus. Nevertheless, Lisi FuriKindo anJ Caitliii O ' Neill show.. 1 1 tlK-ir ttinniriKs at Ot.: Nip iJniU) Kalie Bti ' CT. • McGlinn ' s fri hniui luim tlic sii ruHurc " hut " cheer .it FriishO. lJvituaiuncsyi)f Tumi Lmv its traditions are .strong and well- known. McGlinn girls cm Ix- recognized at any pep rally by their green togas and tendency to break out into their signature cheer, " Tlie Hui " . While maintaining iLs traditions, McGlinn underwent some changes this year as well. Tlie dorm has two new assistant rectors , in addition to a new brother ilonii, Morrissey. Overall, the mixture of chimge ;vni.l consistency has given the Shamnxks a great year. story by Laura Seago McGlinn H;J1 Stal 2006-20C7 ) u)K)a« nes i.i Sister Miiry Lyiwh Rachel Hoffman lc;ids tlie shamrocks in the traJitional Celtic Qiaiii cheer. i(ii)K) N Davui Prnui . ? • i ' i ' If 42 Dome llie Shamrocks et rowjy at their hast icy r.ilh Ivlorc the Penn State (r.imc. A mcmhcr of rhe Alricmi club plays a trajirionnl lItuiii at McCil.nn ' s Meal of Nations. i kim }-y Aim O ' Onmer Sirah Wiilter, lixrky Galley, Christine Clark, and Kate Creceliiis yet ready for the Penn State pep rally. ) io[i) lyy Cximcluhnsui-ii Residents of McGlinn Hall 2006 i, ,a lurtcsy of Sister Maiy LytKlx Katie Begerow, Lisii FuriKindo, buira Sc-ago, and Michelle Furihondo prepare for the fall SYR. Invito courtesy of K ' due Bcgcrmi ' Meol of Notions In (inly its second year iif existence, McGlinn ' s new signature event, " Meal tif Nations, " proved more siicccssftil th;m miticipated. VCIiile tlie main atrracrion at last year ' s evait was rlie fixvi, this year ' s offered non-stop entertaiiimait. From Hawaii;tn chili ' s lnii;i dancing to a Spanish serenade, rhe pcrfomuinces were worth the walk over to West Qiiad. In adi.lition to various perfomiances, die Meal of Nations offered dishes from various parts of die woHlI. The slew of fine cuisine inclutlcxl Indiitn, Asian, African, aiul Hawaii;!!! dishes. Tliis yc-ar, Mulricultural Gmimissioiier Liiirei! Cramlxia hcipevi to hring tliis evei!t into the caii!pus sfKitlight. Dorm Life 43 mm MAmiammmimMmm I Rijilu: MomssiT Hill Sc-.iff 2C06-2a ' 7 Rlv. Rtrtuili M. ' ifttiij; Far Right: Momssc niui «-avo ihdr humor ill iIk- Pcnn State pcji r.Jly in the siaJiiini. Hi,:!, ' K D,ad Pwi,! - .■ • : Jixl r Residents of Morrissey Manor 2006-2007 ' " ' ( David Pmu, Morrissey treaded new waters tins yccir with us first lunriial " M;iii ir TiHiiiitina. " Rised tin Spain ' s wtirld rennvMiLxl " Li Tomatina, " the event staged a batde widi foam balls st)akcLl in timwto juice. Tlie Morrisse staff Lx ;m plans for the event two years agt) ;ind workal ckisely with university iifficcs to host the evait. Held on the Lyons Baskethill Gnirts, the event Kiiisted ne;irly 500 parricip;ints. Fift ' jxt rtHind lined the w.ills of the araia, huilt from PVC pijx- ;ind plastic sheeting. At the sound of the whistle, studciits unleiLshed the foam Kills. Tlie event also inclutlal free ftxxl, music, and fiindraising for the St. Vincent de Paul Svieiv. 44 Dome U ;k s avsuc lasiJc ot the 1 om.mii.i 1 ci l . Morrisvcs ' s sisiiaturc event. Jund aiimcvy of Pacr TixJier lining proudly sliow iiff tlicir Unique Regatta Ixiat Jujld by Diivid Vnui Manontes prepare for the fcxithill playoff game Ligaiiist O ' Neill, f ioto amrtcsy of Pcilt Tix ' l cr Morrissey Manor Morrissey Miuinr cmbtxiics tlic upstanding character assctiated with the LViiversity of Ndtre Dame. Wlion Morrissey iipcncd the fall semester with their infamous recreation ot " Li Tomatina, " students spent die Saturday aftemtxin basking in die sun and catapulting fomii " tomatoes " iit their fellow Domers. As the loliday season drew near, the men ot Morrissey made themselves merrs ' with their annual Christmas S ' R. S;inta Claus dcli ' cred tx?rsonal invitations to each of the Miuioritcs ' dates. With die festivities consuming the enrirc Saturday liefore finals, all who attended relished in the holiday delight Morrisse ' ' s hall st;iff provided. Tessa Reister, one of the freslinian invitees put it best: " Tlie dance was liolK ' aid jolly, niaking e -er ' one cheerful in anricipation of winter break. An ' time spent at the Manor, however, will put vou in the best of spirits. " story- by Jacqueline Etnge MorrisseN ' iiKii work the fall concession st inJ Ix ' fore a fcxithall game. I ' lujtu anmcsy uf Peter Too icr resident participates in Morrissc - ' s " clean the Manor day. " j ' lwU) aniTtesy of I ' cler Too icr A Morrissey man cleans up after his ver ' first Tomatina experience, photo by David Prhui Dorm lie 45 f BmmmmxmmamMm A resident goes crowd surfing at tlu Nun Gu-olina pep rally in the Jm ' cc CiiiU ' li vilii TvDmti ' iT,. o The Angry Mob edited by Lqutq Seago Though it may be a relatively young domi, O ' Neill proves that it is not to be overkxikal. TTiis year marked the tenth anniversiiry of the Angr ' Mob. O ' Neill was die first Wc-st Quad donn to win " Hall of the Year, " taking the ritle in 2005. This year, they were joined by Welsh Family who tixik the title of " Women ' s Hall of the Ycir. " The men of O ' Neill had a whole new e.xperiaice this year. After a long al liance with their close neighKirs in McGinn, O ' Neill switched sister doniis from McGlinn to Breen-Phillips. The boys show their spirit at ever ' pep rally and pro -e that their mascot fits W cheering " O " in a mob-like manner. At die pep rally diey hosted, the boys even dippai their h;md in ral p;unt to symboli:c bkxid. O ' Neill hosts a wide variety of events each year, including the Golf Scramble and ihe O ' Neill Sjiotlight where participants sing karaoke in the McGlinn-O ' Neill courtyard. Residents of O ' Neill have been known to have barbecues frequentK when weathcT [ " vmiits, ;ind can often be scai tossing around a f(x tKill on the fields liehind West Quad. story by Laura Seago An O ' Neill boy gets rott ' dy ai the North Qirolina pep rally, which O ' Neill hiistal. i urti. fn PiuiJ Vivui P.imcli Mjnin, Paiiick CJ uKm, luxl Alex Ml KiukIii rqifi oii ( I ' NciJI at a pep rally- 46 Dome An O ' Neill Itiy continues ilie tnigoing skit ilurinj! the Mis, NI " ) P;igcaiit. i u«(i h tXttucl Miwdies O ' Neill H;ill Staff 2006-2007 Vuiid aiutteyy o[ Ed Mack -- Miss ND Pageant This year ' s Miss ND Pagamt , " Snakes in a Pagcmit , " fcaairai the ci niihiiiaric m ot a tratliriiinal l aut ' pagetmt and O ' Neill flair. Female contestants representing each domi participatcxi in eveniiiL; wear ;ind talent ixirtions, with talents ranging from singing and d;mcing to contortionism mul Ixiilding molcx;iile nxxlels. The campus celehrir ' jiiilgcs narrowed die field to five finalists to participate in the personality round of interviews. Last year the donn decided to include skits throughout the pageant to lie [-jerformed by O ' Neill residents in order to get them more involved with the event. This yccir featurcxi St. Patrick, Mike Brey , and Hulk Hogan joining forces to defend the show from King Jong II and his legions of poisoncius snakes. [iir Li ' ft: Kenny Tschida and LJ Miistcrs hmg up O ' Neill ' s ij4nature Clinstnia.s v Teath. j ' htU) Ify Dusty Manwllu Left: Miss ND 2006 is crowned at the end of die ;uTnual pageant. I ' lwto by Darikl Morales Residents of O ' Neill Hall 2005-2006 (i..i,. nHn.rK (,icT Dorm life 47 Phox Phire P;mfjlxim ' s traditional sitpiature event is tlic Phox Phirc, hcU tliis year before the Air Rirce fcxitkill game. Tlic Phox Phire served as an oiitdcxir pep rally with a Ixmfire, music, s ' mores, ;uid hot chocolate on Holy Cross Hill. In addition to the bonfire, the Panghom Hall Pumpkin Pie Project was new to the donn. Inspired by the Hope Rescue Mission ' s ncxxl for pumpkin pies during last year ' s Tlianksgi ing, Piinglxmi axirdinated a canipus- ii.le e. travag;in:a uith the help of Notre Dame Excx:uti -e Chef Don;ild Miller. 50 students gathered in North Dining Hall to protlucc 55 pies, donatcil to the Ho[x; Rescue Mission and Center for the Homeless. Far Rigint: An onkxjiccr vratchcs ai m;iscots arc bumo.1 in the 200(i Panshim Phox Phire. JuHo tv Danul ](mila Right: Paiij Kim ladio participate in a dorm dinner inside of Pangbom. photo cxMtiesy of Crisaia Talliirico « ■ O K CX ta . f .» p IKC. Al Residents ()t Paiip;h( rn Hall 2006-2007 (Jioio ' vfM yGaHag it hkiit crowd around the camera 2006 " wliirc-out " dance. ■in(nes of Dee w Si dnnrnm Giirlin jacow ki and Ail Jey Meinharill show their phox ears off at a pep nJly. |i uilti courtesy of Cxiitliii Jaamdd Pongborn Phoxes edited by Lqutq Seago Panuhim Hall, home of the " phoxiest " ladies on camptis, is showing its spirit in full force this year. In October, Pangbom held its " Phall " Spirit Week. Tlie ladies participated in a dif- ferent event every day, including a movie night, a Milkshake Mass in the log chapel, and " Phoxy Phonduc PhnJay. " In addition to traditional donn events, PimgKim has starred a new event tliis year to promote hall spirit. " All the sec- tions are competing against each odier for the ' Goblet of Pl-iire ' (H;irr ' Potter style), " said sophomore Amanda Dosch, " Section Olympics, scavenger hunts, and attendance at pep rallies and other events can eani your section marbles on the quest for the Cwblet of Phire. " Other events for Pangliom include the fiJl semester daiice widi the dieme " Wliite Out, " a Spring Fling dance with brother dorm Fisher, and their sig- nature Phox Pliire, a bonfire on Holy Cross Hill during which mascots of rival football temiis are burned. story by Megan Sennett Panglxim girls get ready to ro;ist their marshmallows at the Phox Phire. pimlo (t ' Darnel Morales PangKim Hall Staff 2006-2007 plviu) ccuixesy of Kuukua Yomekpe Panglxmi Hall Ci.uncil 2006-2007 Ji()K) amncsy of Cnsuiui TaUarico Phoxy ladies show their spint at .i (vi rally in the Joyce Center. photo cuwnesy of C ' mtnui Talliiru: Dorm life 49 A UISMUMRin The Pyros of PE edited by Lqutq Seogo F TCB prepare fur a |x-p rally in the stadium. j) u)l ) antru sy iij Garolmt ' Nalh PE ' s crew yets re-.idv to com[X ' te in the Fisher Regatta. Juno a)unes of Ciirofeie NaUy Tucked away in tlic f;ir ccimcr of oimpus, Pasqucrilla East H;J1 is not an easy donii for newcomers to find. Tliouu;h it is a relatively large donn, the PE girls have a reputation for hiii!i.linf, ' a strong sense of community-, Lxidi witliin dieir sections and throughout tlie donii. Upion arrival to tlie domi, freshmen are greeted widi a large sign that rcids " Welcome Home. " Qie of Pasqucrilla Bist ' s claims to fame is that it is the only domi with " 5th, 6th, 7th, and 8th " fltxirs. The ladies of Pasquetilla Eist get d(mii before P Tol nipics. Juki cuurtesy of Jenny Sanui PE (, ' irl.s get ready ii ' go into the MixJ Quail Halli« ' ceii STR. i ioi )iir)i nes ' i CMniUnu NiiUy Tliough these flixws are actutJly the first through fourth , tliis avoitis confusion widi Pastiuerilla West. PE also put together a mtisical company callc l PEMGO. Scmie of PE ' s minuiil events include its signature I ' Tol inpics ;uid the Mod Quad SYR. PE girls cm Iv easily spotted at pep rallies by their bhtingly red at rire and, if you ' re luck ' , their fire helmets. It may Ix- well-hidden on campus, but to its residents, PE is a gem. story by Laura Seago llie Pli Hag f(xiiKill team. I JioK) amnesy of Qiru nie NaUy 50 Dome HI Even the donii niasCDl get dressed up betiirc die P Tolviiipics. |) i iK) courtesy of C hrtilinc Nally Pasqiienlla Eist H;J1 Staff 2006-2007. phiio ciyunesy of dnvlmc Nally Residents of Pasquerilla East 2006-2007 fJiuio amna-y uf Cirofeic Ndly Pyrolympics All car the ladies of P; squerilla East Hall argiic over wl-iich sectKin is the greatest of tlicm ail. Tlie oi-Jy solution to their dispute has been the aiinud P Tol TOpics- a domvwide competition Ix ' twecn all of PE ' s sections to deteniiine which one really is the best. Each section chixvses a theme, such as 80s or togas, and dresses accordingly. Then, a series of games is played lietween sections and sections are eliminatcxl accordingly. Tlie winning section is givai free t-sliirts and the joy of knowing diat they are the greatest section in the hottest domi on cmnpus, at least until next year. I ' To girls piirticipate ui Staiifnrd ' s Iron Cirill coolc-off outside of LaFortiinc. fi iolo courtesy of CMmlinc Nidly Dorm Life 51 ■PBEBflBIBilll The twxvrime «inieii intcrh;Jl lixntoll cliampiims liiii: up loi kick oil ) iou arunesy uf TO ' Tlie Purple Weasels Jdminiite cm the McOlinn fields duriiiy the fall semester. fJiiytu cmmcsy uf I V Residents of Pasquerilla West Hall 2006 p ' H ' umv -i ' ' isjj»aTij|itt Queen Week Lich, tlic [iiiriilc weasels of Pascmcrilla W ' esi yatlier for their signature weelc-lonf; event, Queen Week. Tlie festivities include a huge spaghetti dinner for all resii.lents, several section comixJtitions, and a much ;iiiticipatcxi donii dance to finish off tlie week. Eich .section of PW decorates their hall ;uid declares a winner that aims points for the section. Tliroughout the week sections that have the highest particij " ation in evaits c;ini additional points. At the Queen Week dance, the section with the most accumiilatc l |- oints from the wcvk selects a section represent at i v in Iv irounal queen at the final d;uice. stor ' by Kiitlileen Martinez 52 Dome llie wmieii ot l ' ;isi.|Lierilla West Avoraiev.1 iheir h.ills ihrtuiKlnnit the ye; r to celelTJte Oiristmas aiul Quan Week. (Ji itd ciyunesy o( ! ifipicriUii West Hall rVCFrosh-O staff members paint signs directing tresluiicn to the Mcxl Quad dorm. |i ioto courtesy of P X ' PW Purple Weasels edited by Kathleen Martinez PasLiLienlla West, ;tls(i kixiwTi as " PW " or " P-Dub, " housas 250 wximcn on campus during die schtxil year. Tlie Purple Weasels make up one fourth of the " Mcxl Quad " vvltich is locatai at the northeastern comer of campus. Tlie txTcupants of Pasquerilla West are known for their spiritual, athletic , arid close-knit comnuuiiry. Along with their signature yearly event, Queen Week, the domi participated iii several other events , including a major quad anniversary. To celebrate Mcxl quad ' s 25 th year, PW held a reunion with past and current donn residents in November. PW has continued to play an active role in women ' s sports; the women were proud of their interhall fcxitball season, an impressive second year as women ' s interhall football champions. Tliis was just cine of the many notable achievements for the PW residents during the 2006 2007 schtxil year. story by Kathleen Martinez FW vetCTans arrive on campus early for Frosh-O to help the freshmen move in. fi ioto oMTtesy of TO ' Tlie women of P-Duh dtL-ssed in head to toe piirjile fot fixuhall pep f.illics. |)li()to council of (W rW Hall Council: U; Qosh ' , Katie Elvenruin, Danielle Morn. , Jenn Jutakeo, .■ mv Broun-schidle, Allison Steil. Jwto counesy of W Dorm Life 53 Stcdsmai get dressed up in their faviirite plaid sheets to attend a pep rally. ) u)lo aiunesy of Greg Peters RoN ' ' Kile ' ;ind Jcilin RJley haigi. ■ on the yacht at the 2C06 St. Ed ' s yad d;incc. ) io[o courteyy of RiHys KiL- St. Edward ' s Holl edited by Lqutq Seogo The mai of St. Edward ' s Hall liave aptly nainal their aKulc " The Gentlemm ' s Qnb. " Iroiiically, St. Edward ' s yv;is not always full of gentlenim. St. Ed ' s used to house die grammar schcxil students ages 6-12 froin 1882-1928. However, when St. Ed ' s bec;ime a domi, it imde quite die gentlemai ' s club. It was attached to a student facility consisting of a gym and a roller rink for a perioil of time. SailK-, tltis facility w-as toni down to inake way for the construction of Zalirn. Now-adays, St. Ed ' s men call themselves " Stedsmen " and can be spotted easily around ounpus by dieir Burger King crowns. Each year, St. Edward ' s supports a group callal St. Edward ' s Players whi i put on a play. Tlie donn also hosts a campus-wide charity basketKill tournament and puts on its Hall Scr;uTihle. Last ye;tr, the donn hostcxl only one diuice. Tliough some prefer more frequent dances, the men of St. Ed ' s and their lucky ladies did not aimplain when they leaniai that iheir dance was to iv held on a yacht in Chicago. story by Laura Seago Stedsmeii trot owr lo the Joyce Center for a pep nJK . fJioio counesy of C tris Wihm 54 A uoiip of Si. Ed (juys .nvi tlidr diitcs (jct nikly to IkskJ off lo Oiicano for llied;UKc. (VkiK) oAtrtisi iif ii JViv Kiiey Dome Kveii at fmiKill games, the men of St. lil«-,iriU iraveleil in packs. Ihiuianmcsy of .Aiuirew ' O ' l niiiell Residaits loner m their donn ' s h.ill» i fluno courtesy of Qiinni m llogtu: Holl Saomble 1 he tnai ot St. Ed ' s kincc the niijht a«;iy with their l;idy Iriends. l lioto courtesy of IV ' IeT Kdh A griuip of guys ptise after running through stonehenge. phno courtesy of Cimicrrm Hmw Tlic St. Eel ' s Hall Scramble is an cwnt nuKlclal after the iiwnic " Heav weiiilhts. " Teams were as.scmlilal truiii diHcrent doniis acniss campus. Brother and sister diimis were paired ut ' ether ;uid wt irked as a team diroughdut the course of evaits. Tlie g;imcs consisted of a series of different tasks that required teams to " scramble " around campus. For instance, teams were required to ride a bike around the stadium. Events also included a potato sack race, throwing a football through a tire, running, and shtxDting basketballs. However, physical skills were not the only thing ncctlcd to win the competition. Other events like the " Hall of Knowledge, " the pie-eating competition, and shaving a ballmn required brain power, an empr - stomach, and a stead ' hmid. Residents of St. Edward ' s Hall 2006-2007 i hm courtesy of arisWikm Dorm Life 55 Rambler Saombler Each year, Siegfried hall hosts its iuinual event, the Rambler Scrmiibler, underneath die coincidentally olf Kill shapcvi dome o( Stepan Center. Tlu- event is a mini golf toumamait that raises miine ' tor the ALS (Lou Gehriy ' disease) research foundation. Each hrotlier and sister dorm, along witli each section in Siegfried, donates a mini obstacle course. Tlie golf courses range from simple to extremely complex and creative. Some of the more creative courses contain j-hxiIs, emptied cans and Ixittles, and even the cxrcasional Bar- bie tloll. Tlie Rambler Scrambler, which is held imnually during the spring semester, gives students a chance to play ;ui interesting game ot miniature golf for a donation to a worthwhile cause. Students found the oranyc ame course clTallcngiiif;. p ioK) amrcsty of Dan Zoiijj u Siegfried Sectitai 3A uso a face as the tarjjel. Ju ) courtesy of Dan Zaiig u 56 i-sidfius i)J Siegfried Hall 2006-2007 ]Ji..i..Kk.„Wa-... i,mmc-; ll M inicn arc iiiiriared into Siegfrial ar tlic 1 ceremony Mt Kinlirc. 1 aiuni.yyt i Am Ziingk " • ■ ■ - ■ ,. ' » i But III ' ifff PrcbiJau Tom Martm and ' ice Pre-iJcnt Dtin Zanghi lead the diimi. () u)Ki courIe5;y o{ Dan Zcmglu Siegfried Hall edited by Kathleen Martinez Home (if the Ramblers, SiegfriaJ Hall houses 264 men under the direction of rector Father Jolin Ginley. While the charm and charisma of Siefifried men aKxinds, Ramblers were most notably reco,t,Tii:ed for their athletic prowess on the sports lelds, haying captured several interhall sports championships in recent years. The men of Siegfried yvon the 2006 dorm cross country championship, and alsci finished as runners up in both baseball and volle ' ball. With hall president Tom Mar- tin leading the way, Siegfried sought its first Hall of the Year award. Having been honored yyith nuiltiple Rockne Ayvards during the 2006-2007 schcxil year, yvliich are awards given pe- riixiically to exceprional domis, Siegfried men were acrively engaged in all aspects of campus life. Each spring, Siegfried holds its signature event, the Rambler Scrambler, a miniature golf fundraiser for ALS research, m honor of its late l ienefac- tor Ray Siegfried, story by Chris Mueller Hall residents cheer before the Perm State pep rally outside of the stadium. plv)Ui by Ddi ' iJ Pnmi Several times each .semestei the Ivuublers barbecue on the quad. p ioto courtesy of Dan Zuiig ii Ihe men ot Sicylnevl nuse their famous gold homed RiunblcT Helmets. ) iolo courtesy uf Dan Zong u Dorm Life 57 Sorin Otters edited by LouraSeago rin HtUl was the first building contrast to all other male ddriu ccTistructed specifici lly to give on cnmpus, these boys make silent students indi idual rtwms in 1888. tribute to their donn. Wliile each Back then, individual uxini-s were a male donn competes to be the privili e ;uxi only studaits of high rowdiest of them all, the otters academic standing were eligible to step aside ;ind show their spirit in be considered for such an honor, a differait way. Residents of Sorin Sorin also boasts an imprcssi e a ' ijo ' a conveniait lcx;arion in the list of fomicr residents such as center of campus as well as high Knute Rockne ;ind Tlie Cnpix?r, ceilings iind ;m unbeatable lq;:acy Siriii mai cclobralc ilu holidays with a tack Christmas sweitcr parry. filv)U amnesy of KcUy Kapdmidy A Siirin rcsijaii coniplctcs a mHI ' s cuK ' in front of the crowd m the talent show, fcli ' by Dmiii Primi with Monk Malk)y, the former presidait of the university ' , stil residing here. Tixlay, the Otters can be recognized at any pep rally as standing out from the crowd. In of hall traditions. Tliey also hoL the e ' er [xpular Sorin talent show- on their front steps each year. story by Laura Seago Danid Pearson ;uk: Ctaig Wihorg wait to get iaside the staJiiim. VioK i.inmesy of xumiic Wi xng The men of Sorin ready to go tiut en Hiillow-eeii. Ithtxo aiurtcsy uf Kfetiii 58 Dome JiiiKi ctmncsy o[ Kelly Kulislumdy N .1111 I lall Staff 1006- I ' hdU) atunesy of Ra . Jtin K ' m ij, CSC Nirin Hall Council :006-2007 lilmo amrtesy of Rev. jnn k ' iiL, ' , C C The Sorin Talent shiw heats up as these gentle- men are forced to take their coats off. (JioK) (ry David Pwia Residents of Sorin Hall 2006-2007 i.iun,.hmtyGciiki iicr Sorin Talent Show Sorin celebrated its II ' ■ th Annual Talent Show tills year. The hall built a stayc in front of its domi ;ind presented I variety ' show f caturing the inmiy " talents " of the Sorin residents through a series of skiLs, dances, and musical [lerfomiLmces. New tliis year was the multi-tasking of Matt Degnan, who debated die superiority- of Ritman tt) Sutx mum w bile solving a Riibik ' s Cube. Other acts included a group . )f Sorin r«imm;ites identifying theiivsclves as " The Quint, " who perfomied a diince numlxT while lip synching to LFO ' s " Crirl on T ' ' " and a guitar-placing duo who smig a litany of stings dedicated to their rtximmate. Dorm Life 59 XfWau ' iouMrva Since 1999, Stanford Hall has hosted the Benefit Bash c-ach spring. Traditionally, the l -nefit Bash has been an " after-hours " event that takes place in Rolf ' s Sports and Recreation Center. Originally, it consisted of three- on-three Kaskethall tournaments, poker, music, am. dancing. Qi April 21, the Fienefit Bash was held during the aftemixm. it t(X)k place outdews and intriKiuccd events like a wiffie Kail tournament in place of basketball. It offeral free fcKKJ, live music, and plenty of activities to anyone passing through North Quad. Tlie Benefit Biish d money for orphanages in Santiago, Chile. 60 Dome Si;uilori.l inai slum- ihcir .s|iinl as a hi sl Jomi .u tlic Pain State |vii ndly in the stadium. ) i()l ) try IXwul iiM Cliris Mc kill lUid his Jlicc cUmcc the iiiglit imay at the 2006 Spring Fomi;il. ;) u)to courtesy of Nalhaii Bcmardi leacfc the Cjriftins in a cheer at the Penn State [X ' p rally. (i uito fcy Dawd Pmui 7 rvT atifort Stanford Griffins edited by Lqutq Seogo Staiifdrd, the 2006 Hall df the Year, continueel tn sltine and excel in their e ' ents luuI activities this schtxil year. As the RecSports [nterhall Cup Champions five out of the last six years, the Griffins havedevelopal avvinninf tradition. One of their most pcipular events ot the ear, the Benefit Bash was conducted to raise money for nvo orphanages in Chile. They also host a separate steak .erilling competition, the Iron Cnill, which features teams from across campus as well as " celebrity " jiidges. StMiford is additionally home to the " St;infc)rd Syndicate " - this t,Toup of rowd ' Ciriffins crashes some of the lesser-attended sporting events to cheer our teams on to victor ' . List year, men ' s hockey was one of the Griffins ' targeted teaiTO. Tlie men of StanfotLl Hall continue to work hard and make an exceptional contribution to the Notre Dame community through their service ;ind events. story by Megan Conway John Burke puts his grilling skills to gocxl use at the 2006 Stanford Benefit Rash. f) io[o amnesy of Greg McQml Tlie Stanford choir sings out the school year at the 2006 closing mass. ) k)! ) amnesy of Greg McCmiI Gins ;ire orgiUiirei,! for the 2006 Straiford canned fixxj drive. i k)I(; anirtesy oj Greg Mc Jrx l DomLife 61 Contestants pcrfomi their upcniiij; numlw in the 2006 Ktr. ND p;i«ca,„ jJuito ryKacUlHi.. HKVH Wolsh Hall edited by Lqutq Seago The Wild Women o( Walsh Hall have much to brag aWmt. Beiiig a relatively small domi, tiie residents form a tight-knit bold and dieir strategic l(x:ation offers them the opportiinii to travel to any other donii without a se ere inconvenience. As a result, the girls tend to Iv well-known all across campus. This year, tlie Wild Womai hosted their spirit week " Wild Week " along with their traditional Rxithall 101 and the ever- popular Mr. ND, huh ot which were tremendous successes. Fcxitball 101 is imvstly directed toward incoming freshmen who don ' t yet know ail of the cheers for the ttxitKill games. Along with explaining some of the basics ot fix thall, the Walsh girls invite campus celebrities like Brady Quinn ti speak at tlie event. Liter, die cheerleaders teach participants the cheers. The Mr. ND pageant has consistaidy proven to be one o( the most [xipuiar and higlily attended signattire events on campus. Qie mtile is chosai to represent each donii and is required to prepare ;m outfit ;tnd t;ilent. Though few of the " talents " are based on true talait, they are always fun to watch. story by Litura Seago Walsh girls s|X5ik to the masses at FcxitLiall 101. () ioio hi Diivkl Vnvi W;iWi (iirU hjiidli- up ;ind UKt lnHctlicr fur a hiimefcxHhJI Kanu;. KKii aninay nj ( tminu: .Schiuuier 62 Dome (j llcui Cilciscm, Steiihiinic Eng, Qnd ' Brenner, Hiruilx ' lh Berber, ;md Qaia " Northwiy Ixxul in their rixmi. Jioto arunes;! o ( iuiv JreriiitT . RiHxm Diuicer snins the ctti ui «ith I routine at the Mr. ND pi cmt. |) i()t i l-rf KucM LrlMiC Mr. ND Pageant Walsli ' s Mr. ND pageant kept the ccintcstmits cm tlicir tties this year, tich male dunn sent a represent ati ' e to the c -ent, which put the men tlirmiyh dance, per.sunalirs-, ;ind talent jxirticms Ixfure -.m initial elimination. With tlic tiekl tiimmal :o fi e, the survivdrs ;insu ' ered cme ciiiesticin each, such as, " If you could Ix " an ' type of household applimice, what would you Ix and wh ' . ' " Tlie field was further narrowed to two finalists, whose memories were testcvl iif ter meeting one Walsh girl on stage. Tliey were forced to rememlx-r v.letails such as " which magazine was she carrying. ' " Next, the pair raced to toilet paper a Walsh girl in the shortest time. Then the finalists had one last chance to impress with their best pick-up line. Tlie proceeds from die newly charitable event were donatal to the Githolic Worker House. Far Lx ' ft: One of the contestants shows off the monogranmied interior of liis ND jacket at the Mr. ND pageant. jJioio by RiU ' iicl Liniie Left: PLirticipaiits in Waish ' s annual " Ftxithiil lot " Icmi how to do tlie Irisli Jig. I ' lujuj (tv David Prow Residents of Walsh Hall 2006-2007 ihmbymyGaik Dorm Life 63 Block Party Rcspmiding to the Ixxiining voices of Welsh Fam girls with megaphones, the aimpus flicked to West Qiiatl on a Tliursday night tor tiie annual Welsh Faiii Blixk p;irt ' . In only its second year of existence, Welsh Fam- ily Hail ' s Linnual " Blcxik Party " wis once again a huge success. The at- mosphere W.1S full of fun, complete with live music, ftxxl, ; iul a dunk- ing bootli. This year, there was even a fish timk full of goldfish that were givai out as pri-cs for the games. Etich year, the proceeds go to a different charit ' voted upon b, ' the residents. List year ' s charity was the Katrina relief fimd, ;ind this ' air ' s was the Romi to Read org;mi:ation. Far Riglit: Qaire Hubbirel shows lier spirit for WcUi Fam at a pep nJly. jJiolo In David Pritui Rigiit: The dunking bxxn 1 1 gets put to g(xxl use at tin Welsh Fam Kcick Pan% ) io[o by David Pnn.i __ V. |f s ' m W ' " " i? , ' i ' , w r 64 Dome RcsidciUs of W cish I ainilv I lall 2006-2007 • iMiM n lilly hitlij jhr F;im i;irls load their donii cheers diir- Peiui Slate |X " p ralK in the stadium. V Davkl Vnna Welsh Family edited by Lqutq Seogo Tlic whirlwiiuLs of Welsh Family Hall have answered the call to serve by hosting several signature events that benefit the community. As reigning Women ' s Hall of the Year, Welsh Famil ' hekl a winter tomial, " I ' ll : Dome for Christmas, " imder the Dome. Additionally, die laiiies will hold a char- ity gala in the spring. " This is a new event involving din- ner and a silent auction for our signature charity ' , Touching liny Lives, " siiid co-donn president and junior Liiuren Mur- ray. " We are inviting celebrities, including Barack Obarna imd Oprah. " The ladies will round out their year with another signature event, the Welsh Family Feud, held in the spring. Tlic Faiiily Feud-style game show will be held in Recker ' s and feature prizes such as gift certifiaites to local restaurants. Al- though Welsh Famil ' is one of the newest domis on campus, its residents have wasted no rime creating their own tradirions. story by Megan Sennett Kricky S:ccepaniec takes on the role of mascot bv dress- mg lip as Welsh Family ' s ' er ' owrr whirlwind, pliutu i 1 1 rurte.v ' of Katie O ' Connell Welsh Family H;ill Uuinal 2006-2007 JkjIo -ry Billy Gallag iCT Welsh Fam girls put on their tavonte ' 80s gear for an SYR. photo courtesy of Katie O ' ConiifU Welsli lain girls get reiidy to take the | .p rally K ' stonii in tlicir wliirlwind spirit- wc-ir. Jioio courtesy of Katie O ' Cbmiell Dorm Life 65 WWJUWlMIUIlllI Zohm Holl edited by Lqutq Seago Zahm Hall , wliich is also reccisni:al as " Zaliin House ' by residents and peers, set an exemplary standard on campus in regards to community- serxice. Tlieir new charity was Hannah and FriauLs, the organi:ation many domis have held events to support since the liiring of Coach Weis. Their old charity, There Are Childrai Here, was not running this year. The ' also had domi residents who helped at the Caiter for the Homeless, and over 50 of the Z;ihmbies volunteered to hantl out towels for Hannali aiul Friends at the first home fcwtball game, llic tlonn had v. o annual dmiccs, the Winter Formal and die " Decade U;mce, " for wliich couples dressed to represent different time periods. One of the di ' mi ' s newest events, ZiihmFire, continual to be a hit this October. Zalini Ftxxisales proved to be successful once again and also Ivnefital the " HLumah and FrienLls " fund. story by Meagan Conway Bill Hull shim-s siimc affecriim to the Zahni mascdi at a pep rally. Ju ) arnrusy of (ic cv Kdiii Midiacl biuhin ;uiJ Br ™i Qiambcrlaiii liimg a Winner for the PSU Kiuiie.. (Jiiitiioninesyoj Brat Junbnilni Right: Zalim rowers carry their boat ti i the lake at the Rshcr Regatta, feto anmcsy of Mhluid Undan Below: A Z;ihiiiHe fliral.s through the crowd at a pep rally. jtltoui hy David Pmui 66 Dome Iho rosiildit.s ol 6ilim nilly lojjether m the caller of ihe rcllectiiiK i xil omside of the ' . j u)t() -ry David Priiui I ' .ir Left: Z ihmbies pull a triant " Z " for tliL ' Z;ilim Prom Pride P.inidc. Jinti) councsy of Wkluwt Ijtuim Loft: Zahm Hall Staff 2006-2007 ( ' ii iKi amncsy of Dan - , Residents of Zahm Hall 2006-2007 f iolo L-ouneyy u Fr. Dan Pamdi m Zohm Winter Comivol Zahm ' s Winter Carnival underwent some changes this year, nuist drastically due to die closing of its former signature charity ' , Tliere Are Childrai Here. Zahm rebounded by in iring otiier groups of kids from arious charitable organizations to the event. Tlie iiall govcmmait also addressee! past problems like lower attend;mce of kiiLs elue to cold and rainy weather. To encourage more kids to come, the hall moved the e ent back to miel April for the milder weadier. Tlie carnival v as held t)n Nordi Quad iind teatured inflatable games, a petting zoo, face painting, a pig roast, and Miiiill carnival games awarding prizes to the kids. Tile mai ot Ziilim p ote t .!.■ the rejt ol tlic stadium perfcmns a cheer invente-d b ' Z;ilim ' s riv;J, Keenan Hall. (Jiolo tv David Pmm Dorm Life 67 iJonic Notce Dame Family TOTl Spring ' Fall Service Seminars 72-73 cJPW 74-75 SSLFs NDVlslon FcosK-O 78-79 Opening Mass 8Ch81 Tke SkliTt 8Z-83 ND%le 84-85 World AIDS Week 86-87 Ckcistmos at ND 88-fi9 Africa Week photo h ' Natalya Fiore •r.-i- ' :-f: : " t. ■ 1 lie Nolix ' IJciinc ramilv jy 70 Do Pack anJ Michelle B -me, Kitli t;ill Ap- hia volunteers, help heaiirify the roads of Mt 111. Kentiick -. (i ii iii anirtcsy (if Kelly }oi cs SersTing tKe Commumty fall sprirvg seiA lce seminars edited h clenlffec Velez For m.m - ND sttiJcnts, sprinj and tall breaks are die perfect time fur comnuinitry service. Tlmuif h the nter for Scxial Gmcems, students c;ut apply to volunteer across the U.S. A jxipular seminar is Appalachia, throui h which students are im- niersLxJ in the ptxwest regions of the U.S. " It was an mi;i:ing e. [x?rience that opentxl m - eyes to a differeiit part of the U.S. and made me aware of the social problems that exist, yet are forgotten " says Cecile Batho, an exchange student from France. Arising from students ' desire to help Hurric;ine Katrina victims last year , a new project was started. Students travel to Louisiana to help clean up some of the many homes destroyed by Karrina. Reawakened to the sad reality in New Orleans, students return v ishing they could do more. " Tilings are not back to noniial in most places. Many either haven ' t re- tunicxl or are still repairing their homes. The worst thing is that most paiple don ' t know w hat is really going on there, and that needs to change, " says sophomore Kelly Foupore. story by Cristina Crespo F,i]l .Appalachia volunteers clean a burnt buikl ing that is to become a conmiunir ' center, p ioto courtesy of Cecic Bcitlu) Spring volunteers in New Orfetns ;iro aware that there is snll much to be done in the city, p ioio cr ' urtcs;v of Rachel Heiieg wii I ray .Morgan reniL» es debris IrL in a Liolc)ve .l bathrmnv j kiU) courtery of H Pliam Tlve . olfe Dcime rctiuilv 71 Junior Parents W eekend preps family and friends edited bv Cci.ssie Belek JiuTior Tiirents WcekmJ on Febni;ir - 17-19, 2006 rcmindal the Ckiss of 2007 that graduation was fast approaching. Tluoughout the part ' and niLVtiii ..;-lillai wockcixi, students and their families had the spcci; I opp . rtunit ' m ivnd in ,i Inn and relaxed setting. Tlie weekend ' s festivities begmi Friday uith a ccicktail ;ind hors d ' tieiivTes hixir followcv.) h, ' a d;ince in the Joyce Atlileric and Convocation Center. Tlie araia w;is decorated with cut-outs representing some of Notre Dame ' s most inspirational sites including the Dome and the Grotto. Studmts and their parents inin.i la! under siime of the greatest symbols of Notre Dame ' s extraordinary spirit. S;iturLla hrouyht ma- jors presentarions so paraits would biow what their students study, lunches in each domi, ;ind a mass and dinner with President Jolin Jenkins, CS.C. On Sunday morning everyone gatheral again to enjoy hriuich and had the pleasure of being addressed by former University presidait It. Tlx-odore Hesburgh. Ihe entire wcekaul was a remind- er of the importance of family on several different levels, story by Elisha Acwta Kendra Mackctt spends rime «illi her parous dur- ing the weekend, photo courtesy of Kaac Wei Kcmiuli 1 lall " Tvcs NiUldwiLlles tiT the sUidelll ;Bkl piruit lunch. Vi ) anmcsy nj MaWc A ' Moil Vliss Shir,ie - ;uul her p;irents catch up with c-.ich olliei .11 Jiiuiei Saturday nighi with Hr. Jaikias, | lu)i()a)i(ncs (ij Mlwv S uraet ' 72 Don It ' ihiii nntnay I ' f K n} Iixn Cr i.i. 1 Ivo NoUx? DciiUG Fatuil ' . 73 With so iTuiny momcnci shared, Visiun partici- panti bcaxnc cli«c friaiJs during the sumiiKr. Vkko cinmcsy n jaiui Saiiatt VisitTn counselors BeeKem Lix and Tyler Els « i inspire those around them to aim liiyh in their pursuits. Jioto amrtcyy of Greg Kariwnin H U BV tL 3 Kisl ii ' ' " ■ ' . " -4L%UL t mr 1 74 Do NaliKieLl M the L bnKivsy m LJiile. saiior Nick AtKuello M; niis for ex|iort iv pominitics. (i ioi i aninesy of Nidi. Aij ' lo IVennan l illman oilers lier supivirt lo «imen at the Belkuiy House shelter. (■ Mo anirusy of Brniium iilliiui?i Liiiler: Mark il.irdo leaches s|x ii children ui South t.m ii I Jioii 1 1( mncsy of Ciiiw for Sodal C imomu SummeiTs of SersTlce: ND Vision ' SSLPs cflited b - rJoiii ffcr V eicz Over 200 Notre Daine students participate in Every summer, high sclux)! students trom ail the Center for Scxzial Concerns ' Summer Service over the coimtry journey to Notre Dame ' s cam- Learning Program. Tliroui;! ' ! this prograin, stu- pus to tai e part in the unic|ue week-long faith dents work at hundreds of sites domestically and based conference of ND Vision. Over fifty Notre internationally addressing the injustice of pov- Dame students serve as counselors, helping die erry. Students recei -c a scholarship ;tnd theology teenagers recognize CkxJ ' s call in their lives aid credits, but more importantly, they are changed challenging them to use their gifts in response h their experiences. This program is a tradition to that call. Vision otters a way to serve young to be celebrated since it shows ND ' s altruistic adults wliile enjoying the benefits of a beauriful character, story by Mary Schubert Notre Dame summer, story by Jana Stewart The Notix? DciniG Family ( _y Freskmen Welcomed to Notre Dame family at irosK " 0 edited h Ain - VCalkec Nutre D ime Frosh-O: A time when bright, tal- ented saidcnts from all acrtiss the nation and the uirld had tlieir vcxrahularies reducal to a few elementary questions, particularly " X at ' s your name? " and " NX ' liat ' s your major? " It was a time when finding yourself next to someone wearing die same sliirt as you at a social event was not so much an embarrassment as it was a blessing, a time when 18 yearold men were not scorned, but rather applauded, for singing the stxilful Kt- ics of die Backstreet Boys to girls they ' d never evai met. It was a rime when awkward silences rulal the day and megaphones reigned supreme. It was a time that none who have experiencc l will c ' cr be able to forget. So whether you loved it or hated it, couldn ' t wmt unril it was over or dreaded its end, one thing remains undisputcxi: Frosh-O was basically the most awkward thing ever - ani.1 we uduldn ' i have it mk other way. story by Keaton Van Beveren 76 Dnmc Frcsliineii from P.E and Kiiott participate in a " Supet-Sloppy Double Dare " -inspired icebreaker, (i ioto by David Praia Bullriding mis one of many options for entertainment at tlie anniiiil Frasli-O l " )oinerfest. |) iiito lyyjamy (.jmradi er: Uirls from Breen-Phillips and bond over tie-dying shirts. p io[o esy of Pasquerilla West Hull Morrissey freshmen prepare for a water balloon fight against other dorms. photo by Maddy Ziilk) Pangbom Iresl-uiiai le;ini domi ;md traditional Notre Rune cheers as part of Frosh-O. plwu) by ]amy Qmradi TKe Notre DciiiiG Faini 77 f i ' ottnay ' )ik Haym • 78 Douio ng the Liird ' s Prayer, members of the e D.ime famih- hnlJ hmiLls ill solidariw. 1 aiiirtt ' S i Jcc Kii 7iuuiJ Opening Moss LxxuncKes trie acaxiemic year Gcllted h Jenlffec Velez As the inccnM.- tunics si ' n.ilal the entering iif the clergy, Notre Dame studeiir.s, faculry, ;uid staff nise in solemn prayer. Tims lx ' g;ui the ojvning of the year mass wliich was celehratal at the JAGC on August 22nd, 2006. Enthu.siasric freshmen proudly wearing their domi t-shirts joinecl their donn veterans under the flag of their new home. TTie faces of returning Notre Dame students showed signs of eagerness for embarking on the academic year. Thankful to God for a great summer and grateful for a new start, all of the attendees enjoyet.! the welcoming words of the L ' niversity ' s president, Re ' . John 1. Jenkins, C.S.C. After mass, the student KxJy, iilumni, mid faculty ' walked to DeBartolo quad in high spirits to continue the evening with fcxxl, music, and vivacity ' . All pres- ent eiijoyei.1 the pleasant amiosphere and die iriusic from Emerson Hart, lead singer of the Kuxi Tonic. Amongst new and old faces, a the year was initiated with a peaceful blessing from Gixl. story by Cristina CresiK) Tlie diversity of the Notre Dame commiinit ' v;is apparent in the audiaice. plno tv Billy ( iiltujIkT l i vr J ff ' After mass, studenti walk lo LX-liirtolo quad ill scirch of fixxl, music and familiar faces, jihiui aiurusy of Joe Rayiiunul In his weltomiiiK address, Uiiversirs ' provost Tliomas Ci. Burisli aicoura);cs students to c-xaniine their life goals. () i )K) fry Biily (Jailaglicr Tke Notre Dame raiuilv 79 Jiluidi rvjlulM Ml i i .i]i 80 lJ.,.1 amc day, this group ot students till wcitr • shirts while tailgating. Jioto courterv ofjohi ui TKe SKliTt 2006 celeDtxiting tradition GclitGcL h MadcLv Zollo Evor ' year, Tlic Shirt Project allinvs Notre Dame studcms to Mip|- on tlie hxitball team while at the .same time helpint tlieir fellow classmates. Since IWO, Tlie Shirt Project has raised over $4 million to Ixmefit The Shirt Charir ' Fund, v hich assists students with financial challenges due to extraordinary mtxiiciil conditions, in addi- tion to supplementing smdent activity fees to support student clulis and organizations. Tlie Shirt 2006 connected Notre Dame ' s storiexl tradition with the cuirent ftxithdl teaiii through a creative design featuring coaches with a special tie to the current stu- deiU Kxi - ;md has been one of the most successful Shirts. The Shirt has Ixen con- sistently ranke J as one of die top five college apparel itetiis sold across the nation, as ranked by the Follet bookstore network. The Sltirt Project 2006 was directed by President Rich Fox, Vice President Julie Gimpbell, Grapltic Designer Ryan Ricketts, Unveiling Qxirdinator Allison Baranay, Marketing Coordinator Patrick Garrison and Kevin O ' Neill, Brian Diss and Kristina Sinutko. Join Tlie Tradition... Wear Tlie Shirt! story by Allison Baranay E en when watcliiiig ;ui au ay game in . ' lumni Hall, a group of students wesi The Sliirt to shov their siipptirt. fi ioto criimcs of Mtilly Sknm Jessica Fitrpatnctc, Madd ' Ziilio, Sanih Ua ne, and Chnstina Sai ' .alxmyli « ;ir thdr shirts with pride at the Purdue g ime. j kjui amncsy n) Mcuiily Zodo Erin Dtnvd. Megan Gretv. and Caitilin l xll:isld pump them.«lvcs up before hc; ding out to the gjuiie. lJu}tii ixniTxesy of Erin Dowd TKe Notix Dame FaitxiK ' 81 Aldr.i Ri»Jri(, ' uc: cmurilxitis tn the AIDS ciilsc Junior Teresa Hancixik, part of the Work! AIDS b,- purcliasin); her World AIDS Week i-shirt. task force, sells t-shins ouLsidc North Dining; H;ill |J,,.,,, ( Ii-ihI .t V i- ro raise fuiKk ) v iK ' Ato i.t WIt . ' ' k V fl Hl t 9 l l K__ E_ ' mp ' sj lJ r a 82 Siiidcnl pick Ivniic care kits at tlu " Colter lor Scial C J»Kcnv. to aid the ;icti itics of World All Week. (JiDbi amncsi of Aiiiie-Matii: RiiA Df.ii (X ' -.iker I Wxrali M.uikT ;unl AIDS surxiwrii, filter aJdn. ' sMnt; m aiidieiico ia the AIDS pandemic. liutk) an rtcsv o Aiiiie-MiirK. ' Kick t iter: .AshJev M.irtiii and An.ilt Ariqie wvar ro.1 .« World Aire Hn i solidarity. Juiin oninivri ' 11 Aiuilisa An WorU AIDS Week one WorlcL, one koi editGcl h JeniffGr VgIgz In .m effort U) educate the communiU ' alxxit the in ncBartoln. Academic events included the pressing issue ot HIV ;ind AIDS, Notre Dame " Two Worlds, Qic Challenge: The Many Faces hosto.! its second Workl AIDS Week by staging of AIDS " panel, which examined the different daily events that targeted students before World challenges faced in the world whai addressing .AIDS Day on Friday, December I. Tlie events HIV AIDS, as well as keynote speaker DeKirali were social, academic, and spiritual in nature. Stanley addressing " Poverty and Structural Sccial e ' ents incluiled Donii Education Nights, Inequalit ' in the AIDS Crisis. " Finally, spiritual wliich featured facilitators traveling from quad events included a Qindlelight Vigil at the Grotto to quad to sliLire their experiences and work with following a liturg - in the Log Chapel. .AIDS, as well as a viewing of " Pliiladelpliia " story by Andrew Holmes TliG Noti-e DaiuG FainiK- O J Fav orite Sigkts and Sounds of ND Ckrlstmas edltecl b%- AiicLceW Holnves " The Diime covered with snow because it leaves " The ' N Sync Christmas CD is my f a i iriie « unJ a peaceful feeling on aimpus. " - Alex Vossler " The Chrismias dccoratioas on the domis, cspeciiJly the lights on Sirin. Tlicy raJly go all out. " - Erin Horan Ixxausc my riximmate iind I get to serenade everyone who walks hy our Jixir in Lewis! " - Aubrey Jarred " llic Cilcv C ' lub doubles as my favorite sight anil sound Ivcause their caroling puts me in the Christmas spirit, plus guys just look great in " The Qiristmas Tree in the inain building because it puts Qiarlic Brown ' s Qiristmas Tree tuxedcxs. " - Anna Pursley xo sliamc " - Ponald Whirlcv 84 oo Studaits sprL ' iKl tlic t Jinstmas spirit l- - sliowiiiK off stime fesrive mkI pur nxsely tacky luitfits. Juico counesy of C1m tu- S ' l.n-a Die must adiiniaJ Chrismvis Tree on campus sits directly under the dome. [Jmio antnesy of Miduicl Funnan ■ Kiisalo mid Molly SiJIivan dress as i and Mrs. Qause for a holiday dorm ' . phou) counesy of Molly Sullivan Morrisse ' decorates its la«Ti «ith a Uirge sign lit through the night. photo by Andreiu Holmes Students compete for the " craziest " Qiristmas s» " eater at a party off campus, p ioto counesy of Dana Oirisiiano TKe Nott Danxe FaniilN 85 86 Do hcinuiro RoHiic Bcnuiriliii spurts liis III ;i less miJilii-inLil f isKion. !i) fn ' N ' liIiiKd I ' ll iiv FosKion at Notre Dame dress ake a cKampion today eclited h Jeniffcr Velez riicrc is no denying that the Ndtre Dame .siin.lem Lxn-ly has spirit. L)Ls of it. llie evidence of this spirit ' Tlie collection of ND apparel and accesso- ries that can he found in cver " domi nxnii and off-campus apartment. Eiv- rings. Bcxikbags. Gloves. Scarves. Beanies. Slippers. Sweatpants. Sweaters. Coats. Track jackets. Baseball hats. Shorts. Socks. Oh, and can you say, " T-sliirts " ? Tliere arc the donn shirts. " Notre Dame by choice, Zalim by the grace of Gtxl. " " Stanford: Cinderblock Palace of Love. " " Sorin: If you otter, they will come. " There are the football game day shirts. " Catholics vs. Condoms. " " Backup Gil- lege. " Tliere are The Shirts. " Return to Glor -. " " Tlie Spirit Lives. " " Tradition. " Tliere are tliose Shirts you wear instead of Tlie Sliirt. " Putting the nasty back in dy- nasty. " " Charlie ' s .A.nTiy. " " Charlie ' s ■Angels. " " Intimidating Tilings. " " Pass right. " Gmtinue to embrace Linil celebrate the spirit. L ess like a champion ttxlay. story by Ginna EH ' bicz ND sweats and caps are tlie preferred attire for niaiiy activities on campus, ranging from early exams to movie watches on tlie quad, filinro amnesy of Jauffer Velez 1 Brittany Ceglarek and her mom shop at the Hairanes Book- main source for ND attire, i ioici in ' Nauilya Fiore Sporting a variety of ND apparel, Dana GaEiolis demonstrates her pride in our schtxil and our athletic programs, i ioio by Dante M(rralcs The Notre Dame Faiiiilv 87 Students SkoW Support for Arrica edited by KatKleeii Mactlnez During the week of April 15-21 Notre Rune students participated is several j lolial outreadi activities promoting Afrioi. Tlie week brought attention to stKial, health and econoniic troubles felt duoughout die continent of Africa. Numerous Spring semester events led up Africa Week, including " Arrists for Africa, " a prc-fundraising musical event held at Legends. Father Jolm Jaikins ' trip to Uganda also heljxxl to spark interest in the Afric;UT Giuse and hclp4. l to promote dialogue. Tlie Africa Faith ;md Justice Network teamed up with Notre Dame ' s Africim Student Assiciation to sponsor the w «ks long events. TTie n o groups plannetl to have a t-shirt fundraiser, ;m .Africmi movie night, " b ' the fireside African round table " and story telling, a speaker on Ghana to celebrate its 50th independaice aniiiversary and a dedicated Africa night consisting of different perfoniiances. Tlie week was ; filial with a lecuire ;ind panel on microfin;mce opjiortunities in Africa, ;in Africa Mass, ;m exliibit showing images from the impoverished countn- mul a Tlieologv on Tap ile- voted to the African cause, story by Kathleen Martinez Notre Danie studaics participate iii Uganda UiNiy Day held in tiie nation ' .s capital during die fall Fatlier Jenkins traveled to Ug;uida in luipes of leamin; about the culture and met those involved with tlv Millenium Villages project. )) ioto counesy of Tess Btjtu Artut-s f ir Africa was u pre-Africa wri-k fundraiser llial capilalircJ tTi student musical lalon. Jwilo h AuiJ Viiui Several studaits lyx.mie iiilerested in .Alrican ailti after a trip into L ' g.mda. Vuiio aiuricrv n Tea IV " 88 Doi ( » j ■ .1 «tifT ■•fit ilft " ! ).;iii iim T c Nottx; Dan 10 ramiiv Ol ' 90 Dome Academics and Organizations 92-93 Spring Study Abroad 94-95 Spring Summer Study Abroad 96-97 Fall Study Abroad 98-99 Academic Forum 100-101 College Highlights 102-103 Leaders of the University 104-105 Great Professors 106-107 ROTC 108-111 The Band Specia 112-113 SUB 114-115 Media 116-117 Student Managers Trainers 118-127 Organizations Academics 6f Organizations " ■y Abroad I spent five imMicKs in L)ndiin as p;irt of Notre Ddine ' s study abrtwd pro- gram. You may be wondering wluit it is like to be abroad for the sprin " semester. Picture this: Wc lival in a r velve ston ' buildinjj nestled in a col- orful Arab neighborhood in London, one of the most famous cities in tiie world. We met paiple from Notre Dame, Lmdon , and all o ' er the world. We strolled along Oxford Street, acted in a Shakespearean production , and watched a play at the Glolx ' . We were in Oxford, shoveling fish and Paitidpants in Notre Dame ' s Chile program pause for a group photo on a hike. JujUj amnesy of Dana Oiriswiiscii chips into our moudi at the same pub diat CS. Lewis used to frequent. V( ' e went on a boat on the Tliames v ith 1 20 new-found friends. During our time off from classes, we trav- eled to odier ctHintries in Europe. Wc drank a Guinness in Ireland for St Patrick ' s Day and listened to the Pope in Rome on Easter. We ttKik pictures with William Wallace in the streets of Scotkind ;ind .sipjied wine wliile lounging in a gondola in Vai- ice. We saw firsthand places wc iiad only heard of or had seen in pictures. Studying abroad was truly a ( ince in a lifetime experience. Our rime abroad went lx " ' ond the cla.ssnx)m; v -e learned about ourselves, the world, mid other cultures around us uhile traveling and experiencing diings we could not experience at Notre Dame. We left the bubble and experienccLl die world. We saw so much while at the same time realizing how much more there is to see. We leamal hov ' to li -e wliile li ' iiig a dream. story by Amanda Qeveland " Studying in Spain was a really amazing experience. 1 stayal with a host f aniilly and all our classes were in Spanish si i i feci 1 w;ls really immersed in the culture. Most of the learn- ing that happened in Spain tcxik place outside the classroom. The .semester was so much fun. " -Atuirai QiUet; ' ' s 92 Dome SludcnLs f nim Liindon traveled tn Spain durin)- :i bcxsils from chives. jiliDUi aiuittsy c) Ammda ( kwLnul Gillooii Mallaliaii stands atop Agony Pcik in South Africa during lior year in Africa. ) u)lo aiuncsy u[ C hllani MalUuin Andrea Crallcgos visits Sintra, Portugal during the spnng semester, which slic sivnt in Toledo, Spain, (i iolo ciyunesy of Andrea (Jalkf iti Magda iCirol usits Red Stjuare dunng lier tintMer in Moscow. ) k)K) amnesy oj Magda Kami Tliomas McCall ;ind Briiin Fallon travel to rlie Mirador bis Torres in Southern Chile, i iuio courtesy of T iomas McCall Academics Organizations 93 jiv-lii Turiim hJ Aiiu ' iiJ.i (.IlIi-Liiu i s -Tlrrrp ' f ' ' ' tv5 4 L- »4 JA. , , Kii i tSJlirJi " ,ji - iS hs Lll I i (Ar«rt oTUTia n Qraiht ' t .Vlkioi ti v fi Md r (bu ' unrT 4 ( OvtiM 94 Dome study Abroac njTKsy Iff S aSoty SkS " T Cliotos dochu ' LV frtnn lop kft: Amanda Gcvd;ind iuid Erin Qark, Li)ndi»i rni»,Tam participmits, CL-lebratc Siiiiit Patrick ' s Day in Qirk, Ireland. Julian Teh, Ashle ' Dressman, Evan Midkiettich and K;uhy Stofcn imitate the pcsiriiias of the statues on a fountain in Vienna, Austria. Thomas McOJl parachutes off a cliff in northern Argentina. Student from the Toledo Summer Projxam | nc-ar the Rio Tap. .Mallory MciMorrow, Emma Gr;JI ;md Sirah Girral visit Stoneheiige as part of the Limdon Summer Prognini. C Jiristic Stanee . Natalya Rore ;ind Jana Stewart visit Florence, Italy. (Jollccn Mallahiin stands at the Equator in L ' ganda. Patrick Corrifjan ;md Eli:,ilxth Miercnfcld aijoy the view of St. Peter ' s Biisilica from Cistel Sunt ' Angelo in Rome, Italy. Academics Organizations 95 Jcnni Feng takes a break from classes in Lcmdon to hold up tlic Le.uii»t; Tower of Pisa. p ioio aruncsy uf ]ami Fcmg Martina Mullai, Caitlin O ' Neill, Jill Marnni and Brogan Ryan sight-see in Xem i::::;!, Italy. plvxo aninesy ofJUl Marwii Erin O ' Neill, studying in Angers, Fnmce, runs tlirough Si Mark ' s Scjuarc ) ioK) anirtcsy o EmiO ' Ndlt 96 MiJly Hayes, a Ciuni prognini pariicip;uit, imitates |- - the Spliin. during a trip to the rSxamids. » iJvno antnesy of Mdll " Hayes 1 Pall Study Abroad takes learning to the worldwide classroom edited " by Amy Walker NX ' ha ' i I first was intrixluced to the Salvador-Bahia-Brasil program by my professor, I was unbelievably excited because I had given up on the idea of studying abroad - none of the odier programs had appealed to me. I knew- that odier sckxils offered study abroad programs in Rio or Sao Paulo, but I didn ' t want to go to one big cirs ' like that because a big city is more or less the same as aiy i_)ther big cir ' . Upon arrival in Salvador, Bahia, which lies on die Northeastern part of Brazil, I was overwhelmed. It sc ;med really big, and I had only taken nvo semesters of Portuguese. Now 1 ;im pretr ' fluent; 1 train in Capoeira, a Bra:ili;in martial arts every day; 1 -ol- unteer to teach English to cliildren in a pcxir neighborhtxxl iii the bar- rio across town, and I ' m taking five classes in language, history, literature, and culture. Salvador is extremely culturally rich, not only because it was the site of sctme of the earliest colorazation, but also because it has not expanded into a huge metropolis. The CIEE Program I came v -ith has also been amazing, taking us on field trips to the site of the first landing of the Porluguese, Ixxit trips, ;md even a trip to an Indian Reservation. I feel like I ' ve experienced more here in six months than I ever could ' ve done if I had spent the entire year studying in the US. I am incredibly th;inkful that I decided to study abroad here, because as corny as it sounds, study- ing abroad has given me an entirely new perspective on the way I look at myself ;md my p;u " t in the scx:iefy I ' m in. Studying abroad is an awesome ex- perience that makes you realize how N ' arious cultures ;irc incrcxlibly differ- ent, story by Ninny Wan Students who .studied in Aus- tralia visit the southernmost point of Asia in Singapore, p ioto counesy of .Anuro AviUi My Viewpoint " Umdon offers the best of everything as a study abroad pro- grant. With over 300 different languages sixiken, one gets a taste of the diversity that die city- has to offer. Living in a Lebanese area intrtxduced us to a whole new cultural ex- [X-rience. Although Londoners do speak English, we quickly found out that in some cases it w-as a far cry from die Eng- lish that we know. With all the opportunities ojien to us in Lindon, i ur exivrience abroad has bc-en am;i:ing. " Erin Hankins Ninny Wan, Francis iMcCormick and Kcyanna Hartley ' celebrate at a Bnirilimi July 2nd fcsri«il. I ' kiui counesy of Keyamm Haniry Academics 6? Organizations 97 Gwen Ifill scn ' cs as the moderator of the forum. photo by Dmrid Pwui Notre Dame President Father Jciikiiis welcomes forum attendees iuid irunxiuces the guests. pltoio In Dmid Prina 98 L)r. Jeltrey SticKs [iresciits ,v ccoiionuc ixt iixctivc on poverty as l . Paul Fanner iLsieiis. VuJio by Dmii Pmui Dome Academic Forum Notre Dame coimnunity discusses world health edited by Amy Walker L i Tliursday, September 14, 2006 the N(itre Daine ci)niiminit ' gatheral in the Jiiyce Center to cliscuss the is- sue of poverty at the Second Annual Academic Forum. ]n honor of the new Jordan Hall of Science, the topic I if the forum was " Tlie Global Health Crisis: Forging Solutions, Effecting Ch;inge. " The panelists. Dr. Paul Fanner, Dr. Miriam Laker Opwonya iind Dr. Jeffre ' Sachs, discussed their experiaices in third world countries affectal by extreme po -err -. Notre Pame alumni and students Ch-. Daviil Caus ' 84, Keri Oxley ' 04, Michael L - ;in ' 07 ;md .A.ilis Tweaf-Kent ' 07 also sharal their perspectives on what is needcxl in the fight against poverty. Students who arrived early also con- tributed to the forum; they were asked to answer poll questions wliich were incorporatL l into the presentation. Tlte panelists discussed the many sources of poverty, their own experi- ences working to fight against pov- erty ' as well as possible solutions ;ind how to make a difference m impin ' - erishai areas. Tlie panelists stressc l the importance of uiulerstanding and knowkxigc as the first step in work- ing to improve the ciuality of life in tliird world countries. The fact that a solution is tangible was also empha- sized. The Academic Fonim served to ex xwe the Notre Dame commu- nity- to the reality- of pitiverty and ctinvince attendees that it is possible for anyone to make a difference in this fight. As a result, Notre Dame has commital to doing research to work to -ard a solution for poverty. story by Amy Walker Forum p;ir- ridp;ints, whicfi include Notre namesnjdaits uulalumiii dis- cuss die issue of poverty-, pliolo H David Prnui My Viewpoint " Tire forum brought up some key global issues in a suc- cessful effort to raise avvaraiess. I enjoyed hearing what t he p-tuielists had to say and the respt)nscs to the ciuesrions regarding how we can be a part of the solution. I hope that the issues addrcs-sed stuck with [xxiple .si-i tliat we can work tovx-ard a solution to this global health crisis. " Bizabeth Nye riio fiinini oixi-is witli a slidcshow of pliotre depictiiig povcrt ' . (ihMi) (rv David PriiKi Academics fif Organizations 99 Ann Katherine Prcssprich, Ja«in Liu ;md V ' incait Au amduct an ex|ierinient in the new facilities at the Ji)rd;m Hall of Science. jJuXo l v David I ' wui Career f;uis thrciughdut tlie schi«l year intrixiuce business students to companies for prospective jobs after graduation. [Juno by David Prina 100 Dome College of Arts and Letters (Est. 1842 ) Demi: Mark W. Roche, rh.n. Approximate Birollment: 2900 Number of Majors imd Minors Offerexl: 60 Lirgcst Major: Political Science College of Science (Est. 1865) Dean: Joseph P. Marino, Ph.D. Approximate Enrollment: 1000 Largest Major: Pre-Professional Studies NumlxT of Majors Offered: 5 GiUege of Architecture (Est. 1898) Dean: Michael Lykoudis, ALA Approximate Enrollment: 200 College of Engineering (Est. 1920) De;ui: Hriuik P. Incropera, Ph.Il Approximate Enrollment: 700 NumlxT of Majors Offered: 5 Mendoia Qillege of Business (Est. 1921 ) De;ui:Um KiiY. V(x , Ph.D. Approximate Enrollment: 1 bOO Numlxr of Majors Offerexl: 5 Lirgest Major: Accountancy First Year of Studies (Est. 1962) Dc-an:lkdiR.Pa-e,Jr., Ph.lX birollment: 2037 (1 108 Malc 929 Female) An art student wirks on a ctraniics pnijcvt. Ce- mniics is an ofition (or a studio art class. illiit ) Iry My (ju% u.T Notre Dame ' s Colleges give students variety in academic program.s edited " by Amy Ws Nurrc Dame ' s First Year of Studies, or Fl ' S, is the proj ani in wliich all incoming first-year students enter. It is the source of advising and help in deciding where interests lie, since stu- dents have not yet declaral a major. Tlie largest of die four undergradu- ate colleges, the QJlege of Arts . Letters, offers students the opportu- nity ' to take advantage of a liberal arts education. With twenty-five progTMiis to offer, man ' suidents find the schixil the perfect fit for a person with many interests - km- guagc, history ' ;u " id art just to name a few. The undergraduate program of Business has been ranked 3rd by BusinessWeek magazine for 2006. Offering five ciifferent business ma- jors, the renovuicd faculty cif the business college conrinues to buikl on their excellent reputation across die country. Tlie School of Arcliitecture features a five-year long program, with ;m entire year spent abroad in Rome. Tlie program gives stutlents at Notre Dame a unique opportuniU ' to experience firsthand the classical work in Lurope aikl those skills on campus in Indiana. Tlie College o( Science hail mi exciting year in 2006 with the opening of the $70 million Jord;tn Hall of Sciaice, a state- if-the-art building with all the most up-to-date equipment and in- struments. And finally, the College of Engineering, based out of Fitzpat- rick Hall, offers five programs and hosts several influential conferences throughout the course of the year. story by Meagan Conway Crysta Sulaimaii waits to meet with a first year nJvTsor at the lirst Year of Studies office, i ioto jy Edly Ciil ag ier Senior Aerospace Engineering major John Paul Andrcc ccprosses f riL ' itration while studying in Reckers. () ioU) by lilK Callaslier Academics Organizations 101 an JVir lBlUBI Leaders of the University oversee academics , student life iJuiUi Ml Anya Hi-rJiiviji edited by Amy Walker Fr. John I. Jaikiiis, CS.C 76 is now wo haJth, ;iniJ the fact that the forum was years imo liis presidency and yet he has ai well-attended shows studaits ' desire airead ' begun a new tradition here on to become better infonned and aware campus: the Academic Fomm. TlieAc- of the world Ix-yond Noire L ime :uid ademic R rum is a grand cvait in wliich even IxTond the United States. Presi- tlie Universiry invites scholars ;ind ac- dent Jenkim is proud of liis achievement tivists that have diorouglily immersed in instilling such a worthy tradition, one themselves in the topic at hiind, two of wliich hits endless potential ;ind will ccr which each ye;ir arc students or recent tainly enrich ND studaits ' college expc graduates, so that NP undergraduates riences. President Jenkins finds visiting both feel more connectal to the issue the Grotto to Ix his personal favorite and see possible fcwtsteps to follow in. tradtion. This year ' s forum focused on world-wide Dr. Thomas G. Burish 72 , the Provost the future, the Cadiolic nature of ND of the University, is rcsptiasible for can be viewed as complementary to oversight of academic matters. His the academic nature of the tiniversir ' , goal during his tenure as Provost is to rather than as a hiiulr mce. Within the bring Notre D uiie ' s academic reputa- Githolic taith, traditions are exrremcK rion more in line with realir ' . Dr. Bur- important; thus, die prevalence of tra- ish himself was drawn to the University ditions at Notre Dame is no surprise. on acaiunt of its dual nature as a pre- Provost Burish recalls domi masses micl eminent aaidemic ;uid Ciitholic uni- not walking up the steps of the Main versity. He believes that this identii ' Building as ha ing Iven his fawTite is worth preservation and hopes that in i radi i ions. Dr. John Affleck -Graves, the Executive arcliitectural appearance while upilating its Vice Presidait of the Universir ' , is in charge ixitenrial for technological atlvancements of planiting and finmices. Anyone who mid the overall grovKth of the L ' niversity. has spait iiny amount of time on campus Big projects under his watch in the next knows he must Ix- a busy man. Tlic Notre fev ' years tncluile the tiew Fnginecring anil Dame campus is alvrays in flux, recently Liw buildings as well as the construction of having built the DeBiirtolo Performing four new doniis in the next fi e or six ears. Arts Center, Dr. Affleck-Graves ' favorite L . Affleck-Graves descrilxa; the lx " aut - of accomplishmait.thc Gug, and the Jordan working at a Uiiiversity that he finds in Hall of Science, to name a few. I . Af- dealing with voung [xxiiile, who bring new flcx;k-Gravesdescrilxsihisprim;iryg(xil whcii views, making it Ciisy to focus on change, considering new con.smicnon projects on while also embracing traditions whole-hard- campas as m;iking sure that thc enhance o.lly. He Ixlieves that there are many great the unique presence hcTC at Notre Dame, traditions at Notre lliiiie, but the CivninL; He hopes to fostcT the six-cialness of the Mass is the one that he Icvls " moves him UnivtTsiry wiili miintaining its traditioiial ihc uuvm. " Fr. Jenkins Dr. Burish Dr. Affleck-Graves 102 Dome Fr. Poorman Father Mark Rximian, CS.C Ix-canic tlic ' icc President of Student Affairs in 1999. A more active integration of academics ;iiid student life is one of tlie goals that Fa- ther Pixirman has tor Notre Dame. Pcxir- man teels that Notre Dame ' s residence hal! system greatly helps students create friend- ships that extend beyond friends that parry together. Dorms are the site of true Ixinding through group studying, worship, atliletics, ;ind other " gcxxl ftin " activities. Students sti highly identity v ith their residence hall communities, the [M.ices they call home at Notre Diuiie. Projects that Father Poomian ;ind the student affairs staff ;tre working on this year include the first .survey of Notre Dame graduate students ' experience, a sur- vey ' aKiut unvlergTaduate spiritualir ' , ;uid a study about the feasibility of a new student activities caiter. As for favorite traditioiis, Father Ptximian lists Frosh-O, JPW, tmd die senior visit to the ( irotto. Office of tlie Provost Officers Group ;an .Ann Unne ' , ' ice President and .As,sixiate Pro ost; GLudtin D. Vt ' isluTi. Asstxriate President and Qiiet Information Officer; Dr. Thomas G. Burish. Pro ' o t; Dr. Dennis C is, ' ice President and . ' ssociate FVovost; Dr. Christine M Maziar, Vice President :ind date FVovTBt; Brandon Roach, Executive Assistant. Hall Rectors From Rwi ' . Dr. EXmidd B. Pope-DaMs. Dean of the (Jraduate bchi-ol; R ; . Mark L Pcxirman, C.S.C, Vice President for Student . " Vfairs; Dr. Julin F. . " yftleckX mves, Executive Vice President; Rev. Jcihn 1. Jenkiru, CS.C. President; Dr. Thomas G. Burish, Provtst; Hil;)r ' Cmkovich, Vice President for Public .Affairs and Communication; Jolin A. Sejdinaj, Vice President for Finance; icuiui Rim ' . Robert K. McQuade. Asscxiate Vice President for Huntm Resources; Dr. Frances Shavers, Chief of Staff and Special Assist;mt to the President; Dr. Carol C. Kaesebier, Vice President and General Qiunsel; Scott C Malpa ' s, Vice President and Qiief Invesmient Officer; Dr. Christine Mariar, Vice President and .Assixiiate Provost; Dr. Jean Ann Linney, Vice President and .Associate Provost; Rev. James McDon:ild, CS.C; A.ssociate Vice President ;ind Qiunselor to the President: Sicit rmv: Dr. Dennis Jacolis, Vice President and Ass x:iate ftovost; President; GirJon D. Wishon, Associate Vice President and Giief Information Officer; J;uiies J. Lvphout, Vice President for BiLsines Operations; biuis M. Rinni, Vice President for Univcrsit ' Relations; Rev. Peter Jarrett, CS.C, Holy Crtiss Superior; Nnt (mured. Dr. Ke Tn M. WTiite, Atliletic Director. IVmii rrni ' . Rev. Ralph Haag. CS.C, St. Edw.ird ' s; Ms. Bteyan Tomifolio, fequerilla East; Ms. Rachel Kelloa;, Breen-Pliillips; Sr. Sue [ inn, ;issLstant vice president for Student Affaii ; anui nmi: Sr. [ nise Lyon. I.H.M., Ridin; Sr. Janet Si;inko Kki, OP., Walsh; Rev. Thomas ' ..luahin, CS.C, St;inford; Sr. SiKin Bnino, O.S.F.. Ris iuerilla West; ! iird rrni ' : Ms. Kuukua Yomekpe, PangKim; Rev. Rmald ierluig, Monisscy; Mr. Mark CteMott, k xHigh; Mr. Fd M;ick, O ' Neill; Ms. Gmdace (iirsixi, WeUi Fimily; htunit nui ' : Sr. Man ' Lynch, S5.J., McGlinn; Ms. Denisc McOsker, Lycns; Mrs, Molly O ' Neill, L ' nivcTsiiv Vilkige; Rev. James Lewis. O.Cami.. Carroll; i-iftli nw: Ms. Jennifer Oliv-a, How.inJ; .SkiJi itxi : Br. Jerome Meyer. CS.C-. Knott; Rev. George Ronim, CSC, Alumni; Rev. James King. C ' Jb.C. S nn; Ms. Linda QriUo, Lc ' ttis; Rev. John Qnlcy, CS.C, Siegfried; Smiiiii nne; Rev. Paul Doyle. CS.C, Dillon; Mr. Patrick Russdl, BscherO ' Hani Rev. Rol Moss. CS.C Fisher; iiicfc rrni ' ; Sr. Ginine Etheridge, I.H.M., F.irley; Rev. Mark Thesing, CS.C, Kecnan; Rev. Dan Par- nsh,CS.C.Z;ihm. .Viii (lictwred: Ms. Amalia dc la Tone, Cavanaugh. 103 Academics Organizations pjipm Wi ' . uuusn Outstanding Professors , as nominatea " by students Profcssur Kathy Ciihie ' of tlic Psychdl- iig ' Dqxirtmait, ;in inspirarion witliin the GJlege of Arts and Letters, just fin- ished her last semester teacliing at Notre Danie, but slie will be remembered ;md missed h ' cver ' student fortiuiatc enough to have takai one of her classes. She is loved for her abilir - to embrace the creiitive aspects and the Ircedoni within her field, rruiking psychology ' interesting for majors and non-majors alike. Her personal favorite course to teach w ' as Abnomial Psychology, due to edited " by Amy Walker its range of topics and her clinical work within the field that she was able to share. Professor Qbney plans on retunv ing to aunpus occasionally for confer ences, ;md she will likely visit the Grott( to light a candle and say a prayer - her favorite Notre Dame tradition. Dr. Crib- ney remains a role iikkIcI and mentor for many of her students, indivdually guid- ing each one to find liis or her personal direcrion, both in career choice and lite in general, through her encouraging lis- tening and unconditional supix)rt. Gi " bney Students ' favorite anthropology professor. Dr. James McKaina, parriciilarly enj ys teaching at Notre Dame because, he claims, the Univerir ' encourages liberal discussion. Regardless of Notre Dame ' s conservarive rq-)utarion, McKenna feels that the Uni- -ersir ' nurtures academic freedom, allow- ing for a uniquely active dynamic between students and professors. McKenna has al- ways loved anthropok)gy ;uid his studatts can ' t help but pick up on his aidiusiasm for the subject. In particular, McKeniia loves to teach Human Ethology ' . It ' s his favorite class beaiuse all studcnits can aiv preciate what the ' re learning. Studying a diverse raiige of hiim;ui Ix ' haviors is helpful and pertinent to all students ' futures. An ' student who tixik this course will take two life lessons with them: breast-feeding mid co-sleeping between mothers and infants are g«Td! McKenna relreated from Califor- nia to Notre Dame ttot only because of the teaching opixirtviniU ' , but Ix ' cause he con- sitiers the IJniversin ' an exceptional research institution and a place where he can more regularly incorporate religion into liis daily life. Not surprisingly, isiting die Grotto two to three times ' a wcvk is a favorite Notre Dame tradition of his, in addition to attend- ing the annual Irish-.AnicriLan tap rcvilal. Maria Toinasula, ;in art professor practically w-orshipcd by all art majors ;uid considered a must-take professor, simply loves teacliing because of the fresh talent she is dually able to nour- ish ;uid K- iaspired l ' ' in her own work. Slie Ixxramc ;ui art professor Ix-causc she ' s always had a knack for art tech- nique iind she is one of die mre [X-oiiie who aui Ixitli do and teach. In the il.LssnxMTi, she shares her years ol ex- perience and depth of knowledge in a way riiat captivates and motivates her saidents. Li critiques, she demands well-roundal presentation - excellent finished work that artists c;m both ex- plain and contextualire. As coukl Ix- e. |xx:tal, the MFA BFA show held at the Suite at the eiul of the yair is her fa ' orite Notre Dame tradition. McKenna Tomasula 104 Dome ifcjCuhUn iiVo.. Ackermann plwto by DaK-id Pmui O ' Rourke Professor Qirl Ackcrniaiin of the Cxil- willingness to learn, e traordinan ' work Icf c ol Business is likely a favorite on ethic, ;md desire to do yixxl in stx:iet ' - accoiint of his ii.lealisiic ie s of teach- makes the University ' a paradise for him. ing. His favorite course to teach is For Ackermiui, the culmination of the LiCr(xluction to Qirporate Finaiice, Notre Dame experience lies in gradua- die first course business majors take as tion, the tradition that most exemplifies sophomores - a time when he has the the Kin lai nature of the Notre Dame ability to inspire them to le;im ;Tnd sue- laniiK ' , and a worthy celebration for stu- ceed in future business courses. He dents who work so hard mid have such finds diat liis outlook and the nature bright futures, of typical Notre Dame students - their f wlo H Daiid Prmu Another Busiiiess professor who feels called to teach is James O ' Rourke. He would i;o so far as to describe liis hour of teaching Notre Dame students as " the greatest privi- lege. " Professor O ' Rourke discovered his special calling after graduating from Notre Dame aul entering the .Air Force. He has a great deiJ of t; ith in teachers ' ability to chiinge the lives of students; if professors exemplify concern for their students ' learn- ing dirough enthusiasm and accessibility, they open up a dcxir of commimication that can morivate students to embrace what they ;ire learning, rather than mem- orise materi;il solely in order to receive a grade. Lxxiking back on liis years as an ND student, O ' Rourke fondly recalls memo- ries relatcxl to residence hall life traditions - mass, iiiterhdl sports, section competi- tions, and dances, to name a few. Bualuan Professor Ramzi Kamal Bauluan is a well-liked professor in the School of Engineering, not only because of liis amicable personality, but because he pushes his students. He considers teaching a two-way process where he emhues liis students with the desire and know-how and in turn, they challenge him with new ideas and put a smile on his face whenever they accom- plish tasks that had once seemed impxTSsible. He sees students as having the potaitial to af- fect the broader field of engineering, excelling beyond tasks required for classes. His vision and ability to spark students ' interest in mak- ing a difference have givai him a reputation as one of Notre Dame ' s great professors. On a more personal level, Professor Bualuan ' s favor- ite Notre Dame tradition is watching the band march from Bond Hall to the stadium before home football gtimes. Tenniswood (huo S HiK ijilliglvf Dr. Miirrin Tamiswotxl is essentially an involved famih ' life, enhtince his a lovcT of all knowledge. ' VClien he fiekl, help students reiJize how course began liis ov ti college career, he w;is contciit is pertinent outside the class- on track to major in Philosophy and nxim, and he has the time and op- Biglish, bui h - the end of his sophtv [Xirtunitv ' to immerse liim.self in other more year, he realized that he could fields of interest. In addition, 1-ieing a continue on with these subjects as part of the Notre Dame community hobbies, whereiis liis interest in laKv allows him to take part in mo of liis ratory sciences could not. Hence the favorite miditions, but uniquely ap- reason he is now a professor of biol- proachal by the University, Opening ogy. For Dr. Tainiswcxxi, teaching Mass and Graduation is the ideal profession - he can have 1 H Academics fif Organizations iVJ J Cidas ;ii xl midslii|Tiiui ptuuit tlK ' a Jets ;it Riffi av.1 Roiw. ihii) ancrusy iifCJm BduKk ROTC The - w.ikc up before dnvn, arrive to class in their unifomis and ;J- rcxK ' ki-KA - h.v thc ' ;ire Joins ' ifter graduation. Tlie students in die Rescr e Officers Tniininy G ' rps Iwve niiidc a speci;il committment. In cxdiiinge for thdr Notre Dame eduamon they have promised to scr e ixir auintr - uixm yraduadon. Notre Dame ' s ROTC sa , " Tlie priiruiry mission of the Aniiy, Navy, ;uid Air Rirce ROTC units at di( lJni ' ersit ' of Notre Daine is to develop Gidcts and Midshipmm mor- ;dly, mentalK ' , ;ind pii ' sic;i!l ' to prqxire them to assume the liighest rcspnTsiHlities of comiiiand, ciODaisliip, LUid yox ' emmait. " Tlus prqv aration includes axirsework, service events, physiad training and drill annpetidons througlKHit die year. Tlicsc ;ire the students who have a greater railing to use dieir aluration to one cLiy serve our iiadon. story ' by Cassie Belek ROTCstiidaits gatlicr near tlic reflecting pi«l during Sept. 1 1 ' s Patriot ' s Day Giemony. pIvM courusy of As iicv Larsoii Air Forci- ROTCcadeb stand oustidc tlie Pasquerilla Center, ROTCs headquarters (in campus. Ju ) ctiuncsy of Margaret Ln Alcy " Altiioiigh my dad was in the Air Force for 20 years, when 1 startevl the AFROTC program at Notre Dame I didn ' t know inui.h ;iKhii ihc Air Force. However, during the wcx ' k of our New Student Orientation, I learned how to wear nn unifonii, march, properly address other cadets, and in the weeks following, all o( these skills have Ixcii further developed. After half a semester in die program, I have alrctdy had Ic-ulership op|-ior- i tunitie», have Ixcn involvcxl In service projects, :uul have m;ide some gtxxl friaids. " Brandy Mader 106 editec: Dome Ae Belek Air Rirce catlcls fumi a liuiitiii knoi durinK a te-am-hiildint; e.vercise. " uilo ctmrtcsy of Miiijiarel biuiliT 1 reshnian aidets parricipate in a pniHcm MiK " Le-ad Lib " tliai lakes tlu-iii acn«s ca I ' Imho amncsy of Mdijiiird biiJli , c.iJel reiircs tlie colors out-sidc tlie T.i ' nlla Gaiter to conclude die day. (Juito OMnesy of Maisurci Liiullrv Cadets line up at Stonchcnsc during Frosh-O. ) uit() amrtess of Peter DcMoss Army Over my tmir years, 1 lia c hail tlic cliancc to hold a v;iriety ' t Ica lcrsliip roles, and have Krown sulistantially in my ability to make decisions iinLier pressure. Anny ROTC has presental me with many opixirtiinities I w ' oiikl iie er have hail, such as traininij with Special Forces Sokliers, flying in helicopters, iind qualifyin)4 in various Anny trainini stmidards. In addition, I ' ve met many of my best friends tlirouyh die program, many during the Army ' s Frosh- O, held a week before the start of classes each year. My experience in the Fighting Irish Rittalion has been rewarding, and will be a aluable resource as I enter the Amiy as a second lieutai;mt next ear. " Peter DeMoss .4nny cadets KindduriiiK V arrior Nit»ht in SeptemlxT. i iotos ajimm rij .Aslrky Lnrscm Fresliiiiai nudslupmen salute during Frash-O. -_ |i k m courtesy of Oins Babcock Navy " Being in Na - ' ROTC gives me a sense of pride in what I am doing with my life. I son a sriident, but at the same time, I am preparing to be a part of something bigger than myself. I am excitcxl to he an officer in the Unitcxl States Navy where I will have the opportunity- to lead others in the defaise of our country. " I yana Guthrie Gisie Sweenc ' and her felkw midshipniai cut Kxise at Na T Rill. l luiUi courtesy of .Stc|i ini HutiJvixgs Midshipniai p;irticipate in the Marine Girps Mud Run. ihiio aiunesy of ( Jins (ii v()c) Academics fif Organizations 107 Band of the Fighting Irish 160 years of tradition edited by Maddy ZoUo Each vcsir, the Band of the Fighting Irish has tlie i)pp irtunit ' to travel to at least one away game to help cheer the fcKitball team on to victor ' . Tliis year, tlie band traveled to Micliigan State, and to the disinay of m;iny, it began pouring down rain ahoiit half an hour into the trip. Tlic rain let up briefly upon the band ' s arrival, allow- ing time to w ann up and march to the stadium, but the reprieve was short. It continued to dri--lc on and off until halftime, ;ind despite a lack- luster performance from the Irish The band ot The RghrinK Irish is known for miirching in crc-.irivc fomiiirions for each halfrime in the first half, the Ixuid Jeli ero.l a stellar pcrfomiance at halfrime. As the third quarter bqJim, the rain started coming down more inien.sely. However, tlie members of the band were not daunted; they just kept on playing their instruments despite the rain blowing in their faces. Tlie harder it rainal, the louder the Kuul became. The colder it got, the more their screams could lie heard. Tlie harder the wind blew, the more pow- erf ulK ' the songs were pla ' al. Tliey kept the Irish fmis ' spirits high as tlie ' pla ' ed cheer after cheer. Tlie three hundred and eighty ' memliers of the band cheeral on the Irish in their sopping wet wixil unifoniis, helping the te im on to a victory that h;is been dubbed an inst iint clas.sic. Though the ride home that night was cold and wet v irh damp unitoniis hiuiging in the aisles ot the buses, the blind members were content, know- ing that the ' had made a difference. story by Ojurtney Lare 108 My Viewpoint " 1 don ' t know of any other university ' that kwcs their band as much as we do. I ' m a die-hard f;in of the fuitball te;im, but I ' m also a die-hard fan of die marcliing bani.1. The band is ;in intQ al part of Notre Dame spirit and tradition. As a junior, 1 srili get chills cventime the Kiixl runs out onto the field. Tliis year, they ' ve done quite a bit of dtncing during their half-time shows, proving that tht7 are truly iiuilti-talaital. Sometimes 1 wish I was in the Kind, but thai I wouldn ' t Ix able to sit Kick antl en- joy their perfoniiiinces week aftcT week. " Cassic Beiek ftind incinKr, ni.ircl (xii onlo the fidd ixice the SCO ml qiiancr is over M tile UCLA pinw. Dome On the siJelinus at the Purdue ffime, Alex H;m- »n aid Maura Nowalk play their xylophones to help lead the crowd in ;mother cheer. l ,ivc Chemey plays his tniiii|iet to Notre Dame ' s Fight Son while coming out onto the field at the start of the game. Tile Irish Guard marches o(t the field after perlorming with the hand after the game. After scoring n ttHichdcnm at tlic Paui atc giUlic. some hand members cdelTatc bf hiiisting Brid Fleming TM the air to do pushups, all Viouw courtesy of the Notre j7ie Bcnul UciUery Academics Organizations 109 110 %f ' Dome The Irish March On " band special continued IImos clochvise from wp tft: After perfiirming at Bond Hall, the three drum majors. Brad Fleming. Brail l.anc). and Katie Kirnar. lake time to relax. Jessica Miller and her lellow elarinet players lead the student seetion in [lie Notre Dame Alma Mater. Head drum major. Brad I ' leming. leads his bandmates in another eheer. rile Irish (iiiards stand at attention during hail ' limc. No matter whether its rain or shine, nothing stops .Simon Joseph. AlHson Buddie, and the rest of the hand from playing at the Purdue game. Hie entire band lines up as the football team runs out of the tunnel. Ryan Bradley gels the crowd e, eited for the game. 1 he tuba section plays at the halfiimc show at the UCLA game. H ;) ioios courtesy of the Notre Dame Band Gallery Academics Organizations 111 student Union Board offers student body entertainment outlets edited by Cassie Belek Tlie Studait Union RxirJ Ginstitu- tion states " Tlie SUB Prt)j,Taiiiminj Body shall enhance undergraduate student life b ' providing undergradu- ate student services and sticial, intel- lectual, and cultural opportunities that respond to the needs and w ' ants of the undergraduate student KkIv in the most efficient manner available. " Tlie staff tixik that motto to heart diis year and empliasized responding to the needs and wants of studaits with their Domi Invasion Tour. Tlie tour was a project in which a mcm- SUB presents AciiustiCafe cvcTi ' Thursday evening in the LiFortune hiscmait. i ioto aninesy of Cassie BelA ber of the SUB executive Ixiard and a programmer attended hall council meetings witii tiieir respective SUB donn representativ ' c to gain fecxlhick on the SUP sjxMisoral events. " We worked harder to engage the student liody hy creating more of a link be- tween the Student Union Rwd luuI students, " said Patrick Vassel, the SLJB board manager. T!ie project v ' as successful. " We got a k t of positive feedliack aliout the eveiits, " Vassel addcLl. " Tile most popular were topi- cally comediiins and concerts, sti we worked to bring bigger ;md better concerts this year. " SUB did just diat by bringing Ben Folds to the SUB concert. In addition to concerts, SUB presental " Lite Night with Conan O ' Brien " dnimmer Max Weinberg, hvpnotist Rich Aiines, st;md-up co- median Sebastian, mid new mo ies that were played on Tliursday , Friday, and Saturday nights in Debartolo Hall nearly every weekend. A showing of Mean Crirls on North Quad kicked off the ye-ar ' s weekend minies. story by Andrew Holmes 112 Gnxip mm ibas take turns parad- ing a 1ms; aruund canipus tiukjiu tile tlv Afri . P,ii Ciruji aiicen Jinm Rahetr Dome SUB iiwiiilxT. gallicr til cclelT.ue a •iiiccessl ul c f iTiuiJing enlcnainnieni for the student Kxly. Juxo ajurterv of )omny Ru int V( ' cll-kno Mi st;ind-up ccnialian, ScKisrinii. [x rtoniis at LcHeiiJs in ScptumlxT. |i iij((i -7 David Pwta " Lite Niyht with Cxman O ' Brien " dnimmer M;l Wcinlx ' ri; hosts the IxNt of AamstiCafe at L;i;ends. ji idiiioiiineyvu l artck Wisscl Badin resident ' v V Le an- nounces future SLB events at HlJI Giuncil- J) tt)l ) amnesy of CassieBekk SLiB hi-sts the Ciillejsate ]!CZ Festiv-,il , whidi features jpzz bonds fnaii various univcrarics, at Washingtai Hall, faio courtesy of Jimmy Flalmty Academics Organizations 113 Luke " Tlic L ikc " QoIltoc: plays his masic in die stutiio. ( u)K Itv Gissif BA- ' k WVFI VC ' WI, the Voice of the Fifjliting Irish radio station - aviiilahk via tlic internet, rcmainai committed to its " college rcx:k fomiai " uitii a few welcoiiKxi chmiges. Tlic station newly broadciists all the home football games this year, beginning with a pre-game show aired from Lifortunc. Tliis Icxation made it eas ' for several gucsi s[-ie;ikers to make appcar;uices on the show. Tlie station also c panded its media web site. Mindset, which came to students in ;i print alition during the Tlic Mindset web site offeral fea- tures with intcr iews, art ;uid film re icws, ;ind person essays, show and album re iews, inlormation on campus and off campus hind venues ;ind shows, extras with top 10 lists and the WXTl Weekly Top 30, and a media section for photos, audio and video clips, and any other artwork, story by Andrew Holmes Christine Nguyen and Amy VCalkcr test thcaira-.ivcs , Meiigkui G.irve selects music and Alessandra Biiuchard Itcwso the vauli Julia CiuuuiighiUii liDsts a clas- sical music show every- Monday. ) uiU) by Cassie Bdek WSND - FM WSND, a fine arts luid educationiil radio station, K-- came a little more invoKcxl widi sports widi its new show " Sports with Brendan Ryan. " Before tills yeai . sports were only discussed in die news program, eiiti- tled " Notre Dame News Weekly. " Hosted by Amandn Golbabii, the program covered NtJtre Dame news ani featured interviews every week. Tliese interviews in- cluded professors and represaitatives of different cam- pus organizations and evaits, such as Rixrk the Vote and CLAP, story by Andrew Holmes David Rieye, JitV ParanKirc ;ind Eircncl Ryan lust " Notre L aii S|5()nsWeekl l)lu tti Iry Ciissii ' ll iis Michelle J-uriKnidi ' . Mike AuyslxTyer .iiilI U.S.-1 FuriKindo hi»l the aflcT-liiHiis " Nocturne " iJuHii lyy imsk li:lt . l|l:HH«ll.»iM ' «i: ' ' 114 Dome The SchilaniL statf works on , prcxlucnoii nijjht. () «)i() by Qissie Belek Scholastic . i()l(i.Mii.- magfciiie continual its investigative approach for mcire iii-ilcpth stories that offeral real ami rele ' ant campus perspectives. " NX ' e really wanted to bring these issues full circle, " said co-editor- in-chief David Poell, " aiid wc w;mted to give them more scope thiui a daily newspaper could. " The staff ' s goal was to make the student body more aware of any pressing new issuas on campus. S:k)kistic featured a wide nmge of issues throughout the year with co er stories tliat includetl the Jordan Hall of Science and the schcxil ' s new commini ent to scientific endeavors, the Labor Project and a kxik into satsifactitin of on-campus empkiyees, as well as grade inflation at the uni ' ersiry and a variety of statistics concerning the average GP.A ani.i transfer rates of the different scluxils on campus, story by Andrew Holmes Gveditors-in- chief Dave Poell and Christopher Meskill work on the staff eclitori;J for the latest issue of the campus niaganne. lUck Mike Peterson, Meiinda LeiMiiU " d and Adfflil Fiurholm attend NDtv ' s premiere cvn Nortli Quad. Itlujtit cuuncsy of Adam FmrMm nident, toil to edit " Late Night ND widi Mike Petcr Ti " in time for its air date. photo arunesy of Aiam Fairhibn Ted Hawks and civproducers K;itlilecn Kudia ;ind Britt inv Manir set up the tor " Tlic Fin;il Cut. " photo ouurlesy of Adam Fair io iri NDtv experienced a lot of changes luui new exi-KKure, most notably the launch of the 24-hour NDtv channel mid cable in doniis. " We ' ve gone from a 30-minute show on Icxal cable cccss every 2 weeks to a 24-hour channel, " said executive irc-ctor Adam Fairholm. The crew launched the channel losting a premiere party on the North Quad ;md switching to caHe for all to sec. On hind w is NDtv foimder Lmce Jobistin ' 04. story by Andrew Holmes " Hnal Cut " co+KKCs Mike Burke and Mirk Uxiis idiearse what the ' will sa ' duriiif; uipmi:. ihwcamcsy of Aikan Riirfnin Academics Organizations 115 KJK »» « ' » 116 Siiphomore- prcp helmets on a Monda before the North Cirolina ganu pimu) Iry Dai ' ut ' Mil.. Student ni;uiiitjers work the fidd at the Georgia Tech away game, ihm (ry Namlya Fiinc Dome i -TT - Student Managers keep watcl " " ' " ' varsity ath edited by Cassie Belek Student managers at Notre Dame are the silent support beliind varsity adi- Icrics. Tliey work in the backgroiuid so that the athletes c;in concentrate on performing their best. Tltey are perhaps best known for their responsi- bilits ' of taping and painting the fixu- hall team ' s helmets gold each v -eek to prepare for the game. Ho e er, their work goes beyond painting; it extaids into working beliind the scenes. Fcxit- ball is the student managers ' primary focus. They are most visible at either cnd-:one, the sophomores raising the massive nets in prepararion for a field goal attempt. Although fcxitbali dominates their schedules, student managers offer support to every var- sity ' sport. Freslimen and sophomores jump from sport to sport as they are needed. The sophomore managers are whittled down to a group of 2 1 juniors who are dewted primarily to football. As seniors, those 2 1 students will become the manager of their own spcirt, ranging from varsity swimming to varsity basketball. Senior managers receive partial to full scholarsliips and arc instant members of the Mono gram Club. Student managers play an integral parr in each varsity sport and they have the unique opportunity to not onl ' Kind with each other, but to develop relationsliips widi coaches and athletes. They some- times go unnoticed, but from man- aging ajuipment to assisting coaches with (.Irills, their work imd effort they put forth is invaluable and has a constant impact on varsity athlerics. story by Cassie Belek junior aiid saiior tudait managers t.iko a break after ihciriUinu;J ftxit- Ixill ganie against c.ich other, p ioio CI lunesy i)f Katie K().st ' Hiu:h c ■;_-, . My Viewpoint " People don ' t realize how much time and effort goes into prepping the team each w-eek for the game. Tlie managers are there evcr ' week before and after the team, making sure diey ' rc ready for Siitiirday. You feel like you played a part in ever - Irish victory, whether it is l-iehind die scenes at practice or on the sidelines at the gaine. Being a student manager isn ' t all work, though. I ' ve gotten to know a lot of jxxiple through game prep and down lime lief ore practices ;uid games. " Allistm Lang Senior Matt McQiiear ' . tar lett, Ihuiks witli the junior m;inai;ers. jhno amncsy of S; .Sto J Academics Organizations 117 I HBTSK wvsn Jcainiinc Di Carlantonii) ;uiJ MimiGi Tamaw ' ski wxirk ti)j;ctlicr to make sandmchcs. JuiKi K ' KMhlca MiminL-z Campus Girl Scouts Gmpus Girl Scouts was one of die rminy Notre Dame groups that participated in coiiimunin ' service projects tluoiijihout the year. Tlieir mission is " to uphold ;ind encourage the principles of Ciirl Scouting tlmnigh interaction with younger Qrl Scouts ;md being role models of the prin ciples of honesty, fairness, .md service to oth ers. " Tl-ie group met Octolicr 2nd for its first event in Lewis Hall. The girls made forty sack lunches drat were thai donated to the Center for the Homeless. Tlie Qimpus Crirl Scouts, who are Icl by Senioi Kcny Kilhiumc, also participate in the Senior Gidette hxk. Kerry Kilbourn Michelle Kurrali and Bcts ' Dilla count out carroL-. ;uid chips for e ich sick lunch. [}boU) Iry KaO li:cn Manmcz Knights of Columbus Notre l anie ' s Knights of Columbus are famous for their steak siile concession lief ore every homo f » irl game. " We raise over $40,000 per year for charity each f(X)tball sea- s Tn, and wc have Ixvn doing it f( n nearly 50 years! " said Grand Knighi Jarrtxl Waugh. The Knights alsi particip-ate in ct)mmunit ' service through tutoring in South Rend and voluntcciiiij U ' l QirLsmias in April. Jarrcxl Waugh Tl e Kniyhl.s s|Teiid hiHirs pre- psiriiiK the steak iJujtii In ' KutliL ' Lti Marliiu. ' ; I irchasc of .1 steak sanduich iil. ' i incluilo c implcinclai ' A ! siiiice. (i iolii ' 118 Tlie Knight ' s steak concession stand is located on South Quad. ) i()to by Kat iieeii Manme; Dome Miiriana Diar holpoi complete a diversity mural, pimco amnesy of Steve CxinimgJu Lead ND " M Ixst exi-«riaicc with LeadND vvas Narional Youth Service Day 2006 when wo had a cin-widc rally tii kick o(( the day a (if service aiul then tcxik our group of kids to their middle schixJ where they painted a mural depicting their chosen theiiie of peace, diversity, " recalled Jimior Marian Eklridgc. Nation-al Youth Ser ' ice Day, held in April 2006 was one of the iiumy service projects LeadND participated in. South Bend youtli were taught leadersliip skills by student volunteers in various after-school programs. LeadND is a group that welcomed diversity and aicouraged younger students to be active cirizens and take part conmiunirv ' service. " Marian Eldridge NatiiiiiiJ Youth service Jay was liel J uitii students trom i-cA middle -schtxiis including Jefferson, Navarre, and Brown. l iiilu courtesy of Siei ' i; Gamwig u The hind stops in front of the dome with insmiments ill hand. (Vioto ctiurtesy ' of Brandon Peterson The bagpipe hand kicks off the Pcnn state pep nilly onSeptembcr 8th. (i uiU) y DiiiiJ Pwui Tile Kind fierfomis three hours Wore home fix tKil! aamcs at tlie dome iind then niiirches ;irt)und campus. (Jujiii h iJ elL ' Zuiiana fiigpipe members w ' alked through South quad fully clad in the famous green kilts, p iolo hy iid elle Znkhuia Ba ipeBand " Tlie Norre Dame Bagpi x ' R;uid is Iicst known for nuircliing around ornipus the morning of home ftxitball games in the fall. Aside from tliis well known tradition, the group perfomied at fcxitball |x;p rallies, mai ' s and women ' s xisketball gamc-s, Legends jvrformanccs, uid even travel ti take part in p;irades. Tlie ugpiix. ' Ixuid members also pcrfonn at miscellaneous events throughout the year. " Michael Kelley edited " by Kathleen Martinez Academics Organizations 1 1 V Qub Members isit the New York Stock Excli;«it;e. jhiiaonirtcs of ] WIet Finance Club Rw more than thirty years, the mission of Notre Dame ' s Finance Qiih has Ixx-n to promote aw-araiess about the finance field. Tliis is done tliroii , ' li vari- ous annual activities and trips. Junior Finance Qub member Alicia Alex;uuler descrilx-d one evait, " Twelve juniors were selected to repre- sent tlic Finance Qub on its annual New York Fall Break trip. Tlicse studaits spent their fall break isiting different fimis to Ic-am about varicius ciircer opi or- tunities in fin;mce. Tlie goal of this trip was to expose the Notre Dame Business students to the firnis ' cultures and help uuidc thcni in their own career aspirations. " Alicia Alexander Junior bu.sinis- majors esca|x; hc New York Ciu aftemoairain pivito atunesy ' •! jciuffer Vei «» - ttT.i.-tr The Notre Dame sailing team meets on the lake aiul ;JiKn to start practicing;. |) n arurusy oj Ann Sailing Team TTic Sailing Tciim is a club sport at Notre Dame that com|x-tes with J othcT colleges throughout the Midwest iind the L ' iiito.1 States. Tlie team draws mcmlx ' rs from all parts of the coun- try ;ind OMitinucs to uphold a tradition of sailinj excellaicc year after year. Tlic team is a com- petitive menilvr of the Midwest Qillegiate Siiil- ing A.ssociaiion (MC A) as we comix ' te againsi schtx)ls not only in our district, hut nationally ;is well. During the spring seiison, as many as fifteen mcnilvrs ir.i el lo nuny regattas across the Midwest each weekend. Amy Becker edited by Kathleen Maitinez 120 Student sailors lc;in to one side of the lx«it to kee|i moviii); in the rifiht direc- tion. Juiii) c ' une.v ' 1)1 .Aiii liv arr 1. ' hn l ule na ij;atcs during an aftcm pnictice. Jkiio amru of Aim Bcdtir Tlie SiiliiiK Club t.lkL . ba-.ik m thcl aijoy the sun. f-ivtio aninisy I ' f Am a Dome Fnmcis Sha ' ors, Li»istMnr ro Fr. Jenkins, speaks tn Shades cit EK ' iiN . j ii Hc i amnesy of Wendy Wlikscn Shades of Ebony Shades of Eteny is a student ynuiii that works to promote sistcrhixnl, fosicr [wsitive solf-imafjc, and strengthen the minds of young women. Eich year t he group memhcrs work to acliieve its mission by participating in several activities, including community ser ' ice evaits, study hall and tutoring ser iccs, by attaining academic excellence ;ind through various social events. Wendy, co-liistori;m described her experience, " My favorite aspc-ct alxiut Shades of EKiny is how the club has introtluced me to some of the best, smartest, and most brilliiuit women of the future, and 1 know thev will always Ix there for me as well as iuin ' (ther Shades members both now ;uid future. " Wendy Whitsett bich year Shades ot EKmy hosts kizrures and piaiics. I)ho[o aiuncsy of ' cnL.h W ' klicit Q llege Republiciins bring cam- paign signs to their tailgate. (i ioKi courtesy of Chllege Rcpublkam College Republicans Reiny ;in election year, the College Rcpublicitns were extra biis working o ertime to help in die reelection campaign of Representarive Chris Chcxiola. CR members also worked through fall break, traveling to Minnesota to camprngn for Reprcsaitative Mark Kennedy m liis close race for a Minnesota Senate Seat. CR worko.1 to engage memlxTs and haw a fun ' ear. Elise Bartzen • Students volunteer to register voters over the phone. i u)lo arunesy nf Ciliegc RclrutMcans leiuiis helped to post auiipaign signs in Min- nesota. fIvMo cininesy of ( i lUcgc Re ntNicaiis Academics Organizations 121 vmrnm A student signs up for weekly volunteer events. ) ioto courtesy of Katie Teugeri Circle K " Circle K aims to bring ser ' ice, felltwship, and leadership (ipi r tiinitic; to Notre Dame. We make it easy to do service b ' pr(.)viding over t vait different community service projects a week. We offer over 50 dif f erait lc;idership positions. And tliis year, more tlimi ever, we want everyone to get to know one ;inothcr iind have a blast, " statal Cirkle K President J;ike Teitgen. Qimmuniry projects include the helping out witii the FckkI Pmtn, Juvenile Justice Center, Quc-en Of Peace, Center for the Homeless, Log;ui Center, Reins of Life, Rxxl Bank, Logan Center Dances, Saint Mary ' s Can vent. Humane Svi- ery. Nursing Home Bingo ;ind Li Gtsa de Amistad. Jake Teitgen Notre Danie stiident-s spend time with Itxal cliildren before theLFNCftxitball pep rally, p iotos aninesyof Katie Tdigen Tile Marketing club meets with Si ircom employees in Qiicago. l)h U) antrtesy of Missy Siirioei ' Marketing Club llie Markeiing Club otters a viuiety ot scK;ial iuxl pro- fessional opportunities for studaits. It helps students educate tlicmsclves on market- ing issues, gain access to experts in the field, and apply their mar- keting skills in the corporate world. Members will Icam ai-« ni the marketing industry, develop valuable amtacts, and interact wiih top iiiarketinu companies and potential anpli yers. Missy SWriaev One marketinK student tests out tile mini onui e Allieil tnick. i uiio courtesy of Missy Sturiacv Qu i menilxTS visit the Allied Krinipin(!liiGi«o. Jm i aiurti3 of Musv Sfuiiun ' 122 Dome Gairc Keniiy iUkI Mcghiin Bainct take lead against Wittdiherg. ) ioto amnesy of Laurm Briiifaiwii Field Hockey NotTc Dame ' s 2006 Fiokl Hockey team haj a successful season with wins o ' er mmiy top scIkxJs. Tlie j itls startal off the season with a ckise 1-0 victory- o ' er Wittenberg I ' niversiry, a I III varsity- team. During the fall season which started in September and ended ar the end of October, the girls were matched against many competitive schtxils including Cincinnati, Indiana University, Da Tt)n Univcrsir -, Kentucky, Ohio State and Ohio University. The club Field Hcxkey team was pleased to finish their season widi a 6-2 win over the University- of Dayton. Lauren Brinkman Tlie team huddles ii-i prepararitm for their game agiiinst WittentCTg. l iiiitii antncsy of Lmircti Briiiloium Right to Life fills South Quad «-itli cfosses representing lives lost to abortion. Aotf) by Natalya fiin-e ■ Dame ' s Right To Life group is one • largest aillegiate prolife groups, courtesy of Mary EUzahei} Waller To Life memhers volunteer ivn Satur- mming before a home fixithdl game, cnuney ' of Wan Ekiatvth Walter Qosses are displayed in the middle of south quad in froiit of the Liw Schixil. ) iolo courtesy of Mary ELzalvdi Walter Life is one of Notre Dame ' s Uirgcst org;ini:anons. Right to Life is dedicated to prcscrviiig iind promoting the dignity of human life from conception to natural death with a fixus on the eradication of abortion. Each year memlx rs parricipate in Respect Life Week, Project Mom, Higiischool Outreach (also lied " Operation Fala n), " March for Life, a High school Youth Rally and a G)llL jiate Ginfcrence. Mary Elizabeth Walter edited by Kathleen Martinez Academics fif Organizations 123 SIBC Interns teach younf; children in Pliayo, Tliailand. jJuw aiuncsy of lirum linyuividmiic " Tlie StuJait Intemaricm;il Business Qiuncil seeks tci cm Tducr students throiij li the ethiail ;idv;incemcnt of intematiimal commerce b dc elopin!4 leader- sliip, entrepreneurial ability, practiaJ rruiii afjemait skills, and glubal interaction in otLier tci nwke its vision of ' Peace Tlirouyh (Com- merce ' a reality. In line with this vision, ovlt tlie past ye ir, the S1E5C salt its mcnilxTs to internships on five continaits, workal on projects with top tiniis across several industries, brought in wurld-renowned speakers, antl helix l newly foundal NPO ' s such as Artisan (TVporriinitics Inter- national, Inc. (AOI) get off the ground. " Brian Brownschidle Menihers vTOrking to help AOI brint; theprixluctscif pixtr Niatrafjiian hamnicKk artisiuis to market in tin- pivxoarunesyi ' j Brian BmuiisdwlL Several A.AS maiiK ' rs attaiJcv.1 NATOON, I ruitioniJ conchui held in Salt Likr Qry, Ut;ili o v Easter hre;ik. AA- Arnold Air Society " Arnold Air Society is a professional, honorary service organization that advocates the sup|Mrt of aerospace power. Service is foremost in our minds ;is we seek to aintribute to our cam- pus, community, and country by giving of our time ;uid talents. It should be rememberal that our priniiiry mi.ssion is to grow ;is future lead- ers of the U. S. Air Force. Our biggest events this ycir were Field I ay in I " )ecemlx!r imd Spring Hing in April. Tltis yeiir, we also iicvstcxl Leprc X) , an :irc:i li ' iiLlaw that invdlvaj menilxTs from other scIkxiIs. " Margaret Lindley e , Kathleen Martinez 124 AAS iiiemlxTs briKhtencd the day of Snjth IVnd yiniih with face painting in the ]. a ' , ;i uit i tiiunesv ' d .A, AN Two Arnold .Air Stxierv ' .students . ct iling G.I. Jiies ;ind G.I. Janes i ii the hut filvtU ' Cinirtcsyi Smdents In the honorary ' oiKiUii-ilii " lime iliinnK their Kis ' schixJ «ir to hi al voliinleeriiiK events. l lviU o unesyi Dome Cyclists papirc for a sunny day on the road. jVioto counay of Andrew Stwes Cycling Tlic Notre Diime Cycling club attracts riders of the road, nioutain iuid arioiis IcNcls. Club members meet weekly and bi-weekly to ride long hours across the Midwestern terrain. Irish cyclists continue trairiing during die cold winter months in preparation for the Midwest Gillegiafe Cycling Ginference meets. Junior .md third year Notre Dame cyclist Matt Prygoski said " weekly mileage is anywhere troni ICC to 300 miles. Tliere arc usually a kingcr road races on Saturdays folkwed by a shorter race on Sunday ajuiviilent to NASCAR on bikes. We usually ha e 12-14 races per year. Western lichit;;Tn, Ohio State, Marian and Purdue are annual races. " Matt Prygoski Insh q ' clists show off tbieir many medals and X ia. jerse ' S at a meet during the spring. i u)to amtteyy of Megl an Johwm Currait French Club members attract treshmen in the F;J1. (i ttito by Mic wd Barrett Cercle Frangajs " Notre Dame ' s French Club, Le Cercle Friin ais, welcomes all memliers of the Notre Dame community to come together in appreciation of the rich language ;md culture of France mid Francophone countries, " stated VP Michael Btirrett. MemK-rs advise students, meet for French mass, Mardi Gife, table franqmse at SDH, moNne watches, plays, and an aniuuJ Chiaigo trip. Michael Barrett Cercle Francois members meet in the Coleman- Morse center. Wicluiel Barren Stiidails in An- gers take ovd the streets of France. ) ioto lyy Mt uiel fiirrell Academics Organizations 125 B5JWKW Glee club nicnilvrs show off m their snar::y Glee Glut) Tlie Glee Qub, a fraternal organization th:it promotes sink- ing, lias been a continual tradition at Notre D-ame since 1915. Tlie fift -voice men ' - choir pcrtomis about sevair -five concerts ;i year including their fall and spring concerts, a commencement concert, and the populai Qiristmas concert. The group also tours around the country ' and tours internationally. Tlu- club will heao to Eurctpe at the end of the schail year in 2007. Tlie t;Jented young men impress both students and audiaicc members around the world widi dieir mckxlies ;ind energetic pcrstinalirics that come alive on stage. Nathan Catanese Seraie lielhiUK- ix;r(onii.s on stage with piaiio as her hackiip. plmlo hi Mwy Lemitrn Black Images The Black Cultur;il Arts Center (ECAC) sponsoral Black Images in Washington Hall. TTie theme was " Drop Me Off In Harlem, " and liighlighted the Harlem Renais sance. " M;my talaitetl studait shared their tiilents in an effort t appreciate Black art and our hi tory. P(x;tT ' , step, dmce, singing. ' BCAC made doiwtiotis from the show to the .American Sickle Ceil Anania As-sociarion. Serene Bethune One luck ' stu- dent pcrf (inner i Tenadi.xl durint; the perfonniuice. lil i u hy Mary Lciiiuni A KTiiup of siudcnLs diince ;icniss the st.itje. l ldl l Iry Murv Lliiiuhi 126 Dome Vice Presidait Bill .■ iKlricl ' iik coiigralulatts Presi- dent Lirri Shafiell. p ioio cinmcsy oj tlw Ohsaver Student Grovemment Notre Dame ' s Student Gmemment is made up of sevcnJ groups incluLiinL; each Class Council, the Hall Presidents Qiuncil, Senate, Judicial Gxincil, Tlie Shirt Project, and Student Union Board. Tlie Student Government is led by President Liizi Shapiell and Vice President Bill Andrichik. Student Government has been the hacklxine of student activities on campus luul of f, focusing on Liniversity, minority ' , academic, elivcrsit ' ;md residence life ;.if fairs. Co-President of Welsh Family Hall, Lauren Murray said, " Student Government does a great job representing all students. Between all the councils they have, ever ' one can find a way to be in ' oUed. " Lauren Murray The student Hovemment attracts crowds ,it their event.s, tncli-iduig the Freshman tour. |) k)!o OMrtesy of Bll Andnckk Members of the Liturgical Choir pend numerous hours in the BeLsilica of the Sacred Heart. Invito anntc of CjinsiMn Mucha ; i 1 4 ■ v 1 S - h.. It 1 A 1 1 V yi 4 jVtNAl I . , M 1 V 1 ■ i. u v X X 1 THT J JL I lie Mitchell and Meagan Piduck at- Lituigical choir retreat in Syracuse, a. ( ki!ii c(«rt£s of Keim Ml iinJi mg ;uid Lauta Peveler play cards on t. () v)K) aiunesy of Keim McGin i Tlie X ' omen ' s Liturgical Choir holds practice and also sings in the Basilica. pimlo courtesy of W ' cmieri ' .s Ul. Omir liturgLcal Choir Tlie Notre Dame Liturgical Choir is composed of aKxit 65 singers from the student btxiy. E;Kh Sunday moniing die dalicatal group sings at the Basilica of the Sacred Heart for the 10 a.m. Solemn Mass. Choir Presidait Andy Magee said, " My favorite choir week is Holy Week. We .sing for an incredible amount of time, something around 30 hours, but the amazing liturgies are definitcK ' worth it. " Andy Magee edited by Kathleen Martinez Academics fi? Organizations i Z A « i i y s ■■6-.flW„,s 128 , hiiiin e rt s V ' - « ' 130-131 J ootloose 132-133 £atin Expressions sian iAllure i 34- 135 Qloser 136-137 The Tempest 138-139 " Big £oli e 140-141 £oyal T augbters 142-145 iArt classes paintings by Kell ' Htirdy phtos by David Prina - .- • " . ' ■rVI -«VL- n, ' y rrs 129 Gist inoiiilxTS );et phpic;il Jiiriiiy the " Prcc- ckmi " sdHK. i mii) coiitrm of Bnul Lancy On srajjc moiiis ' iolct luid Ellid unite ;uul share a song. fJtMo counesy of Brad Laucs ttliel coixsiils her )n. Ren ;vficr losiny ihe battle in Qiurt. ) u)l i amncsy of Brad Lancy As the ne v kid in tomi, Ren stands out ai Boiivint High, i uiio counesy of Brad La c Acting works up a sweat for mcmhcrs in the physical E . scene. i kk i arunesy of Urad Loirv 130 cii .ind IrienA take ai . mtase of tlie ch ina ' t bice in Qiiaipo. iJv I luncr of Brad bun ' s 7)iin i Chuck aiij his friends c;iusc mujHc in the music il wliilc stili show-in " iitt their v x;:J talent, l vxo cimrtcsy of Brckl LiikT Urleen, Rust ' , iuid Wendy Jn explain t i Ren why dimcuij; is torbidden in Bunmnt. j viin courteyy oj Briul LLi7 cy footloose dancing is not a crime edited by %jitbleen -JsCnrtine ' PEMGi ' s ninth hies against the town coiuicil for the spring musical, right to throw a senior prom. Direc- .-.. Fixitkxisc, filled tors Tom Muchetti and Jenny Rade- ■ ' " " ■P " " j| Washington let along with choreographer Natalie r , ' ' ' ' " " ' ' f ' " ' hours Martine; dedicated m;in ' hours to I fli ot singing and make the show a success. " Fcxitloose d.mcmg. Fcxitkxise is the story of a is just such a fun show. It ' s lightheart- young man, Ren McQirmack played ed and funny but with seritius themes by Will McAuliffe, who is faced with that save it from being tcxi ridiculi nisly a culture sh(x:k when he moves from cheesy, " added Callie Hoffman. " The Chicago to the small town of Bomont. Town preacher. Rev. Mcxire banned drugs, dancing ;uul " inflammatory " music. Callie Hoffmmi had a lead role music is catchy and upbeat and every- one Ciin relate to the story. I tliiiik the audience really appreciated that and so did the cast. Tliis was cme of the as Ariel, the preacher ' s daughter who best experiences of my life. Certainly falls for Ren and rebels against her fa- the tet theatre experience I ' ve had so ther. Ariel stands by Ren w ' hile he Vh- far! " story by Kathleen Martinez Tlu -y l I miKm £(ttin Expressions zyfs ' a zJIHure edited by Jeniffer Ve e i Tlie Irish cclebratcxi Luin Xmcri- am culture with Latinacion, a spectacle of dance and music pre- sented bs ' La Alianza. For a 16th consecutive year, die Midwest bopped to salsa ukI meren ' ue Ix-ats. The audiences aijoyed a show as diverse as Latin Americ;in cul- ture itself, altematiiig between an- cient A:tec dances, Spiinish rock pierfomtmces, passionate tanyos and Daddy Yankee ' s rej gaeton. Though only 1 2 percait of the Notre Dame student body is Hispanic, ev- eryi-Kxiy who attended left feeling the conga rhythm running through their veins, story by Marcela Berrios Tlie 10th year cel- ebration of Asian Allure themcvl " Illumination " embarked the au- dience in a jour- ne ' to explore Asian culture. From the impressive break dancing of the Teriyaki boys to a BoH ' wcxkI mtxlcm dance, a Mortal Kombat to Tinikling, a Philippine dance, and IncK Indian bhmigra, the largest event representing Asim and Asian Americaii culture at Notre L )ame was celebrated with im- posing spectacle at Washington Hall. story by Cristina Crespo 1-or S|iiril of Illimiiiwrion, Racli; cl Umic, l " )i uio Siilliv.m .uiJ [ inniiah Yciuli simrt iraditiKiial KariiK-iit.s. ( ioi(i tv David I ' row Gniii tini Wva ;ind UmK Daii ailivon a litt ' siic dr.igi«i in Miia L ii. (ir Linn l .«icc. Jmiu K Daviil IMiui 132 I ) II III f Tlic opening act for Latin Expressions introduces the ilT;int atmosphere of the event. plwlo by]uii)i Muhiixm Pr ijecr Fresh, an electrifying tx rfomiance, energised the audience, (i ioto H Diwid Primi Daniel Rosas dips his warmer while dancing an cxlulararing salsa. 1010 by Juan Muidoon Qiris Ulad and Yuko Mori mcxlel the impres.sive atnre of the Spirit of Illuminarion. (i iolo try David Pritia nr -virl s 133 Matt Goodrich and Ashlc - Rix play tine roles of Dan and Alice, ( ' fioto S ' David Prnui Lan ' KiNis Anna a flower wliai thcv ' meet at die art (;aller . |Ju)i( h OaviA Prma Dan meets uith Anna to j eve. h ' David Prinn Ltm . lertonned by P.ii nek V; sscl, visits an iti me chat avm. (Juiio h Daind Ww 134 I )(lllll Daii and Anna clean up a broken plate at the parry, i uito v Daiiii Pnna Sarah Lcweland imd Patrick Vassel meet in the art gallcr ' , play- ing the roles of Anna and Uirry. p iolo by DaviA Pwui Qloser: a shocJ ing N performance edited by -Jliuy % ' all er Miuiy have seen the caprivatinij, tliough clisturh- ing film, Qosef, but o v ' oiild expect such ai overtly sexual and cuntrm-ersial production to appear on Notre Dame ' s campus anci who would dare take on the same roles played b ' acclaimed actors and actresses includ- ing Julia Roberts, Jude Law, Natalie Portman and Clive Owen? Not only was the content uiiexpected and the calibur of acting hard to match, but the whole point of the story: strangers meeting haphiizardly and dramatically altering each other ' s lives humorcaisly is a hari.1 plot to manage. Senior FIT major C ' nor WcxkIs is the one who filled the Philbin black box theater as the pnKlucer, despite the fact the show was put on during study days. Sarali Loveland, Matt Gcxxlrich, Ash- ley Fox and Patrick Vassel all took on the performing roles in the play, each emKKlying their characters to the t. In e er ' aspect the shciw met, if not exceeded, the caliber of talent dis- played in the film version. Tliere was a minimalist set and yet every scaie seemed monumental on accoimt of the dramatic lighting, the chiiracters ' employment of the space and props and their complete captivation of the audience, story by Natalya Fiore The ' rl |BJUAi»..iiamnmmmHRB Baa Jeff E ' oman amacts die attmriim of Mar ' Le T. «)[ ) courtesy o MoUy Moore The sl;)|BO fills with " Tcm|X ' Sc " actors aiid Marty Schro- cdcr shows up In a pink dres and floral hai (VkK ui lunesy II, ' MiUy M(x ri Chclse;i MiKire takes the ami ot Adam Bonosk ' . () ioto anincsy of Mol y Moore The cast gathers for a final syoup picture after the show. Jiolo courtesy of Miily Moore 136 I iiimi pit iiits mi sr.iKC. (Jx ) i a mnesy c i Mc iliy Moore Jeff Eyemian iinJ Chelsea Mcxire look doun to a hittcro.! Devin Preston. (i u)!(j anmesy oj Mitlly Mmrrc The H;m-aiian shiit tourist, playcxl hy ' Andre ViJili ia,iii;ikes an appearance on the Washington Hiill stage. () u)K) amnesy of MoUy Moore a royal performance rJlfi ' J hy y „, ,.,, , en ChCnrtinc " Tl-ie Not-So ' Roy- al Shakespeare Climpany (NSR) is a student per- tomiing arts .yroiip dedicated to bnnoino tlie plays of Shakespeare in pcrtomiLince to the Notre Dame coninumitv ' . Its existence is also due, in part, to give students the chance to pcrfomi, do technical and stage m;inagement work, and direct plays by whom maiiy regard as the great- est playwright of all time. NSR is a group organized by students and their shows are produced and perfomied in by students. Brin,u;ing the magic of the Bard to Notre Dame as he was meant to 1 ; enjoyed is the primary goal of the Not -So-Royal Shakespeare Qimpany. NSR perfomrs one or rvvo shows a year and, cx:casionally, a Shakespeare Scene Festival. Aside from this Fall ' s " Tlie Tempest " , past shows have in- cluded " Richard III " (Spring 2006), " Tv -elfth Night " (Spring 2005), and " Much Ado AKuit Nothing " (Fall 2003) amcmg others. Chelsea Mcx re, whci played Miranda added that " Tlie Tempest " was a f antasric show due to " the coUecrive efforts and talents of the cast. Everyone brought an amaz- ing energ ■ to the perfonn;inces. " story by Marty Schroeder fjgmm ammm 01 i«|ii;i,Tii-slii Tliiiniiis and Lydia plan to isaipe. Vioiu anincsy of Patrick Ryan EJuaixJi Vdiirqiie: cnih-aces Stephaine Hise NiM-siimc. JkiIii amncsy of Palrkk Ryan Mattcw Gcxxlrich, Nikos, dances with his n«v bride. filviW aninesy of Patrick Ryan Michael An dcrson glide down Iriini llu " helicopter " ii find a fiance liivHoaruTU. ' sy ■ PainckH- : 138 )t,i. I • jR| mN ■ 1 . . " J m 1 .1 Ilic hiisKukl ' - enter tin- -i-ene dressc-d in white mxaliis. Ji itiii-inirti ' " . ' I ' liliv cRvim " Big J oloe addresses gender relations edited by %athleen zy Cartine f The Film, Televi- sion and Theatre department per- funned Charles L. Mcc ' s " Bil; Live " in November at the DeBartolo Center tor the Perfonninf Arts. Tlie prtxluction, wliich was in- spired hy Aeschylis ' " Tlie Suppliant W ' omiui, " examines gender politics in a non traditional mmmer. In tliis classic theatre recreation, fifty Greek brides are being forced to marry their fifty cousins. The brides maiiage to es- cape via boat to an Italian villa. They are led by three enthusiasric women: Lydia, Olympia iind Tliyona. Tlie strong young women find refuge in the villa untiU the fifty grixims track them dovvii itnd arrive in ItiJy by helicop- ter. Junior Taslii Tliomas, who starred as Olyinpia in the production loved the " I ' m Afr;iid of Americans " scene, " when the guys rapelled, they brotight a ton of energy and excitement to the play. It was a scene I kxiked forward to every night. " Tlie play was intended to sptulight the ineciualities of the human experience and illustrate scxiety ' s strict insistence on marital arrangement. " Big Love " was included as one of the many student activiries that brought light to the well-knc n n tiipic of womens ' rights. story by Kathleen Martinez Megan O ' Dcmoghue, acting as Lydia, turns away from her awaiting future hu-sliand. fi iolo courtesy of PMrw-k Ryan LvJia and luishind Nikos, Matthew Qxxlrich tire married liy the grandmother in the play, p ioto amnesy of Patrick Ryan The -ylrls SStmaBmrnm zArr you ti £oyal ' Daughter ' edited hyjcniffer Ve c Last year , a controversy ' erupted regard- ing the position of works such as " Tlie Vagina MontJogues " on a campus with a Catholic idmtity. While the prtxluction urged the cessation of sexual violence toward women, it also included a boldly forthright stance to ward sexuality. After ex xisure to the play, a Notre Dame student decided to bring the message against violence home. Senior EniiK W ' ci - beckcr interviewed dozens of students ;ind pennal skits which discussed sexuality ' mui sexual vi- olence at Nbtre Dame. For anyone wht believes Notre Dame is ininume lo sexual violence. Loyal Daughters was a startling akcu[i call. While the language of the play was softer than that of its predLx:es- sor, Loyal Daughters had a much stronger effect on the Notre Dame family liccause testimonials came from LXimers. After each perfomi;incc, there were panel discussions with professors, counselors, and the writer herself, discussing the play ' s impact on the Notre Dame community ' . The play ' s message was carried to many, as all periomimices were well attended. story by Barbara Galle 1 1,11 in;; tliLir .vrcis, Lisi Vdtc, Tina Fuller aiid Gissie Pa|- akbini m " Nc or 1 : x 1 l; ' cr. " Juilo |i Daiutl Mtrrales i the ciid of the pl;iv, Jircctor Madisoii Liddv ;uiJ mior linilv Woislxvkor pin tlu- actiirs mi staRC. [Jwui N Diistm Maiiiclii 140 hoi, Ilio loyal cliilJren share their silent stories to end the |Vtfonii;uKe. { ' luno try JAtsiiii Mcimdla Tlic Loyal Daughters staff gathers hackstage. |ili ii(j In ' Daviit Priiki ill " HP 1 iiiA ' i j |gi j ' ' ;;• 1q2P T — • c ' Andy Houser delivers liis part in " Rape- Prone. " f) ujio by Dusu Meiviella jas in Liws ;ukI AJ Ce lcfio discuss the " Notre Dame huhblo. " plum frv David Pritia Sophoinore Meghan artmarm delivers iui ix)Cive perfomiiUKL ' ' loto h Daiid rVnui Patrick Tighe examines DuLac ' s ;juidelines in " Logic. " |) iot() (rv Dustin Mamella Tbc yflf. 141 Students complete charcud JrawiriKS iii Drawing 1 cliiss. Jioiii iiy Alisa O ' G niier An stuJents sketch out paintinfp before mov- iriE to tlie CMH-iVs. Vioir) H A i j O ' Cunner Colorful student an is hiuhliiihieJ in the p:iintini; studio. j i()( ) In KiuliLvii Mannu.-z MecK G)nro ' cle in.s oil lier ceriUtiic sculp- ture. fi ioK) It Katlikat iMarthie; Advanced «ixxl shop studaits creataH wxxlen figures, j uito try Kadilcen Martmez 142 liiiiiii ■I l-reshnuui Giitlin Kdh ' , details large llonasui her painting, " me ' " K ' liiiiifeii Munnut 3 ncr edible rt most students nelper see edited hy %jithleeu -JsCartinez Riley Hall is cam- pus treasure that went undiscovered by niiiny Notre Dame students. From the eyes of a business major, it seemed like three art classes in particular showcased the artistic talent of Notre Dame Students. Maria Tomasula ' s art studio literally filled the hall with art. Wliile paint- ing students listened to soft times, they created masterpieces with paiiit. Each student used their artistic freedom to capture street scenes, floral backdrops, faces, and mcxlem pieces. Brad Dilg- er ' s w ' ukI sculpture class was liidden in the baseuient oi Riley. With safety goggles intact, students learned how to use drills, saws, and other useful wcxidworking tixJs. Perfection was ke ' for tli( ise who assembled Lmd then reassembled small wooden cubes. TTiis would he gcxxl pracrice for more com- plex w«xl sculptures. The tliird class is cerainics with Bill Kremer. Tliis class was extremely involvai and indepen- dent. Students of all levels worked on mastering ceramics by shaping wet clay into Ixwls wliile others complet- ed sculptures. Riley art classes are an important part of Notre Dame ' s well rounded education. story by Kathleen Martinez In thi. ' Riley Hall basement wtxxl .shcip, Tom Mulcmnn as- sembles a perfect ciiK ' . |) i jIii K- kiiiliifm Mmnii " Student display of face sculptures cre;ited in 3D loiimlations class. p mttJ fcy i O ' Gmiier The -yfrts 143 ffmmmmimim Zf ny ' f in the art studio edited by lyiitbleeii zjSCartiiiex M Art classes can be a great way tci al- leviate the stress of college. Students can take out their anger on massixe sheets of scolding metal or relinquish their emotions on a scathing water color canvas. Father Martiii Ngu cn helped a lucky group of students with watercolor paintings. The entire class relaxes in the stress-free environment while taking in Fr. Nguyen ' s advice on life in general, and of course, painting. On the other hand, Fr. Austin Gillins ' metal shop is a rather nois - environ- mait tilled with the echoes of machin- ery and welding. The metal shop also seenxs to be a ' er ' free enxiroranent where students v ' ork with wire sculp- uires, shape giiuit sheets of metal and learn how to weld artistic picx:- cs. Many art stu- Llents chcxise to take an alternate route by chcx)sing to learn the science behind photography. Various classes are offered that teach amateurs how to take fantastic pic- tures and develop tiicm using different materials. Papemiakiiig is a class in which students are intrcxluced to the art of crearing Kxiks. This is miother class in which students freely repre- sent their personal style through the Kxiks. story by Kathleen Martinez I uo x;iil|itiirc suidaili lean) lIk- 1 lUkLmiaitals A «vU int; in the metal shop. ;) ioK) fry KViliik-eii Murtiiie; Reese Mixirx; tixik phott for unusual luigles to Kcnerate Iwiuti- I ul eiiJ ptoilucts. (i iiiio fr( Recw Mixm; Two of Jessica Steclimimn ' s Kxiks from uT Artist ' s books cUiss. Jioto hy KaMem Maraiez One watcrcolor sukIliii ' s painting of Waslv inKton Hall. l hiui h KtMia) Miinnic; I ' inding the IK ' rrecl pielurc and lightini; tan lake hours. j ' lvmi by Alisa O ' QmtiCT a O ' Conner captures scenes on the Ix-ac to h AUsa Ot Jnuii T )r {rts 145 Dome -J-:, ,t. Special Events 148-149 Bengal Bouts 150-151 Bookstore Basketball 152-153 Jordan Hall 154-155 The Show 156-157 Interhall Football Champions 158-159 Ben Folds 160-161 CCR Dierks Bentley 162-163 Live at Legends Photo by BiJly Gallagher Special Events 147 smunvnmiHM Bengal Bouts fighting for a good cause edited by Maddy Zollo In (Hie cunicr ol the nn,i; tlicrc is jiish " Critical Pressure " Hanimack iind in the other is Mike " L iinken SmW H;i:leback. Tlieir blue luul gold robes are off and each is doinj; their last minute prepping be- fore their first round begins. Both Haminack and Harlehack are tak- ing part in Bengal Bouts, Ntitre Dame ' s annual boxing tournament. Bengal Bouts wus startal in 1 920 liy Knute Rcxzkne and about ten years later Qiach Domiiiic " Nappy " Napolit;ino made this annual boxing tour- nament become a fundraiser tor the 1 Iol ' Cross Missions in Bangl adesh. The tradition has amtinued ever since, so now every year the Joyce Ath- letic Center gets transfomic i into a lxi. ing arena. The liglits ;ire off witli the exception of the ring it.self , there are judges on the side , and the stands are filled with students cheering on dieir friends who are participating. Anyone who is interested in fighting in Bengal Bouts begins training at the start of the school, so h the time it ' s the end of Fcbruai ' the ' ll Iv ready to get in the ring in front of all of their peers ;mi.l rr,- tc pn e that all their hard work will pa ' off antl result in ictor ' . story by Maddy Zf)llo LawTiaice Sullivan catches his breath in between rounds. all lilKitoi anincsv of Li vmsc Im- aging Qiris, " Tlic Paiplc ' s Qmmp " Caldcmn takes hometlic 1551b cli;un|ii(» ship title. 14R Dome wtm WKT f k iJ L mm Ilic 2006 BcriKiil I ' iit t1i:im|iKnis with ilu.- idciccs. Mich.icl 1 k-nniy LUid Lwvtcikc Sulluan fight vliinnK I he 140 lb championship. Tony QinningliiUii lukI Bri;iii Ktiouui congratulate each other ;if ter their bout. HenniK takes a break liefore going back out in the middle ot the niik. Chns Calderune takes a swuig at Zachary Jaia. CilJcri ' nc liter n,ihK_ ] the ch.inip ii(insh!p ritlc. Tlie first round of the Super Heavyweight cliampiomhip bout. Qmningham took home the victory. People flcxk to the JACE to watch that evening ' s bouts. Special Events 149 Stew a-icpiiid .uid his water |X)I " t ;™ ii ' t Briiiii Dciiuigluic, Pete Sclircck, ;md Rick decide to take dieir unifumis to a whole new Bronge watch as their opfxmeiits go for a jump levd. iJiuU) aninesy of Stew Sif witi shot, jihou) counesy of ]mmiu Walwd My Viewpoint " 1 love aiming out t(i wiitch Bixikstorc BaskcthJl K-c:iiise it ' s ;i , ' rcar v -iy to relax and prcxrastinatc work. Plus it ' s so nuicli fun to Ix altlc to watch my friends play and see ail sorts of [x:o( " le come out no matter how gtxxi or liow bad they arc at baskcthill. " Liz Pike 150 ' riie Ch:uincl 4 News IteketKill Tc!im ( " cts into character Worv their first Kaiiic. iVwui ixmncsy of Akx iV1cK ' iu(; k Dome Bookstore Basketball Hoop-a-licious edited by Maddy Zollo It is a chill - niyht in April imd at tlic McGlinn basketball cmirts jxxv |Mc arc crowvlal arduiiLl watching what seems to be a nonnal pick up t, ' amc of basketball, hut at a ckiser " lance it is clear that this is no ordi- nary ' gmne. Qi die court, one team is composed of four girls dressal in brightly colored spandex, rights, and capes along with a guy dressed as a scuba diver, and their opponents are in an array of various arricles of clotliing, but all seemingly lack shoes. Despite the strange appearance of the two teams, all the fans are not fazed, because they know that tl " us is just how Bcxikstore Basketball works. Nodre Dame ' s ;mnual Rxikstore Basketball tournament is the largest outdoor fiveon-five tournament in the world, and ever - ye;u- over five hundred teams made up of Notre Dame suidents and staff sign up to play. Some teams come out to play to urn and iithers just come out to haw fiui mul show off, imd as die brackets get smaller the comperirion rises. By the end of the tourna- ment, only one team renuiins standing and then they can forever lie known as the victors of Bixikstore Basketball, story by Maddy Zollo Miirk Durst blows on fiis hom to show support for ills friends. |i ioK) aiuncsy of jancKU V " ii a. ' J . SToup of students congnituiatc cidi utitcr .it the MeCilmn a urt5 alter amning their first round p ioio courtesy o Rym Otic participant tlribhlos Jouti the court tr intj to get his into tile next rountl. ' ujKi cinmcsyaj .A.s iiey V ' a«g um Special Events 151 Jordan Hall dedication marks a new era in the world of science education edited by Leah Scanlan Tlic cxtait o( science cxlucaiinn at the uni -ersit - is chtinj ng with tlie dcxlicatiiMi o( tlie Jurdiui Hall of Science on Septemlvr 14, 2006, namal for Jay Jordan, the building ' s primary donor. Tlie Jordan Hall of Science is one of the onlv iinivcrsin,- facilities of its kind in the world. As the largest luuleryradiKite university building, it houses 40 laboratories and win 250-seat lecture halls. Jordan also houses the N 1R spectrometer, which ;illows the study of subtances at the atomic level, llie Museum of Bitxiiversit ' showcases an impressive collection of cinimal specimens, built up over the past cainir ' . Tlie attachcxl herbarium contains over 268 ,000 orgimic specimens, while the greeiihouse consists o( four bays aipable of individual clinwtc control. A visit to the roof reveals the observatory, which houses a rcse;irch class telcscoiv that c;in pnxluce the intricacies of stars iuid galaxies in vi id detail. Qie of the most atlvanced features of this new science building takes iewers to " infinity- ;uxl Ix-yond. " Tlie Digit;il Visualization Tlieater can take its audience an -whcre from the outer re-aches of the galax ' , to the top of Mount Everest, and even to the inside of a human cell. .All of these advanced features of die building show just how much students and faculty in science ctlucarion ha -e to baiefit from all the building has to offer, story by Marie Bader The nrain halKray cf the Jordan Hall features minv nui .nini-likc displays (in the right and lininn taWes ni i chairs iHi ili left. iJvHijh ' ]ana Su mn 152 llics .- suu.lciii. ' , .Ml ,iiiJ rd.i. while JiiiiiK Mune wrk m one of the silting lounge areas. JuiKi h Naudya Fiore Dome Hk- main cnrrancc to Juixliin Hall welcoiiK ' S its isiti rs iiiuior its archway. p k)t(i v Nataha Fuire Flic auachal Tcvnhousf lacility allows for a vast array of liiol(CT cxpcricincnts. line lights of the hall illuminate the lark aimpus night sky. }uM hi Natalya Fiim Tliis is one of the displays in Jordan Hall ' s Museum of Biixlivcr ir ) u)io by Naialya Fkxre .-_,-« Special Events i Jj) Gmuixm rcccicvcs cnW anmn-.J fi)r his NitTi- I mK ' Krics fJmto K ' RiZ v ( irilldiiiii-r 3EB vDcalist Stqihiin Jaikiiv ciicli;uils fans .•irli hit siiim " limi|vr. " Juilii h liU CxilLit lk-r Tlie bass adds a unique sound to Common ' s musical pcrfomiancc. |) u)[o In Billy Gallag icr Arion S;ilazcr energizes the audience with ihe bass and hack up vociils. pluitu In ' lilK ' ( Kjll Itj ltT My Viewpoint Junior MaryKiUc McNairuira rcvicwal The Slicm. " I thmcihr it was real- ly a)f)l wliai everyone in the audience s;mg ;Jong to the Tlnirtl Eye Blind sonf s, particiilarly ' Scmi- QianiKxi Life. ' I remenilx ' r at one ixiint , tlie hand stopped playing all together, ;ind the crowd just kept singing. You could tell that 3ER was a gtxid choice of IxuuLs to iie-adline Tlie Show, Ix-cause eveo ' onc in attendance knew and loval tlieir music. " MaryKate McNamara Tliird Eye Blind is cltcvrev.! Kick m sta|;e for ;ui cDcorc |XTfi)nn;uicc. ihnii n ' liUy UaUugjm 154 Dome Showing Up Common and Third Eye Blind attract record crowds edited by Kathleen Martinez Tlic first WLvkcnJ oi the schixil year startal with a Ixint; when Tliird Eye Blind ;uul CJiimmon came to Siuth Bend to pericirm at the largest students-iinly event of the year, Tlie Show 2006. A record 4,818 tick- ets were sold this year, according to senior Patrick Vassel, chair of The Show 2006 committee. Headliner Tliird Eye Blind played numerous songs from its 1997 debut ;tlhum, wliich were a big liit with the college students that remember the band ' s pinnacle of populariry in the mid- ' 90s. Wlien ttld favorites like " Never Let You Go, " " Jumper, " and " Semi- Chaniied Life " were played, the crowd responded enthusiastically by dancing, singing, and jumping along. Although many students weren ' t tiimiliar with Qimmon ' s songs before Tlie Show, most agreed that he was a talented, pixjtic, and entertaining rapper. He brought social issues into his perfomiance and urgal his audience to show their gratitude for Clivl. " Tlie Show was an amazing way to start off the year and everyone had a good time. Tliird Eye Blind ;ind Quiimon certainly didn ' t disap- pi lint their f;ins, " said freshman Britt Scully, story by Megan Sennett Event staff prepares the JACCforthe SUB spoiisiired concert. |) u)U; tv Bdh Cal Paul Jacol iijiJ HnuiitUiuel ZervouJiiikis stiuecze into the to the front row. jJuiio by Slly LkiUaglun Ciimmon ' s Tiuisic;d crew consistc ' d o( a LTJ. mid j uitiir- is[.l lutio by Billy ( ' iiilUiglicr Special Events 155 Ben Folds rocks Stepan and charms fans with hits edited by Cassie Belek Rir all those wiio were able tci jjet their hmids on tlie much soushr af- ter tickets, Ben Folds put on quite the concert on Novenilx;r 10. Tlie show which sold out in mere hours, indeed proved to Ix? the higWiyht of SUB ' s fall schedule. Despite some technical difficulties, including a lcalc ' roof and piano troubles, Ben Folds kept liis spirits liigh while oi- ergiring the crowd with his pa.ssion mid joy for music. Folds prova! r i have quite the stage presence, re[x;atcdly joking with the audience in order to lighten the iiuxkI. Mixing iiits, like " LuckicM , " w ith unexpectal songs, such as his remi.x of the Postal Service ' s " Such Great Heights, " Rilds captivated his audiaice with mi extaided set lasting 90 minutes. The audience toik an active role in many of the songs, not only sing- ing along to many of his mcxst popular tunes, hut also actually " pla ing " the instruments during " .Ariin , " pro ii,iing wxrally a brass accompani- ment for Fokls. Tliroughour the whole conceri , he did his Ixst to ensure diat everyone who came had .something to smile aKiut; it scem.s that he was quite successful in this cndca ' or. story by Jim Schneider Folds entertains his loy-dl fans at Stepan. Jioto by AUisim Amhrux Folds plays the pi:ino wliiie siiifiinH to the checrint! crowd. Jessica Ijx 156 Dome .Siiiduil dicif h.uid-, m tlic .ur .u .1 (Mckoi Slepaii. (i niii K- Jcviiai Lee hJds pl,i .s his kcylxKirJ Imoix- ' ly. ji iotofcy Jessica Lee Musician Qim Mo oiicns for Bai [-oliis. J) mo by Jessica Lee Fi lids ' bassist provides hick-up vocals. I ' h ito by Jessica Lee Folds ' drummer stays on rh thm. photo by Allisoji Amfjrose My Viewpoint j ' SJ L I " Rcing a Ben Fokis f;ui alrcati -, I really enjoyed seeing liim live. My favorite moment was when his piano broke because it was c(xil to sec him work through it. He really pumped up the aiergy level even tliough the concert was in Stcpan. I appreciate liis music more now that I ' ve seen him in jx-rson. " Kelly O ' Sullivan Lucky fans get a front row view of Folds and his hmd. f ioio (tv Jessica Lee Special Events 157 Wtm TIk PW Wcisds iind tlic Ruif-l jm Plioxcs This O ' Neill player tries for a first clown. - I I,. „. , 1 I „. , Pluim ' ill ' " ' n- Racluicl Ijiuif Tlie Angr ' Mob gets together ro their next move. | iolo In Raduicl Ijiuit: Julie Pumaiii ami hmilv (.iillixm cck ' linitc after a (jixkI pia . |i iii|ii K ' Mnmi l ' k»ii My Viewpoint " Regardlcs.s of die fact that we kist, I went onr riiore and pla x l my h;irdcst oil a field tliat I dreamed aLxHit when I wus a little kid. Now that my f oal ot playinji (Hi tiie field has hcen met, the on] other goal I have between now and my la -i year here is to win on that field and liriny home ;ui O ' Neill Hail f(X)tKill champion- shipl " Kyle Carter P-.Vvtluerilla West ' s team t xik home ihe icioi after a udl-playcd game. |) ii)l() rv Warui IVuiii 158 Dome Interhall Football dorm rivalry at its finest edited by Maddy Zollo Nut loiit; after llic start cf the sclicxil year, the fields Wiind Stepan and Xtelilinn k-L;in tn fill widi stinients nut playiiiL; fixitbali. Tliey aren ' t out there playing a casual game of catch, they are dut practicing mxi preparing for the upcoming interhall fixitball season. The girls arc out with flags around their waists learning drills, wMe the guys are out there with full pads, planning plays. At the start of each season, each donii ' s tcxithall team goes out on the tieLl with the amhition to make it to the cowtCLl championship game in the Notre Dame stadium. This year, the nvo lucky girls ' tesims were Pasquerilla West and PaigKim, ;ind the lucky guys were of Morrissey and O ' Neill halls. Pasquerilla West defeated Pangixim 19-13, ;ind for the second year in a row, they were crowned as the victors. Tlie O ' Neill vs. Morrissey game was tied most of the rime, until Morrissey scored ;mother toiichdin Ti. Tliey w ' ere able to hold on to their lead for the remaining time ;uul came out as the interh;Jl ftxitball champs, with a winning score of 14-7. For the rest of the year, both Pasquerilla West and Morrissey have the bragging rights as the best fcxitkil] team on campus, story by Maddy Zollo C iuhi;i CAirlev ;uid C iiriin O ' CJinncIl shew iiff tlieir cliampion.ship miphy. (i iolo by WiiThi Pluim riic men of Morrisse ' cclelirate their sicton ' Aer defeating OT ll. p iolo by Radmel Umie Tlic O ' Neill center aai rendy tci malce anotlier crucial play. |) uil() Ijy Kaclvtd Unde Special Events 159 Dierks Bentley and Cross Canadian Ragweed take stage edited by Kathleen Martinez On FriAiy, February ' 2, hundreds of Notre Paine ;ind Saint Mary ' s stu- dents fout;ht record low temperatures to st;ind in line outside Legentls. Dierks Raitley and Cross Gmadimt Ragweed were the highlight event of die night on campus. Regardless of taste in music, all students were invited to the free concert that was SUB sponsored. Many left Legends as newly converted country f;uTs. Following altemati e counrr - Kuul Cross Canadian Ragweed, Dierks Baitley tixik die stage sluirtly after 1 p.m. The Phcxaux, Arizona nadve sang several of his popular rix;k coun- try songs including diart -topping " Ever ' Mile a Meinory, " " Wliat was 1 Tliinkin, " number one hit " Q me a Little Clcxser, " and " Lot of Lea in ' Left to do. " Audience members were deeply eiigaged when Bendey per- formed hit songs from Ills platinum record, Mcdem Day Drifter. Stu- daits filled Legends v idi sound ;is diey sang iJong ;ind danced to " NXliat Was I Tl-unkin " during the performance to show support for the much anticipated concert of die semester, story by Kathleen Martinez Dierks Bentle engages the crowd with «=ell known liit " Every Mile a Memory. " pl oU) Itv Man Leiwitm Qhss Canadian frxnt man Gdy Canada brought liis liarmonici (Ti staga ) v i ' h Mary Lamm 160 Dome Quv. Cin.iJuui R.igWL . l Kuul iiKiiilvi nin iii ' •S to entert;un ;u . ious studait.s. I vno n .MiT " ' ' " ' ' Hashing cameras were seal throughout Leg- ends during the show. J) ioto (ry Mary Uimoti Qincert attendees joined in on the singing of well knowai DB songs, fi iow by Mary Lmrum Each member of the band brought energ ' into Legends on February 2. plwto by Mary Lmiion Dierks Bentley keeps the audiaice enter- tained up until the final song, pimto liy Mary My Viewpoint " Cross Ginadiaii Ragwcal and Dierb Bendey were both great shows this year. Their country- sound iinii Soutliem attitudes were sure welcome for a campus, which usually plays host to trendier artists, " said senior Drew Qxiper. " For someone who has been arotind these artists for years, it was nice to be able to have the rest of campus show up and listen to their live shows. " Due to positive fectlback , t uture country- concerts v ill be wamily acceptcxl oii campus. Drew Cooper Studaits were sure to grab danciiig partners during the slower songs, plintti ty Mar ' Lernion Special Events 161 nSS wmm The La:: ' Siciru aix the stajjc at Legends. filuHn hv Ijz Pike During Artists for Africa, this band gets tin crowd pumped up. Jwio K Davul IVi?iii Sebastian tells tlie crowd at Legends one of liis m; ui ' jokes. jJuW) H Dai ' id Priiiu One of the studait kuids perfomis (or ihc Arti.sts for Africa show. |i ioIo try Davit Pnna My Viewpoint 162 " I wait last semester to the Matt Werti sluw at Legends. It was rcall cool to see an up ;ini.l coming artist like liim ix;r- form here on Niotrc Dame ' s campus. Tlie small venue made his performiuicc reiilly personal and intiniiite. He was a great performer sind Lc end.s should continue to lirinR more greiit artists like iiiin in heaiuse it was a Kre-at way to s|X3id my nif, ' ht. " Molly Sla iii Jiwin Zgnibik plan ' s the drums while his oihci Ixmdmates take a hre.ik from ivrtonniiig (Juilu hy Duvut Viiui Dome Legends diversifying Notre Dame ' s nightlife edited by Maddy Zollo From bnnuini; in bands to student shows luul from Brew luxI X ' icvv to Euro Dance parties, Legends makes it a point to tn- to appeal to the wide range of tastes that Notre Dame studaits have. Legends is Notre Dame ' s on campus restaurant and pub, and it is also is the venue for many on campus entertairaiient events. It holds game watches for away football games and on X ' alentine ' s Day it has a speed dating e -ent. Tliis year ;irt- ists like Ben Kweller, Dierks Bendey, and Cross Canadian Ragweed have all perfonnal, along with many other comalians such as Ben Bailey, Preacher Mass, and Dan Gabriel. Many student bands also are able to set up gigs at Legends arid Tlie Best of Acoustic Cafe is regularly hekl there. Recently, Artists for Africa twik place; it was a benefit concert made up ot many different student bands and all the donarions went to a program that supptirts mi AIDS orphanage in Lesodio and the Holy Cross Missions in East Africa. So if there is ever a Tliursday, Friday, or Saturday night that you have nowhere to go, know that no matter what, you can count on there being something going on at Legends, story by Maddy Zollo M.O.B.B. perfcimis in the spirit cif Mardi Gras. Bdiy (Jallagher McniK-rs nt M.O.B.B. f;atlicr iL cilior to play tfiar next song. Jujttj by BiUy Gallaglvr Patrick Coirigan sings to tlie CTowd. ) lv)toby Din ' id Priiia Special Events 163 ...M jmipi 164 Dome Irish Athletics " 1 ' ii 166-167 Men ' s Baseball 168-169 Men ' s Vomen ' s Laaosse 170-171 Vomen ' s Rowing 172-173 Vomen ' s Sof tball 174-175 Men ' s Tennis 176-177 Vomen ' s Tennis 178-179 Men ' s Vomen ' s Track 180-181 Blue Gold Game 182-183 Men ' s Cross Country 184-185 Vomen ' s Cross Country 186-187 Men ' s VVomen ' s Golf 188-189 Men ' s vSoccer 190-193 Vomen ' s vSoccer 194-195 Vvomen ' s Volleyball 196-197 Men ' s Vater polo 198-199 Cheerleading 200-201 Ultimate Fans 202-203 Georgia Tech 204-205 Penn vState 206-207 Midiigan State 208-209 Midiigan Purdue 210-211 vStanf ord UCLA 212-213 Navy North Carolina 214-215 i ir Force Army 216-217 UvSC 218-219 vSugar Bowl 220-221 Mens Basketball 222-223 Vomen ' s Basketball 224-225 Men ' s Vvomen ' s Fencing 226-227 Men ' s Ice Hockey 228-229 Men ' s Vvomen ' s vSwimming photo b ' Billy Gallagher Irish .Vlil( ' tif 165 F.U1S support die Irisli in diuvcs. Jkpio anirtisy of SJxJrts Info rr-- Men ' s Baseball: 23 Straight! strong pitcliing leads way edited by Teddy Veltner L in a 7-0 win o lt Louisville in the chMnpionsJ-up game in thcE East toLiniamcnt, with sophdmote Wade Korpi pitching fi eshuto innings. Ktiq i was named the nmst ' aluable player of the toummo as he also dominated South Florida in the opening round game. C June 19, 2006, Notre Dame ' s athletic website reported that thr players-Craig Cooper, Tom Thornton, and Greg Lipe:-signed wi professional single-A teams. Jeff Samardzija later signed with a Cu minor league affiliate, ;ind late in the summer of 2006, Jeff Ma ship signed with the Miiir sota Twins after ha ing bo dr;ifted in the I4th round I hat year. After finishing d regular season 45-1 5-1 , No( Dimie w-tis placed ;is a Ma seed in the four-team NCA Regional held at die Uniw siry of Kaitucky. Tlie I ii entled up lasing their openii game 5A in a tough 16-i ning battle with die GiUe o( Charleston. Altliou| their season endal in a 10 to Kentucky ' , the 20( Notre Dame hi.sehjll te;i had an tiutstanding sc« and left a great impression i the school ' s coU e basch land-scaiv. 2006 fall prep;it lion kept excitement fcr tl 2006 season brewing. Anim die highlights was the Bli Cmld series, which CinLi won, twn game ' s to one. Pla ing for C»J A.j. Poilaek won the series M T award. 1 le batte l 5-0, drov-e in scoral a total of sewn runs, and made no errors at third Kv-ie in M oi the thrcv games. Includcxl among Pollack ' s fi e hits were a lui ' run antl a ckiuble; additionally, he only struck out once. Pilcliinj; f gokl, sophomore right bander Brett Graffy impressively aHowed ji one run in li e hits in game I stor ' by Br ' an Aliern 166 Tlie 2006 Notre Dame ba.seli;Jl sea.son was record-breaking in main ways. Notre Dame ranked as high as 8th in the national pills en route to winning an unprecedented 5th straight Big East tournament title, solidifying their place as one of die premier baseball programs in the narion. Led by the team ' s iinpressive starting pitcliing, Notre Dame m;iiiaged to roll off a record 23 consecutive wins. Junior right- handers Jeff Manship and Jeff Samardiija and senior lefthander Tom Tliomton pave l the way, leading the team to a 16-game Big East win- ning streak as well. More paiple came to see this stellar Irish ba.seball scjuad th;in ewr lx;(ore. Tlie seven highest attaidance figures in Eck Stadium ' s 13-yc;ir historv ' all came in 2006, diree of which tKTurred during the weekend of the blue-gold football gaine. A reaird 3,507 people came to see Jeff Samardzija pitch the to ;iii 1 1-5 victor over Rutgers on a Friday night. The Irish complet ed a sweep with an excit ing 14-1 2 win on Sunda Notre Dame finished iW Big East r( lar sciison with a record of 21-5-1 , and .senior first-bascni;in Craig Gxjper earned the Big East record for career barring average in Big East giimes. Gxijxt, who alw had a 2 1 -game hitting srre-ak while batting Icadoff , finished with an average of .444 (1 20 for 270) for his carcvr in the Big liist. He aidcxi the seiison 6th nationally in Kitting average at .425 while le-ading the nation with 79 runs scorcxl. While Cooper was descrvcxlly named the 2006 Big E st player of the year, Jeff Mansliip w,is namcxl the Big iiiist pitchcT of the year after le-atling the Big Eist with 9 wins and 1 1 1 strikeimts. llie successful Big E;ist KiseKill se;i.son culminat- I)()I1H ' Jcfl Manship [iroparcs to release Kis pitch with full force. courtesy oj .S « rt.s n o Ilic Ixisolxill tcMiii ' s streak of 23 coasccutivc wias in 2006 was tlic knifjest win streak in Ncitrc Dmne ' s baseball hist(ir ' . During the streiik, tbe Irish were ne ' er losing, ' h more than 3 runs. Hitherto only 8 other Fighting Irish sports teams I 11- 1 ■ L .uuiv Dressiiiaii have recordal win streaks in excess of 20 games: Softball in 2001 (33 wins), Men ' s Soccer in 1977-78 (26), Women ' s Soccer in 2000 (24), Women ' s Basketball in 2000-01 (23), Football in 1988-89 (23), Mlti ' s RisketbaU in 1932-34 (22), Men ' s Basketball in 1908-09 (22), and Rx.tball in 194648 (21). Greg Uipe: cv ' cs a one-hopper, p ioto anmesy of Sjxins Info TL.V» » T.- ' - 3r» ' ' Hf I - JmA. - i i- a N» Alex Nettcy- prepares to throw to the infield. |Jii)io courtesy of Sjvnt.s Iii ii 1 Tlie 2005-06 Men ' s BlscKiII Tc-am. plmto anincsy of Sfxmi Info Irish . thlctifs 167 pnv lJlL!nt u -. Stick Anions; the many accomplislimcnts of the woniai ' s lacriKse team in 2006, none was bigger th;m their Nictory over the Gairgetowii Ho as in the NCAA quarterfinals. Be ' ond that the Hoyas were mnked 4 the Irisli ■y, were nuiked 7 going into the game, Gairgetown ha l won the Rig Eist conference. Despite Gerogetown ' s capabilities, the Irish women triumphed when it counted, 12-9. Crysti Faite, Jillian Byers, and Giitlin McKinncy all scored hat tricks, and Heather Ferguson, Mar - Carpenter, and Jane Stoeckert added solo goals. Hie mai ' s lacrosse team had plenty- of talent to go around. Two players, D.J. DriscoU ;uiJ Pat Walsh, were selected in die 2006 Major league Lacrosse GJlegiate Draft. l iscoll was selected in the second round (Uth over;ill) by the Lis Angeles Riptide. He is a defensemmi from DJ I i . i Pcnnsylv;u " iia. Pat Walsh, an attackrrum from New York, was drafted by the Long Islaiitl Lizards in the fourth round (34th overall). Both men had impressive credentials. Driscoll w;is the highest draft in ND history. Walsh was a three-time .-Mi-America honoree. Siipliomore Taylor Qagett dashes toward die goal pIvHn cnincsyof S( nti In i 2006 women ' s lacrosse team cel- ebrates the nectar of victory. Vkiio oiurtesy of Sfionslnfo Goalie Joc ' Kenip prepares for Ohio State attacker Jifih WitlcnhcTK. fJvM omrusy if Slants Info «« t i .inil l " ixc n ' s stare is reminiscent of a certain ND quiirtcrkick. ( " luiiii ctnincsy of Slxms Info 168 Dome Keviii Gims;in directs liis i iot(i amncsy of Slxms Info Men ' s Vomen ' s Laaosse achieve national recognition edited bv Tedd ' veltiier lien ' s and women ' s laca ssc teams th had successful seasons in . Tlie women enp ed their best season in the pro,i,T;im ' s ten-year ry. Only once scoring a siiigle-diKit goal tiital . the women eaniei.1 4 o ' erall rcxrord and eliminated just one ■ shy of the NCAA ;. In the early spring, sam cruised to 7-0 and records. They only lost ; more in the regular n, finisliing with three xuti e victories and a 1 ranking. Impressively women scored 227 during the regular m wliile only allowing Crssti Fixite, Jillian (center), and Caidin jnne ' led the team coring. Goalie Carol (1 registered 1 79 saves 1 .492 save percentage, e NCAA tournament , ivomen got off to an ssive start with a 16- :tor - over Gmiell in h Foote and Byers each ai six points and Dixon ?ed rvvek-e shots. The ss continual into the terfinals, where Foote, 5, and McKinney aU _., ,„, lat tricks in a 1 2 -9 upset over No. 4 Georgetc iwn. In die semit inals , hmouth ' s Whitney Doudiett ;ind Kristen Zimmer combined for oints in a 14-8 victory over the Irish. However, the loss was only nor blip in the finest year in ND women ' s lacrosse history. Players fans have much to be excited about in 2007. The men ' s team also a banner year, finishing the season at the NCAA Men ' s Licrosse Ch;impionship tournament with a 10-5 record. After starting the season at 1-1 , the Irish won three in a row luid six of seven to earn a 7-2 record. Among highlights from tliat stretch was a March 18 match against Bellaniiine. Bri;in Hubslimann, Matt Karwxxrk, and Lucius Polk each scored two goals Lind goalie Joey Kemp allowed a career-low two goals and had ten saves as the No.l 1 Irish won 8- 2. After two consecutive losses in Colorado, the men regained momentum with three victories in a row to ckise the regular season. Tlie last of these games, a 19-7 walloping of Quinnipiac, featured four goals by Hubsclimiiinn and hat tricks by Karweck, Michael Ptxlgajny, ;ind Ryan Hoff. Tlie final game for the men came in the first round of the NCAA toum;iment. A 14-10 match, the men ' s final loss came against undefeated and No. 1 Virginia. Despite the game ' s final score of 14- 10 in favor of Virginia, ND had bright moments during the contest. Sophomore goaltender Joey Kemp continued to prove liis ability with a se;ison-high twair ' saves in the game. Five Irishmen contributed directly to the score total with two more adding assists. Once all was said ;ind done, the men, like the women, had a great season and gave fans gtxxl rejisais to anticipate a successful ye;ir in 2007. story by Teddy Weltner Irish . tlilpti(s 169 Aniiiniii PcJk muscles her xa. (Vnife) cin ilo of S(»iru ii o Vomen ' s Rowing first ever trip to C s The Woinai ' s Rowiiifj team broke new ground in the 2005-2006 scastin. Races in Ann Arbor, MI, Rockford, IL, South Bend ;ind Elkhart kicked the women ' s se;ison off in September and Octolier of 2005. In Marcli, tlicx kicked off the spring season by traveling to Knoxville, T ] to compete against Tennessee ;uul Minnesota. One second-place finish M d two tliird-place finishes were earned by the varsiix eight, while die novice teams won second-place finishes. Rir the following competition, tiie women traveled to Cir;uid Rapids, MI, where diey won si.x of seven races at th e Lubbers Cup. Beautiful San Diego was the next destination for the women. On Saturd.i of the San Diego Crew Qassic, die Irish scored 22 points, which w;is aiough to advance them to Sunday ' s final round. In tlie finals, the varsity squad finisiied fourth in the varsity ' eigln grand final ;md second in the t [xai eight grand final. At the Indi;uia Qassic, the No. 1 1 -nmked women ' s teiim defeated No. 1 5 Wisconsin and finished scamd only to No. 2 Califoniia. Tlie Big East Qiampionsliips were a major success for the, as they won the title for the third C(iaseciitiveye;ir.TlienattheCintTal S)UthRegion;dGi;uiipionships, the v«)ineii accompli.sheti lui even greater feat by winning the gold medil in the Grand Final. Tlie team finislicxl third-place overall at edited 1)) ' Tedd ' Veimer the comperition. Members of the varsity eight who partoik in tl historic event were: Maria Romano, Julie, Aniimdi Poll Man ' Quinn, Liiira Pearson, Allison Marsh, Melissa Felker, an Siirah Palandech. Last! the women ended the ye;ir with a ninth plac finish in the 2006 MCA Qiampionsliips in We Windsor, N]. For tl women, it w;is their fiis ever appearance in tl NCAA Qiampitnshif Participating as tl varsir - eight crew ( coxswain were: Roniar SoUilewski, Polk, Qiiini Pearson, Marsh, Felk« Palendech, ;uid Megh; Ro le. Tlie second varsi Ixiat of coxswain w coinprisal of Eilci Froelilke, S; r.Ji Ka Hafner, Piimela Jefsn Elli Cireybar, Jessica Gid Chsa F ' airhuiks, K01J Short, .-Xndrc l iki, .u I Xiniollc Stealv. Gw Martin Stone e.xprcssi ills satisfacrion with 1 team ' s accompiislinw after the NCA Ciiampionshi|v " lo tinish ninth. a nionumaital ;ind unlxliewl accomplishmait for our prcigrani. . .It ' s a great testamait to the iia work and effort our team put into this season. Tliis has been a troii setting year fi r us as a program anil it is an honor for us tiial wvc finish the season as one of the top ten proi rams in tlie ciHBitr ston In 1 eddv Wcltn 170 lK)nH ' en tear through the water at Nistering pace. tesy of Slants Inja Martin Stone has Lxvn the JriN ' inij: fiircc Ix-liind the success of the varsity- Women ' s Rowing teiini. As a student at Saini Mary ' s Qillege (calif.), Stone was named the most aluable oarsmaii tliree years. Before Notre Do I 1 Coach Martin Sttmc ame Stone coached at the US Naval Academy. He has lxvn head coach at Notre Dame since October l ) -)?. In 2006, Stone was named the Big Eist (Joach of the Ye;ir for the second tinie in his career. Stone rcnewexl his contract iii Jul ' 2006. ■♦•A Kh,» A :J.Kf julic Stiholewsld gazes across the c;ilm ri ' er during a practice. liliiiui ciMrtcsy of S x rts Info Oppominities to celehrate became even more common in 2006. pimto courtesy nf S(xm,s Infu r cA rffO v B ' Xtf Coxswain Maria Romano directs her fellow team niemljcrs. ) iolo aMT[esy of S x)Tts nfo Tlie 1005-2006 Rowing Teain. p ioto counery o %x)rv, Info Irisli . tlikii{s 171 0«i Catcher Mallorie Lenn attcmpcs to tlmnv out a hjsc steali St;mdoiir (Hirficlcicr Stcplimiie Brown cappai a cunichick cncr liighly ranked Arizona State with a walk-off Iionic rtui. Als i, her Biy Eisi record 38th lilt came on a liomc nin against St. Jolm ' s in the last t anie of the rcfiular-season. ScphameBr.™ Bnmn cxcellcxl not onh- on the field, hut in the ckissrcxim as well. In addition to numerous other accolades, she wx- named an Academic All-Americ;m as well as an Ali-Americ;tn. Brown is a member of Notre Rune ' s prestisious Academic Honors Pr(5gram ;uid is nwjoring in marketing, ' . Qxidn Deanna Cjiimpf talks with Brittne ' Rirgar. t l oU) amtesy of 5)xnts Info Meifjan Riitliraiiff score. a run ag;tiiist Rutgers. . ) ioto amtesy of Sports Info 172 ICiiie Liu ii: ), ' un.s limii ;ui iKlv.uKiiiK runner. Jiiiii) aiuncs () Slims Infa TIk 2006 wnnen ' s softKJI ie;iin. i i U) OMTtcsy nf Sfons Info V a i i kjmj- - f- ft .»Qr -l.r l)()lll{ ' Danie senior Sara Schixiii- ic i counesy of S xirts Info VVomen ' s vSof tball captJ IfPC viorrc Dame women ' s siiftlxill team had aiuuher extradrdinan ' 1. Lcl bv All-Ameneaii Stephanie Rrnwii, the Insh tinishexl on the 2006 seaso n, eamint; their protrram-rexrori-l eiylith cudve bid to iJie 2006 A Championship. : Dame ' s season was with many close calK Irish altered play at udi Gannan Classic in Califoniia v ith a lof 9-7, but lost their extra-inning game of ason to CS Fullerton ng the tournament. ;ver, Notre Dame :ed back in a big way consecutive one-nin ies. The Irish defeated ranked Arirona State a walk-off rwo-Rui ■ nin K ' Stephanie n, capping an Jible complete-game ing perftimiiince by nan Britmey Bargar. T Headier Btxith a, pitching) led Notre ? in a 1-0 ctor RoriAi State with a ' lete-game three-liit ' ut. However, the ran out on the Irish , , ■;,., consecutive one-run defeats from top-ten programs Te.xas , i d ima. Notre Dame finished the Big E;ist regular seascm with a record after sweeping a doubleheader from St. John ' s. With hits on the day, Stephanie Brown set a new Big East regular- 1 hits record with 38 and finished the r ular seascin with a .528 g average. Heather Bcx)th pitched ever - inning of Kith shutout wins over St. Jolin ' s. Qnitinuiiig the momentum, tlie Irish rolled past their first two opponents in the Big tisl C ' hampionship, Providence and Pittsburgh. Tliis set the stage tor a rematch in the championship game with Louisville, who managed to defeat the Irish twice three weeks prior. At the end of a rainy v ' eekend, Notre Dame upset Lx)uisville 1-0 thanks to another masterful pitching effort from Heather Booth. Heather was named the tcuimament ' s most outstanduig player after winning all three games Lind only allowing one run on se en liits the entire weekend. Notre Dame then headed to Evanston tor regional play in the NCAA Championship. ■After Ivating UC Santa Barbara in the first g;une, the Irish struggled the next day, losing to Northwestern 9-0. Notre Dame showevl a lot of he-art when they came back to defeat Soudieni " Illinois 54 after scoring 4 runs in the last nvo innings. Notre Dame thai got die chiuice to play Northwestern again, but, despite senior Meagan Ruthrauff ' s home run ;ind 44 day, lost the game 74. Evai with the disapiiointing aiding to the season, the softhall team showal it c;ui hold its own against the elite teams in the countr ;ind is primal for another great season next yc; r. story by Bryan Ahem Irisli . tlilcti{;s 173 Frcshnum Bren HcIkcski. fUito cmtnesy of S( tnts bifi i Men ' s Tennis wins in NCAA Tournament edited by Brjan Ah m The Notre Danic men ' s tamis team definitely has hecome a force to be reckoned with in the Midwest. Tliey l egan the 2006 season rariked 26di and oi-vned dual-match pla - with a 6-1 ictor - at Northwestern. A tough early season slate that included three top-ten teams caught up with the Irish, however, as they lost four of their ne.xt five matches. Tlie ' did not go down widioiit a tight; though diey lost thrcx; of diose matches by a score of 4-3. One of those tough sethicks caine against top- ranked Virginia, where fresliman Brett Helgeson put Notre Dame in a position to win by defeating the 6 th ranked singles player in tiie nation. Notre Dame then got on a roll , winning 11 straight matches and rising to as high as 1 5th in the rankings. Among those Irish xictories was a 5-2 triumph over Ohio State, handing the Buckeyes their lone li«s of the regular season. Junior Ryiui Keckley (pictured, center) ;uid sophomore Shecva Parbhu both rallied from dropping ( ipaiing sets to win in thrix: and clinch the Notre Dame ictor -. In tiie presrigious Blue-Gray Narional Tamis Qassic, Notre Dame guttetl out a 4-3 victor ' ovct Boise State in the semifinals thanks to a clutch thrcv-sot victory by junior Stqihai B;vss in a match up of two top-25 singles playtTs. Tlie Irish saw their winning streak come to a halt in the final, losing 4-2 to Virginia Q)miiionwe;iltii. In the 2006 Big Eiist Ginference Championsliip, the Irish opened with consecutive ' I victories over Georgetown and Soudi Florida. Notre Dame tell 4-1 the final to Louis ille, with Brett Helgeson providing die kmc Ir fxiint in singles. He v named to the Big East Tournament Team ale with the doubles tcaiii senior Eric LingenkiU ;uid R ' an Keckle ' . Af three straight yt without tasring ictor ' the NGAA Tuimaiiic Notre Dame got back the winning track wit! 4-3 ictory o ' er Bnwn the opaiing roiuid. 1 Irish followed that upw a 4-2 victor ' o er Te .A AI, ax aiging Nc Dame ' s previous loss die Aggies earlier in i season. Ryiui Keckle v die ictor in tiie Jtxis singles match, a 7-6(1 64 win that sait the It to die round of 16. 1 Irish were then fiircd face the top merall s oi the touniament Ckxirgia, which dcfcrt Mitre Dame 4-0. Nt Dame finishal the sea nuikcxl ITtli nation, illv and rJ in the Midwx-st RL-gion,lx ' liindO State and Illinois. X ' iih, t.ilental underclassmen making la contriburions to Notre Dame ' s ul season, Notre D.mie is re to make another big leap luul Iv among the top tamis pn»graiiv the counm,- in the 2007-08 seas stors i Bn an .M« 174 Dome 06 Nc ' trc rv.mic Men ' s Tennis team, lai K- head cuach Rcib In ihe 2006 NCAA Singles Champion.sliii Sheeva Parbhu advanced Id the quarterfinals after wmninji 3 ciinseciitiw matches, iinprecalcntcd h ,m Notre Dame men ' s tennis player since 1959. His first Wctcirv ' was a 7-5, 6-0 upset df the Stli ranked player in the nation, ending a 10-match lositig streak for Irish players in the NCAA indiwdiial championships. Parhhu was nanicd ;in ITA singles All-Americmi and finilied 28th in the ITA singles rankings. Sheeva Parhhu ■ - s B Bd l 1 1 HB I II 1 _ --• tt " 1 i k H I H r i Slieeva Parhhu prepares to return I volley. I ' lvjto courtesy of Sjxirts Info Eric Laiigcnkamp and Ryan Koclcle ' compete in a doubles r xJio aninesy of S )ort5 Info Stephen Bass is ready to unleash a forehand return. plmiii amrtesy of S xrts Info Senior captain Patrick Buchmian show ' s a strong hack- liand. ji mw courtcCT of .S xirts Info Irish . ililctics 175 These individuals comprise (very) aigu the finesi wonim ' s tennis team ND ever pruJucai. |i v i omrtcin nf S r nj In M;iy, scninr Liiirai GMinclIy wis n;iiiicd tii the KPK Tlic Magariiic Academic All-District 5 Scxiind Team. Tlic ucll-Jcscrvcxl hdniir rccojjiiiicd achic ciiients (it Qifinelly Kith on ;uul (iff the cdiirl. A marketing major anc theology minor, she iiuiintaincd a 3.7 GPA while garnering Irish records and becoming captain of the tennis taun. AdditionalK Ginnolly ras ;in ITA Scholar- At Wcte and a Big Ei st Aaidemic All-Star from ' 03 - ' 06. Liur(ai Q in(JIv Christi;m Tliompam awmts lur an opportunity ' to sprin;; up. phuU) courtesy of Slxms Info Katie Potts e. hibits her hack- h;md mth a)3;resivf3iess yet poise. lJu U) courtesy of S(xnts Info Liureii G«iiK-llv rqxTloirc includes a fierce hiK:kli;uid. |i u i(i amrtesv of S(«im Iti i Qimn.i Tliiiin| s«i [ireparcs to return a V(Jlt7 viili Ikt fi Telijuid TOinK. i ioKi courtesy of !i(xms Info 176 IKMIK lay LciuJerhick has a gicM ship with liis players. mnesy of SfKMs Info Vomen ' s Tennis greatest sea ( - put , the 2006 tcraiis team was ncarK ' unl ;atahlc. Finishing 27 team rccorLkxl their socund hiuhcst win total in schixil hi,stiir ' ionally they cairie xi a 2 nation rank into the quarterfinals o ivision I tiuimament, . ties the furthest the wimeii ha ' e e er 1 in that conijx ' tition. eason starte l at the jenter Pa ilion with xvhack 7-0 wins ;t Ohio State iuui r. Tlie Irish pickei.1 up next vietory against : Forest, in which Potts won three sets in nal match to give ND xicton ' . Tlie women luetl their success by ing their next three lents - North Qvolina Michigan (6-1), and sssee (7-0) - and then Uy eief eating Harvard BW (5-2), and -Tisin (6-1). Indiana, s, and VC ' estem igan were the next .TS on Notre Dame ' s ule - each team fell to " ish 7-0. During that h, the team moval rom a 5 raiking [in-Ill ' cEiurtOT (» )fwm Info h had been tietl for the highest ever national ranking for Notre ; women ' s tennis) to a sky high 2 narional ranking. With a record, the Irish next moved on to defeat No. 5 Duke 4- . Tlie ■y was the first ever win for Notre Dame agaiast the Blue Dexils all-time series between the two teams. Instrumental in the 7 was fre hniLm Kelcy Tefft ' s three-set match against rtxtkie Tata Iyer. Tlie Irish neei.led help to win their ne. l match against No. 48 Texas A M. Fortunately Potts came to tiie rescue in the fomi of a three-set rtJly for victor ' . Texas iuid Iowa were a temporary reprieve for Notre Dame, who hmidled the two opponents 7-0 ;ind 6-1, respectively. Against No. 11 Vanderbilt, the 16-0 ;ind No. 2 Irish lost their first game of the season 4-3. Tliey resptmded, though, by starting up another lengthy winning streak. First they shut out Eastern Michigtm, 7-0. Tlien they earned victories o -er Purdue (4-3) and Northwestern (4-3), and they rolled tluough Depaul (7-0). Lastly, the women tinisixxl up their season with a 7-0 victory ' over Catholic rival Marquette. Next was tlie Big East tournament, where tlie Irish thrashcxl Rutgers, IVPaul, :uid South Florida v ith a combincxl score of 12-1. To conclude the season, the Irish entered the Division I national championsliip as a the No. 2 seed overall. First they l at Valparaisc easily, 5-0. Gintinuing their precision, diey soundly defeated No. 29 Michigan 4-0 in the scxond round and No. 20 Kennicky 4-0 in the round of 16. Iliough a 4-0 upset by No. 7 Miami eliminatcxl Notre Dame in the quarterfinals, the season aided with an exciting future for the program, gi ' on the talent level of the returning players, story- by Teddy Weltner Irish .Vthletics 177 Frcslintin piJc -.iultcr Mar - Saxcr. i ir«i cinmm (if Sfxms Info Men ' s Vomen ' s Track run wild in big east edited by Tedd ' Veltner Tlie 2006 Track scasun wus successful (or Kith the wc men ' s and men ' s teams. In womm ' s outdtwr track, top individual running marks were set by Mar ' ann Erigha (lOOin and 200m), Okeclii Ogbuokiri (400m), Jacqueline Girtcr (800m), Stephanie Madia (16(X)m), Elena Brandewic (3000m), Katie DeRusst) (3000 Steeplechase), Molly Huddle (5000- and 10000m), Domenique M;innint; (100m hurdles), iuul Nicole Yer-ler (400m hurdles). Emily Lximis recorded the highest jump of the season (1 .80m), v liilc Alyissa Hasan recordal iIk- knigest (5.54m). OiIkt season team-leading marks w ere set by Mary Saxer (yn lc vault), Cassie Qillickson (triple jump), Anna Weber (shot put and hammer throw), Megh;in 1 loni (discus), Laura Huarte (javelin), ;md Alyissa Hasan (Hcptathkin). Marks for the men i utdtx)rs were n so impressive. Season team- high marks in running events were set by Jacques Qvisti filler (1 00m), Ryan Postcl (200m and 400m), ,, Thomas Qi;imncy (800m), Kurt fienningcr (1 500m), D iiel Clark (mile), Tuld Ptacck (3000 stccplecliase), Kurt Baininger (5000m), Tim M( (10000m), Gcxiff Bennett (1 10m hurdles), ; nd Austin VCechter (400m hurdles). OthtT top marks of the se .son were set by RIair Majcina fliigh jump), Dave Vikai (pole vault), Qiristopher Jacques (long jump), Mike Schulvrt (shot j ut), Cniret Koxliai (discu.s), CJonraki Brenner (javelin), and Kyle Annen (hammer thrt Top male individual m;Trks in indoor events were rcgisteral b - Q Jaques (60m ;uxl long jump), Ryan Poslel (200-, 300-, ;ind 400 Austin Wechtcr (500- i 600m), Tliomiis Chami (SOOm), .Adm Cu (1000m), Kurt Bennir (mile mid 3000m), 1 Mixirc (5000m), J C icnao (60m hurJl Blair Majcina (high jun Pave Viken (pole vai Mike SchulxTt (shotp C rarct Kiixlicn ( va dirow), and Tray Mor (heptathlon). Top fen individual marks in inc events were achieved Erigha Maryann (( 200-, iuid 300ni), Ok( CVbuokin (400- 500m), Nicole Ya (600m), Jacqueline G (800m), Brianne Schr (1000m), Heidi R. (1500m), Ramse - K;i (mile), Stephanie Nf I kW- mid 5a 1 iiiienique Mam (( Oni hurdles), h l.nMiiis (high jump), X S,i ei (pile vault and I jump), Gi.ssie Gullick.son (triple jump), Meghan Honi (shut and weight throw), and Alyissa Hasiin (paitathlon). In additin individual achievements, the men ' s tcan achieval a top time lut 4x400 induct relay of ?:10.31 , while the womai achieval a topi tor the same evait of 3:46.70. story by Teddy Wcltiicr 178 Dome ■ Loomis flexes to cle-ar the hir. Her scason-liigh was 1 .76m. fJuilo courtcs y o £li;u vlJi Oliver Tlioinas Chaniiiey glances up after completing the 800m dash, p inai ajunesy of Btih SAmo Fcir tlnoir hard work in the clas,srcxiin as well as on the field, Ndtrc Dame student athletes are lewartLvl with hunors and exciting, ' futures. Staccy C.i)w;m from this year ' s track te;ini receivexi a $7,500 NCAA pcKtgraduatc scholarship. She earned a 3.8 GPA in the college of science • -•■ ' • as a preprcifessional and holds the schcwl record for liigh jump with a jump of l.S2m (5 ft, 1 1.5 In). She tied for second in the 2006 Ri East Indcxir Chmnpionship. Fvforc outdixir season, which began in Mid- March, the induir track seasons for Kith men and women showcased dedication and ability ;ind yielded atWetic accomplishments. Tlie women ' s teaii won the Big East IndcxT Title. Tlic men ' s team, by finishing third in the Big East, Head Uiach ic lime captured their 1 1th coiisecutive top-three finish. Six atUetes were sent to the 2006 NCAA Indoor Championships: TlioiTias Chtuimey, Stephanie Madia, Ryan Postel, Kurt Benninger, Jolm Givanaugh, and Adam Curric. 2006 Women ' s Track Indixir Ch;mipit ns. i u)ti) amrtesy of Sici ' cn Slade 2006 Men ' s Track Qiampions. i ioto aninesy of Sietrai SLide Irisli . tlileti{:s 179 TE Marcus Frocnuin attenipts to Hixk Qiris Frome frdiii nehin« the qiiartcrlxick. Juno K BiUy Galkiglwi GMd defense show ' s that Notre Dame may be difficult u score against in 2006. (Jioto by BI Cia lag in 7 •c-GoIdGame lilM m i r7th Coach Charlie Wcis finislial his first seascm as Head Coach of Notre Dame with a 9-3 record. His Irish ended their regular seasdii ranked 6di in the VCS regular season standings. An offensive masteniund, Weis guided hi In h to 477 yards-per-game, making I hem the most improved offense in college fiwtball when comparetl to the previous year. For his stellar joh, Wcis received the Eddie Rohinson (aiach ' ot the Year Award. Tliis year ' s Blue-Gokl game was Weis ' s second. By liis assessment, the game was " a great type of showcase for the progr;im with prospects all over the place, a bunch of the guys we have coming in iie.xi year here, and all the guys that are getting ready for the drat i hcTe. I think it was a pretty enjoyable day. " source: A scramWe on the grass. QxkH Charlie Weis Matt Qmifel glares at Gold ' s dcfavsive line. ) »«) Iry liUy UrJIujj ier Tr.isli-t;Jking ai ihe line. ' (i k«i) hy fiU Ciuiiix ier 180 ' ' " " ' - ' Blue Exlges out Gold, 10-7, before r d rrowd 11 editt Eich ' L ' ar, stiiLlcnts ;uii.l tiuis fl(x:k to sec Rkic pla against Cmld at Ndtrc Dame Stadium. Tlic traJltinn of the Bliie-Clold game begiin in 1929 with the shcwdimn originally hctween the varsir ' squad and an assemblage of fomier players known as " old-timers " . In 1968 Coach Ara Parseghian transfomiCLl the ritual to a match between plasers of the current varsity team, wliich it has remained since. This year ' s crowd of 4 1 ,279 broke the 1981 attendance record for the Blue-Gold game. Prc-game news that 1 quarterback prospect Jimmy Clausen verbally committed to Notre Dame only heightened the enthusiasm. Led by Travis Thomas and E -;in Sharj-iley, the rusliing attack of Gold N lasted 107 net yards over 19 carries for an average cif 5.6 yards-per-carry, including a tl-iird-quatcr 83-yard touchdown run. Darius Walker of Blue averaged 6.0 yards-per arr ' over 13 runs for a net gain of 78 yards. Passing was strong on both sides as well, with BraJ Qumn ihnming 16-25 tor 181 yards, a touchLlown, ani.1 no interceptions for Blue luul Sharpley c( miiileting 10-12 for 112 yards ;ind no interceptions for Gold. Both defenses exhibited fearlessness and speed. Tlie Gold defense of Tliomas, Ronald Talley, Trevor Liiw ' s, Mul Cliinedum Ndukwe combined for 18 tackles. Ck just the second play from scrimmage, Ambrose Wcxxden intercepted a long pass by Jeff Samardzija at Gold ' s 23- yard-line. Ray Herring, Daxid Bniton, Scott Smidi, Justin Brown, luuI Kevin ' Washington combined for 16 tackles for the Blue stpad. Smith, Brown, and Derrell Hand together registered 22 lost yards between sacks and tackles. Punter Gaiff Price, playing for both sides, puntcl 4 times, averaging 52 yards. With the score tied 7-7, kicker Girl Gioia btxited a 20-yard winning field goal for Blue as time on die game clock ran out with a final store of 10-7. story by Teddy Weltner Being rcd-shirtai takes on a new meaning in ihe Bluc-Qild game. ;i u)to fry i h Gullaglicr Irish .Athletics lol Kuit Bauiiiigcr apart from the pick. fVicKo conmsy o SJ»»m Info Men ' s Cross Country finishes I9tli in NCAA finals edited b ' Teddy Veltner Tlie 2006 niaVs cross counrr ' team ran its way to an incraiihly successful season. The men li aii the season in Valparaiso, IN, wlicrc tiic ' carnal a 384xiint victory. The top five nmners for the Irish were Kc ' in McFaddcn (second), Mart Tiouli (fifth), Jolm D-aly (si.xth), Dtin Ku:ma (seventh), ; nd Kevin Veselik (eighth). McFadden r;ui the race in 19:27, just three secontb- behind Malachi Gite, who took first place for LW- Milw-aukee. Notre Dame continued its success in the 2006 National Cadiolic Cross Giunrry Invitational , where they ttxik home a 10-point victory in a field of 31 taims. Jake Wat.soii finished second overall, just two seconds behind Jolin Riak ' s winninfj time of 24:38. In the third meet , the 2(X)6 Notre Dame Crc s G untr ' Invitational, the mm competed with talent from across the country ;ind finished, rial for fourrli with an overall .score of 160. Lnprcssivcly, sophomore Patrick Sm th finished tliird of 165 runners with . . , , a rime of 23:46. During the next tluee meets, tlie Irish steadily improved. Entering the Pre-National Ma-t in Terre Haute, Indi;ina, rankcxi 2 1 in the nation, the men finishal fourth in the 8 , 000-meter NX ite I )ivi.sion race. Kurt I3cnnint;er ;uid Patrick Smyth Icxl the Irish with times of 23:40.5 ;uid 23:49, res|xxtively. Alst) fini.shinfi in the top seven for Notre Dame were Jake Watsim, Brett Adiuiis, Jake Walker, Brock Hagemiaii, atul Rohhie Barmy. Tlim Notre Dan carnal a third-place finish at die 2006 Big Etist Ch;unpitnshi[ Leading the team was Kurt Benninger with a personal-best 80(X?- iiiark of 2 3: 3 1 . (Jondnuii their ascent in tl rankings, the 18th-ranki men clinchcxl a spot in tl NCAA Championsh at the NCAA Gre Likes Regional at Fnm CJeason Golf Course Bowling Gran, Oh where they finishal u Ivhiiid defending natin champion Wiscons Tliis mcvt set the sta tor the final meet of t year, the ICQb NQA CJiampionship in Te Haute. Tliere, GAtj defeatcxl Wisconsin a lona to secure the 20 title, hut the Insh iiwJi er respectable shiwi as well. Patrick Sm lh t the 10,000-m auirse I thclnshin 31:41.7, wlii plaeal him 6th over Kurt IViiiiinger finisi ' saond for Notre D.ii with a rime of 32:54 and Jake Wat.son canie iliird t i I he Irish at 3 3.-04.4. Jake Walker, a freshman, ,sign;ded tl the men ' s cross country ' team will Iv gixvl lor quite some tinic coming in an impressive fourth for Notre Dame aiul 1 50th ovd with a time of 3 3£I9.2. Sciior Tixld Ptacek roundexl out the Irish i five with a time of 33:1 5.8, goxl for 169th over ston by Teddy ' cltr 182 lX)nic me discusses smitcw " itli the men ' s team. A siiphiiinorc tann Salt Like ( ' ii -, Parrick earned All-America hiiimrs in 2006, Ixcomiiig just the 30th men ' s cross coiuitr - runner in school history ' to do so. Smyth finishal 36th overall at the 2006 NCAA C ' hampionship, and eamei.1 tiKir top-12 finishes in five races this seas(5n, and he t(»k home a second all-Big Eiist Qinferencc plaque and a second all -Great LilcLVs Region certificate. Fortimately for Notre Dame, he has another two years to shine. I ' ntrick Sm ih Kurt Beniiinger stays aliead (if a Hoya at tlie Big East Qiampion- sliip. p ioto courtesy of Sfmns Info Jake Watson competes at the National Githolic Qiampionship. (i uitii councsry ci Sforts Info Mike Popejoy focuses on the goal at hand to help ignore the pain, p iolo courtesy ) Sfxms lii o The ND men keep apace with the pack. (jhm amnesy of Phi HnJelsni Iri.sli . thlpfics 183 ■ liW — ■■! Tlie wnmen ' s cross countr ' team enj ) ' s a trip to W ' arrtn IXino St. Park, p into courtesy of .Aim Mu; In 2006, Opet liad mi dutstmidins season. At tlic Crusader Invitaiinniil, the junior tinisliai 1st aniony ND wdiiien and rd m ' erall itli a time of 14:45). ile continueLl to excel throui hout the season, placing 5th overall at the National Qitliolic Championship (18:17), 47th at the Notre Dame Invitational (17:44), 59th at the Pre- Nation;il Meet (21:15), 28th at the Big List G)nfcrence Qiampionships (21:58), 24th at the Creat Likes Re ' ' ional (21:56). by Teddy Weltner 4 Julie C x-l Linclsc ' Ferguson runs out in front of the pack. pluM) antnesy of Stxins Info Tlu " women get off to great st;m. )) u)K) aurtcsy of Sports Info Suniu Olding finisliis up strong at the C}:ith )lic Quimpionship. (Juiui ciiurusy of Sixms Injo Tlie Irisli (ciim liuAlles Ix-fore a liig nun iJuHti antmsy of Slxms (ii i 184 ivmic r Suniii OUiris. arunes of Sj ms Info S Vomen ' s Cross Country r W 1 wild in U east 1 the departure ot mast of previous seaam ' s NCAA squad, the .1 Notre Dame women ' s cross counm- team knew a touL;Ii season of ig lay ahead. Viewed as erdogs - written oft b t of dieir com[Vtitnin ss the counay- - the ig team rose to die lenge and demonstrat tremendous depd i . Tng hreakthrough rovement throughout season. The year led September 8 1 a 4K at Valparaiso ' s ader Invitational, i ' hich a partial squad hed second. Tlie iwing weekend, with rger squad, the Insh the National Catholic mpionship on their le course, where jimior ru Olding became onl second Irish harrier uiii tlie womai ' s championship for iecutive years. Her ormancewassupportetl our more top ten Irisii ormances: junii i • Opet (5d-i, 18:17). imanLindsey Ferguson ,.,, ' " „„ ' , 1, 18:17), senior Ann Mazur (7th, 18:21), and aiphomore Heidi ha (9th, 18:42), who enabled the clase win tluough a tiebreaker I Marquette. At the following and fin;il home meet, the Notre lie Li itational, on September 29, the Irish did not fare so well in team rankings, tkiugh ahiKxst all ninners inipro ' ei.l their rimes II the previous meet. Hie scoring ninners v ' ere Okliiig (18th, 5), Opet (47th, 17:44), Ferguson (79th, 1S£14), Rocha (86th, 2), and Raummi (94th, 18:20). On October 14, the Irish navelcxl to Terre Haute for the pre-narional meet. Over the rolling 6K course, the team was led b ' Olding (6th, 20:38), Opet (59th, 21:15), Ma:ur (116th, 21:47), Rocha (121st, 21:49), and Ferguson (126th, 21:51) tor a solid mid-pack finish against tough comperition. Fin;illy on October 27, the team sent their top runners to the Big East Championship in Boston. Here, over the liistoric iuul hilly Franklin Park course, the Irish thoroughly defeated Marquette, whom they only narrowly beat earlier in die season. Tlie Irish finished third in a strong field, enablaf by All- Big East perfoniiances b ' three Irish nuiners. Sunni Olding was 6th in Z £0 W KL " M W M for her second top ten Big V i B ' H finish. Senior Ann BL f " M;i:ur was 12th in 2 1 :27 for L .i H ' " ' ' " ' " ' country ' B debut, and fellow senior Aniv Kohlmeier was 14rh in 21:31 for an addirional strong perfomiiince. With the success of Big East, the team was optimistic for further inipnnement at the NCAA Regional meet at Bowling Green. Tliree of the Fighting Irish eamal all Region certificates: Sunni Olding (6th, 21K)3), Ann M;i2ur (21st, 21:52), ;ind Julie Qxt (24th, 2 1 :56). Tlie Irish effort fell short of eanilng die te;ini a trip to the NCAA Championship, diough Olding successfully qualifial as ;in individual. She went on to finish 1 42nJ in the championship race. Tliis team ' s sense of camaraderie was unprecedaited, and their future outluik undeniably optimistic, story by Ann Mazur iri.sli . thlptics 185 Men ' s axidi Jim Kulmski kxiks cxi. likmi courtesy of , «iits ii(m ■.. i4 Vomen ' s and Men ' s Golf in full swing, far and wide edited b Tedd ' Velmer Both the woinaVs md mai ' s t iilf teaiiis h;id successful and cxcirinR rlieir season in Minnesota at the Gopher Iii itation;iI. Gile Isbe seasons in 2006-07. Tlie women began tlie fall season with a 1 2th- (center), Josh Sandnuin, mul Doug Fortner lal the mm to a nintl place finish in the Giugar Qassic. Notre Dame ' s lowest scores were place finish. After a few weeks of rest ;tnd preparation, the nic shot by Noriko Nakazaki, (i4th overall),Lisa Naunu, (t-20th), luxl Annie Bropln (t45th). Next, die team played in the Lady Irish Invitational. Going iiiU ' the final round tlie Irish had a one-stroke lead; thc wound up finishing sc-cond in a field of 14 teams. Two WL eks later at the Maril Tui Smidi Sunflower Livitarional, the women began the final round in third place ;ind finished in second, due in large part to strong last-round performances by Nakaiaki , Brophy, and Stacy Brinvii. Next, in the Lidy Aztcx Invitational , the Irish piaccxl fifdi, hxistcd by the team ' s season-liigh seasid round of 299. Their ability ' to excel under die pressure of the final round continual in the Edwin Watts Palmetto Litaaillcgiatc, where the womai set a came out strong in tl Gridiom Golf Qassic - home tournament at ti Warren Cxilf Course where they placed seca wiih an 889 three-rtHJi sc( ire. Girl Santos-Oaun) made liis second hole-i one in consecutive wed Former , who finished 27 ' owrall, also shot a hoi in-one in the toumamei Tlie next stop for die m was Tlie Prestige at PG West. .After sluxi ting 502 first round, the m ralucexl their sccch round score to 295 ;ii then shaved off 13 nu .strokes in the tliird «w to finish with a season-k 282 and a toum;iiiic 879, i wi for seven place. Tlirec weeks lal in San Marrin, Caiifom Ishan, Siindman, a IJJic IV-kcls U Hm P.iinc to m 11th plii finish in a field ol new season te;uTi-high 296 in the third round. Tlie women beg;ui teams. Rounding out the tall season, the men ' s team eanio.1 a tliri their sjiring .scastm at the Central District Ckissic. Over the twcvday roiuid score of 874 at the Kiahuna Golf Club in Hawaii in the Ali tournament, the Irish shot 922 (309-303-510), which was gtxvl for a Purdue G llegiate Invitational. To l-cgin the spring sea.s in, the m top-ten Both senior Naka::;iki and freslimim Julie Kim scored finished in a tie for I 3di place with .Aut ' iist.i St.itc in the lolui H: impressive 230 (+14) tlvec-round totals. Tlie men ' s te;im kicked off GJIegiate In stor In Teddy W ' cltn 186 l)()iir Lee watches ii; her putt rolls to the hole y . T K» Nonko NLika::iki Senior cn-captain Ndrikii Nakacaki ' s cralcntials reveal that she is a tup talait. Frcshnimi year she led the team in scoring average, aiul in her firsi collegiate round, she shot a schtKil-rcxord 69. As a sophomore, Nakazaki was named all-Big East for the second coiisecutive year. .A team-high 91 ' Xi of her rounds ctiunted. Junior ear, Nakazaki Lvl the Irish uith a 76.00 scoring average and, what ' s more, her 49 birdies during the fcill season tial for No. 1 nnrionally. Adam Gif f ord has been a major asset to the men ' s team ftir all four years of his collegiate carcvr. As a freslTmiin, he participatcxl in six competitive rounds, recording a 77.33 stroke average. During sophomore year, he increased his playtime to four tournaments (three fall, one spring) vvliile reducing his stroke average to 75.36. After developing even more during junior year, Qfford was named a co-captain along side cliildhood best friend Cole Isban. In a twist of fate, the two have kni wn each other for IS ' ears and are now co-captains. .Adani Gif ford Jast the rit;ht aniiiiint of sand gives the ball a amtroll l loft lip onto the green. |i ii)io courtOT of .S xitis Info Grej; Rodgers u-.itches his drive fitter unk-tisliiiig a picture-perfect golf suing. plu to amncsy of S xnts Info .Annie Brophy i.lelicately chips I rom light green. I ' lviio amncsy of N nnfi Info Irish . rliletics 187 C Hiris Cahill grabs the ball to thw-an the NcirtlK-m Illinois Univos osopli Lipid received the prestigious M.A.C . Hennmiii Trophy, wIucIt is ;u ' uiually fjiven to tlic pl;i er of the year in men ' s scx;cer. He is the first player in die history of Notre Dame ' s mai ' s stx:cer program to receive the award. Lipira led all scorers with 50 jxiints and 22 goals. He alsi had 1 1 game-winners during the season and had seven multiple-goal games. He was nanu l Sixcer Ameriai ' s Men ' s Player of the Yeir imd was named a first team All-American as well. IiKlMi Lipir.i Jack Traynor goes after the hill in a ganic agairKt LWaiil. p iolo courusy of Tim Suiiiwii Ryaii Miller defends a NIU player. ) ioK) cnurteyy o Joim er Kang tirct! D.ilh ' Ik-.hIs ll e hill nvei .i Ui iiversiiy of South Horiiii player. ivm anaxesy o P iJ Hiuiiisim Kuri Martin leaves a Oeightoii player liehinci as he JnUiJes u|if lekl. i i i aiunarj of Tini .Siil ii ' iiii 188 l)()im ' fora-ard Justin McCux-nov. injni ' . ' iv of Tim SiiHii ' iiii Men ' s vSoccer advances to • inals ( Z006 Notre Dimie Men ' s S(x:cer team began the season rankal 5 after returning nine starters and 14 letterw-inners that reachei.1 iweet b o( the NCAA tournament last ear. Tine Irish o(xik 1 dth a heartbreaking OSS to the Uni -ersit ' Alahima-Bimiingham ouhle-o ' ertime when ' score .! on their oiiK on goal the entire h. Notre Dame inded niceK ' with a ;ind a tie their next ?ames before a mucli- d match up with nal pxiw ' er Indiana. ;; Dame defeatal def ending-champion iters on their way to Sweet 16 last year, the Irish stunned No. liana yet ag ain with a dctor ' at their place. )r Joseph Lapira scored goals in the contest, ding the g;ime-winner wertime. After two losses against Big East Notre Dame bouncal with seven straight ' ties, their longest such k since 2003. During .vinning streak, Notre ,, ,„,„„ e scored 2 1 go;ds and gave up only two, thanks in large p;trt to r goalkeeper Chris Cahill. After rising to No. 6 in the ptills , Notre e went to West Virginia to take on the No. 4 Mountaineers ame away with a 2-1 defeat. Sophomore nridfielder Gir - Rellas d the first goal of his career, hut the talk ' w is not able to hold " lowewr, the Insh came hack LUid shut out Gmnecticut 1-0. Michael Tliomas scorc l the only goal on a great tecxl from Rymi Miller (center). After finishing up the Big East regufar season with ;m 8-3 reconi, including six shutout victories, Notre Dame opiened I he Big East tournament ag;iinst DePaul. The Irish shut out the Blue Demons for tlie second time during the 2006 season, getting a gtxil from senior niidf ielder Nate Nomian and a goal ;md an assist from Joseph Lipira. However, Notre Dame came up a goal short in their next game at Rutgers, losing 2-1 in double-overtime. Notre Dame openc l the NCAA toummiient a couple weeks later at home against Illinois-Cliicago. An early Joseph Ltpira goal was the difference as Notre Dame held on to win 1- 0. Tlie Irish next ttxjk on the defending hampion Manlaiid Terrapins. |i iseph Lipira came through again, scoring in the .second overtime [■vriod and giving the Irish a 1 -0 victory-. For the first time in prt)gram history, Notre Dame advmiced to the NCAA Quarterfinals and faccxl No. 4 Virginia. Despite two goiJs by forvsfard Kurt Martin, Notre Dame kst a hard-fought contest to Virginia 3-2. Even though die Irish came one game short of reaching die Collq;:e Cup, the team made huge strides during the season and is primed for anotlier deep tournament run next year, story by Bryan Ahern Irisli . thlctics 189 HalL- - Furd ixitrjces ii Pittslxiruh iiuJ- liddcr. ViiKo ciHtrusy ( Plut HuJclsim Dynastic Vomen ' s vSoccer undefeated in regular seasor edited hy Tedd) Vcltner and Leali vSranlan Womai ' s soccer is dominatai by just ;i few teams. Since 1981 only six differait teanvs have won a national title; Notre Dame is one of only three teams to win nuiltiple titles. Pasting a 25-1-1 record tills year, Notre Dame raiffimied its status as a dmasry h - cnishing it.s rej ular .season opixments while succumbing only to Nordi Carolina in the title game. The team outscored their opponaits by a mind- Kiggling 94-10 margin. Even more astounding were the 19 shutout.s the Irish posted diis season. Playing before crowds of around 2,000 per gaiTie (over 3,000 spectators showal up for the West Virginia game despite torrenrial rain), the Irish fed off the crowd, staying unbeaten at home since 2003. Ranked 1 throughout the entire season, the women destroyed most opjxincnts with their overwhelming offense, suffocating defense, and unrelenring second-half play. Tlie st ' le of play e. hibital by the Irish was syniKilizexl hy the flip throws of Michele Weissenliofer, which contributal to Notre Dame ' s incredible numlier of shots on goal. Tlie ability ' of the midfield to C( mirol the pace of play maintained the forxrard presence of the iciiii and ensured that the defense could react to any and all challenges. Regularly | wing shutouts ;ind hat tricks liy individuals («i offense, the wae a ple.isure to watch, as well as a ctalii lo themselves ;tnd the great Women ' s Soccer tradirion. Tlie Irish ' rewardal for dieir efforts by a multitude of awards. Head G Rmidy Waldrum was selected once again as a finalist for coac the year honors ;md chosen for the third m four years as coac: the region. Several pki ' ers received nati recognition as well, flP % H ' h freslmian seas;- ■ T I M wi- .Michele Weissenli ' S| " r She was namal an the top Hf teen fresh atliletes in the NC alongside such not; as Greg Oden of ( State Baskethill Percy Harvin of Fit k(xilb:ill. .Ailditioil she was named Big Rxikie of die year. Jii Jennifer Buc:ko wki iiiiniLvl a second team .American as well as a team .AH Rig Eist sekv Sophomiire teaiiii Gtrrie Dew received liist Defaisi ' e PI of the year lioi Siphomore Brit IVick .ind junior .Am c;inalli were Unh na See-oni-l Team All Big East while .seiiior Qiristie Shaner (pict heading the b;JI) was named Tliird Team All Big East. CX f the f junior accounring major Ashle ' Jones was namal an .Academic American; she carric-s a 196 GPA. AX ' ith their .924 " in |vrccT o er the past tliree years, the Irish are set to replace North Cin its womai ' s sivcer d nasr ' . story by James Car 190 I)()I1U ' hcllc U ' cissaihofcr gaierates extniortliiiary distance b - using .1 tlirow tcchiiiiiuo. j uno amncsy of Alfccni Aviyrosc S(iphoinorc Kcrri Hanks rmmwiI ilic MAX ' . Hennann Trophy, the liighest award Kivcn to an individual player in ciillege sixcer. She became the youiiKest college athlete, male or female, to win this Kt-mHrnb prestigious hono r. She also won Big East Offensive Player of the Year for the 2006 season and was named a first team All- .• meric;m. Pre ' iously H;inks starred tor the U.S. Under-19 National Team. Far left: Kerri Hiinl s dribbles through congestion to evade the oppostion. oio aniruis of Pamela U ck Left: .Amanda Cii;Jli uses her entire Wxjy to thwart an FSU def Older. wjro amrusy of Paiiu ki Luck tiiurtnev Rosen demonstrates what complete control of a soccer boll is. p ioto courtesy of PItil Hiutchcm Susan Pinnick is quick-footed on her attack. (Jif ! courier nf Phi Hiuic ' lsori Irish . tlil( ' rics 191 livmi Vomen ' s vSoccer (continued). Rwlkecper Nikld Westf;ill itiakes a di Tiig save during the N. Girolina ffinie. filvato councyy nf I ' ionela 1.1 In her lirsc car, Micliclc Wcissenhofcr spkished onto tlie scene as a starter vitli energy ' and statistics that Ja::lo.l fans and players alike. Weissenliofer showc her abilities in the season ' s first game, scoring r w goals. Tliroughout the M.chdcWcisaahofc, season, she went on toeam 53 points (ISgoals, 17 assists) over the course of 1 ,443 niinutes. Weissenln fer ' s flip throw has made thrcw-ins from die sideline near opixisition nets de facto comer-kicks. Kerri Hanks traps the ball witli her chest. p ioto couttesy of Pamela LiK ' k Sasjui Pinnick pulls a (.iribhling mcwe on the USC defender. ItIu u aiunesy oj Plul Hmliivni Brittimy Rxik fij-ht-s for a heiider iipiiivst the lUit ers defender. JidId cimncsy uj .AUism .Aiii mi.w A.shkT Ji«ii iTepiires to send a Iouk |Xiss di mn i he field, i uiiri oiuncss uj biiiru ' (uiil 192 IKmie iig aggressive, Havley Furd fights for piissessioii of ihc Ixil I ctmrtc-vv of Pauwlii Lrv c Chrisrie Sliaiicr defauis afimiist an FSL ' fonrard. ) ioio courtesy of PmncUi Lock Anuiiida Cinalli keeps pace Willi Tile team huddles U)yether the KJl Hith her d;isliing speo.1. during the USC ganie. |) ioio courtesy o) Laune Hum pi oto courtesy of Plul Hiulelum ]ai Buakowski uses her speed to win die Uxise ball. |) ioi() courtesy of Pantela Lock Midfielder Cuuruie ' Rtscn aosscs the Kil ) ioto by Dusuii Meiinella Irisli . thl( ..ks 193 BWK Megan Fesl is poised for a sen ' e, while the Insh lepreduu looks on at the Siarraock Invitational. Ijhtm courtesy of P ui Hi«lel» The s(ile senior, Danielle Herndtm served a a captain in aiidition t(i dcfcii ' iivc s[xx;iaiis! libcro. As a junior, slu- garnered 297 digs ;uul was tliird on the team in reception iXTcentayc (.967). A reniarkahk DanidfeHemA., Consistent talent, Hemdon made only 10 reception errors in 288 diances. In tine stretch, she erred onl once in 61 g;unes, a 99.1% success rate. In addition to Hemdon ' s stoic defense, the team will miss her great leadership and gexKJwT AJiLt Tanili.v wiy. ' lv nrts the viille Kiil « a ic.iinmaii Ciin Hum ii over tlit iKt. Vioto aiunaiy of Hy I ' iuiri 194 Dome c Maran Fesl cmitrols net. ■nxisy of PM Hmlc ' lsini Vomen ' s Volleyball Hits Hard make Louisville Invitational edited by Teddy Veltiier yeiir the olleyball teiim, under head coach Dehhic Brown, :rai energetic ;ind talentc i pertiimiLmces while undertaking a iding schedule. Propelled h a 12-5 tarr, the women finished iin 184 record and ipated in both the East Qinference ipionship and the ville In itational. impstart the season, omen swept Bciwling 1 3-0 at the ]o cc T in the Shamrcxk itiimal and then ' alparaisci and Idaho : losing consecutive les to Missouri and Clara. Next u-as the 1 CrtI Ca hv la If. r la LNIlinitarional, in which (V Dame v ' on the first :ii. 1 ( if the tournament 3- ist Alatjama , but then -J a match to Kansas 2i..| 3-0 and a second ' ■■ ■ to Northern Iowa 3- ■ ' uing this, the team - i to Tempc, AZ teir ourt -ard by N larriott ic. Butler and Duke oil fell to Notre Dame, ■C.ind 3-1 respectively; rish lost, how ' ever, to xia State in the final , , i, „ h of the toum;imait. In New Brunswick, N], the Irish beg;ui a ime win streak with a 3-0 sweep of Rutgers, in which Adrianna ik and Qiristina Kaelin (center) had stellar perfonnances. The ■ e games of the streak consisted of takcxlowiis of Villano ' a :ton Hall 3-0, Marquette 3-1, S Tacuse 3-0, mid DePaul 3- tortunately the Irish ' s victors string was snapped in back-to- back lasses against No. 16 Hawaii. Not to be done in for the season, Notre Dame rescuo.1 itself by sweeping Georgetown 3-0 and South l-li ' nd,i 1-0, Kith iiiatchcv that came on the road. The women split the last rvvo games of die regular season, losing on Nov. 11 at Pittsburgh 3- 1 ;uid winning on Nov. 12 at West Virginia 3-0. To close out the season, die Irish participated in rwn tournaments. At the Big East Qinference Championsliip, No. 5 sealed Notre Dame had great success. First, they defeatal Cincinnati 3-2 in the first match of the season for die Irish that required five games. Next, the women delivered a stunning upset of AP No. 24 St. John ' s (who entered the match with a 30-2 record and a top seed in the tiHimament) in w-liat may ha e Iven the highlight of an already great season. By besiting St. John ' s, Notre Dame advanced to the Big Eiisr finals, where they were btirely defeated h Liuisvillc, 3-2. In the final tournament of die -c-ar, the Louisville Invitational, Notre Dame lost to No. 18 Ohio and No. 10 Wiscoivsin in hard fought matches. Despite the losses, the women have much to he proud of. Furthermore, the 2006 team was ver - yoiuig. Twelve of its thirtecni members will return in 2007. Tlie best is yet to come. story by Teddy Weltner Irish . tlil( ' tics 195 nvw Tin; VCnmcn ' s Wiiicr Polo tc-.uii. fViiiiii oumtw iif f ni j;rt O ' Neill . and Vomen ' s Vater pol( Terence opponentj The Notre Dame Men ' s Water PdId team was led this car li rlira- captains, senior Steve " Shep " Sliepard (center), jnn " Puck " Kcll - and sophomore Patrick " Knute " Qiniiors. Tlie Irish x- j..m ilic season b) ' advancing to the championship game of tlic Tennessee Hillbilly Classic where they met die reigniniz national chtmipions, Grand Valle ' State. Aldiough Sheppard scored four go;Js, the Irish fell to the Likers in a close, hard-fought matcii. In September, tlic In : continued their strong start at die aX ' PA Great Likes Qualifier Toumamci 1 1 After winning their firsi three games, Notre Panic again met their nemesis Grand Vallc ' State. Despite impressive perfomiances by several veteran players, the Irish were be-aten in another dose match. In October, the Irish hostal the CWPA Great Likes Division Qiampioiiship. In matches against Rill State and Dayton, the Irish dominated die xi , winning 13-5 ;ind 14-7. However, the Irish again ,, ,,, ,, ,, lost to Gnuul Valle ' State and placed second in the final st;indings. Notre Dame then had a tough draw in the CWPA National Qillegiate Qub Qv ' impioivship ;uid were forcal to play a tough Michigan State teiim. Even with three girais li ' Ginnors, the lost to the eventual champion SpartiUis. Notre Dame went I -I in their next two matches and finisiied in the standings at 1 3th place. Die Notre Panic Women ' s Water Polo team, lc l by captains Bridget CNdfl Kristin Schmitt, Lind Kclh ' Homer, lioininatal the pxil in thc2(.U spring scasiin. Tlie Irish opcnc l up f acing the Michig;in State AluniJ ream, which had nian| players from last vcii championsliip scjuad. Tli yanie went into .suJJc dcatii overtime, but Ivo Paine won 6-5 wlie O ' Neill scored the wtiiiir goal on a great assist fni Schmitt. Although tin Ivat WiscoiLsin 12-i thc - lost by one gwl I their final rv ' o iiiatcht However, the te.iiii kiie thc were on tiieirwayto promising season. In f;K Notre Dame rolled (i nine strmght wins after th two tough defeats, efte bv convincing in;irgins.l the X ' alentine ln itatnTii ai Michigan, Notre PHui ' casiK dispatched the tiist thrcv opponent Notre Paine next hei Oh o Stale 12-10 «lt the help of Honiei thrcv goals. In their la match of the touniaiHOl Notre Paine faced 4t rankc l Michigiiii State, and shut out the Spart;ins 12-0 Ivhin O ' Neill ' s four goals.. Li the Midwest Cimferenee Toiim;iii en Notre Dame .swept all dieir league opiviicnits, winning K ' saircsi 12-2, 15-2, 16-3, and a 15 domination of a tough Grand ' :illi State tc am. Tlie impressive showing improvtxl the Irish lo uJ i the national rankings. stor - h Pliil .Mdav and Bnan .AIut 196 Dome 1 [(litre Diimc V( ' omen ' s ' OC ' ater Polo team in the ix5( Iter a tiaine. (i iotn amrteys ' of Bridget ( yNcitt Steve Sliepard Senior caprain Steve Shcpaal has Ix ' cn the heart and stuil of the Notre Dame Men ' s Water Polci leant the pasi coii]i|i. ' years. He was nameel Isi team AlUiinference hi junior year and came tip with cotintless key goals during the 2006-07 season, desigiiing many of the plays himself. Against rival Grand Valley State, Shepard always played a solid game and scored multiple goals. At the CWPA National Qillegiate Club Championship , Shepard connected on a goal in every game, including four goals in the last match against Columbia. Senior captain Bridget O ' Neill lc l her team to maiiy victories during her career. She came tip big when she scored the game- winning goal, her third goal of the game, in overtime to defeat the Micliigan State Alumni team to open the season. O ' Neill has not Icx ked back since. She victimized the Spartans Bridget O ' Neill again by scorii g four goals en route to a 12-0 demolition of No. 4 Michigan State. O ' Neill also scored 13 total goals in the Midwest Conference Tournament and the chemistry major is ready tfi make sure the No. 3 Irish stay near the top. Patrick Gmnors heaves the ball to the other end of the pixil IpJi. junesy of Dusthi Manmlla Mary Catiierine Cimino advances the ball to the other end of the |Tnil. plwlo atunesy ,,f Bridget O ' Ncil llie Notre Dame Men ' s Water Polo team in front of I he Main Building. I ' lvito courtesy of PlulALkn Irish . thk ' tics 197 Tlic GiJd iLiad kicks tn the studait scctkni while the Kind p|a ' Notre l inie ' ictiir ' March. Jujiii iTy Davui I " li ' s fiinnv how chocrleacliiig at Notre Dame is tlic oiily unofficial sport that ' s in stsison all vear long. E ' cn though uc don ' t coni|XMc tL;ainst other collegiate hecrladers, I love lx;ing I Notre Dame chcx;rleader Ivcause the structure of our program makes us a cl( ser team. Together, we iire ;in athletic tradition that makes the Notre Dame s|Mrting e. (X-riaice complete. Qieering v ith the crowd and leading the " WE ARE ND " chant railK strengthens my kwe for the school and all ihc teams. " Franchella Holland Fr.inchdla Holland Leptechaun Kevin Braun pumps up tlie criiwd at a foothali game. |) u)io by David Prina Captain Kar ' Miirvin leads the cheers at a fixithall pep rally. ) u)l(j K ' David Pima Cipciin Jc ' Rell Rokcts leads the men (into the tieli wuiiiK the Iri.Hii flaiis. I luilii tv l vid I ' mui 198 Tlw lunitir varsit ' :uxl -.irxir - clicerlcidiin; lainv; ( ii criii ' in f ri «il I if ilie Wwv:. iJnibi cimncsy iif Midv. ' Ue SmjIo l)()inc ■X .-. t ' d jlcaders tlio spirit. |Ji r hi Rut iViiiii ND Cheerleaders wake up the echoes edited by Cassie Beiek V ' slV tliciii on the ticUs and lUi the courts but the iluncs of the experience having cheered in liit h schcxJ, most of the males have no ; " uc Dame clievrleatlers exteni.1 far beyond cheering on the Irish at chevrini experieiice whatsoever. ChexirlcadinL; hopekils are judged on a leiic ex ' ents. Insteai.1, their duties also enctimpass represenrin.y tlie stunts, the Notre Dame Victory- March, o ' erall cheering and a variety s it of Notre Dame and f coring that spirit not only t campus but tliroughout t ' entire South Bend and rounding communities. }m attending luncheons t sXlieaties box un veilings t arious rallies befcire lie fexitball games, the vfleaders are present carry on Notre Dame t.lition. In addition to [ ilic appearaiices like a iJtitude of parades, they participate in a variety ' community- service djits in the ;irea. In the fi, the cheerleaders held L- hecr clinic for a private l;h schtxil in Michigan ( y. The ' also participated i J walk for diabetes and a ( ig awareness eveiit. The litre Dame cheerleaders 1 . " p bus ' with these events , I ai on to practices, games i their studies. TTiis year I ; number of cheerleaders I w with the addition of other qualifioitions. Those selected on one of the scjuads are fortunate enough tc i enter into a rich Notre Dame tradition. L ' nlike ()ther university squads, the Notre Dame cheerleaders do not compete. Although some w ' oiikl assume that this would deter pc )ple from wanting to be on the team, those who eki try out are passionate about keeping the Notre Dimie spirit alive. In addition, widiout the wony of competitions, the cheerleaders can locus on their duties to the university and to Irish athletics. Since cheerlcading is considered an athletic rradition and not mi official six)rt, members of the squads aren ' t eligible for scholarships. However, after three years of participation they are another squad. Tlie Gild, Blue ;ind Green squads di ide sports awarded a monogram. Tlie lack ot scholarsliip monc makes their ■■ i acti iries betwecii diem, but diey remain united in their goals dedication tind time commitmau even more remarkable. Bet vcxn : chccrbiders. Ciild squad captains tiiis year were Katy Mar in leadingapackL lstadiuminchL-crs;uidoutrcachingtodieconTmunit ' , i i Matt Phipps. Blue squad captains were Terin Barbas and Je ' Reii these individuds remain Nirtre Dame students. Tliey just have the gers. The ND cheerleaders were coached by Jo Minto n. Tlie tr Huit added responsibility of fastering the Notre Dame spirit thRx.ghi ut I x:ess is anything but NXIiile most of the females enter with the entire coiuitry. story by Cassie Belek Irish . tiilctics 199 JIIUW " F.uvs cIkxt 111 the team with Ncnv- Ivuns iinJ the 2006 scassi t nwls. late Fans H spirit alive 200 Wliai aiiTsidcring tlie fmis ot Notre Danic;, it is ditticult to phicc a finger tin what exactly makes them so unique. Qie could call thoni olisessive, hut that seems wwng. Tlie wonh " passionate " Mid " devoted " fit better once it is understcKxi just how lo al Irish fans are, especially during football season. Tlie em ire student section remains striding on the benches from kickoff until their tatm hits left the fiekl, ;ind the ' always stay to sing the Notre Dame . ' lma Mater at the end of each game. As alumni they will still wrap their amis arountl each other and sway after a win or a kiss, ;uul they continue to come K.ick to campus to supjxirt the Irish year after year. Qice a studait begins Itis or her career here at Notre Dame, inalls become obsolete to die btxikstore. Qothing is another way the ultiiruite fans show their spirit. Any accessory, even small things like earrings or s x;ks, beannes a necessity for the biggest fans. They sport these clothes evai when they are back home or on vaaition and are proud to tell ;myone who will listui alxKit just how their schtxil is. Tlie ulrimate fans ' spirit is not just limited to sjxirting evaits ;uid the love of die luiiversit -, thc ' carry it over to donn life as well. From the start of their freshntan ye;ir, ultim;ite faas have immuise ilonn spirit. Tlte ' paint their Kxlics iind cheer relentlessly for their hall ;ii ;ill ihe xp rallies. Tlie ' go to Dome die interh ill hxitball games and cheer dieir donn mates on, and t go to hall events, like the Fisher Regatta or the Kauigh Qiariot R; to iiiiikc sure that their donn is victoriiuis in the li imixnition. Ei ulrimiite t;ui also w, his or her domi towin co etc l Hiill of the award. Tlie ultiiiiiite f make a day out of ci event die university ' ha offer. Saturday games s on Friday e ' aiings v [vp rallies ;uid end v the tradirion;il Midni Drummers ' Circle. game day itself, it he| with Wxiy painriiig galloping about aim| leading the masses cheers. Bins yell i-lefense and remain si i.luring offensive p Tlie ultimate f;ins h every player ' s iiuiv e ' en though their tu aren ' t on the hick of t jerseys. Tliey newt v their ' Tradition ' shiris might e en have s sort of quirkx ] t tradition leg.iti game day. The ' an the S(x:cer games or basehtll games even it no one is giving out frei- magnets or [Xf Brendan Qillins ;tnd Ste ' eii r)eLiurentis summexl the spin the Notre Dame studait Kxly up by saying, " Loyalty, gaxl K debonair, .md push-ups make ND fans better than ;iny oih story by Allison I lamill A " l xl ' l nmlint; is llic ultimak ' fan experience, II lixik my friends and me almcisl an hour to ' el trom the Jonn lo llie stadium Ixtause ever ' one u-inteti a picture with us. ' ou know you ' re leyit when [xxiple say that you ' re f oiny to Ix ' on I heir Christmas card Twenty ti ' c Ncitre Dame ju- niors try- til set the record fur the most people Ixxly pLiinted at the first lionie game. j) iot i h Katl4em Miirtine; ixirah LavTie Sarah Layne Dale Hairy gives Micheal Burdell a ride on the way to tlie stadium, photn courtesy of Date Ham Elizalxth Elliot paints the head of an alumnus before the Micliigiin game, i ujlii courtesy u[ KVit iIeeJi Marlme; Natalya Rore and Mike Laver ' are a perfect pair as thev ' get ready to heiid to the game, p ioto courtesy of Natalya Fiorc group of Howard Hall sophomores show their spirit in front of the dome. i u)l() amrtcsy of hiuddy ZtJio Irish . tlil(li(s 201 5 v f Pim Ly w Jte m Irish lead series 27-5-1 Brad ' Quinn scrambles wliile kxiking fur .m oivii receiver, fi ujio b fliili Gaii- ftV ' ict lr Ahiaiiiiri, a senior defensive end imd returning three-rime letter- winner, has been a foniiidable talent t(ir his enrirc ND career. Iii 2005 the M(K)se Krause Chapter of the National Fuitball Foundation votev! him Linem;m of the Year. TTiis ye; i Adilon rated liiin a preseason secon i team All-America defensive lineman, and the Sporting News ratal him the niimlxT-five defensive end in college fiwtball for die 2006 season. Abimiiiri executed a solid performance against the Yellow Jackets, picking up two tackles. Viclor Abiaiiun - ' _4v — .V. „•« — i ii » W . J. — - iM? ' !i 23 ' 2ij %mA f ' lf!9¥f ' ' - ' ' 3A9 ' « ' WW V. 3i» ' ff. ; " -- »»- «-r- . I ' Tfciltel- SOOS lloT«£ U Mm fnm mJk TteiM BOW t: (M 10 nf») BaUri Morton. Don Sanluod. Chili Fromo, Bran Manes. Miko Ricnaidson, Rhomo McKnigW. lom Ztukowski. Btaay Oumn. Iravis Thomas, Dorok LanOii, Murcus Frcoman, Ctimodum HtMm. John Cwtton. TJww lam, Ml Sanwd2i|a ROW 2; Ttavtt Loitko. Ryan Hums. Ashley McConnell. Owight Stephenson. Jr. Chase Anastasio. Catt Gioia. Mitctioll Thomas. Nick Oorsoti. Joe Diockinglon. AfflbroMV C a a ey Culan. Man August . Dan Cti rvaiik:k. JoJin Sullivaii. Victui Atxaniiri ROW 1: Teirail Ldinbeit. L«o Ferriiie. Maunc« Cium. Nick Pusstoy. Biaii ii Eiickson. Craig Caidilto. Bobby Renkes J. J. Jinaan. OMfl John Lyona. Danin Bngg. Arthony VtmmM. RonaW TaB»y, Ji.M«i Brown, Tim Konrmy KWi.: Darrru Walker. Junior JahlHe. Wade lams, Jirslin Giltell, Mik. TalerKo, Nail Kennerty, Scoll Smrlh,Wi«.am David WBa EMn flhafplay, Dowd Coalanza M a Anelto. Jako RKhantviHe. Kns Poltofson ROW 5; A8,iph Schw.ipp. J, Horfl. Hay Hemng, Dnvrd Bn;ton, Jon Tis.ik, D.nvrd Gnmos. Dcfroll Kind. Thomas Bomondel«ar. Gaoi Zacti Flaw. Mocnca Rtchaidaon, Jt.. Raaanon McNoil ROW «:K»»in Waihinglon. Paul Duncan, Mike Turkovich. Pal Kunu. Kyto McCarlliy, Sieve Oumn. Luke Schmrdl. Hobtjy Parrrs, Ryan Durtihorl. Kyle Chailail. Kankl Braota ROW 7: Kontad RaiHand, Sogto Brawn. Mall CaruM. Sam Vbung. Will Ykalman, John Ryan. Barry Gallup, Jr.. Munii Piince, Nale Whilacker, Dan Cure. Eric Mausi, Chris Slewarl, Damn Wah ROW ' OamaMia Jonaa. Paddy Mulan. Dan Wangat. Enc Olaan, Bartley WaUl. Kalian Wada, Iblyan Smilli, Jamaa Aldrldge, Richard Jackion, Leonard Gordon, Jathaad Oahaa BSW 9j Ron Povvlus, Chad Kliindai, Ruban M an dBT a. Rob lanato John Lallna. Jail Bummr. BamU Pannalaa. MIchaal Haywood. ChaiHa Was. Ride Mlnter, Peler Vans, Bill Lewis, Brian Pollan. Shina WaMran, Jappy Oliver, Dave Peloquin RpWJfi: Kylo Wkaang. Jam Paaoock. E«c InguMnid. Counngy Rayam. Kalo Muantw. Dan LHaumn. MIehaal Miliar. Jim Russ. Tony Sullon, Mlko Dean. Jim Fudong, Man MeOuoary. Kent . immemian, Tim McDonnell, Man Itwvy SofOopa. Jaaaa Mifflar. Mlko Jowpli. Jen llolnwa. Tim Collins ROW 1 1 : Dhan Heilog, Rck Pony. Shawn GaunI | l; .{..,_, Kilo-,, ' . ' I .Sj-rrb JlljlJ 202 Donif Irish Victorious at Georgia Tech Notre Dame prevails vs. top-level ACC team edited h Tedd - Veltiier Hca expectarions accompanied Notre Dame into Bobby Dcwd Stai.lium iin it . At 2 in the AP poll, Notre Dame was beyiiininu the season hi , ' her lib tl . ' P rankings thim it had been since it was rankcxi 1 in the 1990 ure-i this chat the siin [X ' ll. Tliouyh spectators ;inticipated that come prepare.! tor Georgia Tcx ' h, no one ell the Yellow Jackets would play. (Folkwing me, the general consensus in the malia was «x rgia Tech would he a tough contender in :itively mild .ACC, despite their kiss to Notre the Irish k n e w D ui ) After a slow offensive start, the Fighting iiisn:ored tvvo touchdowns to earn their fiist ic- tar f 2006. The opening qu;irter was a defensive 5tm, le. Notre Dame and Georgia Tech punted the ball a a bined five times before the Yellow Jackets scored the ■St touchdown of die game on a 4-yard reception. In the ;cTid quarter, Georgia Tcx;h extended its lead to 1 0-0 with a 3( ard field-goal kick. TTie sharp jolt caused by the lO-piint di cit s sufficient to inspire the Irish offense to start playing well. Begjaing the drive vnth only 4:45 left in the first half, Brady Qu led the Irish dowTifield with a steady, controlled tempti. Jolin Girlson, la McKnight, David Grimes, and Marcus Freeman all made catches, luid s Walker carnal the ball three times to bring the offense to the GT conclude the perfecdy-timed drive, Brad " Quinn rail five yards for a down ;is the clock wound down to less di;in 15 seconds. In the Ivgin- ning ot the third i.|uarter, the Fighting Irish continued the crisp and confident play they had tegun just before halt time. Notre D;unc had to kick oft to liegin the halt , but Georgia Tech was forced to punt by the Irish defense after onl ' five plays ;uul one first ..lown. C)n the en- suing drive, Quinn threw for 37 yards and Darius Walker rushei.1 for 38 yards and a touchdown to give the Irish a 14-10 adv;uitage with 6:33 left in the thiri.1 quarter. For the remainder ot the thitil and most of the tourth quarter, Kith teams gained substantial yardage on offense but were luiable to score. In the drive following Notre Dame ' s touchdown, tor inst;mce, Georgia Tech made two first downs mul drove to the ND 49 but were then stopix-d a yard sh - ot the first down bv a morivated Notre D;mie run-defense. The Yellow Jackets decided to punt radier than go for a first down. Once the Irish got the l " all back because of the pimt, they carried their lead into the fourth qu;trter. Two possessions lat- er, after a 5 7 -yard pimt left Notre its own five-yard line, Walker mid Tliomas nished for a T combined 39 yards and Quinn threw to McKnight for 19 y;trds as the Irish drove to the GT 45. Qi fourth-;ind-one, Brady Quinn sealed ;in Irish ictorv with a 2-yard QB .sneak. With full control of the clock, Notre Dame hai.1 won de facto. Having earned a tough victorv at Georgia Tc-ch, the Fighing Irish were 1 -0. story by Teddy Weltner The 2C06 insh ottense ccmters ui the hudJe. ) if)if) In ' DaM Pwui Darius W ' lilkcr mcs to Iv liw last man st; ndin!; after bu.stina tlirnugli a ccmfusiiiii of linemen. j ujUj (tv Qi fourili-iuid-one, Bnidy Qiiinn hops center John Sulli -,in and de! :an.k into first -diwn terriloty to .secure the victory. Vlotn ?n Jlai ' il l tJul IrLsli . thlrtics 203 . Penn State har is Demands for tickets and weekend kvlginf in Soudi Baui were higli eniuiuh to tx discussed on the front page of the Wall Street Journal, Friday, September 8. In the Associated Press, Notre Dame was riuikcLJ 4 while Penn State was 19. Tlic sellout crowd of 80, 795 watched the Fighting Irish build a lead of 20-0 by half time and ncwr relent, finishing the game in style uit h a 4 1 - 17 victor -. Qi the first (wssession, Brady Quinn completed 6-8 for 65 y;trds to le-ad die Irish to Penn State ' s 10-yard-linc. Three plays later a fiekl goal kick h)- Ciirl Qoia put Notre Datiie up 3-0. Penn State ;uid Notre Dame iilteniatal scoreless [vssessioixs next, but soon the Irish texik possession of the ball after a forced fumble liy Tom Zbikowski. Less th;in five minutes later the score became 6-0 with a second field goal by Qoia. An unsuccessful drive by the Lions gave the Irish the ball at their oun 25-yard- line. Quinn sparked the drive with a 26- yard pass to Jeff S;imard:ija and a 32 -yard complerion to John Girlson. A touchdown pa.v- to Samattlzija cappei.1 the Jriw. Before the half, a short Irish drive niixal running and passing togamer yet another touchdown. At the half the score stixxl 20-0. Tlie game worsenai for Penn State immediately after halftime. Tliev c|uicklv liinieil over the hall twice, aikl h the end ol the third quarter, Notre Dame had addc l twc) touchdovvTis, leaving the score at 34-3. In the beginning of die fourth Ljuarter, Notre Dame sealed its xictorv ' by completing a 10-play, 46-yard ilrive with a I 5-y;wd touchdown pass from Quinn to Darius Walker. Legendary ' Penn State Giach Joe Patemo steadietl the pace for the Lions ' next dri ' e, which resultal in a touchdown hut simultaneously signalal ;m acceptence of defeat. Qie more successful drive gave the Lions 1 7 [xiints, but rime ' s ine.xorable march allowed no more. Notre Dame was 2-0. story by Teddy Weltner IV, lily ijuiiiii i ' ui ' .ul;- .1 | Lv, (iir;ij,i. iVuiKi tv Davul l inii 204 l)()iiie ■■ off Samardipa m; kts the sr-.ib in ihi.- oixbino. i iolo |iy David Priiui llarius Walker aiid Rheirei McKiiiKht have a k ii to celebrate. p u;to by David IMmi Wide Rcceix ' cr Jeff SamarLtija had tin impressive game, catchins 6 passes (or 56 yards, including a 26-yard catch, and a tdiichdtwn. He is a senior from Valpi raiso, IN. A hiathlete, SanwcBja was drafted by die Chicago GiK in June c f 2006 and played ckiss A baseball for Boise and Pairia. Qmceming the memiing of tlic game against Perm State, Sanrardzija ha l this to say: " It ' s exciting because obviousK you ' re up against a program like Perm State that has so much talent ;tnd such a liistory of being a successful and .great fix it Kill ]cit iu.i.ira:ija team. Anytime you get two programs like that together on a narional stage, it brings the best out in evcr ' one. You really ;int tti go out ;ind play well and have a good perfonnance as a team, too, wliich is the most imtxirt;int. " source: und£Stv.cnm Actidii Sequence: I ) Ntitre Dame defense jiid Pain State offense approach the line of scimniage. 2) QB Anthony Morelli preiTares to snap i.xithill ;is botli lincs H.t. ?) Qiineduni Ndiikwe runs around _-(l tackle to hum- Morelli. (i ioKis (ry Daiid Prvui Irish . tliletics 205 ■HI Tcrrail Liiiihcrc returns interception for tlic game winninB iimchdomi. Tlic band cheered on as history wls iiiiide. i itito iv David Prnui Drctt ' Stanton is under heavy pressure from the Irish defense. He was thrice-sacked durin}; the canie. Jioio by David Prnia Terrail LimlxTt, v h(isc twii interceptions helped secure the Fi htinj Irish victory, has become an iiitegral component of the Irish defease this season. For his heroics, Lambert eamal the nnrioiw! defensive playerof-the-week from the Foothill Writers A.ssociation of America ;ind the Master Qiaches ' Survey. Originally from St. Bonaventure High Schtxil in Ventura, CL , Lambert came to Notre Dame as a higWy-touted recruit. ranked iM i W him 85th on the list of the 1(X) topiirep Temiil Linilvn schtxj players , mid collegeftxitballnevvs. com ranked him the 8th top comerhack recniit in the nation. Since joining the Irish, Lunbcrt has significantK conirihuial on both defense and sjx-cial te-an s. Sophomore year he played iii 12 giimcs, earning a mt)nogram ;md registering 8 tackles and 17.-02 minutes of playing rime. S(mrce: md.cstv.atm Action Scxjuence: ( 1 ) Darias Walker races througli coverage. (2) He escipes a tackle and preserves fon«ird nvMiiamim. (3) Walker alters hLs |xith after receiving a Hock from WR David Grimes. Juiios tv Dmnd Prhui f!S 206 IKmir Rally, ns of Notre Dame irish erase deficit, win 4037 edited by Teddy Veltner Forty years ago Notre Dame tied Michigai State, 10-10, in a liistoric battle. Tlie 2006 match M Spartan Statiiuiii will likcK ' Ix " i.luMx i a classic ot the same stature. Notre Dame scorc l 19 jxiints to come from Ixhiitd and beat Micliiyan State, preserving Charlie Weis ' s undefeated road record (7-0 over 2 seastins) ;md keeping the Irish at No. 1 2 m the AP rankings. Weather conditions for the game were dismal. Rain - at times, torrential - worsened field conditions, slowed game pla ' , ;ind made the ftx itball tougher to carr ' . But Irish t;ins ;md the ND Kind were not hamperc l in their willingness to display their gold and blue spirit. Never more than this game was the presence of the " 12th niLin " a factor for the Irish in their late game rally. Tlie game began in di:rying fashion for the Irish as the - failed to make a first down on the opening drive then allowed MSU a touchdown in 58 seconds. Two drives later, MSU struck again. .After one cjuarter the score was 17-0; at the half, it was 31-14. Immcxliately after halftime, Notre Dame forced MSU to punt after three downs. Qi the ensuing [XKsesion, Brady Quinn completed a 62-yard touchdown pass to Girlson to bring die Irish widiin 10 points. But five minutes later, MSU added a touchckmn. At the end of the third, the score stoixl at 37-21. Big plays continued to benefit the Irish in the fourth: Samardzija caught a 45-yard touchdown pass, Chinedum Ndukwe forced a f untitle turnover, and Quinn passed to Rhema McKiiight for a touchdown to lower the point differenrial to 4 with 4:57 remaining. The climax of the Fighting Irish surge cmne when Terrail Ltmbert interceptal Drew Stanton ' s iuxl rctumL l it for a touchdown to put Notre Dame ahead, 40-37. With 15 seconds left in regulation, Lantbert again intercepted Stanton, sealing an historic victory- for Notre Dame that fans evenavhere will remember. story by Teddy Weltner Notre DaiiK- p iles on to pre om any turther progress hy the Killcarrier. j ' uiKi h Davui Viw Irish . ililctics 207 K e Dame nocks Purdue :tal after loss to Michigan edited by Teddy Veltner NtOTe Daiiie amtinual the success of its come- back against Micliij an State witli a decisi e ' ictory over PLirJue. . ' ftcr a 28-y;ird return b - Darrin W;ills, the Irish executed a 70-yard drive aippo.1 off h, ' an ll-y;ird touclidown run by freshman George West. Six minutes later Purdue answ al with a touchdown to tic tlie score at 7-7, bur immediately afterwards tlie Irish drove 78 yards ai route to a 14-yard touchdown run by Darius Walker. A mi. ' vscxl field yo;d Uf the Roilenitikers ' Qiris Summers ga ' e die Irish the liall wi i relatively gtxxl field posiricin. Qi the aisuing offensive drive, Brady Quinn complettxl 5 of 6 for 52 yards, inclutling a 6-y;ird connecrion with lUiema McKnight for a touchdown. In die last eight minutes of die second quarter, h)th Notre Dame and Purdue added smother touchdown to bring the score to ND 28, PU 14 at h;ilfrime. The secimd half was a defensive struggle. After Purdue fmlcl to a first down in the oixaiing drive, Bratly Quinn, lllicma McKiiight, ;uid John Girlson led die offense to a touchdown. The next drive for Purdue yielded a ttimover on downs at the ND 1 , caused in part by QB hurries from Chin- edum Ndukwe and Victor Abiamiri. Purdiie finally added one more score — a touchdown pass from Cliris Painter to Lyiiion Sclw n from the ND9 — widi 7:16 remaining in die game, but that only brought the score to ND 35, PU 2 1 . .Aiul that was how the score remaincl. Tlie game improved Notre Dame ' s record to 4-1, abetting dieir recovery prixess in die polls af- tcT a big loss to Micliigan just two weeks prior. Against Michigiin, the Irish had troi the get-go. .An interceiitioii return touchdown gave die Wolverines a 7-0 mcntum shif tai back to the aftei iiiterceptcxl Qiad Henne ' s pass ind it to set up a Notre Rime touchdow the next time Notre Dame scorcvl, th( ines had miiiissed 34 points. Home : reenergized before half time by a tc pass friim Quinn to Jeff Samardzija die fourth quarter, ;iii 80-yard drive a touchdown to make die score, 4 quickly recovered die ball, but 3:22 k Hall intercepted Quinn ' s pass at th to dash Irish hopes of a comehick. score, 47-21 , left Notre Dame ' s reai story b ' Tc ld ' l inii.s Wiilkcr Ir.ips mcr )W 4 l Tint Williiuiv. Ill extend a run. He ntslieil fur 1 52 yards ajjiuxst Purdue (4.7 yards-per-carry). liuiUi In Daiiil " rnu Left tackle Kyan Hanis pru- tects Killcarrier Cietirtje West during tlie Purdue Kmiie, Kaiiiint! 1 1 y-ariLs ini the carr ' . Jiod) K Daviil Vjiui 208 I)()11U ' Milcc ' RiAinkui jan Stei ' t ' Bivailmi to pick up a x lo tackle. He iind three tackles im the day. phntn K ' .ln i?i Smith Danus Walker sujj -arms Ryan Muiul i ' Mi lusjiin near die sdeliixe. (hxo by David Prina Irish . fliletics 209 Trevor Uiws wraps up running back Anthony Kiinble. Latt« had eight ruckles on the day with a half-sack for fiw y;ird.s. |i i( Iii K ' Davul Prirui Irish LeacKSeries 15-6-0 Irisli Lead iSeries 3-0-0 Jeff Samardrija extends for an airborne catch. Tlie Irish uill miss his athletic theatrics in 2007. ())» hy David Proui m: f ' nj mm s m m iK i 1- i X v JP ' JI - 1 " ■9 !»....,;«■ ' •-•.;-« " -•!;« ,.,fHc-J H Ihe Irish dcleivsive line sets. Tlit ;ill(mi.xi jiw three |»inls in the .stcimd half against LtlA. Vuiid tv Miiry Leiiiiini 210 l)omo Irish Ax The Cardinal i)uinn, vSamardzija save one-loss record vs. UCLA edited b ' Brjaii wm Tedd ' Veltner t Stanford the Irish experienced ;mother il; ictor ' at home. At 0-5, The Car- ime intu Ni)tre Dame Stadium as the ini S(i far to play the Irish with a losing Neverdieless, the Irish did not rest on lurels. Brady Quinn completed 27 of 37 tor 232 yards and no interceptions. Tire -hed for 204 yards, 153 of which were J by Darius Walker alone. And the de- ingilN ' iJlowed die Cardinal only 154 !i the .lir and 72 yards on the grotmd. Ic plays were made by Rhema McKnight ' in Girlson. McKnif, ' ht ' s 15-yard catch A.ore in the second quarter made the b fifth straight with a touchdown. Carl- lad a one-handed grab for a touchdown, lii 1 Weis called " phenomenal " at die post- press ccinference. However, he also add- ed, " Of course when he came to the sidelines I said, ' Two hands, please. ' " Against UCLA, fa:is who left Notre Dame Stadium early missc l ;m liistonc Fighting Irish comeback reminiscent of their victory over Michigan State just weeks prior. Darius Walker and Brady Quinn com- bined for 79 yards on the ground, and Quinn completed 27 of 45 passing for 304 yards and two touchdowns. David Grimes and Jeff Sa- mardrija each caught eight passes for a com- bined 197 yards and two touchdowns. Maurice Crum led the Irish defense with eight tackles (three solo, five assisted). A slow first half, die game was scoreless tuiril with 4.04 left in the first quarter Quinn found Samardzija in the end :one for a two-yard touchdown. Big plays helped UCLA early on, as Qiwan tied the game with a 54-yard touchdown pass to Marcus Everett. Qiwtui connectcxl with Wil- liam Snead just sLx minutes later for a 36-yard touclulown pass that put the Bniins ;ilie;)d, 14-7. After UCLA and Notre Dame traded field goals, Notre Dame was down four with only 7:19 remaining. Things looked impossibly bleak when Quinn was stopped on a QB keep- er at the UCLA35 widi 2:21 left. But to the miraculous rescue was the Irish defense, pre- sumably lal by Gcxl Himself, wliicli prevented the Bruins from a first down luuI gave the of- fense a last minute opp .irtuiiit ' to win. Tliree passes, a 21 -yard completion to Samardzija, followed by a 14-yard pass to Cmmes, iuid fi- nally a 45-yard tlircw to Saiiicirdzija, and thirty- five seconds later pandemonium emptcd. Tlie Fighting Irish had made college f(xitball his- torv ' in 2006 — again, story by Teddy Weltner ISr;iJ ' Quinn is [xiisixl Jurait; his fiiUtic-winninH. scastm-sav- ini;, tlirec-phiy Jrivc. I ' luiUihWcM Rtisso Rhcma McKnight and J. J. Jaiisen rejoice «ith teamnute Jeff Samardzija after his 45- ' ard ratch. jilioio by Mary Lennon Irish . tliletics 211 Counting Over Navy " strii " : UNO squad 1 Notre Dame headed to Riltimore Itxikins to defeat Navy for die 43rd consecutive time, and the Irish got up early and ne cr lixikcl hack. Notre Dame ' s offense simply could not he stopixnJ. Tliey scorai on their first ti e possessions, including four touchdowns. Da- id Grimes w-as the first recipient of a Quinn touchdown pass, making a diving catch in dic end zone that made it 10-0. Navy kept jxiund- ing away at the Irish defense though with its iprion attack, amassing 211 yards rushing liefore halftime, vviiich helped cut the Notre Dame lead to 17-14 with only a couple min- utes before die half. But, as he has done often before, Brady Quinn led the Irish hack down the field and threw a 33-yard touchdown pass to Rlicma McKnight. In the sc zond half, the lri«h ninnint; ffimc wm ;iHc to wear out tlu- Navy defense and kcvp the ckx:k ticking. Tliey ran for 191 yards on the day, including 106 yards on 20 carries for Darius Walker. Tltc Notre Dame defense also buckled down in the second half, as Navy only had 60 total yards and compleral tour passes after halftime. Tlie first time the Midshipmen defense held Notre Dame off the sciireKiard was when the Irish were at the 1 yard line ot Navy, but by that time Notre Dtune had a 31-14 lead. Tlie Irish then wait home to take on North Qirolina, which only had one win on the season. Quinn had another very impressive day starisrically, throwing for a season-ltigh 346 yards and four touchdowns. Tlte Irish went aliead early in the game again, as McKnight reeled in two Quinn passes for touchi-kiwns, helping Notre Dame take a 24-7 lead. However, North Ciirolina played tough tle-spite their record ;md J rescind quietly. Some big plays, indudiii yiird kickoff return and a 72 yard pass score, kept them competirive for most gmnc. After the long kickoff return cut Dame ' s lead to 24-1 3 , Tom Zhikowski re ed a couple minutes later with a 52 yart return for a toLicluktwn. Tlie Tar Heels aged to score two more touchdowns, bu rime Notre D;inie countered with a toud of its own. One of diose was a 42 yard | Jeff Samardzija that was his 23rd of his i breaking Derrick Mayes ' school record, us Walker capped the scoring widi a ' plunge into the end zone. Tlie Irish Icxi Ix well set to take on the two remaining academies Ixforc the scnson-endijig shov with L ' SC " . storv hv Brvan Ahem l);md Cinmo. liiiiiL- in a Imich- diwn piv, (« third-;uxi-18 Ki (. " ive ttlc Irish a 10-0 liaJ auiinsl Navy. Diirius W;dkcr mas over the Navy dcfuiso (HI the : y tci a 106 yard rii-shiiiK diiy. Jmo lyy IMy CiaUa licr 212 Dome li Zbikcwsld impresses his team and fans by making if his infamous punt returns, (ilmto frj Dai ' id l ma Khema McKnight gcies up liigh to catch a touchdown pass against Navy, photo by HiK Goliag iCT Irish . tliletics 213 BBHI A Gulden Knight parachutes uito the UelJ of Notre Dame stadium before the game. Vuito h Davui IVriw 4:ti!£?. Irish lead series 22-5-0 llu- 2lW Invh ofk-TiH- line- up, | uito by David Prnw DariiLs Walker nxkcis from prowlinj; Air Rircc defenders Jmo antrusy of Plii Hiidelsdu 214 IK HUP T- Irish Fly High Against i ir Force Army 8-game win streak is longest for ND since 2002 M: i Ntmc Dmne arriwxi at Falcon Stadium ilorado hoa ily favored against Air Force. : TT Irish li ' ed up to expectations. By the end e first quarter the score was 20-3 in their ifa ' ' ■ By hiilftime that lead had increasal to 1 27 And the final score was a comfortable 597. Interestingly, the Academy resembled th .Vdversirs- in many categories. Air Force ha Z4 first dov ns and 405 ards on offense (2i rushing, 205 passing) on 79 pla s in-er 385. Notre Danie, by comparison, had 19 downs and 3S3 yards of total offense rushing, 207 passing) on 46 plays over I. But Air Force had trouble capital- on dieir offensive attack. Throughout th ame, the Falcons turned over the ball iowns three times, punted twice, and m . i a field goal. On the other hand, for Xje Daiiic, Brady Quinn threw four touch- edited b) ' Tedd) ' Velmer down passes to four different recei ' ers 0eff Samardzija, John Qirlson, Rliema McKnight, and Marcus Freeman), Darius Walker rushed for 153 yards and a touchdown, and Terrail Lambert returned a 76-yard blocked field goal for a touchdovxn. At Notre Dame the following week, the No. 5 Irish soundly de- feated Army, raising confidence for the USC game. Parents in town for P;irents ' Weekend left South Bend thinking tliat $40,000 might buy more th;in ;in c lucation. After allowing a first quarter field go;Tl, Notre Dame scored 41 points wliile blanking Anny ' s offense until the final play of regulation. The scoring for the Irish begaii just tliree plays into the sec- ond quarter when Walker ran 10 yards for a touchdown. Notre Dame scored two more touchdowns during the second quarter thanks to Quinn ' s completions to Samardcija and McKnight, respectively. The Irish used their luck on the first drive of the second half, whai a Notre Dame fumble at die one-yard line was recovered by David Grimes for a touchdown. Quinn and McKnight hixiked up for a 24- yard touchdown completion later in the third, and Walker ran for ;mother touchdown, as Notre Dame cruised to a 38 point lead. The final score was 41-9. Defensively, the Irish had just as big a game as diey had offensively. Tlie Black Knights were limited to just 1 50 yards ot total offense (58 rushing, 92 passing) despite controlling the ball for 31. 49. Further- more, Mike Richardson intercepted the ball twice and the Irish defense allowed Army to complete just 38% of its passes. Heading for Southern Gtlifomia, the Irish were 10-1. story by Teddy Weltner JorAin Murray watches Rhcnia McKiiiglit definitive- ly cross die goal line against .■Xmiy. l fito by David Pmui Brady Quinn pays respc-ct to tlic students wlio traveled to G)lorado to see Notre Dame play Air Force. () io[o courtesy of PIxd Hudebxm Irisli . tlilctics 215 )nal Title Hopes Fade ei Upon arri ' al in Los Angdcs, the Fifjhtinfj Irish were bislcing in sunshine ;uid hope. USCs no. 3 rank gave Notre Dame a chance to go to the National Championship against Ohio State. But tailgates on USCs campus before the - night show- down revc;dal similar excitement mnong tlic Southern Gd crowd. Pins ;uid stickers raid " Leave No Doubt. " Yet despite die antipaction, no one knew what to expect. WcHikl the Irish offense or tiic Trojan de- faise dominate. ' Notre Diunc liinted at an answer during the first two plays of scrim- mage. After Tom Zhikowski returned the opening kickoff rwaity yards to the ND 32 , Brady Quinn connected with Rliema McK- night for a 38-yard reception. But ihe Iri h quickly turned the ball over on downs, ani.1 the Trojiins forged a drive, cap[x l off by a touchdown p;iss from Jolin David Booty to Dw-ayne Jarrett. Tilings worsenal for Notre Dame after a 43-yard pimt-retum b Desmond Reed led to a second USC touch- down. Girl Gioia ' s field goal put the Irish on the scorelxxird, but USC ri-s]-ionilrd " jtli , 59-yard touchdown drive. ]n the rest of the second quarter, first a blockcxl punt deep in USC territory enabled Notre Dame to score a touchdown on one play; then, on the ensuing drive, Bixit - ' s first was inter- cepted by Mike Richardson. After the Irish relinquished rlic Ixill on downs, Trevor Liws intercepted! liotir ' s pass at the SC 36. But once again, the Trojmi defense did not allow a first down. Tlie first half endetl with thi. ' score 21-10. Despite some offensive immo- bilr ' , Irish fans felt ver ' much in the game. Frusrratingly, on the first drive of the sec- ond half USC scored a touchdown. Quinn respondal with a 2-yard touchdown pass to McKnight , but Southern GJ widened its lead with a field goal ;md ;inother touchdown. Quinn then lal the ottensc to a 78-yard, 7- tirst-tkiwn touclxlown drive that closed the gap to 37-24, but the score widcnexl again when the Irish onside kick was retumetl for a touchdown. Tlie 44-24 fin il score, diough disappointing, will give the Fighting Irish in- spiration for next year ' s matchup at Notre Dame Stadium, story by Teddv Weltner 1 lit- liiiui nt tiic l-i liiiMf; irisil sujipirts iix ' iciin GhcIi WVis xskcd for a criticil miss nf huiJ incmlxTs to Lx ' present. jJviin h liiK Cnllagki 216 ixmic Brady Quiiiii shuffles in the pocket while iiiuler pressure from USC ' s UiwTciice Jacksou. p ujiii K. }illy Callagher Tlie Notre Dame dcfeiisc attcinpts to bliKk a US( ' field coal, pinn n- IV» OiILii ut Ciirl Go A senior from Valparmso, IN, Uirl Liioia has kvn with the Fit hnns Insh since he widkcJ on as a kicker during his fresliman year. Gmiii-ig to Notre Dame, Qoia had built an impressive resume as a kicker with Valparaiso High School, where he made 50 Ciireer field goals and recorded an incredible streak ot 7 1 successful point-after attempts. For his successes, Qoia earned numerous accolades. He was made three-time bidi;ina all-state selection by die Indi.uia Football Qiaches Association, and by Associated Press he was namal all -state and was an hcinorable mention all-Midwest his senior year. During liis sophomore year at Notre D-ame, Qoia made 24 kickoffs over 5 garner with m average distance of 55.4 yards per kick. The following year, the kicker increased his average distance per kickoff to 555 y;irds, making 20 kickoffs for 1,115 total yards, and during saiior year further increased his playing time, ;ill wliile maintaining a cumulative GPA of 3.52. Brady Quuiii nfles tlie boll to Aslile-y McQinnell. ji u t ) bs Bilh GaUagcr Rlicma McKiiight leaps to make a aitch as USCs Terrell Thomas approaches. (1)1010 h Bily (Sxdla Kr Trevor Law ' s and Victor Abiamiri sliarc a tackle. JuiU) by Bitty Gattagj cr Irish , flilcti(-s 217 ■f Two future NFL stars, Walker and Quinn, execuii playaction take. uiiii anincsry o[ Francesca !u In his third and final season with the Irisli (Walker altered die 2007 NFL Draft), die junior tailback pro t l he has been cme of Notre Diune ' - best and most consistent talents. In 2004, Walker ' s 786 yards on the ground broke Jerome Hciivens ' prior record for most rusliing yards by a freshnian. As a sophomore, Walker startal in all 1 2 games, in which he pickal up 1,196 y;irds aid 9 touchdowns rushing, mid 351 yards and 2 touchdowns receiving. Tlie 2006 year was even better for W;ilkcr. He finishal the season with a stunning 5.0 yards-per ;uTy ;uid 391 yards receiung. D.inii W .Jkci sprints to the sideline during llie first lulf . He rushed for 1 28 yiUiis durin); the uame. i vHjj (n Daivi Prinu fc ' ' Sr aiftf- ■MHfa 218 IViN-iire trom I revor Li« ;uid Victor AUainin ouises Jaiii;irciis Riis.sell to luniHe during ihe sccuid quarte-r. Vuiio liy A)rei Hlts i vis ' -t I oiii lukowski pau5e in a luoMieiic oi piawr Ivlore the Susar 1 |l llll(l l .All.Vl HiTs ifx ' IV)I110 lievival vScorecard: New Orleans 1, ND no. 4 Tigers win sugar bowl, 41-14 edited l)v Teddv Veltner and Leali vScanlan second consccuti e year, Notre Dame earned a BCS line slot lifter finishing the season witli lui impressive Jecord. Tlie Irish squared off against the LSLI Tigers, ,vere alsn 10-2, at Luiisiana Superdome in New and pnJ Kei £1C I dm per- Orliis on Jnn 3, 2007. Although Darius Walker posted 128 irds nishing (5.8 -ards-per-carr ) and Jetf Samariija cau t eight passes for 59 yards, the Irish offense was stiff lahle ro find its rh thm. nefensi -el the nis for the Irish were just as large iJ Willian s and Justin Vincent carriai the hall more than ten and p .isted 7.6 aiid 5.9 yards- P | ny, respecrively, for the Tigers. Quarterback JaMarcus Russell terrorized the In. ' -Uecondary, completing 21 of 34 passes for 332 van two touchdowns, and just one interception. Despite the nal outcome, the first half was a gtKxl battle. After [ixi ing the opening kickoff , the Irish drove from the ND the ND 42 , when a penalty against Samarckija brought hick to the 2 7 -yard-line. An tinsuccessful fake-punt the Tigers excellent field position, which they ttvk .)d itage of: a 3 1 -yard-reception by Early Doucet and ;m ens ig touchdown run by Keiland Williams made the 7-0. On die next drive, the Irish offense managed ne first down before punting. The Tigers seized the tunity to widen their lead on die next drive with a •, 80-yard march that included fi ' e first downs ;int an -yard touchdown pass from Russell to Dwa ne Bow v. Nc ; Dame found footing on the following drive, which red four first downs and a 24 -yard touchdown pass ivid Grimes to reduce the score deficit to seven. Ball pn ssion then changed teams five times before Notre D;uiie, a 10-yard-pass from Brady Quinn to Samardzija, tied the 14-14 with just 2:25 left in die first half. But the Tigers it patiendy wait for die second half to strike again. Qi the drive, they scored a touchdown on just five plays, including •ard-catch W Doucet, to bring LSU to the ND 5 :ind set u chdcAvn. Notre Dame players and fans alike vvcnild come ti lea that this touchdown, with 1 :1 5 left in the second qtiarter, «■» list the beginning of an onslaught against the Iri,sh For starters, the Irish were unahle (an l sccmai unwilling) to execute a last minute scoring drive (a la the UCLA game) to end the first h;ilf on a high note. Tliis was notable since the Irish had received the ball at die beginning of the game; LSU would regain possession at the start of the second half with Ivth momentum and a proven offense. To begin the second half, Ry;m Burkhart made a 63-yard-kickoff, which was returned to the LSU 19. Vincent got the ball mewing with a quick 1 1 -yard-rush on first down to bring the Tigers to their own 30-yard-line. After a fumble recovery by LSU, Ru.ssell luxiked up alteniatingly with Craig Davis and Vincent for first downs on three consecutive passes, positioning the Tigers for another score. Fortunately the Irish defense tightened up, only allowing one more first down on the drive. On the last set of downs the defense contained Vincent on first and second Mid stopped a slant pass from Russell to Bowe on third down, wliich forced a field goal. Unfortunately W B die unusual offensive shaldness apparent in the first half became more manifest on Notre Dame ' s first drive of the second half, . ' fter a 1 3-yard-completion from Quinn to John Girlson (returning from a mid-season injur, ' to play in the Sugar BowJ), the Irish were forccxJ to punt from their 42-yardline. Less than four minutes later, the Tigers increased their lead ro 27-14. Tlie game got uglier for Notre Dame. A diree-and-out for Quinn ' s was followed by a swift LSU touchdown driw, the score coming on a 58-yard touchdown aitch by Brandon LaFell. During the next two offensive drives conibinal, Notre Dame had only one first down. Tlie Tigers put the icing on the cake with a four-minute touchdown drive mid-way tlirough the fourth quarter, bringing the score to 41-14. Wliilc the loss was Notre L inie ' s ninth coii-securive bml kws, it will hopefully morivate the Irish in coming years. story by Teddy Weltner Irish . thlctics 219 The 2006-07 Norrc Dame Mai ' s littkctball u pimw arunesy of Spans i| Gilin Falls S.nior Giliii Rills rruiy w-as, as Giach Brc lift en referral to him. the " rtick " of the 200(i- 07 Men ' s Risketh team. He seeminK ' y was all over file flixir, either takinjz charjjes or liittin;.; JiiLiyer three-pointers. I esiJes making the most tlirec-pointers in Irish basketball l-ustor ' , as a senior he tcxik the team on his hick when he needal to ami carried Ntitre Dame to key victories. Falls made countless big shots during liis Irish carcx r. It is (inly fittijig diat he finally reached tlie NCAA tournament for the first time diis season. Ru. ' sell Cirter, lh lie did quite often, goes up hif;h for a dunk. photo by DaviA (Vnw Fnsiuivin Tory jiickian, wlui pruKresscd rapidly during ilu " Mswn, drives in for a layup. ViijIii IXivul Pmui Q)lin Falls drives iJunj! ihe Kiveline agaiasi I VPaul. i »)lri 3l Daxnii IMiui 220 IKhiic j.ihonuirc iich Hillcsland. Men ' s Basketball goes a perf ert 1 8-0 at home ,;iny Irish fmis came inui this season not knovvinij what to expect, fter tlucx ' C( insL cuti ' c years o( just missin,i, ' the NCAA Tournament , is year fans were simpl - hoping tor a team that wouLI lca c it all the flcxir each and e er - ght. Uliat transpired was le of the most enjoyable Lsketball seasons in rcxreni emon ' . Led hy captains alin Falls, Russell Carter, id Rob Kur:, fans could U that this season would ; different riyht from the art. Agitinst their earh ' m-conference opixments, le Irish played an exciting ■and of basketball that dliied everyone on the aor. Tlie Irish realized e) ' were a legitimate Titender when, after acing a ranked Marylani.1 am on the road, Mi. 4 Jahama came to town, in Irish " Blackout " was in ill effect ;ind Notre Dame lot the lights out of the i ' ce Center , nearly hittinj, ' le century mark en route 1 a 14 point win. ' VC ' hen le Qimson Tide was ating close, Russell Carter alter) hit a couple huge ,j,,. n,, Jskets that sealed die win, enabling the students to stonn the court. artCT, a senior, vastly improved over his Notre Dame career and led le tcaiTi, and almost the Big East, in scoring. Two freshmen were utist int( 1 ke - n iles during the season, and both responded incralibly . ory Jackson was forced to take over point guard duties and impn ncxl ramatically over the course of the season, with fans hartlly noticing that he was really a freshman hy the eiul. Luke Harang(Kly played like a beast down low, muscling in many baskets luu! establishing himself as a f( rcc ti lx rccki )nci.l with in the years to come. Also, sophomores Zach Hillesland, Ryan .- crs, and Luke Zeller proNiLlcLl some much needed spjirks off the lx;nch, and Rob Kurz used his strength in the low post to lead the team in reUuinding. At home, the Insh were practically unstoppable. They won all 18 home games they pla ed, Ixatuig some tough Big East foes in the proce-ss. Tlie Irish struggled a little on the road, losing nail-biters to St. Jolin ' s and IVTaul. However, Notre Dame usal its home court doiTiinance to avenge some frustrating road losses, taking aire of Villanova ;ind trouncing DePaul at the Jo ce Center. Tlie Irish did get better on the road though. Tliey put up 105 points on the road in Syracuse and closed the Big East regular season with two straight road wins. Notre Dame ' s great Big East record got them a bye in the Big East Toumammt, where diey topped Syxacuse and kist a he-art- breakcr to Georgetown in a really well-played game. Although they fell to a desperate Winthrop team in the first round of the NCAA Ttuiniament, throughout die season Notre Dame truly playc-d like a " team " in every sense of the word, story by Br ' an Ahern Irish . thletics 221 Brenvi Gray st;irts a fust break. fivni ' hi l iiiil Pmvi Vomen ' s Basketball exceeds expectations edited !) ' Bnaii Ali m Just like their male aiunterparts, the 2006-07 Notre 1 " lame X ' i Miicn ' s Basketball team was considered a loiifj sliot to make tlic N( A Toumamait at the heginniny of tlic year. Tlio were pickci.1 to finish 11 til in die Bijj Eist Gmferaice in preseason polls. Along uitli kisin guard Lindsay Schrader to a season-ending knee injun. at the beginning of tlie season, die cxids seemei.1 stacked against Notre D-ame to iruike the NG A Tournament. Tlie Irish simply fcx;usal on inipro Tng ciich iind ever - game in the hopes o{ making some noise in tiie postseason. After gaining some valuable experiaice in their non-conference games, Notre Dame went to Michigan, where they had not won in 24 years. Thanks to key buckets from junior guard Tulyah Gaines (center) and junior guard Charel Allai, the IrLsh went on a 10-2 run in die final 48 seamds to secure a 61-58 victon ' - Notre Dame later took on the 10th ranked Purdue BoilcTTiwkcrs at home. With the help of a career-higli 11 [xnni.s Irom senior Bruma CJray, the Irisii prevailal 67-58. Tlie Irish thai travelal to Knoxville to take on a highly mnkcxi Tainessee team. Tlie Irish hung in the game for awhile though before eventually falling 78-54. Notre Dame was unable to establish a road idairir ' early in the season. They K w four i if iheir first five Rig tist road games, oftai li ' narrow margins. Howe -er, Notre Dame held serve at home though, uini all Ixit one of their Big East home games biilI oiiK losing one i ci 11 it crcncc hi mie game to bidiana. In one of their key stretches du the season, Notre D fiiHowal up three straj mail losses with tU consecuri ' c home w Tlie three Irish icti X ' est Virginia, Louis ' :uid DePaul, were al the up|ier echelon of Big East. Charel A lal the charge for N Dame, scoring over xiints in all direc gm Frcshniaii Ashley Bill scoral in tloublc figi in eiich game also was repeatedly hounc the KiattLs. Even it iiiil ressi -el -, Notre D tollowal up that W streak widi coivsccui road wins. Junior ca Melissa D ' .Aiiiico sa: ill JouWe figures Kith road ictoi ■Also, Tuly;ili Gaines ; freshniiui guard Mel Lechlimer helixxl repl ihe injural Schrader scoring [loints and disli iuvsists iilmost at will. Although the Irish lust their first game in the E;ist Touniamait, they held off Gilifoniia 62-59 in the first roiuu the NCAA Tournament and ga ' e top sc l North Girolina all t could handle, leading late in the second halt Ivloiv tailing 60 ' Notre Dame, just as they did during the scasiMi, .showed n-emeiiil resilicnicy ;ind left it all on the flcxn storv- bv Br an .Wv 111 Dome !ie 2006-07 Notre Dame Women ' s fiiskethili team. oio h om-acn (if S|» ' n n n Juniiir Charel Allen carrial ihc ic;ini tii many key victories late in the season, . ' tter tluee straijiht road losses, the Irisii needed to boiinee back in a big way when they retiimal home. ■Allen resptinded by scoiing 2 5 or more points in four of the team ' s next five " iimes. She led Hitre Dame in scoring and rebounding during the season and was named the Big East Player of the Week twice. In addition, she finished third in the league in free-throw percentage. Clurcl .Alien Erica Williraiison prepares to sluxit a free tlirow. l iuila by Daiid Pumi Melissa Lechlitner sires up the defense ;md prepares to run a play. |ili()i() l-ry David Pwui . slilc - Barlow ivs, up l-u li ayaiast UniisWlle. i ioio fry DavlA Prhia ( Jiarcl Allai ;iiid Crystal En™i play tight defense. ( ioin hy David Ptiui Irisli . thletics 223 Wlicn Miiriel Zaguiiis came to campus, the fencer was one of die most widely discussed new Irish athletes. Tlie reason. ' She won ;i gold iiKxlal in fencing in the 2004 Summer 0! nipics in Athens. (.ireece. Among the starV It her accomplishments . ZiigLinis v -as tlie 2C06 World MinelZapinis Qjp Pj,!,., . Champion, the 2006 NCAA Qiampion, antl a menilx-r ot the U.S. National Team. Tliough she sat out ui 2007 ■and will do so in 2007-2008 to prepare for the 2008 Summer OHmpics in Beijing, Zagunis will return to Notre Dame for the 2009 season. Patrick Gettings is one of the mai ' s fiercest ca[Mns in 2007. Over his first three seaons with the Insh, Gettings compiled a 68-21 record that reveals Mcady improvemait in winning percentage. As a fresliman, Gettings was 9-6, and as a .sophomore, he wiis an impressive 17-7. Tlien, Patrick Gettings in 2006, Gettings posted a spectacular 42-8 vin-lo,ss record (.840 j-ercentage). The faicer h;is comfx;ted ill prestigious events, such as the 2006 Summer Nationals in Adanta. Among liis rccogiiitions, Gettings was ranked No. 17 in men ' ; Mci;iiiie Bautislia lakes iuni ;uid luiiKCS 4 opponent, p iolo courtesy o P iil Hua % Kellc - Hiirlc ' use, her full sten«th and energv wha in bottk (Vioto amnes ' ) PMHudciy..: Valeric ProNidcnz;! and her opponent are facc-to-face in an intaisc stni(3;le. Jmo aiunesy aj Hul HudAiim J.ikuh Jcdrkovviak iiivoKes hiiiv- .-lf in a close aicounter. ) uiU) aiuncsy o ' uiussa G.iii )is 224 Dome ' ■ Jrienne Nott uses her quickness. ' » lioiooDurtc ' yv ' if PItil HiJeisui Men ' s Vomen ' s Fencing whack the lie 20C7 men luiJ women retiimev.1 se ' eral of tlie fencers from 2006 1 tonii teanvv with talent and considerable experience. Qi the men ' s ■jm, Aaron Adejmian posted a 30-12 regular season and was the liJwtst Regional runner- p. Frank Bontemp i impilai an e. traordinar ' ' I ' -Sl record iwer his Bt three seasons. Li hi lird year with the team, van Bradley carried a M record in two seasons itli tile Insh, iilong with 3.63 cumulative GPA. itiick Ghattas was nearly imitahle, eaniing a 51- regular season and the len ' s i xm T award. tha superb Irish fencers the men were Patrick imeliy, Bill Elirlich, att Gasperetti, Patrick Jttings, Alexander ijorenko, Tom Horton, eg Howard, Jakub !rko i;ik, Karol Kostka, K Kubik, Jesse Laeuchli , !«er Lebec, .Matt Pent;, - ' 11 Quinone:, Diego a. Matt Steams, and i Thiinliouser. Like the si ' s teim, the women ' s un was as.sembled of edited by Lluring which .she stiidic l in Lcmdon. Other top pcrioniiers who competed on the women ' s 2007 team were Melanie Bautista, Rachel Q)ta, Erin Housing, Kelley Hurley, Eleanor Leighton, Kimberlee Montoya, Adrienne Nott, Emilie Prot (center), Ashle ' Serrette, Qilleen Walsh, Lind Christina Zix:coli. Tlie season began well for both the men Lind women. At die Notre Dame duals, the women were ictorious 8-0 while (he men finishcxl their opening match 8-1 , losing only to No. 2 ranked Ohio State. The ne. t stop for Kith teams, the NYU Duals, brimmal with tough competition. The No. 4 ranked Irish women managed a noteworthy 4-2 finish, while the men left with a respectable 3-3 score for the match. Fortunately the stiff competition honal both teams ' abilities. Tlie next two competitions, in which both the men and woman participated — the Midwest Duals ;ind the . ,„,,,,, Duke Duals — fcaturcxJ a ! ir fmcers. Amy Orlando was captain for the second consecutive combineel ict(5ry ' score of 14-0 for the men and women. Both the : .if ter earning a 44-1 5 regular season record in 2006 and f inisliing men iind the wcimen continucxi to triumph in the 2007 NCAA Mai ' s : 1 at the Midwest Fencing Conference. Senior Valerie Providaiza and Women ' s Qimbined Faicing Championship, finishing in the top fered the 2007 season with three All-America finishes to her four for the fourteenth conscxutive year. Outstanding performances ' ■. a 140-23 career record, and top-flight grades. .Anna Rodrigue: were delivered by all competitors, particularly including Hurley, ' lught a 9-0 career record to the 2007 team, after a one-year hiatus Providema, Nott, Prott, and Serrette. story by Teddy Weltner Irish .Vthleiics 225 Kcnin Dccdi dckis Mark Bcniier. (i k ! a un»3 of Lciunc Hum Men ' s Hockey Reaches No. - !- " championship! ' edited!)) ' Tecldy Veltner " Number One. " In die secorn.! week of February, tlie USA Tcxlay Americtm Hockey Magazine and CSTV college h(x:key polls gave Notre Dame tliis ranking for tlic first rime in the 3 -war liistory of tlie program. The rank vindicatal tlie transformation the te;iin has seen under second- year coach Jeff Jackson. Furthermore it buttressai the Iq acy of senior goaltender Dave Brown, whose four-year temi at Notre D-ame will be forever remembered by aught studaits. After a preseason 9-0 rout of Windsor at ilic Joyce Center, the hcx:key taim jumf ' ied to a 6-1 start, wliich they improved to 9- 1 -1 by Nov. 1 7. Among the victories during that pcn( was a 2-0 shutout of Air Force, which gave the Irish tlieir first tournament title since 1981 and Brown jiis seventh all-time shutout with Notre Dame — gixvl for a sch(X)l record. Sophomore Chri.sti;ui Hanson, who scored two goals in the tournament, was named MVP of the Lightning Gillege H(x:kc ' Qassic. At ter die ipping a game to .Michigan State and splitting a two-game series against Nebraska-Omaha, tiie Irish rclxiunded with an undefciital Dcxember. First Notre Dame crashed Alaska in two games, 3-1 ; nd 6-2. Higlilights from tiie series included gfxJs by Ryan Tliiing, Brett Blatchfoal, and Mark V;ui GuildcT, all scored within a two-minute span duriii) the third |vrlul. which lifted Notre Dame o er the Nanooks. Ne. t the Irish hail Michigan 7-3 and pulJLtl i mt a 4-3 victon, ' two days later to comi a sweep of Michigan Ix-tore eniling I Vvemher with a two-game si Wf- t " f Nivthem Mich V| H oN ' er Christmas break. S M Ii sh entered :uul lefi ll M " ' " ' nth o{ jmiuary ■ 1 a No. rank, begir f H| Fcbruar - at 22-5-2 o • A. ' W ffl-id 1 6- 3-2 in the tt Michael Ririlett h( the Irish eani a two-j sweep at Bowling C with cnicial second pi goiils in each game. 1 week the Irish assui for the first time i a No. 1. Tliey fini the regular season a 27-6-3 overall ra .After a tirst-rotind in Cl ' H.A tollman the Irish defeatcxi Al in the quarterfii Like .Su|X " rior in the semifinals, Michig:ui, 2-1, in OCHA Ch.impioii game to win N Dame ' s first ever (X ch;unpionship. On M; ' 2 3, ilic program Its first ever NCAA toumament win against Alabama-Hiintsx 3-2, in double overtime. Tlie ne.xt night Michigan State .si-nio out a 2-1 ictory over an Irish sciuad that had playal the Ion JKvkev game in schcxil histoiT the prior night (and so e. haustetl). At 32-7-3, the Irish ' s record is the Ixst in sclnxJ his and signals a bright future aheail. story ' hv Ti ' dd - WeU 226 lX)me ft ' es O ' Neill races around the hick of tlie net. ■Jjili) crairtcyv ' of hmnc Him! Dave Brown has lieeii td ND lnx;kc - wliat Brady Quinn has been to NIT f(x thill. Currcntl he is the winninj cst goaltender in the narion. Tlirouf hdut his time at Ndfre Dame, Broun has earned 2.44 Ciireer goals against average (No. 1 all-time for ND), a 0.913 save percentage (No. 1 all-time for ND) and nine career shutouts (No. 1 all-time for ND). Three times Brown has had 40 or more saves, and his personal lx st shutout streak thus far is 193:27 long. Dave Bnmii Far left: Dave Brown uses the butterfly tecHnique to protect the net. phtlo ctnincsy (ij Lliutic Hunt Left: Erik Qindra shxit. ' i on Minne- sota St:ite-M:inkota ' s [):in TonncV ' . ji mlij onmcsy of Qucinin Sieiigcr Tlie tc-ani joins the f: ns in celebrating a goal against Miami eii route to a 4- 1 win. pIvM courtesy of Queniin Stenger Jason Paige gets up close and personal vith Ncbra-ska- Oniaha goalie Jcremie Oupont. plwU) counesy of Laurie Hinii Irish . tlil(1i(s 227 Ray T(xinic ' brcithcs in the 200-v;ird fn-o c Viow amnesy of P ul HudLi ScraoT Julin Quinn uses ex|XTieiicc, dalicarion, and talent to contribute to the women ' s te;im in big ways. Last year Quinn w-as all-Big East in the 100 bre;vststroke, ;intl slie tix)k first place in the 200 brcaststroke at the 2006 Rig List Chanipionsiiip with a time of 2:14.27. She qualifial for the NCAAs in Kith the 100 and 200 breaststroke, respectively placing 33rd and 20th in these events. In 2006 Quinn, a memK-r of the Academic Honors Program for Student-Atliletes, was awarJcxl the 2006 Knutc Rockne Si udcnt-Athletc .Award. A freshm;in from Qcarfield, PA, Jolin Lytic brings much promise to the men ' s team for the next four years. In 2006, he was named Peniisylv;uiia Class AA Swiminer of the Year. Remarkably, he was the YMCA Narional Champion for the 100-m freestyle (L ilc hokis the state record for die same race). At Clearfield High Scliool, Lytle was four times namcxl an NISCA All-Americ;ui and a:i Academic All- Americiin ;ind gamerc l nine school records. At Notre Dame, Lytle intends to major in business. Vivian Hcalw nuintiiins fomi in tlic 40C-Vi rd medley rday. | u)l ) ctniTtcsy of IM HuiLlsim John Utl Irish mui take oft auiunst HtLsKir);h. iJuiUiaAincsyiil Mison Smak Stace ' Nainid on her Kick in the 400-yard nn. ile ' rekiy. ) uiti) aiurtcrv nj Plul HudcLum 228 Dome .ummers race to a photo finish. Kocnimi ' y of Megan Sotak vSwimming Diving teams live iin to « he 2006-2007 men ' s md women ' s swimmint; luul dix-ing teams had t another siiccesstiil year. Tlie men tinished a ckise second to West irginia at the Big East Championships at Nassau Quuiry Aquatic enter in East Meadow, ew York this year, and icy set several new schtxil cords. This was die thirel -aight year the team has lished in tlic top two out the 1 1 team field at the g East Championships. spite finishing third in e 400-yard freestyle relay thechampionsliips, Irish inimers Jolm Lyde, Louis ivadini, Ted Brown, d Tim Kegelman still lazingly established other schixil record th a time of 2:59.59. . in L tle also set a school ;:ord in the 100-yard 1 est ' le preliminaries at ' - ' ch;impionsliips with idme of 44.76 seconds. 1 tchell Sherman (center) I (itinued to break new pund on Iiis way to i idif ing liiniself as one Notre Dame ' s all-time i ats. Lytle set a new team lord in the 200-yard , ,„,„,, I 2ityle event at the championships. Yet aiiodier sch(»l record was s h) ' Daniel Raye, who placed fifth in the 200-yard breaststroke with a Kord-brcaking time of 1 :59.86. Additionally, Jay Vanden Ikrg and : I b Seery achieved all-Big East honors in the 1 ,6 50-yard freestyle V ile recording personal bests in the event. The Iri ' -h finisheLl with ual-meet record of 1 1- . Tlie women ' s team won the [irogram ' s 1 1th Big Eist QiLimpionship, more th;ui ;uiy other team has tlone. In totLil domination, the team led the championsliips from start to finish while the closest team, Rutgers, finishcxl a tlistant second, 228 points beliind Notre Dame. Leading the Irish at the championships were several team members, inclii(.ling Maggie Belirens in the 200-yard breaststroke (2£I2.86) and Rebecca Grove in the 100- yard freesry-le (50.56), who tinished fifth ;ind fourth respectively. Julia Quinn also recorded a season best time of 2:14.41 in winning the 200-ya rd breaststroke at the championships for the second consecutive year. Katie Carroll was die runner-up in the 200-yard butterily, while Megan Farrell finished second on die team in the event, placing fifth overall. Caroline Johnson, Carroll, Riggins, iiiid Grow placed Hj - - " V M ' :l ' i ' ' ' -l ' 1 ' 400-yard i freest ie relay. Finally, M Tara Hyer led Irish divers »- " ' ■ with 247.80 points while finishing third in diree- meter diving. Following the conference championships, the Notre Dame ' s women ' s team captured a pair of awwds. Head Giach Girrie Nbcon w-as recognized as the WomcTi ' s Big East Qiach of the Year, while Carroll was named Women ' s Most Outstanding Swimmer in tlie Rig Eiist. 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Entrepreneurship Rena Zarah Accountancy- Sociology Lmssa Zavala Mejia Finance Ps ' chology Katherine Z;i -ermik Psychology Sociology Marina Z im ' I(i_1- Finance Russian Christopher Zeches Accotintancy ' a iovs il 41 TM t% Midiiiol Zuitcni " Laia ZuUKnil LiiiiiLiiiucl Zcr oud(iki Ja,s n rabik Political Science An Studio Environmental Sciences MIS Political Science Llluli lull I ign Psychology ' Kcntai ZininKnium Mc-glKin Zuik Bntta Zoollor .■ llJlC« ZwCTS Lb id Z cl " iuiski Moiuci U1.U11K.T Qieniiciil Ent. ' ineerinj; Psv ' cholog - BiologiciJ Sciences Theology ' Science PreProfessional Finiince Economics Account.uKT Aiiiin I Iiggui-s Political Science Jk Wk V Y of 1 ' Rv ' i -OiA) Rex Rakow, well-known to students as clirector 1 ' H " f Notre Diunc Sccuriry 1 Police, dial March 7 after a king illness. Despite his health problems, Mr. Rakow continued to work until Jiuiuary. He was hon- ' Tal during ceremonies pnor to the Notre Dame- UCLA game, when he ;ind his wife were in ital to present the flag to ihe Irish CJuard. Ilie privilege was cs[xx:ially fitting, since Mr. Rakow was an ;irdcnt fan of all Irish athlerics. A graduate of Indiana Universii , Mr. Rakow earned a master ' s degree from Notre Dame. In his more tli;ui 2C yc-ars as director of security ' ITolice, he directly or iiidircxtly touched the lives of dwu.s;iiicLs of students. Under his leadership, Nl " )SP grew in hith size and professional cap ability. He was iasmimental in the planning ;tnd development of the new security police hc-adquarters in Haninies Mowbray Hall. Mr. Rakow, who was 5S, served as mentor and a reSHirce for studcnits, some of whom have chosen careers in law enforcement. AmiHig the studait initiatives he helpal imple- ment were SafcWalk, ND C ' rime Stoppers, installarion of Blue Light emergency call Kixes on campus, the Rape Aggressioi Detaise Program (RAD) and the Safety Beat listserve. Mr. Ra kow was quick to remind those he worked with that NDSP is ; service organicarion whose prcxJuct is safety. According to Pliil lip Jolmson, Associate Dirc-ctor of Security, " X ' hetl ' ier o -crstv ing security operations for ND Ixxjthill ai students have a saft iind fun time, planning for a campus visit of die President ol the United States, or meeting with a concerned student, Rex ' : professionalism, quiet stv ' le, saise of humor and love for Notri Dame shone through. His commitment to compassiaiately liv ing the NDSP mission, values and vision distinguished liim a; a mtxlel of service-le;idership. " Mr. Rakow was honorc I thi: year with the Notre D.mie Alumni A.ssixriation ' s .Amisiroiu Award, which recognizes outstanding service to the universin Uf ;m employee. He was also made an honorary member of dx Monogram Qub. He served as president of the International Association of Qimpus Liw Enforcement .Administr.itors iiixi held mmiy jxisirions on the association ' s Niard of directors. Mr Rakow was widely regarded as one of the nation ' s leading cam- pus law enforcemeiit administrators. Lix:all he was active in many communiry service orgitnirations including the Alcohol .Aildictions Resource txaiter Kwrd. Mr. Rakow servev.1 on ;inil chaireil the local Ciovemor ' s Task Force to Reduce IViiik I iv ■ ing, served as president of the hvird for Lc-adership Snith Baxl Mishawaka aiitl servei.1 with manv other local org;ini-ition 328 •:. ' lyyi IIWiWMII Index Abiamiri, Victor 202, 208,209,217, 218 Ackiu ' d, Rebecca 232 Aasta,Hisha 72,232 AJ;inic: k,Julic 232 Adaiivs, Brett 182 Adum, Liura 232 Adams, Ryan 232 Adiuiis, Stqshai 232 Adasun, Helen 232 Adjeniian , Aamn 225, 232 Agnew Cochran, Eliza- beth 12? Ahem, Br an 351 Aland, John 81 Ahmd, Kristai 252 Alarie-Leca, Samantha 232 Albert, Jeffrey 232 Alex;inder, Alicia 120 Alexandrou, Eirene 18 Allai,C3iarel 222,223 Allen, Daniel 232 Allai, Jonathan 232 Altschaefl, Katherine 232 Alvare:, Patricia 232 Alvare: Freile, Cesar 232 Amato, Kiithlccn 232 Aniiito, Mairin 232 Ambnise, Allison 156, 157,191,192 Andersen, Leah 232 Anderson, John 232 Anderson, Michael 1 38 Andrews, Robert 232 Andrichik, William 127,232 Andry, Analisa 233 Annen,Kyle 178 Antonacci, Kathryn 233 Aona, Bryce 233 Apollon, LouLs 233 Applet, Uare 233 Archer, Kristina 233 Arfiuiis,J(Kuine 233 Aryentieri, Patrick 233 Aryuelio, Nicolas 74, 233 Aryuijo, Amandii 233 Ari:pe, Analisii 82 Arnold, CJharles 2 33 Ama.Ti,Kyle 233 Ani-.izii Esc|iiivel, Alfj;in- dro 233 Arriica Esquivel, Jaxicr 233 Astorga,Mari 233, 350, 351 Astuno, Andrew 2 34 Atria, Valerie 234 A twixid, Stephen 234 Au,Vincau ia ,2 34 Auer, Margaret 234 Aufislvrser, Michael 114 Augustine, Scott 2 34 Augustyn, Matthew 234 A iles,Kelli 234 Ayala, Clare 234 Ayala.Kristen 234 Avala Michel, Rolx ' rto 234 Ayers, Ryan 22 1 B 332 B;ibin, Noah 234 Backes, Teresa 234 Bcider, Marie 152 Badreldin, Nevert 234 Baek.S uiy-Hyun 234 Biilaraman, Deepa 49 Balhoff , Rebecca 235 Rill.Lmdsey 235 Ball, rali 2 35 Bannon, Tobi;is 235 Baranay, Allison 81 Rirhis.Terin 199,235 Barber, Justin 235 Biirbera, Nathaniel 235 Barden, LLMd 235 Bttrgar, Bnttney 172, 173 Btnlar, Denise 235 Burlow, Ashley 222, 223 Baron, Kachryn 235 Ban, Moiiique 235 Bart, Tliomas 235 235 Bortett, Brendan 235 Barrett, Michael 125, 255 B;irt..n,l-;ii:abedi 235 Barron, Michelle 235 Banleti. Michael 226, 2 55 liirinlacd, Anthony 2 55 Ikirton, Ann 235 B«rt:eii, Ellse 121 Bass, Stqihm 174, 175 Batho,Uciie 71 BaLsche, Jesse 235 Baunian, Reliccca 185 BaumgartntT, Alycc 2 35 Bautista, Melanie 224, 225 Bcatty, Andrew 235 Becker, Amy 120,235 Becker, Kyle 236 tiecsey, Joseph 236 Begerow, Katie 42,43 Behler, Carol 236 Behrens, Miirgarct 229 Bekavac, Qiloe 236 Belek,Qissie350, 351 Bel in, Brittany 236 Belstcrling, Stephen 236 Belton, Matthew 35 Bendinelli, Anthony 236 Benedict, Jacob 236 Bennett, Geoffrey 256 Bennett, Meghm 123, 236 Benninger, Kurns 178, 179,182,183 Benoit, Sarah 236 Bento, Michelle 236 Bentzen, Gaig 197 Berasi.Girl 35 Berasi, Lauren 236 Bergen, Kerri 236 Berger, Elizabeth 62 Berger.John 236 Bcrgstrand, Kirsten 236 Bernard, Anthony 236 Bemardi, Nathan 61 Bemardin, Robert 86 Bertao, Daniel 236 Best, Stephmiic 236 Bethunc, Girinne 2 56, 350,351 Bediune, Serene 126 Betker, Corey 236 Bettcher, James 236 Beuerlein, Joshua 236 Bianco, Christopher 236 Bigelow, Susan 1 7 Bishop, Giurliiey 237 Bitter, Joella 38 BlackweU, Kyxec 2 57 Blackwell, Michael 237 " Blair, Rox;inne 38 Blanford, Andrew 237 Blank, Jainiter 237 Blanke, Jamie 237 Blase, Brian 237 Hi: itchford, Brett 226 15kut,M(¥!iin 2 37 Blondin, Joseph 237 PJuin, Bridget 39 Blniii, Michael 237 Bochaiek, Stephen 237 Bock, Brittmy 190, 192 B(xline, Jix:elyn 237 Bogacz, Michael 237 Bohrer, Addie 18 Boin )sky , Ad;im 136, 237 Bomeni|xi, Franklin 225,237 Bix liner, Monica 237 ftxith, Kiuh.irine 237, 350,351 Boston, Mallory- 237 liiuchard, Alcssandra 114 Boudreau, Nathan 237 Bowe, Patrick 237 Boyer, Man ' 237 Boyle, Mc-ghiin 170 B(xz;i,Mara 237 Bradliam, Veronica 237 Bradles ' , Maura 39 BradlcN, Michael 33 Bradley, Ry;in 111,225, 2 58 Bradley, Tlionias 238 Brady, Natalie 238 Brandewie, Elena 178 Brandmer, D ktn 238 Bransfield, Timodiy 238 Braun, Ashley 238 Braun, Kevin 198,238 Brauweiler, Alyssa 238 Bravo, Ryan 238 Brenner, Cynthia 62 Brainer Leni: , Ginzalo 178 Brcvxis, Jonathon 238 Backer, Kevin 238 Brinkman, Lnircn 123, 239 Brito, Tara 30 Brogan, Erin 259 Bronge, Richard 150 Brophv, Anna 186, 187 Brosh , Jacqueline 239 Brosnan, Alison 239 Brown, Chelsea 239 Brown, Danice 239 Brown, David 227,239 Brown , Douglas 2 39 Brown, Gegory 239 Brown, James 239 Brown, Keisha 240 Broun, Kristin 240 Brown, Sharon 240 Brown, Stacy 186,240 Brown , Stephanie 172, 173,240 Brown, Tlieixk ire 240 Brownschidle, Amy 53 Brownschidle, Brian 124 Bruce, Joshua 240 Brusky,Anne 240 Bruttin, David IM Brutto, Jcxsq-ih 240 Buckle, Mattheu 240 Buczkowski , Jauul er 190,193,240 Budde, Kristai 240 Biigos, Liuren 240 BulKick, Billie 240 Burdell, Michael 201 Burditt.Gira 240 Burdziak.Girisrian 240 Burke, Brandon 240 Burke, tblin 240 Burke, Jolin 61,240 Burke, Michael 115, 240 Burke, Ryan 240 Burkhart, Ryan 219 Bums, Ad;im 240 Bums.Giitlin 240 Busch,John 29 Bush, John 241 Byers, Jillian 168,169 Byrne, Michelle 22, 23,71 Byme, Rulvrt 241 Bymcs, Kelly 241 Byrnes, Matthew 241 Gbral Dalder, Qirisrian 241 Gihill,Qiristopher 189 Giliill,Jo.seph 241 GMl, Matthew 241 Cahill, Scott 241 Gun.Patnck 241 Calcurt,John 241 Gilderhmk, Jiuiies 241 GIderone, Christopher 149 Glendar, Shane 241 Calland, Mar ' 241 Calloway, Sean 241 C: inipK-ll, David 241 Gimpbell, Julie 81 Gmpbell,Marc 241 Campodonico, Michele 242 C;iiiavan, Megan 242 Cano, Elisa 242 Canni , Ric;irdo 242 Capecchi, Timothy 242 Carley, Jason 37 Carlisle, Brian 242 Girlson, James 190 GrIson.John 205,204, 207,208,211, 215,219 Chiron, Monique 242 Ciirpenter, Mar - 168 Girt, Eric 242 Grt, Vanessa 242 Carrier, Kevin 29 GotoII, Bnan 242 Cartoll.l ourniev 242 Canoll, K.uhkvn 229, 242 G rson,Ncx5l 242 Guter, Aim 242 Girter, Jacqueline 178 Grter, Kyle 1 58 Girter, Preston 242 Garter, Russell 221 Grtvvright.Stevai 242 C:irtif el, Matthew 180 Gisini, Anthony 243 Ciiso, Ciregory 245 Gissel, Shimnon 243 Casrillo, Francisco 133, 243 Castro, Evita 243 Gitanese, Nathan L , 243 Giufield, Maura 50 Givadini, Louis 22 ' ' Gvanaugh, John 17 Gvo, Matthew 24 i Cxilerburg, Kelly 24, G ' lUioli, Lauren 24 | Giaml-crlain, Brv-an S Lli.iiiilxTs, Monica 3S t iamney, Thomas IB 179 Chanipness, William 243 Chm.Maya 243 Cliaon, Baijiuiiin 24 Giapman, Angela 2 ' Qiapman, Lance 24 (JiarKinnet, Carolyn 243 CliLirlebois, Meghan Giase, Curtis 243 Chavez Rcxdezno, Jiise 243 Checca, Andrew 24- Chen, Samuel 243 Chemey, David 109 Giesnick, Thomas 1 ' Chiang, Qndy 243 Chidsey, Meghan 24 " Gun, Kcpha 244 Qiing, Briiin 244 Oiisholm, Daniel 24 Chiu de la Fuente, Ma 244 Gilon.Tmiothv 244 Cho, Giaiyixiii 244 Chix;k, Nancy 244 Choi,Emelina 244 Choi, Soon Kyu 244 Chnstensen, D.uia 92 244 C ' hristiansen, Eric 24 C ' hrustowski, Kevin 2 Gnalli, Amanda 190 191,193 C iri, Kristina 244 Gviaskas, Ciintautas 244 Gi ' ett, Taylor 168 QaiKmie, Marv 244 n.irk,C_:liristine 43 CJark,D.iniel 178 Qark.Erin 95,244 Clark, Jolin 244 Clirkson.John 244 Gascmmi,J;inet 244 Cluisen, James 181 Gaylxime, Michelle 2 Geary-, Melissii 58 Gements, Allison 17 ( lev eland, Amanda 9 )S,244 Giltord, Ann Marie 244 w ™ «WM P a«BawaHIWBng»» MB8WB BaMHBWreSm liftm-i, Eli:;ilxnh 245 kise, AK ' ssa 245 nid ' , Miitthcu- 245 jaa, Kadicnnc 245 iffeY, Eli:alx th 245 .ifino, Liimi 245 jldough, Claire 245 .), Kevin 245 .ileni;m, Nicliolas 245 lUins, Brendan 200 ilpitts, Brandon 245 ilvin.DeAima 245 .indra, Erik 227 .mgjuico, AshlcN ' 245 jnneely, Natalie 245 mveely, Patricia 245 jnnons, Patrick 46, 196, 197 mrads, Jennifer 245 TBoy, Kathleen 245 TttO ' , Meegh.ui 142 iiwa ' , Maureen 39 nway, Meagan 66, 101 kJc, Andrew 245 loper, Alicia 245 x)per, .Andrew 161, 245 «3per, Sharita 245 oper, Steven 245 ippola, Vlichael 245 irboy.John 245 iitoran, Mully 246 trdelli, Kathennc 246 .irkcr,]ohn 246 irral, Sarah 95 inigan. Mat) ' 246 ' trigan, Patrick ' ' 5, 163,246 ' ■ta, Rachel 225 lughlin, Brian 351 ■, ' hlin, Michael 246 hlin, Theresa 246 ., Mcg;in 246 er, Stephen 246 ic.John 246 iic,Caidin 246 lolino, Michael 246 ' Ticchi( Jo, Peter 247 (itii. Anthony 247 I imer, Joshua 247 -I Cristina 71, 79, 132 A ales Escobar, Luis 247 (ck, Kathleen 72,247 ( iJl, Liuren 247 ( Tiin, Joseph 247 ( sson, Matthew 247 ( ' wle -, Kaila 247 C wle -, Michael 247 ( im, Maurice 2 1 1 ( itchfield, Andrew 247 Cumiiiings, Grant 248 Cunmiins, Adam 248 Cunn,Ry;m 248 Cunningham, Anthony 149 Ciinninaham , Jtili;! 114, 248 Curcio, a-iarles 248 Curiey, C 7ithia 159 Curley.Ryan 248 Curran, Kevin 248 Qirrie.Adam 178, 17 Curr ' , Mary 248 Cycon, Charles 248 C con, John 248 I :,(i. I.Kelly 248 D Daile ' ,John 120 Diulv, Ryan 248 Dal -,Jolin 182 Danaher, Danielle 248 D;mcy, Richard 248 Danielsky, Victoria 248 Davenport, Megan 248 Davis, Alicia 248 Davis , Cliristopher 248 Davis, Man ' 249 Day.Qilleen 249 Deak, Elizabeth 249 Deal, Sarah 249 DeBrtwck, Vkir - 249 DeBmin, Trent 249 Deeth, Kevin 226 De Groot, Patricia 249 I V ( iuire, Audrey 249 lVllulis,Vuicent 249 DeLiRosa.Iliana 249 l " )e Li Rosa, In.inne Carla 249 DeLaRosa, Meliss 9 DeLiurenns , Steven 200 DeLemos, Destinee 250 DeMent,Lori 250 DeMoss, Peter 107,250 DeMott,M.irk 54,72 DeMott, Miiry 250 Dempsey, Genevieve 250 - I ' tenison, Christine 250 Denkler, Julie 250 Dennig, Timothy 250 Dennis, Krysta 250 DePaoli, Roseanne 250 DeRusso, Katherine 178 Devereux, Girissa 250 Devine,Tara 250 Devitt, Edward 250 Devitt, Michael 250 Devlin, Nora 250 deVries, Teresa 249 Dew, Caroline 190 Dewan, Michael 99, 250 De Wit Bchenberger, Alina HH Dili:, Maria-Ebia 119 DiI iri,Shauna 38 DiQirkintonio, Jeannine 118 Dickson, Jol n 251 Digan , lliomas 2 5 1 Dilger, Brad 143 Dill, Morgan 251 KNkirtino, Leah 251 Rngler, Aaron 251 Di bro, Christophci Jil Di-, Brian 81, 2 SI 1 iTullio, Sean 2 51 Djondo, Daniel 2 5 1 Dc i;in , Covington 132, 251 IXxm, 251 Dobleman, Tliomas 251 Dolan, Elizabeth 251 DoLTn,Gina 251 DolinskT, Dicina 251 Doll, Emily 30 Doniinguez, . ithony 251 Dommguez, Mario 251 Donahue, Jacqueline 251 Donaliue, Paul 251 Donnelly, Matdievv 251 Donnelly, Maurie 251 Donnelly, Patrick 225, 251 Donoghue, Brian 150 Dtinovm, Kadileen 252 D(xiner, Jaclyn 252 Domcr, Nicole 252 Dorough,Nikki 252 L .rsch, ,Ashley 252 Dosch, Amanda 49 Dosch,Ji.iseph 252 Dottin, Fanon 36 Doucette, Mark 252 1 lugher, Christopher 252 1 lugherty, Timothy 252 Douville, Ethm 252 Dovetsberger, Michael 252 Dowd, Erin 81 Dovvle ' , Kara 252 Doxtader, Brian 252 Dratk-., Tliomas 252 Dressman, Ashles ' 95, 252 DriscoU, Diiniel 168, 252 Duda, Nicholas 252 Dueffert, Kimlvrly 252 Duffett, Andrew 252 Duff ey, David 252 Duffy, Eileen 252 Duffy, John 252 Duffy, Ryan 253 EHigan, Kerri 1 5 Dugas, Robert 253 Dulatas, Lea 253 Duncmi, C lare 253 Diuin, Cliristina 253 Du(xxs. Kelly 255 Duran, Di;ina 253 Durbin, Mary 253 Durst, Mark 151 LXites, Sheldon ]S3 Dworjan , Circt;. nv J 5 3 Dyer, Nathan 25 5 Dzuricsko, Cni.ryr J 53 bikins, Christophet 253 Eistment , Michael 253 Ek ' tsch, Graham 253 B kikpolo, Leonard 25 5 Eggenberger, Ryan 253 Ehrlich, William 225 Eldridge, Mari.m 11 ) Hlfnng,Kiley 25 5 Elliott, Elizabeth 201 Ellis, James 29 Elpers, Michael 255 Elson, Tyler 74 El vennan, Kathleen 55 Emeric k , Liura 253 Emge, Jacqueline 17, 33,45 Endara Romero, . ' Kna 253 Eng, Stephanie 62 Engel Gonzalez, Pedro 253 Engkind, James 34 English, Carolyn 255 Enzweiler, Tara 194 Erigha, Maryann 178, 253 Erwin, Crystal 223 , 2 54 Eslier, Christopher 36, 37 Ewersmann, Claire 254 Ewing, Anhur 254 Exner , Tin unas 2 S4 Eyemian, Jet trey 136 Eyemi;in, Mollv 254 l-.iWan, Stephen 254 F;iirbanks, Casey 170 Fairholm, Adam 115, 254 Falco, Joseph 254 FalKin, Brim 93,254 Falls, Qilin 220,221 Falvc ' , Timodiy 254 F;uiardy, Maria 254 Fanning, Marikko 254 Farle ' , David 255 Farmer, Gordon 255 Fanner, lenn.i 255 Fanner, Richard 255 Faron, Brittany 255 Farrell,{ illecii 255 Fan-ell, Mi-gan 229 Fiurell, Rebcxrca 255 FeldiTi:inn, Alice 255 Fer.m, SjxiKcr 255 Ferguson, Hc-athcr 168, 185 FergiLson, Lindsey 184, 185 Ferkovic, Michael 255 Femandes, Simona 255 Fcner, Farima 256 Ferris, Qare 256 Eerro, Katherine 256 Fesl,Meg;m 194,195 Fetta, Lisa 256 Files, Kelly 256 Rlipek, Elizabeth 256 Finelli, Alisa 256 Finn, David 256 Fiore, Natalya 95,201, 256, 350, 551 Rscher, Adam 256 FischI , Qitherine 256 I isher, Getirge 256 Fisher, Melissa 256 Fitter, Zichars ' 256 Fitzgerald, Stephanie 256 Fitz] itnck, Jessica S1 Fitzi atrick, lindsav 256 Fitzpatrick, Meiighan 256 Het e, Kyle 256 Fleming, Bradley 109, 111,256 Flies, Ann 256 Flores, Ana-Marie 256 FlorL Wilencia, Enk 256 !-lori , .Andrew 256 Flowers, Thomas 256 Floyd, Gr ory 257 Flcjyd, Jonathiin 1 5 Flynn, Amanda 257 Fogarn-, Cmlm 257 FoUey, Jolin 54 Fonp, Jennifer 96 Ford, Heidi 257 ForesiiKin, Alicen 257 Foresman, James 257 Forr.Thomiis 257 lorielk.i, Kimherly 257 Former, Christopher 257 Fortner, Douglas 186 Fox,AshL-y 134,135 Fox, James 257 Fox, Kathleen 257 Rix, Maureen 257 Rix, Richard 257 Rix, Scan 257,Jolin 229 l-V.uicis, Samuel 257 Fr ink,Steplianie 257 Kcaien Rcvuc 20C7 photcB Frccka, Eliiahedi 258 Fralrich, Siac ' 258 Frecnrin, Brian 258 Freeman, Qaire 258 Frccrruin, Marcus 180, 203,215 Freeman, T;uiner 258 French, Alexander 258 French, MicliacJ 258 Frimd, StcTihen 258 Frilling, Joshua 258 Frisch,Adam 258 Fntz, Alison 258 l- ' roehlke, Eileai 170, 258 Fiohmader, Nicholas 258 IromcUlris 180 Fuemmeler, Kent ' s 258 Fuaites, Clara 258 Fugelsang, Steven 259 Riller, Elizabeth 140 Fuller, Krisnna 259 Fulmcr, Kathryn 259 Furilxindo, Lisa 42,43, 114 Furibondo, Michelle 43, 114 Furlong, J.imes 259 Furlong, K.uherine 259 lumian, Michael 85 Furrey.John 259 G Oalle, Biirhira |40 GallegiK, .■ ndi 92, Gacad.Angek) 259 Gaines, Tulyah 222 G.ilagan , Grace 2 59 Galano, Jennifer 259 Gales, Katherine 259 Galib, 259 Galirio, Rocco 2 59 G illagher, Katherine 259 Gallagher, Mary 259 Gallagher, William 259, 550, 551 Gal Ga 95,2S9 r,,11,.rm,,, Qaire 259 Ixxca 45 I. rilin.inni, .Maria .A us- rina 259 Gamlxw, Liurcii 43 Garfccr, Michael 259 Garcia, Stephen 259 Gircia de Paredcs, Is;ibel 259 Cn«nian,Z;ichar - 259 Garrabrant, Eliz.ilx ' th 259 Garrison, Patrick 81 Gamxi, Nicole 259 G.irvev , Anne 260 Garve ' , Mc-dghiin 114 by Billy GallatihCT 333 i,R.k|iicl 260 Gasjvrctti, Mattlii-w 225 Ciustdiim, Juan 260 Qistm , Scan 260 Qitdv.Citlvmna 260 Quil, Tllom;is 260 G;iviig.ui, Mae ' e 260 Geffre.Danid 260 Gcigcr, Swivintha 260 Gclhaiis, .• iina 2 " Gciiiino, Ji ph 260 CicniKi.JiBc 178 Uenesio, Kiinberly 260 Gerardi, Michael 260 Gcibaiid HuitJxti , Alcj;indro 260 Gcrspach, Brian 260 Gerwv, Lisa 260 Gctniifjs, Patrick 224, 225,260 Geygan, Alan 34 GharakhiiniiUi, Stepha- nie 260 Ghattas, Patrick 225 Gibbs. D.uiielle 260 Cnbscm, Natl-uin 260 Gif ford, Adam 187, 260 Gilani,Sahra 260 Giles, Jastin 261 Gille, Clint 261 Cnllinys, T;iiiiiira 261 Gtllixm, Emily 158 Gilloon, Michad 261 Gimber, Kevin 261 aoia,Carl 181,204, 216,217,261 Qord;mc), J;imes 261 Gii)rd;ino, N4ichad 261 Git)vin;ira , Allism 26 1 Qrcniard, Patrick 261 Glass, Samantlia 261 CJlatt,Sirah 261 Gleasijn, Colleen 62 GliKckner, Alexander 261 Gluck, Meredith 261 QxJino, Michael 261 Giiepf rich, Lisa 261 Q)lanics, Thomas 261 Q ilbakii , Amandii 114, 261 GJiath, Jesse 261 Gomcc, Guadalupe 261 Gonsalvcs, Nicole 261 Q)n:alcs, Jeffrey ' 261 Giin2 ilec, Bonnie 261 Cimzalc:, David 261 ' 262 (iixulrich, Matthew 1 34. 1 38, 1 39 Gordon, Matthew 262 Gimik, Martha 262 Ciirski, Hmily 262 (iotuimukkala, Ram;) 262 Gowcr.Jiunes 262 Gralxiskv ' , David 262 Grace, James 262 Grad ' , Se;in 262 Crraffy, Brett 166 Grail, Emma 95 Gray,Brci na 222,265 Grebe, Megan 34,81 (.ireen,Qiroline 22 Greiwe, DmjJd 263 Cn-e -hir, Elli 170 Ciries, Matthew 263 Gricsemer, Alice 38 Griffin, Rok-rt 263 Grigorcnko, Alexander 225 Grimes, David 203, 206,211,212, 215,219 Grissinger, Bryan 263 Groh, Elizabeth 263 Crrogan, jolin 263 Grove, RehecM 229, 263 Guengerich, Alison 263 GuUey, Laurai 30 Gullickson.Cassie 178, 263 Ciund, Chase 264 Gunther, Alexandra 264 Guthrie, E)yaiia 107 Guricrrc:, Gianna 264 Gurik, Jessica 170,264 H Haddad, AsWe ' 264 Hafner, Siirah 170,264 Hagan, Teresa 264 Hagenii;m, Brock 182 Hagerty , Maura 264 Haj erry, Matthew 264 Haines, Timothy 264 Hall, Drnidle 264 Hall,S;irah 264 Halloran, Qare 264 Halvorsen, Brannon 264 I Iambic , Br ;ui 264 Hamill, Allison 200 1 lamilton, Paige 264 1 lammack, Joshua 148 1 iamniiui , Liura 264 Hamnih, Michdle 264 Han,S;ing-lk 264 H;incock,TcTes;i 33, 82,88 Haiuulak, Thomas 264 lkind,lVrrell 181 H:ineliiui, Brcndiui 264 Hiinjaya Pulra, Dinny 264 1 lankiiis, lirin 97 Hanks, KcTri 191,192 I lanh«i,C3irisl(ipher 265 H;innihan,Tliomas 265 Hansen, Heiili 265 Hansen, Naomi 265 H;msen, Stephen 265 Hiinson, Alexandra 109,265 H;unson, Anne 265 Hiinson, Girisnan 226 Hanson, Emily 265 Hamngodv, Luke 221 Hardie, Anthony 265 Hardy, Kdly 265 Hardy, Kr ' stal 265 Harney, Meghan 265 Harrington, John 265 Harris, Clinstopher 265 Harris, Ry;ui 208 Hartendorp, Patrick i ' 265 Hartley, Kevaniia 97 Harmiann, Meghan 141 Harvey, Stephen 266 Hasan, Alyissa 178 Hatch, Elizalioth 266 Hatmip, Eli:,ilx-th 266 Hawks, Tedd 266 Hawley, Megan 266 HawTyszkow, Caidin 266 Hay, George 266 Healey, Stcphnnic Jdd Healey, Viviiui 228 Healy, Mark 266 Healy, Megan 266 Healy, Meralith 266 Hcaton.Alex 266 Hebert, Gu-lin 266 Hedeniian, Ke vin 266 Haiges, Brimi 266 Heger, Michelle 266 Heidkamp, George 267 Hcisx-1 , jcimit cr 267 Hdgcson, Brett 174 Heller, Jennifer 267 Hdmich,Adria 267 Helo, Niiseem 267 Hendricks, Justin 267 Haieghiin, Rachel 71 Henle Ev;in 267 Hennig, Michael 149, 267 Henry, Brtxlerick 267 Hemmule:, Cesar 267 Heniande:, NictJe 267 bleniiuide:, Roberto 267 llenidon,D;midle 194 Hero, Lindsay 267 Hening,Ray 181 I lershlxTger , Anya 218, 351 I k-siuio, Liurcn 267 Hc ,Kirgh,l-:ii:iilvth 16 1 lessen , Tliomas 267 I le iiik, John 267 Hickc ' , Patricia 267 Hickox,Tiff;iny 38 Higgias, Adam 328 Hightower, Brian 267 Hildebrani.1, Danielle 267 HilLCliristina 267 Hill, Patrick 267 Hillcsland.Zacharv 221 Hilliard.Jolm 267 Hinton, Maria 267 HuTzpcter, Marin 267 Hixson, Megan 268 Hochsteder, David 268 Hoeffd, Christian 268 Hoen, Joshua 268 Hoff,Ryaii 169 Hoffm;in,Ciirolvn 268 Hoffman, Claire 268 Hoffman, Heidi 268 Hoffman, Lauren 268 Hoffmm, Rachd 42 Hoffmann, Thomas 268 Hog.m, Nathan 268 Hogue, Ciimcron 54,55 Holder, Tliomas 268 Holland, FfLinchdla 198 Hollenbeck, Anne 268 Hollon, Christopher 268 Holmes, Andrew 350, 351 Holzinger, Michde 268 Homer, William 268 Htxwer, Kadileen 268 Hopkins, JcTuiifcr 268 Hopson, Kristin 268 Hor;in, Erin 84 Home, Laura 268 Horstman, Lisa 268 Horton, Tlwmas 225 Hotovy, Mark 268 House, Tara 268 Houser, Andrew 141, 269 Houser, Matthew 26 Housing, Erin 225,269 Howard, Ciregiirs ' 225 Hoyer, Adam 269 HuhKird, Claire 64 Hulischer, Cartilin 269 Hulischmann, Brian 169 Hudac, Nathaniel 269 Huddle, Molly 178 Huff, Anne 19 I lufnagle, Gessica 269 Hughes, Qilin 269 Hughes, Matthew 269 Hughey, James 269 Hugo, Joshua 269 Hum, Houston 269 lluiiiLCalherine 269 Humphrev ' , Stephen 269 Hundt, QJe 269 Hung, Erin 269 Hunt, Anne 269 Huon, Benoit 269 Hurle -, Eli::;ibeth 269 HurlLT,Kdley 224,225 Hun, Meghan 269 Hutcliings, Stephe n 107,269 Hutton, Megiui 269 Hyder,Evdyn 269 Hyer,Tara 229 lafigliola, Ryrai 270 larocci, Molly 270 Ingulsrud, Eric 270 Irby.Mara 270 Ireton, Mitthew 270 Irwin , LiFiint 270 Isb; n,Q.le 186,187, 270 Ivanissevich, P.ins 270 J Jackson, Eileen 270 Jackson, Katherine 270 Jackson, Tory 220,221 Jacobs, Michad 271 Jacobs, Paul 155,271 Jacobs, Rachel 271 Jacowski, Caitlin 49 Jacques, Christopher 178 Janesheski, Qiristine 271 Jansai, Jeffrey 21 1 Jaquish, Girissa 271 Jara.Zachary 149,271 Jams:, Raymond 271 Jarreil, Aulirey 84 Jedrkovviak, Jakub 224, 225 Jenkins 271 334 Jewdl, Michael 271 Jiniene:, Micliclle 271 Jindra,Taykii 271 Jolin, Roh;in 271 Johnson, Bmin 272 Jolinson, Ciiroline 22 ' -) Johnson, C-laire 272 Jolmson, Ellai 272 Johnson, Jennifer 272 Johnson, Katel ii 272 Jolmsini, KadiLvn 272 Jolinstm, Kevin 272 Johnson, Meghan 125 Jolinson, Michad 272 Johason, Peter 272 Johason,Tara 272 Johnston, Allan 272 Jonc , AslJti 190,192 Jones, Kelly 71 Jones, Ray 272 JordLin,Gnevieve Jordmi, Justine 27- Jom,JcnnifcT 272 Joseph, Simon 111 JtKt, Garrett 272 Jourdan, William 27 i Jurkowski, Rachd 2 ' i Jutakeo, Jennifer 531 K Kadon. K.iil _ ' 72 Kadin,( ' hi ;;:ia 19- l ' )5 Kaiser, Midiael 45 i Kajter.Mani 272 ( Kanien, Ixiwiird 272 i Kamykowski, Elaine ■ Kaiie.jftustin 2 1 t Kane, Eiiulv 27 i Kiuie.Paul 273 I Kime.Tlieresa 273 I Kane, NX ' illiam 27 i, Icnnifef Sfs ; " Capvlundy.Kdli- 58 Karl,. Andrew 3( 37 1 Karol, Magdalen.1 93 Kasalo, Michad 85 ] KaN ' , Robert 273 Kaye, Meredith 273 Kecklev, R -an 174,1 Keefe, Hizabedi 273 Keeniin, Christopher 273 Kegclman, Tinn ' thy 229.273 Keiglev, Jessica 273 Keiltv, Giitlin 142 Keller, Srephiiiic 273 Keller. Stei-iheii 273 Kelle . Brend «i 274 Kelle , Emily I ' A Kelley, Midiael 119. 274 Kdly, Brian 274 Kelly, Joiiatliiin l ' ' ' 274 Kdly, Lium 274 Kelly, Peter 5S Kdx , Erin 274 Keiiinei:, Kathrvn 27 Kemp, Joseph 168, t Kemp, Michdle 274 Kemp, llioiiLis 274 Kcnncxiy,Kari 274 Kennalv, Sh.uie 274 Kamey, Timothy 274 Kerins, Steiilien 274 Keni,Stc-ph.uiie 274 KcTiier, Cliire 275 Kerr, Kathlcxii 27 ' Keve, Bn ui 14 Ke , Megan 275 Kliaiina, Riihul 275 Kicxhle, Juiathan 27 ' «B« w!Hwnii»ifimBRsnKnaHwaHRflnia»in2 icsa, L iniel 275 ilhoiim, KeiT ' 275 Im, Annn 275 im,Jne-W(in 275 iin, Julie 186 im.Paul 275 imar, Katie 111, 275 unmet , Meg;in 275 ;nchm, .Alyse 275 Jig, Richivd 275 ichner, Matthew 275 ;rkpatrick, Stephiuiie 275 .•:er, Qare 275 lem. Jeremy 275 iein, Stephen 275 enk.Aim 275 ingnnun. Ariel 275 ingler, JonathiUi 275 ug.Jonathiin 275 ump, Kristen 276 lapke, Chad 276 lapp, Patrick 276 ich.Marv 270 xaien, Brian 14 ' , 276 " Wmeier, AniiuiLla 1S5 )laczko ' ski, Cliris 276 Jt , Teresa 276 jt Jriska, Jennifer 276 mdratowic:, Christian 276 inec ki . Me Kenna 276 ing, H.mna 276 oiliaas, Robert 276 »pi. Wade 166 Stka, Karol 225 ■odieiiAniret 178,276 eeika, Catherine 276 d(i , lJi:aheth 276 cy, John 276 aiuriL , Kathleen 276 isciuii 1 , Eniily 276 1 viKck.jillian 276 1 i er, .Anne 276 LlAliis ni 276 lini ke, Jennifer 276 IHk.Mirk 225 lc:or,i, Meayhiin 276 lehn.Reilly 276 mar, Ishira 277 I nkel, Elizabeth 277 •Irczak, Michelle 277 ' Brtr, Steven 277 jMe, Robert 220,221 S.Brandon 277 mia, Daniel 182 ak,Paul 277 iatkowski, Lorraine 277 ayo Vivas, Laura 277 LaCerda, Brendan 277 LKOck,Adam 277 Lac:, Katie 277 Lulewski , Rebecca 277 Lieuchli, Jesse 225,277 Laing , Katharine 1 7 2 Lim, Ansiiii 277 Lmibert, Terraij 206, 207,215 Linimeniieier, Jet trey 277 Lance, Christopher 277 Lmcy, Bradley 111,277 Lindsherg, Michael 277 Line, Mi han 277 Lane, Victoria 277 Lineri,QTrista 277 Line -, Robert 277 Ling, Allison 117 Lmge, Mane 278 Lipira, Joseph 188,189 LiPointe, Julia 278 Lara, Sebastian 278 Lire, C uirtne ' 108, 278 Larson, .Ashley 106, 107, 278 Larson, Asliley (3) 107 Larson, Benjamin 278 ' Lirson, Jenniter 278 Larson, Ryan 278 Lashutka, Philip 278 Liski, Francis 278 Lisky, Brian 278 LaSota, Kristen 27 - LaSyone, Landon 279 Lattal, Joseph 27 ' Lauer, Anne 279 Lauer, Stephanie 279 Laughhn, Qilin 279 Laughlin, Ryan 279 Liumann, Eric 279 Lauterbach, Amy 279 Liux, Mercxlith 27 ' Liuz Del Rosario, Juan- Pablo 279 Laver -, Michael 201, 280 La iana, Aaron 280 Liurence, Da id 280 Liu , Jason 141.280 Laws, Trevor 181,210, 216,218 Liwson, Lisa 2 SO La«Ton, Andrew 280 Layne, Lynee 280 LiyncSarali 81,201 Le, Thomas 280 Le.VyVy 113 Leahy, Serena 280 Lebec, Xa ier 225 LeBhincq,Kari 280 Lechlitner, Melissa 222, 223 Ledet, Eniily 280 Lee, Christopher 280 Lee, Jane 187 Lee, Jessica 156, 157 Lee,MinAh 280 Lcv,Sh;uie 280 Lee, Vicky 280 Lefebvre, Ken: - 280 Leibowic, Jacob 280 Leighton, Ele.iniir 225 Lenehan, Kathnn 280 Lenk, Brandon 280 Lenkiewic:, Tliaddeus 280 Leniion,Q)llecn 280 Leonard, Kaela 281 Leonard, Melinda 115, 281 Leszczak, Krishna 281 Lettieri, David 281 Lev7,Mary 136,281 Lew, Lauren 281 Lewis, Giristine 281 Lewis, David 281 Lewis, Michelle 281 Lewis, Rachel 281 Lewis, Tar ii 42 Leyhane, Francis 281 Li, Wei 281 Lib-ardi, Julie 281 Liddy, Madison 140. 281 Light, Emily 116 Lim, Lindsey 281 Lin, Jonathiin 281 Lindenmeyer, John 282 Lindquist, Beth 282 Lmharcs, Katliryn 282 Linnelli, Meghan 282 Liu, Jason 100 Liva, William 282 Lock Mont, Pamela 282 kiCurto, Robert 282 Loh, Timothy 282 Longo,Jolin 282 Loo, Eli:ak-th :S2 Lope:, Gregory 167 Lope:, Patrick 282 Loraiz, .Anne 282 Loren:eii, Kimberly 282 Lougee, Claston 282 Loughen ' , Ann 22, 2 2 Louie, Rach.iel 132, 158,159 Liukin, Michael 66, 67 , 282 Loveland, Sarah 1 34, li5, 13S,2S? Liwe,John 2N3 Lowery, Bn an 28 3 Loamo, Michael 2 i Lu, Ling 2Si Luhinski,.-VLi 2Si Luchetta, .Anthony 283 Ludemarm. Fli:alx ' th 283 Luecke, Ellen 2Si Luegers, Oretthcii 2. ' )3 Lukaiian, M;iry 283 Lupetin, Ckscy 18 Lussicr, Megan 283 Lu:im, Derek 283 L iich, James 283 L iich,Mary 42,283 Lyiin, Andrew 283 Lyons, Jolin 283 Lyoas, Mark 115 Lxphout, Jonathan 35 Lytic, Jolin 228,229 M Maarup, Timothy 283 Macasieb, Francisco Lino 283 MacDonald, Barbara 283 Macias, Jayier 283 Mackay,lan 283 Mackett, Kaidra 72, 283 Madden, Zachary 284 Maddox,John 284 Madeira, Leigh 284 Mader, Brandy 106 Madrid, Jessica 284 Madnd, Nomia 284 Magee, Andrew 284 Magee, Mary Gidierine 284 Mahan,Caitlin 284 Maher, Laura 284 Miiher, Ste -en 284 Mahoney, Giitlin 284 Mahoney, Colleen 284 Malioney, Etouglas 284 Mahoney, Patrick 284 Mahoney, Thomas 2S4 Maida,Jaclyn 284 .Vlaison, .Ashley 284 Maitkuid, Jessica 284 Majcma, Blair 178 Makowski, Tara 284, 350, 351 Malkiewich, E an 95, 284 Mallalian,Collaai 93, 95,284 Mallow Terrence 284 Malone , Eamon 284 Makiney.Sara 285 Mancini, Blair 285 Mangeney, Joanna 285 Marinas, DiUiiel 285 Manning, Domenique 178 Manning, Patrick 285 Mmirique, Michelle 285 Man:o, Mich.iel 285 Marchal,Eli:.ilvth 285 Marcuccilli. K ithrvn 285 Marek,Br .in 2 5 Mancich, Racliael 285 Mark, Laurie 285 Mannora, Lea 285 Marsh, Allison 170 Marshall, Megan 285 Martin, A.shley 82,285 Martin, Diiniel 285 Martin, Gerard 285 Martin, Kevin 285 Martin, Kurt 188,189 Martin, Marcus 285 Martin, Meli.s,sa 285 Martin, Patrick 46 Martinc:,KathlLvn 201, 350, 351 Martine:, Steph;inie 285 Martini, Jill 96 M;irvin, Katliryn 286 Mascaro, Pedro 286 Masciopinto, Nicole 286 Mason, Kevin 286 Masterton, Timothy 286 Mastrucci, Michael 286 Mather, Joseph 286 Matthews-Geeg;in, Kelli 286 Matuska, Mi an 286 Maurice, Nicholas 286 Mauro, Philip 286 Maus, Patrick 286 May, Caidin 287 Mayworm, Ashley 38 Mazur.Ann 184,185, 287 Ma:ur, Brittany 115, 287 McAllister, Liura 287 Mc.Alpin, Joseph 287 McArdle, Claire 287 McAuliffe.WiIl 131, 287 McA ward, Patrick 287 McBrady, Megan 287 .VlcBride, AiTCinda 287 McBride.TcvLI 2S: McGihe, Nicole 2 7 McGirtan, Kate 2SS McGirthy, Edmond 288 McGirthy, Meghan 288 McGirthy, Raymond 288 McQain, Baijiunin 288 McCkiin, Megtffi 288 McQinnell.AshicN 217 McQinneil, Michael 288 McGimiick, Irincis 97 McG)y,Kiiid n 288 McCoy, Shawn 288 McDennott,John 288 McDcrmott, Kelly 288 McDevitt, Steven 288 McLVxiald, Rn.m 1S McDiniiild, Jacob 288 McElligott, Andrew 288 McElniy, Julie 288 McEnen , William 288 McEntcxN Uinstophcr Rii) tinK- phoiii k Billy GallachcT 89 288 McEvily.Gmor 288 McFaddeii, Kevin 182 McFarkuie, Scan 288 McGec, Daniel 288 McGccToy 288 S McGchcv, Racliel 28™ McQII, Andrew 289 McGinn, Erin 289 McGinn, Margaret 289 McGliiichy, (3iristine 289 McGowan, Sarah 289 McCxiwen, D.uiiel 289 McGrady, Michael 289 McGregor, Nicholas 289 McGuckin, Kathryn 289 McGuire, Megan 289 McHugh, Brendan 289 Mclntire, Emily 289 Mcintosh, Jeffrey 289 McKay, Ciuirmey 289 McKeex ' cr, Jerome 290 McKenna, Joseph 290 McKillcTi, Allison 290 McKinney, C iitlin 168, 169 McKnight, Rheiiia 203, 205,207,208, 211,212,213, 215,216,217 McKowTi, Nicole 290 McLiuglilin , Daniel 290 McManus, Braid;ui 46 McMorrow, Malk)ry 95 McNamara, Mary 1 54 McQuear ' , Matthew 117,290 McSpadden, Ryan 19Q McVeigh, Mary 290 Meaney, Eli:silx;th 18 Meckes, Chnstopher 290 Medlock,Mattlic-w 290 Medrano, Lucia 290 Meeb, Rachel 290 Meginnes, Joseph 290 Meinhardt, Ashley 49 Meiser,jolin 290 Mekinder, Ian 290 Melia, Hi;aheth 290 .VlendoM, Juiui 291 Mennella, Dustin 140, 141.193 Merino, Qiristopher 291 Merritt. Terence 291 Meskill, Qiristopher lJL5..i2JI . Messina. Michad 1 4111 Me er, EnLi 2 M Miara, Meliss;i 291 Miceli.S- ■ Michael, i M 335 r I I Micraitdd. Kli: Ix-tli Mielk ::i, 291 Mik..laic-- k.AJ.m 291 Mihm.Joan ' l MiltVvrd, Mklii.l 2 )1 Miller,. McvuKliia 51 Miller, Anne : M Miller, J,m,i : " 1 Miller, lcsM.,1 111,291 Miller, jon.iihr. 291 Miller, U-.ih 1- Miller, MoclulK 2 )1 Miller, Meymi : " 1 Miller, Ritrick 291 Miller, Ryiin 188,189 Miller, Scmih 291 Milliarti, Niclvii- 202 Millifjan. . n i 51 Mills, Vi ' illKim J ' )2 Milroy, riiilhp : ' )2 Minnis, AlcxiinLJii 22 Mirandola-Mullcn, M;utina " ' 6 Mitchell. A,-.hle 292 Mitchell. l iul : ' )2 Miyiuiiura, Keii i 2 )2 Moffitt, KcMii 1 ' 1 Mohan, Bfmi 20 Mohr, 2 292 Mi)k)sky, Jiisc-ch 292 Monaco, Nathan 292 Monahan, Kathlcvn 292 Monahan, Rohen 292 Maic:unski, Laur.i 292 Mondragon, Andrea 292 Monto a, Kimherlee 225 Moo.Eluis 292 M4Xjne , Ivithleeii 292 Mixire, Alexandra 292 Mtxxe, CaiMi 292 Moore, Qiclsea 1 36, 157,D;iniel 292 Mnire, Michael 292 Morales , D.miel 2 5 , 46 , 47,48,49,87, 140 M(iran,Kaitlin 292 M(.ran,Kailikvn 292 Moi»n, Liam 292 Moreno, Federico 293 Moreno, Jerremy 293 Mor.tti,Anne 293 MonVuko 133,293 Morm,Sc .ti 293 M irlok,Kmdra 295 Momn, Manhew 293 Morn ,JoMca 18 M..rTis.«.l aMl 293 Miirn s, l .uiiellc 53 M. ca,RcNxc.. 293 Mmnit , K iiherine 293 Mo e, Patricia 2 ' ) 5 Much.i , C hristian 127, 293 MuWherr, Aslilo 2 )5 Mulcroiie, Thomiis 293 Muldnni, Jii;m 13 5 Miilka, .Andrew 29 5 Mullen, Katie 293 MulveliilkKathryii 293 Muno:, Criscina 293 Muno:, Michelle 203 Miiratore, HKse 30 Mur ihv, Brendiin 20 5 Murphy, Ciirolinc 293 Munihy, Kathryn 293 MurrliN . Me-han 294 Murphy, Sean 204 Murray, Lauren 65, 127 Murray. Stephen 294 Murrai, Patrick 294 Mascarello, Regina 294 Muscolino, .Allison 294 Mwe:,Parfait 294 Myers, Daniel 294 Myers, Mary 18 N Nadai, Jessica 294 Nadar,Menaka 294 Nadeau , Katlileen 204 Nadeau, Stephen 204 Nadorff, Michael 205 N;ikazaki , Noriko 186, 187,295 Nallev ' , Bndj;et 295 Nam, Eufjcnie 295 Nanagas, Vivian 295 N.inoMi , C ' Im topher 295 Nava, Joseph 295 Navare, Satiiw 295 Navarre, Joseph 295 Navarre, Laura 295 Naylor, Grq ory 295 Ndukwc, Qiinedum 181,205,207, 208 Nedrud, Stacey 228 Negret Coles, Daniel 295 Nelsai, Br ;m 296 Nelson, Sarah 296 Nemcth, Kevin 296 Neupert, Michael 296 Nev ime, Steiihanie 138 Nguyen, Anh 296 Nguyen , Qirist ine 114 Nguyen, Martin 144, 296 Nguyen, Paul 296 Nicholl.Cmlin 296 Nichols, Margaret 296 Nickele, Daniel 296 Niou, Vincent 296 NT inzingaK), Rudolph 296 Nolet, Andrea 296 Noriega, Julio 25 Noronha, Tanya 296 North«-ay, Claire 62 Nott, Adrienne 225 Novak, Aly.s.s;i 17 Novak, Matthew 296 Nowalk, Maura 109 Nu;mes, Steven 296 Nune:, D.uiielle 296 Nunc:,Heddy 296 Nu:ikowTiki, Rachel 296 Nye, Hiiabeth 99 o O ' Ginnell.Caitlin 159 O ' Ginnor, Alisa 145 O ' Neill, Cutlm 96 O ' Neill, Giitlrn (3) 42 O ' Neill, Erui 96 Obregon, Gabriella 298 Obringer, Emily 298 Ogbuokiri.OkL-clii 178, 298 Oguclii, Leslie 298 Ohlenforst, Megan 298 Ohlrich, Vanessa 298 Olding, Suni-ii 184,185 Oliverio, Andrea 298 Olson, David 298 Ong, Janice 298 Onusko,Mark 298 Opet,Julianne 184, 185 Orhmdo.Amy 225,298 Orr,Katherine 299 Ortii, Michael 299 Osborne, James 299 Osborne, Kevin 299 Osetinskv, Bndget 299 Ostlx-rg, KeLsey 299 Osterhok, William 299 ' Octen, Kathleen 299 Otto,amstine 299 Ouriisiinali, Mansour 299 Ovenniinn, Kevin 299 Owens, Emily 299 Owens, Jero: 299 Pabiircus, Adam 299 Packard, Marisa 299 Pack , Agelina 7 1 Paige, Jason 227,299 PalcT, Uiristopher 299 Palkert, Danielle 299 Pilm.Kersrin 200 Palonio Rcxlrigue:, Jose 201) IMMniNvk ' . ' lu ' nne 38 336 Papak,Gissandra 140, 299 Paramore, Jeffrey 114 Parbhii, Sheeva 174, 175 Parrett,. ' nne 299 Pasi.iuc ' si , Joshua 299 Pat;ine,Josie 300 Patel, Arcl-iita 300 Patel,Ravi 300 Pitrick, Willie 300 Pattoii, Stephen 300 PaiikoviLs, Timothy 300 PauLGeet 300 Paulsui, Susan 300 Pavlak.Tliomas 300 Pmiicki, Patrick 300 P;i;irandch, Michael 300 Peacock, Jane 300 Pearce, Julia 300 Pearson , Liura 1 70 Pedraca, Bridget 300 Peiffer, Austin iOO Pelkey.Alex 300 Pelligra, Stephanie 300 Penko, Leslie 300 Pait2, Matthew 225 Pepper, Wendy 300 Perez, Gegory 300 Perkins, Bethany 300 Perb, Meghan 300 Peters, Gegor - 300 Petersen, Christopher 301 Peterson, Brandon 119. 301 Peterstin, Michael 115, 301 Peveler, Laura 127 Pec:o, Jessica 301 Peizo, Kerrie 301 Pfeiffer. Jolin 301 Pham, Hy 71,194 Pham, Maria 158,159 Pherson, Andrea 301 Pliillips, Marv 301 Phipps, Matthew 199 Pier ' , Michael 301 Pina, Michael 301 Rnnick,Sus;m 191,192 Pithey, Kiine 301 Pitluck, Meag;in 127 Plaska, Matthew 301 PIciin, Liurcn 301 Pkxsick, Matthew 301 PcKlgajny, Michael 160 Pi xlkowa, Kathleen 301 l n.llaski,Ciutilin SI Pvll, David 115,301 Pohl,Meg;ui 301 Polk, Amanda 170 Polk, Lucius 169, 301 PolKvk, Ellen 301 Polo« ' ski,Tlieresa 301 Pomo. Maurcxn 301 Pool,Andn.-w 301 Po|X-joy, Michael 183 Pistel.Ryan 178,179, 301 Potthoff , William 302 Potts, L anielle 302 Potts, Kathi n 176,177 Pnillard, Natalie 302 Poii|X)re, Kellv 71 Powell, Jordan 302 P)wer, Peter 302 Powers. RavTOond 302 l «sly,Nina 302 Preston, Devin 136, 137 Price, Gaiffrev 181 Prina, David 350, 351 Prina, Jessica 502 Pritts.Gary 302 Prot, Emily 225 Provenzale, Githenne 302 Providaiza , Valerie 224. 225, 502 Prucliiiik, Jeniul er 503 Pri ' or, Jessica 303 Ptacek.Todd 178. 1 82. 303 Ptasiaski , Joseph 30 3 Puglisi, Matthew 303 Puglisi, 303 Pursley, Anna 84 PutLirek, Michael 303 Putnam. Julie 158. 503 Q Querciagrossa, Monica 303 Quigle ' , Meghmi 503 Quinn, Brady 25,62, 181,203,204, 207,208,211, 212,215,216, 217,219,22t Quinn, Julia 229 Quinn, Marv ' 170 Quinone:, L ' Hego 225 Quintin, Ernest 305 R Rackish, Megiui 504 R.ino, Joseph 304 Ramos, James 304 Raiuhizzo, John 54 Ranev, Qiuglas 304 Rann, Timothy 304 Rmisom, Seretha 504 Ray.Jolm 304 Ravam, Giuroie ' 304 Ravnal,A ndrea 504 Readliimer, .Andre.i 504 Recio, Alexa 504 Rivord, .ALlaiii 504 Rtvlingcr, Michael 504 Reece,Neil 304 Ree.1, Eli:;ibeth 504 Rees, Justin 25 Regan, Kathii 304 Rc an, Megm 304 Reger, Jorie 504 Regola, Nath;ui • Rcid, K;«herine 304 Reinier, William 5C Reis,Ryiin 304 Rend. Stephai 30 S Retartha, Jonath;ui ii Retartha, Ryan 305 Retter.Eric 305 j, Reyes, Gegory 305 .1 Rliinesmith, Robert ji Rice, Justin 305 ; ' Richard, Jc-nnifer 30=. Richards, Aine 305 , Richards, Haither 3C Rich;irds, Jol-ui 305 Ri chardson, Michael 200,215 Ricliiirdson, Tliomas 305 Rick . ,Anne-Marie 82 305 Ricketts, Ry; n 81, 3C Ridley, Usa 305 Riege, David 114 Riemersma, Kadierine 305 Riffert.Jachn 306 Rigney, Patrick 306 Rigney,Paul 306 Rippinger, Timothy 3 Rising. Jenniter 306 Ritter, Rv;ui 306 Riva, Teresa 306 Rivard, Kathryn 22 Rivas, Antonio 306 Rivas, LXuiiel 306 Rolx-rts, Tiffiuiy 306 Rolx ' rt.son, James 306 RcxJia,Aisa 185 Rixha, Heidi 178,18 Rixlgers, Gregory ' 187 lMvlngue:,Alan 306 Roi.lngiie:, Anna 225 Rodriguez, Rebecca 3c Rovirigue:, Viinia 306 Rodts, Timothy 306 Rog, X ' eronica 307 Rogers, James 307 R, ' Rell PXS, P Rohrer, Lim 307 Rokita.Kyle 307 Rokiia, Laura 58 Rollins, Eli:,ilieth 307 Romagosa Acrich, Gui emio 307 Romano, Maria 170, 171,507 Romme, I ' ul 507 Ronan, Brendan 307 Rons, K.iihryn 307 Rosai, Cijurnie 191, la um iKtim m HiimKiiKasBmiltimimemKBmvmmaHstSVSaotSriVa W isci ulalc, Eric 307 TSS, Kailc-M;uireen 307 ssiiiann, Michael ' 07 ithemiich, Marcn-- 307 id ' , James 307 ifCiii, Julie 307 iffncr, AJrienne V 7 Hide, Katlileen 307 iinge, Jordmi 307 ■jssell. I ' liKS 307 Bsell, Jaiie Marie ' 07 isvll, Tiniothv i07 isso, Matdiew 308 ;ui, Brendan 114 :xi. Brcigim 96 ran, C ' aiuiice 08 .Michael 308 -an, Patrick 138,139 c iia, Gwoline OS ktm-ski, KimberK 308 xlhaus, Eric 30s Mf, Kathleen 308 312, Katherine i08 ibel, Brittany 308 aniLUionch, Ann 308 azar, Robvn 30s iiias, Eduardii " iOS inas.Ray 308 inas, Sean 30s nard:ija,Jeff lo7, 202,204.:05, 207. 208,: 10, 211,212,:i3, 214,215,219 5n(-lc: ' k,Grdce 308 5iirle,V; ' ade 308 V niklio, Gabriel 308 ; 1 luci , Catherine 308 J ichez, Brigitte 308 ' klman, Jcishua 186 Sit.ina, Y ' ette 308 Sb,Eli;akth 145,308 ' na, Jenny 50,308 £ icedo, David 309 Slims. Anna 309 Silt, Karl 309 Svatske, Thomas 309 Ser,Mar - 178 Sers, Jennifer 309 S nhin, Leah 351 E perlanda-Ruiz, .Aniuiiaria 309 S, id, Thomas 309 S aeter, Amanda 309 S aefer, Matthew 309 S .lefer, Russell 309 Safer, Enc 309 3 afer, Patrick 309 S ippcrs Sinche:, Jorge 309 SchLix, Qiristopher )09 Sthleck, Ravniond 309 Schmidt, Amelia 30 ' ' Schmidt, Brianne 178 Scliniidt, Caroline 309 Schmidt, Grant 37 Sclmiitt, Kristin 309 Si.hneider, CinJine 62 Schol:. Daniel 309 Schratler, Lindsay 222 Schramm, William 309 Schreck, Peter 150 Sclviieder .Martin 136, 309 SL-linKxlcr. Megan 310 Schulvrt , Miuy 22,75 SchulxTt, Michael 178 Schuessler, DLinielle 310 Schviessler, Katlimi 310 Schultheis, Matthew 310 Schumann, Rebecai 310 Schuster, Jonathan 310 Schwaiz, Kristin 310 Schwei, Andrew 310 Schweiss , Anthony 3 1 Schweitzer, Katherine 310 Schwertf eger, Justin 3 1 Sciba, Joshua 310 Sciortino, Michael 311 Sclafani, Damian 311 Scott, Brit t am Ml Scott, Casey 311 Scraf ford, Laura 311 Scully, Britt 155 Seabaugh, Jolin 311 Seago, Laura 43, 350, 351 Searson, Jolin 311 Sebastian, Chris 311 Seer -, Robert 229 Sef ton, Brian 311 S hi, Garrett 311 Segobiano, Brian 311 Selak, Monica 311 Selinger, Patrick 312 SellKnsten 312 Sennett, Megan 25,49, 65,155 Sensabaugh, Christina 81 Seremet, Brian 312 Sergio, Christopher 312 Serrano, Andrea 29 Serrette, Ashley 225 Seta, Francesca 218, 512 Shakalli Tang, Jeanette 312 Shaner , Christie 190, 193,312 Shannon , Cailin 3 1 2 Shaivion, Eileen 312 Shappell, Eliziiheth 312 Sharkex , K; iiliii 312 Shaqiloy, Hv;m 181 Shau, Sarah 312 Sha l , Andrew 3 1 2 Sluvhan, William 312 Shelly, Llevin 312 Sheli. n,Asl-Jey 312 Shepard, Stephen 150, 1%, l ' ' 7,312 Shermiui, Mitchell 229 Shem . Nishanurie 312 Sliinaev, Michelle 312 Shorrock, Kaitlin 312 Short, Kendra 170 Short, Rol rt 312 Slireiner, Anne 312 Shula, Gilleen 312 Sieliels, Anne 312 Sierra Lippmann, .Anna 313 Sikorski, Jolin 313 Slier, Joseph 313 Silk, Rebecca 313 Silva, Dit o 225 Silva, Kevin 313 Sinutko, Christopher 313 Suiutko, Kristina 81 Sioson, Johanna Marie 313 Slaboch, Constance 3 1 3 Sladek, Emily 313 SIa an, Molly 81,162 Skian, Rirbara 313 Skian, Katherine 313 Smallbone, Matthew 313 Smith, Allison 313 Smith, Braiden 313 Smith, Enn 313 Smith, Jennifer 314 Smith, Jiisrin 25, 181, M4 Smith, Kevin 37 Smith, Kristin 314 Smith, MaryPat 314 Smith, Matthew 314 Smith, Ry;in 314 Smith, Sarah 314 Smith, Scott 181 Smith, Stephen 314 Smyth, Patrick 182 Snider, Adam 314 Snow, Martin 314 Snyder, Kevin 58 Siyder, Michael 314 So, Katherine 314 Solx:: Tiski, Sandy 314 S(iMlevvski,JuUe 170, 171 SoeHiing, Ste iii 314 Sokirz.Mark H4 Solis, Alicia 314 Soltys, Michael 315 Sonn, Laura 315 Souder, Kaihleen 315 Spain, Jarine 72, 315 Spairiii, MiJiael 515 Six ' llm;ui, Christopher 515 Six ' iicer, Tiffanie 315 Spieldenner, Jeffrey 315 S[iillers, Savannah 315 Spuind, Michael 515 Sjxirtiello, Daniel 3 1 5 SpiTiig, Maureen 315 St. Claire, Brian 315 Stack, Melinda 315 StagI, Jennifer 315 Stankiewic:, Laura 515 Stmiton, Qisey 315 Stapleton , Andrew 315 Starzec, Cliristie 85,95, 315 Sta,siuk,.Adrianna 194, 195 Steams, Matthew 225, 315 Stechmann, Jessica 145, 316 Stcxti, Maura 316 Steele, Nicole 316 Steil, Allison 53 Steinle, Paul 316 Steinmet:, Nicholas 3Ui Stenger, Quenrin 227 Stephens, Jeff ery 316 Stephens, Jessica 316 Steves, Andrew 125 Stewart, Emily 31 Stewart, Jana 74, 75, 95,152,153, 316 Stewart, Jess 316 Stewart, Thomas 316 Stobcr, Nadian 316 Sttxxkert, Jiine 168 Stof an, Kathleen 316 Straka, Sara 316 Strang. Abigail 316 Stransky , Katnna 3 1 6 Strass, Ian 5 id Striisser, Bradley 316 Stremick, Justine 194 Strong, k ' lin 127 Stulildreher, Kathr ii 316 Stypul I, L iniel 316 Subram.miam, Hamsa 316 Suh.irdjo, Robert 316 Suhentlra, Clemait 316 Sulaiiiiiin, Crystalia 101 Sulliv;m, Andrew 316 Sulliviin, Diane 132 Sulln an, Jolin 203 Sullivan, Liuxence 148, HQ Sullivan. M. ' llv 85 Sullivan, Painck 317 Sullivan, Thomas 29 Sulli Villi , Timothy 1 88 , 517 Sunimerville. Luc 517 Suoizi, Angelo 317 Susfal, |m ■ ' Sushinsk , i 7 Suso, Michael 3 1 7 Sutherland, Anne 5)7 Sutherhmd, David 517 Svetanoff , Waidyjo 317 Swaim, Joshua 3 1 7 Swanigan , Sh.uiin i i 317 Swanson, Emilv 317 SwK ny,Sean 517 S vecne ' , Anne 317 Sweeney, Casie 107 Sweeney , Megan 3 1 7 Sweet. David 517 Swiss, Kathryii 38 Szczeptuiiec, Kristin 65 S:eligowski , Lydia 3 1 7 S:ot, Kathleen 317 Tallarico, Cristin: 49 Tan, Elaiia 317 Tanzy, Margaret 5 1 7 Tapping, Mark 517 Tamacki. Chnstopher 517 Tamawski, Monica 1 1 8 Tarutis, Aslilev 194 TeBeest, Sarah 518 Tefft,Kelq- 177 Teh, Julian 95,518 Teigen, Christopher 318 Tcigen , Megan 5 1 8 Tennerelli , Gina 5 1 8 TL si,Gina 23,318 Tessalone, Nicholas 318 Tliang, Ryan 226 Tli.inhouser, VC ' illiam 225 Tliaxton. David 318 Tlieiss. James 318 Thesing, Laura 318 Tlioniiis, Michael 189 Tliomas, Patricia 318 Tliomas, Ta.shi 138, 139 Tliomas, Travis 181, 318 " Hioiiias. Vincent 319 lliompain.Gitrina 176 Thomson. Danielle 319 Tliomton, Erin 319 Thornton, Hillary 319 Tieuli, Matthew 182 Tiglie. Patrick 141 Tillinghast , Jessica 5 1 9 Tillotson, Donidd 319 Timmel, Matthew 319 Tisak, Joanne 319 Tiso, Michael 319 Tomc,Cjri5;or ' 319 TtKiher. Peter 44,45 Mr. ND plicHis by Rachel Louie Tookc, Kevin 519 Tmnie -, Raymond 228 Topp, Erin 520 Torres, Qvilia 20 ToiiniT, Gregory 320 7ouk-, Me-. an 320 ln lo, Saniaiuha 320 Iracv, ( ' hrw.ipher 320 li,iL-,,K Mii 520 1 raiiiiir, IVki et 320 Trauior, |. .hn 188 Triiv.McKiii 320 Tniut.AniK ' 320 TruL-s .k:ll, Kerger 320 Tnin:o, Adriana 320 Tf iiiLvki, Iiiiiothy 320 Tsui, Chnsto|iher 320 Tu.Linh 520 TiKker. Bradley 320 lucsta, .All redo 520 Turlapati, Naveen 320 Tumure, Daniel 320 Tweed-Kent, .Ailis 99, 320 ler,aiarK- 320 (Trell,Bnan 320 u 153, Uliid, Christopher 320 Uliner, Amelia 26,27 Urhin , Christopher 32 1 Usignol, Lauren 321 V Valdes, Katiana 321 Vakli -ia, Andre 137, 321 N ' llenzuela, Dana 321 Valenzuela, Vanessa 321 Valle ' , Nicholas 321 Van Beveren, Kesiton 76 Vanden Berg, Jay 229 Vanderhurst, Stace ' 321 Van Guilder, Mark 226 VanLoon, Peter 32 1 Vara,aare 321 Varh-, Michael 321 Vassei, Patrick 112, 113,134,135, 155,321 Vaughan, A.slile - 151 V a,Ju in 321 Veith.Brim 321 X ' elarde, C Titliia 32 1 Velazquc:, Eduardo 1 38 Vclez,Jeniffer 120,350. 351 Volte, Lis;i 140 VcmcT,Alissa 322 337 I I Vcnu-v ' , Aiulrc-a ill Vers. ijjii. Michael 322 Vcrvaokc, Marie 322 X ' erttilst, Ann 322 N ' eselik, Kevin 182 Vezino, Eliiiibeth 322 Vieri«,Qiristi)phcr 322 Vikcii, I a id 178 ' iiiin, Laura 322 Viliiuio, Kentcm 322 ' ill;uTe;i], Victor 322 ' iscoi;lia, Elisilx-th 322 Vitter.Jillimi 322 VoKlriedcr, Ellen 322 Vtin Handorf , Dusrin 322 Vottca), airistiii.i 322 Vranisii, Eliziibetli 322 w Waddington, Richard 323 Wagner, Christopher 323 Waked, Jane n 150, 151 Waldron, Ke-ani 323 Walker, Amy 114,550, 351 Walker, Darius 181, 203,204,205, 206,208,209, 211,212,214, 215,218,219 Widker, Joseph 323 Wall.Rcnjamin 32 3 Wallace, BraLUey 323 Walls, Darrin 208 Walsh, Qillecn 225 Walsh, Kenneth 323 Walsh, Marian 323 WaLsh.Suin 323 Walter, Kara 323 WaluT,S;inih 43 Walters, Amlrew 323 Wan .Cic 55 Ward, Daniel 323 Ward, Michael 323 Warford, Rachel 32 3 Wash, Erin 17 Washington, Adilinc 323 Washington, Kevin ISI WiLsielc■ ki, Amanda 323 Wasik(m ki, Liuni 323 Wasnick, Paul 323 Water, Glen 33 WaLs «i,Jake 182, 18 3 Waugh,Jam)d 118 Way, Anthony 323 Wdier,Araia 178 Wl4xt, Emily 323 WelxT, James 323 Wechter, Ausrin 178 X ' cckm;ul, Ke in 323 Wc-alai,Erin 323 Weicher, James 323 Wcisliccker, Emily 140, 324 Weiss, Holly 324 Vi ' eissailiofer, Michcle 190,191,192 Weissert.Jusrin 324 Welch, Melissa 31 X ' elch, Patrick 324 Welch, llieresa 324 Weldon, ra 324 Weltner, Tlictidore 29, 324,350,351 Went:, Matthew 324 VCiM.Cioirge 208 Wcstrum, Megan 324 Wl-iabi, Kevin 324 Wliarton, MatAew 324 White, AlexMider 324 White, Giitlin 324 White, Om l Ti 324 Wliitc, Enulie 72,324 WliitcLiura 324 VCTiituig, Adam 324 Whitley, Donald 84 Whitsctt, Wendy 121 Wliittington, Matthew 324 Wholley, Mercxiidi 324 Wilxirg, Craig 58 Wiborg, Leanne 58, 324 Wiechkoske, Andrew 324 Wierson, David 324 Wiese.Nina 324 Wilkming, Jaci 325 Wilkins, Afiya 325 Wilkinson, Matthew 325 Williiims, Andrew 525 Williams, Brittany 525 Williams, Nikki 325 Williams, Shelly 525 Williamson, Erica 223 Williamson, Michelle 325 Wilmot, Kory 325 Wilson, Chcron 325 Wilson, Qiurmey 525 Wilson, Kathrvn 325 Wilson, Kyle 325 Wincgart, Mary 325 Wingo.Jana 325 Winking, Kyle 325 Wine, Jonathan 325 Wladcvki, Sirah 325 Wolff, Kevin 325 Wolohiui, Patrick 325 Wons. Meghan 325 Wtxvl, Patrick 325 W xKls,anior 135,326 W(«.lf,S;ira 326 WopixTcr, Matthew 326 Wu,Aikx-n 326 Wuellner, Adam 326 Wunder, Brcxiks 326 Wymore, Timothy 326 Wyne, Timothy 326 Wysixrki, Joseph 526 Yane:,DMiiel 326 Yang, Rongjun 327 Y:iz:ie, 327 Yergler, Nicole 178 Yoiili, Hiinnali 132, 327 Zakas, Stephai 327 Ziikko, Liam 327 Zaldana, Michelle 20, 21,119 Zimfcuio-Mardiiez, Guillermo 327 Ziinglii, [ iniel 57 Z;irah,Rena 527 Z;ivala Mejia, Larissa 327 Zavertnik, Katherine 327 Z;ivokxk, Marina 327 Zhikowski, Tluimas 204,212,213, 216,218 Zeches, Christopher 527 Zcntgrat , Lena 528 Zervoudakis, Emmiiniiel 155,328 Zgrabik, Jason 162 , 328 Zliang, Liren 328 Zimmennan, Kenton 328 Zink, Meghan 528 Zoccoli , Christina 225 Zidler.Britta 328 Zollo, Madelyiie 8 1 , 350, 551 Zwers, Andrew 328 Zychinski, Da nd 328 338 k Seniors Not Pictured .driai.Jolin-P.iul Akhvltxiiiini, Inikli .Anasr;isio, Chusc .AnJersiin, Michael .Antiimicci, AJrimme Arini, MariLi BagHt ' tt, Q rey Barren, Michael Bartkiis, Rv;m Bass, Stephen Bassett, Gregor ' Battrti, Kendall Benninger, Kurds Berkhout, Daniel Bernardino, Marleina Bernicci, Enrico Bigi, Julian Bigi, Marinus Biglasco, Nicholas Blase, Jenniler Bltxk, Jennifer Bogdan, Michael Boggs,Tiffanie Boll, Gregory ' Bowman, Sheena Bos ' le, Meghan Bradley, Ke Tn 3rannon, Matdiew 3rennan, Kevin 3rockington, Joseph Brogan, E ' an Broun, Kateri tevvnschidle, Lindsay Burke, Mark Burke, Michael lahill, Meghan iJderone, Christopher Jardillo, Qiad arlson , |ohn iiul , Cilennon 2a adini, Louis liamney, Thomas jhapman, Eniree barters, Kvle liecca, Joseph lieers, Justai liiariGarciadel, Rodolfo liiu, Adrian lioi, Emelina Jrerca, Matthew iigili.John ble, Daniel i)lon, Leonardo Jonroy, Meegh;in bonihes. Jack iircoran, Jason byle, Scott iawford, Gabriel TO vle ' , Ste en jjnninghani, Anthony De Qipio, Anthony De Lucia, A. Matthew Dejong, Allison DeRusso, Katherine Devendort , Bradley Ding, Kadierine DiNuoscio, Da id Disii, Rirahim DohlxTtin, Kadir n Donnelly, Patrick Dauwan, Cliristine Dressnian, Daniel Dirme % Kevin Dury, Michael Eckerle, Megan Engoian, Kyle Ensell , Jt shua Etherington, Ian Faarup Humbert, Li: Feeney, Jared Ferrello, Alexander Ferrer Bciyd, Alcjimdro Ferro, Elizabeth Ferron, David Flagle, Zachary Fladey, James Fox, Patrick Franco, Lauren Frauendorf , Tlierese Fredlake, Benjamin Frogameni, Alexandra Fullvvixid, Mandisa Fundora, Danielle Galanxi, Braulio Gallagher, Jeffrey Game. Mijares, Oliver Game: Mijares, Oliver Gandara, Fernando Garcia Diaz, Francisco Garcia, Deanna Garcia, Sonia Gardand, William Gaule, Meghan Geglio, Joseph Ghattas, Patrick Godine:, Nicole Goedde, Paul Goldrick, Tliomas Gomes, Denis Gonzalez Acevedo, Maria Gtxx:h, Kiley Grannan, Patrick Greaney, John Griffin, Johnny Guanajuato, Jessica Guerrini , Qirisrinc Giinile, Santiago Giitierre:, Gi:inn,i Han, Sang-Woo Hartimg, David Hartv, Alexander Hayes, Liura Healy, Edwnrd Heaps, Ziichary Heieck, Rolx ' rt Henelx-ry, Diuiiel Hemdon, Diuiielle Henera, Fnuicisco Hess, Benjamin Hicks, Piiillip Hirschauer, Amelia Hjort, Elizabeth Hixkley, Mark Hoffman, Patrick Hougendobler, Daniel HuKchniLinn, Bri;ui Huerta, Yadira Hughes, Daralee Hummel, Brett Hurst, Travis Hyde, Robert lca;a Mantica, M;iria Idigo, Obiora Igoe, Christina Jacques, C ' hnsto|ihor Ja er, Timothy Jenkins, Bradley Johnscin, Jeneya Joyce, Stephen Kapala, Daniel Keckle ' , Ryan Kellev ' , Elizabeth Kemmv, Benjamin Keough, Daniel Ketchum, Sheena Kiefer, Ryan Kim, Josephine King, Barr - King, Qmdace King, Michael Klute, Diuiiel Kohlmeier, Amanda Koppersmith, Van Konitield, Karis Kowalski, Andrew Kozelichki, Christopher Kramer, Jacqucl n Kreincr, Britton Krueger, Brendan Kudia, K;ithleen Kulick, Jason Kumar, Neal UJlis, Tliomas L m, Arthur Lambcrty, Ronald Lamontagne, TLiomas Larew, Jtuiies Lavorini, Peter Liiws, Trevor Ledcrach, Angela Lee, Andrea Lee, EunRyung Lee, Michelle Lee, Seung-Jixm Lee, Tommie Lcitko, Travis Linn, Catherine Lticci, Michael Mac Naught, Melius Maglione, Tyler Mahcr, Joseph Manship, Jeffrey Mark, BritQiey Marks, Kyle M;ffshall, Anluiiarie Marrin, Brendan Martin, TLiaxlore Martin, Ty Matsukane, Erin McConnell, Ashley McDonnell, Joseph McGouan, Sean Mclnemev, Michael McLeod, Brandon McManmon, Tliomas Melly, Robert Milhaupt, Patrick Miller, Ryan Mingo, Ryan Misner, Stephen Mitchell, Kevin Mocadlo, Robert Morgiui, Kelly Morse, Nathan Morton, Jessica Moskvvinsld, Nichcilas Moss, Philip Munger, Hal Munninghoff , Miirk Munoz, Natalia Munson, Nathan Murphy, Madeline Murten, Andrew Nager, Jordan Nelson, Michael Nguyen, Thanh-Chau Nomi;in, NadiLin O ' Connor, Matthew O ' Neill, Kevin Opipel, Justin O ' Shauglmessy, Megan O ' Shaughnessy, Patrick Patilsen, Megan Pavlov, Ma tthevs ' Peart, O ' Neil Pereira, Aaron Pignatclli, Liuis Pike, Emily Pikner, Teresa Piller, Kieran Piramo, Ethiin Polchow,Jo|-in Pollack, Jeff re ' Pt)llock, Qiristopher Ponisciak, Timothy Prorok, Pliilip Rail. David Ramirci, Alejandro Reddy, Steven Rcxxl, Bri;ui Reichardt, Br.uidon Renkcs, Robert Reynolds, Patrick Richa, Luiren Riffert, Charles Rivera, Gustavo Rodriguez, Anna Ruse, Jill Rose, Patricia Rottinski , Davii.1 Ryan, Daniel Ryan, James Ryan, Tliomiis Samardzija, Jeffrey Schacfcr, Amanda Schaeffing, Philip Scherbel.Tocid Schiros, Rachel Schmidt, Brianne Sclunit, Br ' an Schnakc, Qiarlcs Sclineider, Samuel Schroeder, Eliz;ilx:rh Secor, Willuim Sedii, Dev Settle, Brian Shelidc, Blake Shennan, ' v ' irginia Shervheim, Bradley Shim, Sung-Hixin Shugg, Tyler Sibears, Daniel Sigsbcv, Shane Silva, Luis Sk)sar, Jenalle Smith, Jeffrey Soldari, Pacifico Spadea, Jonathan Stackhouse, Michael Staf fieri, Alexander Stahl, David Steinbrenner, Erika Stephaison, LKught Stewart, Ciregorv Stewart, Ziichary Stof;in, Kathleen Srtew, VCilliam Sullivan, Jolin Sweeney, Casic Tagler, David Talamo, James Taylor, Ryiui Thomas, Mitchell Thompson, Gitrina Tliompstin, Giristi;in Hionuon, Luirm nuindy, Zachar ' Tieu, Michael TiltiTi, Annen-uuie, Nicohis LIUrich, Paul first Qass Steppers Blak lnu) cs V;ui Lue, Staci Vielledcnt, Federico Vikcin, Vkwid Vitter.Jilliaii Voelker,Jonath:m Waggenspack, G)urtney Wall, Patrick Walsh, QJleen Wang, John Wang, Tommy Weaver, Huicy Wemieling, Rysui Weyerbacher, Jonal b; n i Wliiilai, Katherine Wheaton, Sarali Williams-Kovacs, John Vl ' imp, Shminon WinsKn ' , Andrew Yoon, B;m York, Anthony Yu,Cliing-Chiao Zbikowski , Thomas Zhu, Sharon Zito, Janet 33S Stiani failinz fall leaved la mnlet ' b dfiHskllu dnouxj Q atie H)ame ' b camfiiu nevet ceased , la zlam. jiiamllnz need, lefleclins lakeb, and hi laiu- San annealed l eaaiu and Aeienllu. he jikil aJGAIalie ame e UL milkin S4ll Wamei f eaih fiam Ike neiu esinnins. y iaueu alike i ialla and l andinz Ikiaask deinice, Vi ckeetln in ma6 fat Ike fisklinz cJtUk... ' a nianu mamenu taeii nev-ei cea6e la ckeiUk. 340 e foiinlain aflei minnin£ In Siame » _ Q i mao cald lliai nl U, and ol di Out leau mete tagged fiam lluTuidId o fieezln walei an am faced fj ' ul still da laud. mJM eallu ll uxa Ike anlu w-au f¥m ie66 Ike exultahan 1 af nlclatu and mate Ifian thai; fie anenedd af ud, We dlaued j udl a mamenl, and o ihaughl la mmelf, Ufaie w-e lan aal i again dfilneilnSj m " Out lime keie U da bkad " ke j ay,, Ike jiain, Ike S)anie akaae il 4 " all - iane ud all. ia mmelf, ' 11 mUs I . - - Ikaugkl la mubdf, jilace bamedau! ' 342 w -v - €H cJianh ciu fi each o hei in ike ia«6 lil ... • alue and K p ff nideuentt dliinin andei Ifie scant laub af, , ' ' , . t Q l avemaei dim. r nm ' k bciceck ai Irube haiduns maueb af mudcle " et him, set him, zel himf uxhiU aai diff iimib | bhinei, clalchins • ,V Om nei hkaii ad lae kifbfiinzlu liy U lis. , .] w-a becliaiuiUmn, the ufb nexlla the guub in " ■ iiink site mimicking (he etd ' a fianch-iaxins daace Onei-ike-mealkei cheeiUadeid. ' ;-. • •« " (vtft mindiamed eutb an, and aui handb, muled 3oy Imeb, Ube iheii clafifiinz tiiomeb . Q eneifheUbb, Wf fcc tft teen and ueiiaux fLiul ea libtb and B ' ttJMheaneb ab ana ab 1 he HPave bfiieadb like a bmile aciobb the ' biadiam. U. Menibe Wehi pholo by David IViiw 344 345 q)i 9:30 in Ihe tM,ainins (yefote the S4imu f % ' l e elidd feel keau and mu le s feel Ike 6ame Q m w-ailln fai my. fiiend la uxake afi la ga maik aul q) l udl laid net laanmiale la sivei kei a dhaul 11 r r r . ke dku auldide U cleat and cald and giau y aienU and l ut etd and ckeet6 (and nam?) P I aw-all ui IhU day, ■■■ ■ ' ahl nizjil (J dam Sisian Silluie and Ihen a mmie in mu taam - nd Q actually wad nat jilanninz an uxakins u IkU doan i 3ul lyin in l ed, laakin aul an S nze (J caald keat Ike duimmet ' d heal Q luenl la Ike halktaam Iken hack la my hunk • ul cJ cauldn ' l a hack la dleeti Md cj baux " Slat-y ib kei G Pame, Ike S d ' Watkd fiablei aa my uxall, and my mind lecalled one Ikins: 3 lane Ike bmtll af htalmutbU. Sind Ikal ' b uxky o m bludyin ahtaad in Ike btiiinz. -Oiin SouckL photo I-i ' jr nvii:I Pruia i.-tt ' V ' 346 347 ke laai af a iadium iiacked mih eizhlu Ike id sit Llmatand ilianz kteu and cadenced, linglins kem ke l uzz in d JK al dinnedime (aicfi m aim hi6iuaaic auei ham af chicken lendeu - »- _ J mazzaidla ( lead lj - n edneddau Maitdnkw-aidb af liajnal WBi encuclicaL ' ind fS iankln , difijUn Sflatl ackd in -j ' J ke ckiiLilns h of a i et cmtini Gi j,u6[ ih lad, up. a Sfaalk Quad kee ' t9tiafinei ' {, l jjid faaUleJid Inio-u rilke 6un ... sp g V ' 4i]u}d 1 lyje, eatl add Uuncing ke diience af ike ' Sialla, aUiye Ike flatlet }mm,Uflame V i6fml y,t%b ntm e milk Hie « iUdllins leaved avetkead -« ■ eteha ckeitiim phoKilTy David W . 348 mmm 349 Uem (I e 2000-07 H| P H De:ir Staff, B B H Tliisye ' ar.Ihiipo.l 1 t dut Wd put CHIC V ' « C - V l a ycarlxxik diat V . ' H drew from tlic Bk .- ' ▼ r-.«. h ' lt ralc- fiiied the limits of its potential. I had diought that niayhe that w.L tixi imich to ask , but each of you brought so much to the table in such different aspects, combining to- gether to pnxiuce a te;im that I am unbclie ably proud to have Ixen a part of. Tliis yeiir ' s hxik succeeded in bringing dorms hick to the forefront of the Notre Dame cxperi- aice, tackling the challenge of effectively conveying the Notre Diime fsuiiily tics and the academic excel- lence of the University and picmring more people in the .senior CiUidids section than ever before - a few of our priireiri ' giuls. My greatest hopes for the Dome staff ;irc that the ' continue to make progress, so as to best aipture what is so unique and incredible aKiut being a Domer. We have the opportunity ' to mcmorialiri ' this monument;il time in all of our lives. Our bixik hits die power to touch die lives of .students graduatal for decades to come, reinvigorating their cherishev.1 memories of four years whai diey were coming into their own, le-.uning con.stantly, being exposed to oth- ers ' traditions - cultural or artistic, scr Tng die tieetly and taking part in a collc ctive mass whether celebrat- ing God or chc ' ering on the Fighting Irish. I think all of those cniorii»is :ind uitcractions c;ui be found in this bcxik. Gmgratulations staff - your ix-rfonnances mily blew me away. Liz, No words can describe how incredible it ' s been working with you this year. Together we came up with a theme ;ind ;in extensive list of new addi- tions to the lxx)k ;uid le;id our staff to their re;ili:arion togethcT. You not only had a wealdi of experience to share, but you always m;ide working in our basement office a great time. I don ' t think that any of my ideas would have turned out half as well as they did without your help, and the btxik wouldn ' t liave been complete without all of your amtriburions. It ' s hard to believe the amount of work we got done together, but incrctl- iHc to sec the end result. You were completely irre- plaaible. Beyond that, I now consider you one of my absolute best friends, and though we ' re done working on the yearlxok together, it ' s how we met and what I (AW our wondcTful friendship to. Kiithleen, I Ciinnot say enough great things about your work for the Dome diLs year. You excelled beyiwul my expectations in every situation, always niniing in exciting spresids with stunning photo selec- tions ;uid idesil use of the lay-outs. Not only wxrre your spre:ids phenomenal, Ixii you proved to Ix- someone I could look to wlieii I thought something might Ix es- pecially difficult to cover. I siw you grow more and more self-assured, kn(jwledgaWe iind indcpaideiit over the nv-o semesters, for all of these reasons and more, I know that you ' ll Ix- a wonderful role mcxlel for next year ' s new staff members and I Ciin ' t wait to see what you do to push yourself even further next year. Jennifer, I can h:in.lly Wieve that you ' ve iie ' er worked for a publication before. I knew how hard-working you were md that you would bring some- thing special to the staff because of how involved you are on campus, always attending the various events diat ND dorms, organizations and departments put Liura, I completely forgot that you were a sophomore until hiltway through the year; appar- cnitly your high school e.X[ierience and writing for the Dime last year, in addition to your go-getter at- titude has resulted in an editor who can pnxiuce well-crafteil pages beyond her years. 1 know that your section, because it ' s new, because it ' s the first in the book and because you did such an excellent job, will re- ceive a great deal of praise, but I wa nt to go ahead and say, " Amazing job " anyways. You defined every dorm Lett to right; scx ' ond row: T;ira M;ikowski - Senior Editor. Katy lixith - Senior Lditor, Mari .Astorga - Senior tdi- tor, Nar ilya Fiore - .litor-in ,1iief , .Andrew Hiilnies - .Ast. Editor, Maddy Zolki - Editor, Gmiine Betliune - St;iff Ast.; first row: D.ivid Prin;i - Photographer, Jennifer X ' eler - Editor, K:irhleen Marrinc: - B.litor, Elizalx ' lh Mierciifcld - M:inaging Editor, Taldy VC ' eltner - Spirts Editor, Amy X ' :i!ker - bilitor, Qissic Bclck - Editor on, but you had so muclT more to offer. Every page you did was ;ipproached in a distinct way; you always capturtx! the es- sence of events h - going that extra mile to get the Ixst pictures luid ui talk to the actual ixxiple who put the events on or who were really affected by them. You prtwed to be ;ui invaluable asset and someone that everyone on the staff en- joyexl working with - characteristics th;ii will take you a long way on the staff iiexi year and throughoui the rest of your lite. Amy, As one of the retiinimg siatf memlvrs, 1 gave you the challenge ot taking on the Academics section, one wliich is dif- ficult to capture in pictures and often hard to convey interestingly. However, you took ai die trying task with vigor, intcTviewing leaders of die University and professors that have left their mark on the student Itxly. Tliiuik you sti much for die extensive amoiiiil of time I know you put in and I hope your exclusive meetings with some of the le-.iders of the Lhiiwrsily, inclui.liiig I ' Vesiileiil Fr. Jenkins li;is made this one that you will never forget. individii.illy, xirtraying their identities ;is wh;u llw .ire - well-rounded and larger dian life, w hich is someibiiig that differentiates Notre Dame from ne;irly all other uni ersitiis. Tlie Dime staff is extremely forninaie to have you for ii xi more years. Teddy, without e.x[x riaice, Kit with a ileal of courage, you tixik on the largest section of the Ixxik, Irish Alhlelics, initially all l-i ' yourself. You ;ic- compli.sbevl ibis weiglni ' through :ill of its trials and atti-actions. Wliile you (acxxl a greii ot issues in 350 olt.iiiiing sume s]Xirls plitili», xni uero pn -ilct;a.l wTth the iipi irtiiiiir ' cif paid trips to a - iy games iiiid im iiptioiiiil pre btix pass for all home games. I hope that » 111 feel bodi a sense of tremendous accomplisliment as well ;is have fond memories of voyages to away games. In parricular, I ' m really glad that we got to spend TIv.uiksgi -ing weekend together - eating, traversing HolK-wixxl .uid cheering on the Fighting irish. Maddy, You were hired on as an assist;int vt.iff niemher - sometme who wus an underclassman, hut seemed to have a creatiw cxlge. Tlie latter certainly proved to Ix " true, hut quickly you took on mi e thmi the role of an assist.uit luid put youn :lf on par with the rest of the editors. I was elated at your immediate success lis an editor as well as your ahiliry to take on the same workload as odicr editors with greater e. perience. I know that vou will help inunensely in sha[iing ne.xt year ' s staft through your e. [vriLiice and in ' oK ' ement in so many campus-wide act! iues. Cassie, You hrought something different to the table from most of the other editors; your editing style w as particularly reflective of your odicr publica- tion (xxsirion at the Ob- server. This element of A versit ' that you offered w.i- punctuated by your sweii and sptinky ix. ' rsonalir ' sometimes coming through on your pages mid always a pleasure at sf.iff meetings aiul get-togethers. Br an, ' Iliis ear we re.diztxd the tieed for two sports editors and rather last minute, you were reccomended and thrown into the position. Regardless of a lack of experience, you picked up all of the teclmiques involved witli edit- ing immediately and your eagerness to give 1 10% was alvrays evident , making you a complete plea- sure to work with. I have no doubt diat the Irish Atlilerics section is in gixxj hiinds ne. t ye«ir and 1 hope you ' re e.xcited to go to aw-av games in the l;.ll! Latli, Designing the spreads this year was 1 ne of the main problems we ran into, but with our help we were able to finally get started and to do the two fcxitball player cut-outs, as well as the score boxes - both some of my favorite moments m the book. This yeiir, you were able to help in a variety of ways, proving that even as the young- est person on staff, you had a lot to offer. I sec you as someone who will become an increasingly prominent member of die staff in years to come because of your excelled skills in editing and the confidence you exude. Andrew, You ' ve been a staff favorite from the lieginning. always willing to help in whatever vvav you could. For you, tins ye ir has been more ot an intrtxluction as an a.ssist;int editor, but I can tell you have a lot more to offer. Next ye;ir ' s gonna be a whole new ball g;inie. I ' m excited to sli; how you transition. Your Qiristmas page is one of my absolute favorites - I only hope that you continue to think outside of the box and add touching moments to your spreads. I have high hopes for you, so goodluck! Tara, Katy and Mari, Y ' all are my seniors! 1 loved working with each of you and we were fortunate in the wonderful way that you three combined to make the perfect team. Tara had these complex ideas that we actually brought to fruition, Katy was incredibly hard-working at her extensive copy-editing job and Mari was the one w ho made sure the seniors got what really mat- tered - a lot of pictures ;uid some incredibly funny survey responses. Tlie end result is a fantastic se- nior section that I know ever ' one will love! Billy, David and Anya, My dearest photog- raphers, what would I do without y ' all? Each of you is extremely talented - the pictures we were able to publish in tliis yc;ir ' s book are astounding to say the least. And in case I haven ' t said this enough throughout the year, thank you for putting up with all of my rtx|uests. I blow at times I was demand- ing, but together I think we wae able to do something a little different this yeir and tnily convey our theme of ' Tratlition. ' Hob FninkeTi, Tli;ink you so much for en- trusting me with this immense task of producing Notre Dame ' s yearbook ind mi.sring in my vision. Tliis oppor- tuniU ' has definitely he-en my most challenging and yet rewarding ctillege ex- perience. In every way you have been the perfect advisor, al- ways com- plementing me when 1 did something well, cliamiingly pointing out mistakes I needed to correct ;iiid being ever-available to guide me, whether it be a wex ' k d;iy or die weekend, day or night. I will never forget you or this experience. I c;ui ' t say thank you enough. Lou Hniby, 1 feel so lucky to have been able to meet you. I had hcaid diat you were light-hearted ;ind the kind of person whose company everyone en- joys, but you are so much more than diat - a rare, kind iind enchiinting soul. I pray for gixxl health for you, so that more paiple c;ui Ix ' blessed widi the acquaintance of such a gtxxl person. And th;ink you so much for all the generosity you ' ve shown in supporting die Dome yearkxik - I only hope that I ' ve done ju.srice to your legacy as the oldest living editor. Brian Coughlin, ! would like to diank you for everything that you do for Notre Dame ' s student activities and more than that, for the passion and en- you never cease to bring to die table. We are lucky to have someone so interested in the bcttemiait of the University. Just Wiuited you to know that your hard work ;ind enthusiasm tkiii ' i go unnoticed. You are my role model, the kiiul of ix ' tson I hope to be in die future. Tliankyou. Val Tanke, htiw many times have you come to our office in SDH this year? I know I can ' t remem- ber, because at times you were pretty much a Dome st;vff member, spending hours helping us set this or that up. Tliank you so much for your time and kntivvledge that you shared with us. You far exceeded over your exjxxrtations as our representative ;md pretty much be- came family. We ' ll miss you, but I know you ' ll K ' there for next yeir ' s staff, alvrays e.xcited to impart your vast yearlxxik knowledge on us rcx ' kies. Michelle Brosemer, I had quite an aftemixjii in Marceline this past summer - the quaint town and friendly |xxiple that work for Walsworth were a plea- sure to meet. I kxik forward to seeing die final produc- tion of our Ixxik and after having visittxl the factory, I have no doubt that it will be perfect. 351 G Udie ame, Oai Jialket endet, dtianSj and Uae d iaadlu in Ike keanend " Sleamd Iku gald and Uae ylaiud manlle claakd Ifiee balden U iku fame Mnd aui keadd faieuet, 9 iaUe Ikee, G i ake ame Sand aai keaiU faienei QEaue Ikee, Q Valie ame photo by David FVina Wiilsirorth alolilion The 98 volume of The Dome, the University of Notre Dame ' s yearbook, was edited by Natalya Fiore. It was sponsored by the University of Notre Dame and lithographed by ' alsworth Publishing Company at 306 North Kansas Avenue in MarceUne, Missouri, 64658. The Dome is a department of the University of Notre Dame, and its yearbook Ls included in the tuition of all its undergraduate students. The press run of the 2007 Dome was 7,300 copies of 352 pages, 9 " by 12 " size for spring delivery. The paper was 100 Legend Gloss. The cover was Premium Weathered Green material with Brite GcJd foil. All cover artwork was done by Walsworth artist Dan Davis. Senior portraits were taken by Lauren Studios, Inc. of 9607 Business Center Drive, Bldg. 13, Suite B, Rancho Cucamonga, CA 91730. The book was created on Dell computers using Adobe InDesign CS2. The type styles used throughout the book were Palatino, Sleepwalker, Numbscull, One Child, Daisy, Lubalin Graph, Jimmy, and Kent. The opinions expressed in The Dome are not necessarily those of the University of Notre Dame or of the student body. For further questions regarding production, please contact the Editor-in-Chief, The Dome Yearbcx)k, 3 1 5 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, 2002 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


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 2006 Edition, Page 1


University of Notre Dame - Dome Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) online yearbook collection, 2008 Edition, Page 1


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