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Full text of "The dove [yearbook] 1998"

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Lsli^ii 



aa^BT^fiv. 







opener 1 

Student Life 4 

People Opener 40 

Seniors 42 

Picture Album 52 

Dorm Life 58 



Townhouse Life 76 

Sport Opener 80 

Sports 82 

Clubs/Activities 106 

Advertisements 116 

Index 126 



THE DOVE 

ST. MARY'S COLLEGE 

OF MARYLAND 



Y'E-A'R-S 




Opening < 1 





, x:-*/'] 



It S not quite the same as sitting on a real 

beach, but it will do for Michelle. Abby. 
Emily, and Dominique in the middle of the 
winter in Washington, DC. 

V0llCyu3.ll is just one of the many 

sports that are played around campus when 
the weather is agreeable. You would be 
surprised at how much atheletic ability St. 
Mary " s students have when it comes to not 
going to class. 





Opener 





ArtCrthree years, you would think that 
moving in would be as easy as tieing your 
shoes. No matter how many time you do it, 
getting settled will always be a major pain in 
the butt. 



Horsing aroiuul is one the few rules 

1 hey tell you loobey when using the water- 
ronl lacilities. Students, even in college, 
still seem to have a hard lime understanding 
rules when there is tun involved. 



Students around the 
country gathered around 
their televisions to watch 
Kevin, Winnie, and Paul 
grow from small neighbor- 
hood children into young 
adults, and finally into ma- 
ture human beings during 
The Wonder Years mara- 
thon this year. We felt close 
to their characters. We were 
living their lives, just three 
decades later. 

We dedicate tliis yearbook 
to the Class of 1 998 thinking 
back to when Paul. Winnie, 
and Kevin ended their lives 
of being students. Like them, 
we will continue to become 
adults living our lives to the 
fullest. We hope this collec- 
tion of memories will allow 
you to remember these days 
in the same way that Kevin 
Arnold remembers his. 



Opener 




Sunsets don't get any prettier than 

those that we see here over our own water- 
front. Is there any better way to end the day 
than to watch the sun set in our gorgeous 
orange skies in the springtime'i' 




Did you ever wonder what 
it would be like to go to 
school in the sixties. Who 
would you have been... 
Kevin, Winnie, Paul, Wayne 
(the bully brother) or the 
hippy sister? Well, I guess it 
really doesn'tmatter because 
you are here now, and that's 
what matters. The kids of 
The WonderYearshYtdthQir 
lives the same way we did 
when we were their age. Go 
to school, come home, watch 
television, have crushes, get 
into fights. Why is it that we 
are so fascinated with their 
stories and not of our own. 
Well, our job here is to tell the 
story of the lives here at St. 
Mary's. Maybe one day, 
someone will make a TV 
show about St. Mary's Stu- 
dent Life. Yeah, right. 
Screech doesn't go here. 



W h e Ilpeople think of St. Mary " s, they 

can't help but picture sail boats all around. 
Basic Sailing is probably the only class that 
almost every student takes at some point 
while they are here. 



Student Life 






NA' llQlltChasbecomeanaturalpartof UllC thing is for sure about combining 
our lives here on campus. It is hard to walk the beautiful sunshine and the relaxing 



anywhere without seeing some sort of ani- 
mal along the way. Too bad they can't all 
be as quiet as these ducks. 



waterfront ... it can be quite blmding. You 
know it's spring when the shades come out 
of their pouches. 



Student Life 




Freshman take a midnight break 

during their first semester becuase it is way 
to early to have a nervoud breakdown. 
Games such as Pictionary are great stress 
relievers, especially when you get free food 
at the same time. 



Student Development al- 
ways comes up with the best 
programs to give students a 
break from their everyday 
normal routines. Midnight 
Playground, under the direc- 
tion of sophomore Bridgette 
Gallagher (far right), pro- 
vided food, fun, and most 
importantly, a stress free at- 
mosphere. Students came and 
painted, colored, Hstened to 
music, and jumped in the 
Moon Bounce. 

The Office of Student 
Development and their in- 
credible staff of students work 
long hours to make the hves 
of the students here at St. 
Mary's the most enjoyable 
they can be. Show them your 
appreciation by attending the 
programs that they work so 
hard to provide. 



1 1 appears that some students are having a 

little more trouble than others relieving the 
tension. Junior Sheila Renehan can" t seem 
to have any fun bouncing on the moon. 



Student Life 






campus. Students here personalize their 
own so they can pick up their own out of the 
pond. 



It doesn't matter how old you are. just as 

long as you stay between the lines. Color- 
ing will always be a passtime for girls of all 



ages. 



Student Life \ 7 




While most students use Spring Break to get away 
from the stresses and anxieties of classes, a group of 
Biology students and their professors traveled to Belize for 
ten days to perform group designed experiments. Prior to 
leaving, many of the students completed a SCUBA certifi- 
cation course which was needed if their projects required 
deep diving. 

After an-iving in Belize on two planes, the group of 14 
students, 2 professors -- Walter Hatch and Chris Tanner -- 
and 2 TAs, took a charter plane to Dangrego Island. It 
was here at the Glovers Reef Marine Reserve and Re- 
search Station where all the experiments were earned out. 

Most of the projects were under the subject of Tropi- 
cal Marine Biology. Students and their groups spent a 
various number of hours per day experimenting to find out 
that many things didn't work the way they thought they 
would. The first couple of days that they were there was 
pure work, conducting experiments and studying for a quiz 
at the end of the week. However, at the end of that week, 
or whenever else they felt they needed some relief, these 
intense Bio students found relaxation in a game of beach 
volleyball, a cool trip to the local underwater coral, or a 
refreshing drink from a freshly shucked coconut. 

Biology and other course trips such as these may 
become an annual spring break for students who wish to 
further advance their studies with hands on experience in 
fabulous locations around the world. Keep your eyes and 
ears open for future opportunities. 



VjlOVCrS Creek and Marine Reserve 

and Research Station became the home for 
fourteen college students during Spring 
Break. Ahhough it's work, it still beats 
sitting in a classroom. 




•^ 





Student Life 




(5L0VEDS REEF MARWiRESEWE ANIf"™! 
RESEARCH STATION 1 

A COOPERAnVE VENTURE BETWEEN: 

HE GOVERNMENT OF BELIZE MINISTRY.OF AGRICULTUPE AND FISHERIES 

THE WILDLIFE CONSERVATION SOCIETY 

UNITED NATIONS DEVELOPMENT PROGRAMME 

THE GLOVERS REEF MARINE RESERVE WAS FORMALLY ESTABUSie 

IN DEC. 1994 AS PART OF A NATIONAL NETWORK OF MARINE RESERVES WHIOI 

FORM THE GOVERNMENT OF BELIZE COASTAL ZONE MANAGEMENT INITIATIVE 

■ TUE RESEARCH STATION IS OWNED BY THE WILDLIFE CONSERWIOM SOCIETY 

THE MARINE RESERVE AND RESEARCH STATION ARE JOINTLY 

ADMINISTERED BY (W.C.S) THE (G.O.6.) 

MINISTRY OF AGRICULTURE AND FISHERIES AND THE 
. UNITED NATIONS DEVELOPMENT PROGRAMME 

SUBSTANTIAL SUPPORT AND FUNDING HAS BEEN PROVIDED 

THROUGH THE pLOBAL ENVIRONMENTAL FUND 

THIS RESEARCH FACILITY REPRESENTS AN INNOVATIVE APPROACH 

. TOWARD COOPERATIVE NATIONAL AND INTERNATIONAL 

COASTAL ZONE MANAGEMENT 



C^hnStinC valentine takes time out 

from here busy day to show of a fish that 
lives In those faraway waters. It's not 
everyday you see afish like that swimming 
In the St. Mary's River. 



UnllKC any of the housing on St. 

Mary's campus, oroff for that matter, this 
heach bungalow drops you right off into 
the sand. The only sand v\e have Is when 
the townhouse pond Is all dried up. 



t 



Student Life 




9 




Volley belli was one of the projects 

that all the students didn't seem to mind 
participating in. Afterhoursof hard work, 
hard corps fun was the one thing everyone 
craved. 



Biology students Rob Mitchell. Jon 

Champion, and Drew Weaver relax the night 
away on the steps of their home away from 
home. Or, the needed some time away from 
all those girls. 







IX ff. 





10^ 



Student Life 



J 



I 





V_-lim3.tC conditions changed as fast 

as you could walk from one place to an- 
other. In the town it seemed dry and dusty. 
Just around the comer, however. Rob. Diana. 
Corey, and Abby are wearing sweatpants 
as they tromp through the wet and humid 
jungle. 



Student Life 





/\pp3J"Cntly . whip cream was on the 

Midnight Breakfast menu forareason. SGA 
Treasurer Andrew Mosley got a mouthful 
and was generous enough to let the stu- 
dents take this opportunity to laugh at his 
misfortune. 

J OiinnCGoldwaterdefinately needs to 

get out of her office a little more often. From 
the way she is dancing around Woods in 
the middle of the night would leave me to 
believe that she is a night owl. 





12^ 



Student Life 




Towards the end ofeach 
semester, students can look 
forward to Midnight Break- 
fast, a time when they can 
come out in the middle of the 
night and be as crazy as they 
want to be, well, to a point. 
Members of the Residence 
Life staff including Joanne 
Goldwater and Idonas 
Hughes, join the forces of 
the cafeteria staff to serve 
the students. Midnight 
Breakfast is probably one of 
the best meals that comes 
out of that kitchen... ham, 
pancakes, bacon, and for 
those that are actually doing 
some studying, all the coffee 
you can manage to drink 
during the time that you are 
there. Although Midnight 
Breakfast is supposed to be 
a study break, the chances 
that eveiyone is studying are 
quite slim. 



UOn llook so excited Idonas. He must 

not realize that the year is almost over and 
soon he will have the great job of lining up 
students for housing for the upcoming year. 
All he knows is that he had to stand here for 
two hours while crazy kids come and tear up 
the place. 



Student Life 




'n 



As spring draws near, 
the Student Development 
administrative staff and Event 
Coordinates can be seen 
running around campus pre- 
paring for the biggest events 
of the year... Lir Paloozaand 
World Carnival. Beginning 
Friday night, campus as well 
as local bands play until well 
into the darkness of the night. 
Early the next morning, vol- 
unteers set up the waterfront 
for vendors and school clubs 
so that they might provide 
our students with a cultural 
array of food, information, 
and memorabilia. Each year, 
there is a contest for the best 
T-shiit design which are sold 
throughout the day, as well 
as many other products be- 
ing sold by various clubs 
and organizations in hopes 
that World Carnival will bring 
out the generosity in people. 



Well, 



it's not the Berlin Wall, but to 



many it is a obstacle worth fighting. Tlirough- 
out the day, several students tried with all 
their might to reach the top of the Mighty 
Wall. This climber has quite a ways to go 
before he reaches the top. 





14^ 



Student Life 



rl 



jouai 






rvClS-Xin^ by the waterfront while listening to the music of local and on-campus 

bands is one plus for St. Mary's. Not many schools have the resources and ability to 
provide such a nastalgic atmosphere for their students. Such a characteristic makes St. 
Mary's appealing to many students. 



Student Life \ 1 5 




I ] [ I 



11' 

It I 



For the first time in the 
history of theDove Yearbook, 
this organization, with help 
from the Coffeehouse, put on 
a rock concert Hke no other. 
Block Rock '98, was held by 
the waterfront the weekend 
following World Carnival. 
That alone meant it would 
have to be good to be remem- 
bered. However, with the 
bands that were lined up to 
sing there was no doubting 
that this show would be a 



success. Starting the night 
off were the King Bennies, a 
campus band with lead singer 
Kevin Nonis. Their sounds 
brought students our of the 
woodwork. The following 
bands were Underfoot, The 
Kelly Bell Band with the blues, 
and headlining the show was 
The Laughing Colors. Seeing 
this band several times 
tliroughout Maryland, made 
their singing here a semester 
long dream become a reality. 





* 


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^^ft ^KTn 




Members ot Laughing colors take Kclly Bell gave St. Mary's quite! 

a minute after their set to have a picture a show as he sang the blues. If you caught 

taken with the organizers of Block Rock, them that day, look for their CD now ! 

Dave, Corey, Dan, and Will are a great available. It's well worth it. i 

bunch of guys. : 




16^ 



Student Life 



I 



i' 



^ 



] I 




IvCVin Norris sings his heart out 

a spectacular Friday afternoon as his close 
friends (top) cheer him on. 



Student Life \17 




I p 



I i 1 1 



1 1« 




Audience 



members 



seem enthralled by the band 
that is currently playing. Or it 
might have to do with whatever 
is in that closed container. 

OUltSr playing takes some 

people to another world. The 
guitar player for The Kelly Bell 
Band looks like he is tlying away 
to another planet. Come back. 
Come back. 




oeniOr Oonnle Baumer 

lays down the beat for the King 
Bennies. After a year of prac- 
tice and a debut at The Atomic 
Outpost, the King Bennies fi- 



nally make it big on the water- 
front of St. Mary's. They also 
appeared on the T-shirt that 
commemorated the event. 
What more could they ask for? 




18^ 



Student Life 



'ri 



I 

J 





Laughing Colors 

are made up of basist Dan 
Welsch. guitarist Corey Hall, 
acustic quitarist and lead singer 
Dave Tieff. and drummer Will 
Dorsey . Jr. ( not pictured ). The\ 
currently have four albums out 
which are available everywhere. 
They can be seen up and down 
the east coast. These four guys 
put on a terrific show w herever 
they are. including St. Mary's. 
Go see them. 



Student Life 






20^ 



Student Life 



h'l 



i^ 



r: 




As you walked around 
campus this past semester, 
you could not help but notice 
that St. Mary's is constantly 
changing, and for once we 
don't mean just the students. 
Construction has begun on 
Kent Hall, to transform it into 
a building for offices as well 
as classrooms. No longer 
will professors be stuck in 
the basement of Calvert. 
They will have offices with 
fews and no bars. Opening 
sometime during the Fall '98 
for professors, studentss will 
begin having classes in this 
building come Spring '99. 



Kent Hall is not the only 
building receiving recon- 
structive surgery. Plans for a 
new Charles Hall have been 
reviewed, revised, and re- 
ported on in all aspects. Con- 
struction is said to begin once 
school has been let out and 
will continue until January of 
2000. 

Many issues have been 
brought up concerning con- 
struction including the effect 
it has on the physical appear- 
ance of the school. All that 
can be said is that this is all 
temporary and in the end, it 
will all be worth it. 




Student Life 




I > 



[ 





22 > Student Life 




Your senior year is 
what every student works 
for throughout college and 
once you have made it, you 
want to be rewarded, be- 
sides graduation. Each year, 
officers of the senior class, 
in conjunction with the ad- 
ministrative staff plan the 
Senior Galla, a formal gath- 
ering during the week prior 
to graduation. During se- 
nior week, students are able 
to let their hair down and 
celebrate being finished, but 
it is the Senior Galla along 
with graduation that really 
imbeds the fact that you are 
finished with school into 
you mind. 



LjlclQUStinSSeniors Jessie Law son 

and Clayton Ahrens enjoy each others com- 
pany during the annual Galla. Switching 
to a formal mode is sometimes difficult for 
students, b ut at this point during their 
college career. I believe that students will 
put a tie on with no trouble. 



Student Life <v23 




Docked together. The Arc and The 

Dove make for a great picture. It is not 
very often that you see these two whips 
together. 

JuniorSLisaCarlsonandBeth Wash- 
ington U\ke this opportunity to walk the 
paths around Historic St. mary's City. 



Not many colleges have 
the advantage of being lo- 
cated in the heart of a his- 
toric city. St. Mary's City, 
each year, sponsors Mary- 
land Day, a celebration of it 
s founding. Historic St. 
Mary's City is opened up to 
the public and special events 
happen throughout the day. 
The most interesting is the 
sailing of the Dove, which 
is docked along the south 
shore of campus. Cannon 
fire can be heard and great 
tasting foods can be smelled 
from anywhere on campus. 
All the building can be 
toured and the gift shop is 
open for souveniers. 





Ul mi/^ 




24 



Student Life 







Student Life 




1 r3.Vdlirigin groups always makes 

a trip interesting. Large groups travelled to 
Key West. Camp sites were packed with 
just St. Mary's students. 

Juniors Bryant Porter and Steve 

Schmidt relax on the beach outside of their 
resort. They look like they could stay here 
for the rest of their lives. Who woudn't? 

S OUthof the (bottom right)Border 

just one of the many stops made by stu- 
dents who travelled to the Keys via car. 
With signs beginning in Virginia, it is quite 
difficult to drive by and stop. 





Student Life 



rS 





WnilC many students travelling to 

Key West chose to stay in tents for the 
week, there were some who chose to do 
Spring Break a little more civilized. 

JjGciCnCS in Key West were quite 

different than the beaches at our own wa- 
terfront. Swimming in this water was 
actually an option, without getting your 
feet cut up. 



Student Life <27 




o 




rs 




Student Life <,29 




I 




Student Life 




Student Life 






32> Student Life 



I 




Student Life 








34 > Student Life 



I 




Student Life 





36 > Student Life 




rX 




Student Life <37 






Student Life 




Student Life <39 





L^OUlQ this student be suffering 

from some sort of cabin fever? Junior 
Brian King was getting ready for Hallow- 
een while trying to relieve some stress at 
the same time. 



O pn ngbreak is probably 

the one time of year that ev- 
eryone looks forward to. Stu- 
dents pack up and spreak out 
across the United States to 
different tourist traps. These 
four girls seem to be having a 
great time trapped down in 
the Bahamas. 

Travelling is a com- 
mon summertime plan for stu- 
dents. Alum Dave Sherwood 
and Dominique Monie visit 
Mount Rushmore on there 
Ions drive back to school. 





4(o People Opener 



iVllCinignlpl;iys:roiiiid was only one 

ot'the many activities provided to students. 
This freshman finds coloring a rather relax- 
ing passtime. That would explain the ten 
coloring books I have in my room. 




Kevin Arnold's relation- 
ships between him and his 
family and friends were the 
most important thing to him 
while he was growing up. I 
believe that students here at 
St. Mary's would have to 
say the same thing. Friend- 
ships from the very begin- 
ning often last through all 
four years of tramatic college 
life. These bonds are those 
that can never be broken. 
They can be tested and tried 
but will remain in tact 
through thick and thin. Look 
at Kevin and Winnie, or 
Kevin and Paul. For awhile, 
it looked like they may never 
talk again, but the bond they 
held with each other was too 
strong to break. There are 
many Kevins, Winnies, and 
Pauls around. Who do you 
share this bond with. 




Well, it looks as if Steve and Christian weren't 

expecting the camera to come into the bathroom with 
them. Some people might wonder what was going on 
in there, but it is obvious that they are sha\ing their 
entire bodies. Does that clear everything up for you? 



People Opener 




41 



"You give but little 

when you give of 

your possession; it 

is when you give of 

your heart that 



Erin Allingham 



Michael Becraft 




Jennifer 
Aschbrenner 



Christian 
Benjaminson 



Shannon Bowser 




Robin Borchardt 




42> Seniors 



Bryce Brylawski - people come and Sherri Catalano 

people go hut the 



memories last a 
ifetime. " 





Vicki Campbell 



Suzanne Chwirut 



Laurel 
Courtemauch 



Steve Crowther 




Andrew Cromey 



Jessica Deutchman 



Seniors 




43 



Gianna Dusch 



Michelle Ehler 




Kara Donaldson 



Mark Eastburn 

i 



"Life is temporary, 
fragile, and unpre- 
dictable. Make the 

most of today J 
because it could be 
your last. " 





m<m 





m^ Jl^. 1 


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oGniOrS really know how to throw a party. TaraZimmerman, LizTassey, and 

Dana Schropp of Boone 4 welcome guests into their home during the first block 
party of the year. They even got dressed up for the occasion. 




44> Seniors 



Mathew Gulick 



Jonathan Helman 



That depends on 
definition.... " 




John Alexander 
Harman 




Frank R. Houser 



Jennifer Houston 



Ellen Johnson 



"Always try your 

best to do what you 

say, and say what 

you do... At least I 

try. 




James Ivy 



Karima C. Johnson 



Seniors 




45 



John Kasprzak 



Meridena 
Kauffman 




Kiri Johnson 






Chris Kollman 



"What really inter- 
ests me is whether 
God had any choice 
in the creation of 

the world. " 
- Albert Einstein 



Kristi Lavardera 



Dana McKinzie 





46> Seniors 



i 



oHOW tidcsn't come very often, hiii when il does, 

sludents find every way possible lo play around in it. 
Junior Emily Cirimes, and seniors Abby Sniigel and 
Dominique Moniepal around together dressed like ihe 
Pillsbury Doughboy. 




Timothy McNeed 




Jamie Mitchell 



Seniors <47 





It S obvious that when you get three good looking guys in the 

same room that there has to be a party going on. Dave Hayes. Steve 
Crowther, and Brian Tenney take a minute out of their busy schedule 
to pose for the camera. Aren't they cute? 



Michael Oakleaf 



Robert Paden 



"/ can do all things 

through Christ who 

strengthens me. " 






Tia Overbey 




Seniors 



Tami Pendergist 



Laura Seevers 



"JiiM heccnisc sniiic of 

lis I nil rccicl (iiul write 

and do a little math, 

thai doesn '/ mean we 

deserve to conquer the 



universe i 



art Vonnegut 




Dana Schropp 



Joanna Shaffer 



Catherine Smith 



Melanie Suranno 




Ethan Steiner 



Jess Swain 



Seniors 




49 



Brian "Bubba" 
Tenney 




Liz Tassey 



'^ Impossible only 

means that you 

haven't found the 

solution yet. " 

- Unknown 



"Let me explain - no, 

is too much, let me 

sum up: I wcinted to be 

a lumberjack. ..and 

death I think is no 

parenthesis. 
WB Golding, John 
Cleese. EE Cummings 

Victoria Weinstein 




Dave Trendler 



"The road goes ever on and 

on, down from the door where 

it began. Sow far ahead the 

road has gone and I must 
foltow, if I can, persuing it 
with eager feet, until it joins 
some larger way, where paths 

and errands meet. And 
whither then '.' I cannot say. " 



Zakiya Williams 




Wendy Utz 



Brian Wilbur 




50. 



Seniors 



Bon Voyage 



1998 1 



Candy Woodie 





JCSSlCci Deutchman glances back to smile at the 

those she is leaving behind. It won't be long before she 
says good-bye to St. Mary's for good. Although gradu- 
ating should seem like a joyful time, it is sometimes one 
of the saddest moments in a person's life. 



Congratulations & Good 

LUCK 



Seniors 




51 



Vour Own Phoio Ahum 

«flHII rilUtU HIUUIII 



Hey Everybody, What's up? 
We realize that we are 
unable to include everyone 
in the yearbook. Therefore, 
we would like to free up a 
few pages of the book so that 
you can include those that 
you would like to see. We 
wish that we had the 
oppurtunity to obtain a pic- 
tures of all the students, but 
that would be virtually im- 
possible to do. Please take 
advantage of this oppurtunity 
so that in the future, you can 
look back through this book 
and see the faces of those 
people you knew. A year- 
book is meant to capture the 
memories that may be for- 
gotten in the future. Keep 
hold of these Wonder Years 
so that they will always re- 
main a part of your life. Re- 
member, a picture is worth a 
thousand words. Don't you 
wish you could hand in pic- 
tures instead of papers? 
Sincerely, 
The Dove Staff 





52 > Photo Album 



Vour Oum Phoio AHNim 

ill I 



Remember 




Photo Album <53 




VDur Own Photo Mbum 

uHifii lU Hiuiilii 



Moments 

To 

Hold... 





54 > Photo Album 



Vour Own Photo flhunirt 





Photo Album < 55 




v^MXHPViaiHtoJiR™ 




56 > Photo Album 



Vour Own Photo Ahum 




Friendships 
Can Last 



A 

Lifetime 




Photo Album <57 




Resident Assistant 

Keri Mof f att 



Picture Not 
Available 




Resident Assistant 

Gareth Moore 




Resident Hall Coordinator 

Jeanlne " Johni" 
Baxter 



Picture Not 
Available 




Second Floor:Timothy Olesniewicz, Josh Scanan, Michael Haverty. James Altobelh, Andrew Bernstein. J. Stanton 
Good. Ryan Buenatlor. Douglas Odom. Kevin Klekner. Matthew Spillman, Joe DiPietro. Jason Roscold. Graham 
Pilato. Frank Dressman. Derek Wilson. Luke McHale. Nicholas Sechler, Kevin Shannon, William Macdonald. 
Michael Shepherd, Bradley Cale. Nathaniel Bent. Craig Singer, Jeffrey Cunningham. RA Gareth Moore, John 
Weldon. RHC Johni Baxter Third Floor:Heather Martin, Jessica Geoghegan. KaraBaer, Rebecca Cooper. 
Stefanie Kuzmack. Amy Mccarty. Arwen Wainscott. Laura Finizio, Jean Milstein. Bethany Namett. Amy 
Couchoud. Michelle Moore, Jennifer Gal vin, RA Keri Moffatt, Lisa Dalsimer. Angela Emest. SmanthaGovier. 
Stacie Shiftlett, Michelle Donlon, Jane Delashmutt. Leah Anderson. Katherine Dutton, Lauren Oviatt. Ann Church, 
MelineQuinn,JaclynPinkham,JessicaTebbencamp, Amanda Fiore, Melissa Corrigan, Heather Fountain, Rebecca 
David, Susan Sehman, Hilary Woodward, Elizabeth Rose 




Calvert Hall 



% 




Calvert Hall < 59) 




Zakiya Williams 



Matthew Spurgeon — 



Clayton Ahrens 




Jen Brooks 




Andrea Liu 




60> Caroline Hall 



Daniel Met/.. Michael Boynton. 

Brian Lyman. Ciiiistoplier 

Drury , Scott Richmond, Jason 

Riggleman. Steven Arthur. 

Liii<e Cole. RA Rodney 

Chaney. Vicotr Khangulov. 

XicoManarolla. KurtRicketts. 

/larc Howard, Andrew Ataras, 

Michael Gardner, Joshua 

Walker. Todd Nicolini. David 

Cowan. Constantin Kostenko 



nrst Left 





First Right 



Paul Stysley. Jonathan Saxon, 

David Ryden. Karsten Lamar, 

Kevin Pierce, Jeff Schartner, 

Vladimir Kats, Robert Friesel, 

David Elseroad. Gregory Lee, 

Loius Barbieri, RA Chad 

Wierschke, Kevin Frank, Ian 

Hildebrant, Harvey Davis, 

'eterCoates, Mark Hershfield. 

ChristopherGunning. Kofi 

Kankam. ChristopherTaylor. 

Kosta Stojilkovic. Robert 

Murphy 




Caroline Hall < 61 





Picture Not 
Available 



Douglas Palmer. Matthew 
Schwartz, Robert White. Matti 
Havens. James Dalpee. RA Rod 
Cofield, Michael Goldscher, 
William Alexander. Patrick 
Schenning. Damien Gibbons. 
Andrew Mosley. Tremayne 
Parquet. Eric Stanchfield. Jack. 
Coursen, John Schmidt, Will- 
iam Blair. Bradley McLaughlin. 
Cailean Leith. Robert Beach. 
Jacob Ermer. A. NickAdasi. 
Thomas Alton 



Second Right 



Second left 



Benjamin Wilreker. Kurt 
Bradshaw, Joshua Hrebiniak, 
Banjamin James, Jason Zavislak,. 
Vincent Formica, Philip Hughes, 
Scott Hellman. Michael Jeffries,' 
Brian Ruhl. John Davis. Benjamin 
Smith. Michael Killmond. RA 
Clayton Ahrens. David baker. Eric 
Nix. Desmond Mackall. Jason 
Jones. Robert Erlewine. Daniel 
Cooney. Chad Petrovay. Douglas 
Lawson. Andrew Kolody. Jesse' 
Brown. Steven Delacruz. Sterling 
Berry-Whitlock. Van Johnson 




Caroline Hall 



Third Right 



Candice Dorsey, Jenifer Bone, Leeann Wagner. 

Jessica Etzler, Stacey Blunt, Mclizza Belvedere, 

Alana Smith, Monika Hibbeil, Regina Klepper, 

lA Andrea Liu, Emilia Mackey, Allison Edwards, 

Diana Muller, Jessica Sosnowsky, Margaret 

Rodriguez. Andrea Findiesen, Bridgette Gallagher, 

Colleen Bauer, Rachel Courtney, Sarah Fondelier, 

Holly Seaman. Corita Jones, Rebecca Mullaney, 

Netsanet Kibret, Carolina Calonje, Kelly Kirby 





Third Center 



Yvonne Yeboah, Kimberly Johnson, Karen 
Proctor, Brandy Brown, Ann Green, Jennifer 
Frahm, Elizabeth Demarest, Elizabeth haan, 
Dvora Lovinger, Lauren Streifer, Shoshannah 
Beck, Vanessa Fabian, Sefa Safo, Julie Nelson, 
Megan McDonnell, Alisha Robinson, Jessica 
DeGrandis, Kaite Sutton, Kara Lloyd, Marjorie 



Craig, Catherine Osbourne, Catrina Trainor. RA 
Zakiya Williams 



Third Left 



Emily Sachs, Catherine Greene, RA Jennifer 

Brooks. Mairi Grizzard, Danielle Pilon, Kelly 

Gilbreath, April Herbert, Lana Oh, Sylvia 

Kaltrider, Bethany Skopp. Roxanne Crowley, 

I Christina Harvin, Jenifer Herrmann, Aliza 

Steurer, Rebecca Rosano, Gayle Smith, Melissa 

fothers, Emily Wilson, Jasinine Yang, Elizabeth 

Weller, Heather Scheuerman, Megan Haskins, 

Sara Morell, Letitia Howard 



I 




Caroline Hall <63 





Steve McCullough 



Sydney Spells 



Picture Not 
Available 



Christian Benjaminson 



Picture Not 
Available 

Jon Abrams 




64> Dorchester Hall 



Ronald Walsh. Michael 

Wierzbicki, Richard Fredricks, 

Janssen Evelyn. John Leitch. 

Jarid Schaff, Christopher 

Foster. Paul Daddio, Clayton 

Paulding, Bryan Meckley, 

Corey Smallwood. RA Joseph 

McCrae. Ryan Heacock, Paul 

Baader. Jamison Combs. 

Benjamin Thomassen, Lucas 

Carscadden, Sean Clancy, 

FredMusser. Benjamin 

GugUotta. Steven Oursler 



First Right 





HrstLeft 



Brian Horan. Carl Ziegler. 
Matthew Tenney . John Howell, 
I Nicholas Seldes, Leonard 
Jkas, Sean Flynn, Anthony Del 
Puppo, RA Paul Conlin, James 
Ortega, Geoffrey Orazam, 
Patrick McGannty , Michael 
Hitchings, Robert Stout. 
Graeme Alexander, Sean 
White, Malcolm Sturdevant, 
James Bruno Whitney Poole, 
David Kirkpatrick 



Picture Not 
Available 



Dorchester Hall 




65 




Sean Patterson, Scott Patterson 
Paul Whitesides, Noah Dize, 
Nathan Masopust, Jackson 
Norton, RA Nicholas 
Hathaway, Michael Sigelman, 
Robert Hendricks, Kevin 
Pollock, Justin Nash, Scott 
Rooney, Thomas Woodward, 
Jonathan Moser, Bo Knutson, 
Brian Yager, Ian Estrin, Austin 
Cho Derek, Michael Pudlak, 
David Falcone 



Second Right 





Second Left 

Derrick Heard, Prince Albei 
Innis, Coy Nesbitt, Scott Gibbon; 
Matthew Kopec, Cary Shellej 
Jonathan Foster, Christopher Bow 
ers, Benjamin Cohen, Creighto 
McMurray, Steven Hild, Jerem 
Will, RA Sydney Spells, Ryan Grin 
Francis Lanzer, Daniel Driscoi 
William Stinson, John Kanaskit 
Duncan Bossle, Michael Rhode; 
Matthew Kane, Michael Scall) 
Alexis Nutini, John Genakos, Job 
Cleary, Ian Rucker, Natha 
Bresee, John Smith, Christophe 
Webber, Clayton Ulman 




66> Dorchester Hall 



Third Right 



Jerrold Grable, David Chassen, Jeremy Dagold, 

Iain Brown, John Nilsson, Hames Garippa, Evan 

Mcglone, Todd Sody, James Bryan, Joshua Davis, 

RA Johnathan Abrams, Abdirazatc Hamud, Sean 

Hainiine. Scott Leary, Michael Trader. Jordan 

Swank, Adam Shampaine, Peter Aihiian. matthew 

Costello, Clayton Gulp, Aaron norlon. David 

Afzal.WilHamJamieson 



Picture Not 
Available 




Third Center 



RA Christian Benjaminson, Keith Sinnott, James 
Haske, Terrence Buckley, Paul Broccolina, 
Matthew Fabian, David Adams, Timothy 
Decapite, Timothy Kelly, Benjamin Wood, 
Karlton Dunn, Sheldon Taylor, JelaniWilkins, 
Kevin Eley, Michael Bolmer, Evan Rea, Andrew 
Beliveau, Craig Wencis, Joseph Norsworthy, 



Dayon Dixon. TahirCore. Alex Werner. Thoomas 
Williams, Michael Pennington, Rvan Moore 



Third Left 



Eric Watts, Nicholas Hammonds, Mark Gallagher, 
i Max Smith, Jonathan Bradbard, Zack Dietrich, 

Adam Smith. Ross Smith, Nicholas Tabori. Daniel 
: Orzechowski, Walter Saunders, Timothy 

i McDowell, RA Phillip Ciske. Christian Schunk. 
j Jeffrey Pomerey, Stephen Waggoner, Adam 

i Grant, Jeffrey Carter, Matthew Curran. William 
1 Jauquet, Peter Grazaitis, Matthew Camardese, 
i Matthew Carter, Jonathan Felmey, Scott 

Clendaniel. Matthew Fishel 




Dorchester Hall <67 




Resident Hall Coordinator 



Jamie Mitchell 




Tiana Coll 



Leslie Strat hern 



Mike Clark 



Steve Thur 



Jeanine Perry 



Angela Conberiate 



Picture Not 
Available 




68 > Prince George's Hall 



Hrst Right 



Andrew Donofio. John 
Vonrosenberg, Andrew 
Heyerdahl. Hason Murray. 
Christopher Kennedy. Ryan 
Anderson. Eric Herrmann. 
Ryan Kelley. Karl Giftbrd. 
Christopher Siple,Tomas 
Butler. RA Steve Thur. 
Nickolas Vajda, Brian Stout. 
Andrew Farris. Michael Curro, 
Christopher Saffer. Scott Follin 
Graham Theil. George Hinkal. 
Mark Schumacher 



Deborah Brouwn.Canie 

Hughes, MeUssa Kemmer, Sara 

Sprague. Errin Roby, Amanda 

Jonczak, Serena Graham, 

Nicole Devitt. RA Angela 

Conberiate, Marybeth 

Schubert, Emily Fatur, 

Bridgette Hagerty, Jessica 

Luke, Alison Trendler. 

Rebecca Hassinger, Jennifer 

Leikach, Rebecca Bergren, 

Kelly Davis, Jennifer Oliver 



HrstLeft 



Second Right 



Kambon Williams. Ricky 

Stewart, Shane Finnerman, Paul 

Smith. Brian Coffey, Matthew 

Bachtell, Michael Fogus. Scott 

Patterson. RA Mike Clark. 

Jason Hart, Michael Evans. 

John Marzulli, ShaunO'Neil. 

Timothy Trunbauer, Samuel 

Hyman, Daniel Backof, Daniel 

Schneider. Donald Dorsey, 

JeffreySpray. Andrew 

Kitchenman, Adrian Deal, 

Douglas Howared, Jeremmiah 

Chiapelli, Jamie Wasser, 

Michael Bresnan, Matthew 

Conklin,Bre«Tillett 



Picture Not 
Available 




sz:r—t 




Prince George's Hall <69 





Margaret Bilz, Stephanie Bair, 
Maureen Shanahan, Karen Beck, 
Julie Nanavati, Marqui Barnes, 
Charmonte Watkins, Elizabeth 
Fischerm Calley Leimbach, Tanya 
Kuck, Rebekah Walker, Kelly 
Cummings, Elizabeth Dufour, RA 
Lara Wise, Kelly Mace, Ruth 
White, Kate Callahan, Kate 
Hammond, Heather Mitchell- 
Weed, Felecia Claude", Heather 
Jackson, Erin Carmany, Amy 
Chess, Sarah Mercure, Maria 
Arafiles, Theresa Vorreyer, Kelly 
Mummert, Gina Gwiazdowski, 
Trisha Taylor, Britney Whitehurst 

Second Left 





niird Right 

Lauren Koranteng, Sarah 
Muller, Beatriz Woods, Melanie 
Williams, Carrie Dannenfelser, 
Emily Grimes, Marcia Cooper, 
Lore Biddle, Kathleen White, 
Rebecca Banworth, RA Leslie 
Strathern, Kathleen Ruiz, Jamie 
Reinhart, Joi Evans, Katie 
Faulstich, Lindsay Henchm, 
Tuongvi Le, Carrie Weih, Molly 
Slocum, Lindy Fine, Naissan 
Hussainzada, Hannah Powers, 
Jennifer Jones, Julia Oldham, 
Maiyo Washington, Aimee 
Vignati, Meghan McGinnes 




lOy Prince George's Hall 



RAJeanine Pen^. Jessica Hogan, 
Laura Williman, Kristina King, 
Melissa Miirineau, Susie Nugent. 
Heather Chase, Keiri Bishop, 
Laura Pyzik, Nicole Kennedy, 
Kari Meyer, Eileen Fosnight. 
Rachael Via, Alicen Beheler. 
Dana Greil. Karen Buckelew. 
Mariya Hutto. Rebecca Hampel. 
Amanda Huhn. Christine 
Gamache. Kerin Holt, Amanda 
Biller, Allison Bradford. Jennifer 
Bemhard, Kelly Fetter 

Third Center 



Picture Not 
Available 




Third Len 



Kathleen Painter, Akiko Hirano, 

RA Tiana Coll, Diana 

Fitzpatrick. JenniferTravatello, 

Seda Atam, Mary Davies. 

1 Emilee Bemer, Kate Slear. 

Juanika Ballard, Mariam Toure. 

Katherine Wotthlie. Jenni 

Dicapua. Elizabeth Eynon. 

I Martha Arrington, Natasha 

Robinson, Melanie Hancock, 

April Anderson, Margaret 

Mcpherson, Anne Seehaver. 

1 Erin Larken, Amy Pollard, 

Jessica Schickling. Dorothy 

Garcia, Crista Linn. Heather 

Phythyon 



Picture Not 
Available 



Prince Georse's Hall < 71 




Picture Not 
Available 



Katie Yamakawa 



Picture Not 
Available 



StephaniePhillips 



Resident Hall 
Coordinator 




Picture Not 
Available 



Tig Overbey 



Picture Not 
Available 



Tameaka Coates 




••>ti 




Rebecca Anderson 




Picture Not 
Available 



ErinMichener 



Elisabeth Marinel I i 




JinClaggett 




72> Queen Anne Hall 



Angelina Jones, Lisa 

Rittmeyer, Christine Yan, 

Jessica Kravetz, Sarah 

Witiai<. Sarah Provonche, 

Alice Zaionis, Teresa Moore, 

Tammy Pittman, Pauhne 

Poirier, Audreen Haye, 

Meghan Goldman, Crystal 

Richburg, RA Katherine 

Yamakawa, Eve Fagergren. 

Amanda O'Neil.Gayle 

Gissespie. Kari Olson 



First Right 





nrst Left 



Melissa Daniels. Jamie 

Dorffner. Carrie Fulton, 

Lauren Hershman, Amanda 

Jones. Rebecca Gardiner. 

Diane Dixon, Alisa Bralove, 

RA Stephanie Phillips, 

Carolyn Fort. Sarah 

Magruder, liana Sabban, 

Nicole Mccormack, Alicia 

Degregorio, Sasha Bishton, 

Colleen Carey, Annemarie 

DeRoche, Lauren Hess, 

Meridena Kauffman 



Queen Anne Hall w3 





Eleanor Hope, Anne Field, 
Melissa Bratz, Angelina 
Danford, Elisabeth Carlson, 
Nicole Ches, Ceryl 
Drzewianowski, Sabrina Hook, 
Elizabeth Byrnes, RA Becca 
Anderson, Jessica Carnahan, 
Michelle Loving, Kristina Maust, 
Susannah Storch, Kandace 
Thomas, Carrie Coffey, Sheila 
Agyeman, Tanya Shelton, Zinnia 
Wu, Mary-Frances Carbonell, 
Melissa North, Hannah Wood, 
Shannon Oxley, Michelle 
Thompson 

Second Right 




Picture Not 
Available 



Second Left ) 

Megan Sines, Alexis Grove, Dair 
Pillai, Kelly Crawford, Kasha 
DiLisio, Natalia Seiden, Nia Davis. 
Brandi Caple, Courtney Kimmel, 
Ann Eakins, Lore Senton, Priscilla 
Caporaletti, Zabrina Paxton, 
Tenille McCatty, RA Erin^ 
Michener, Jennifer Wallace, 
Meghan Rudisill, Jacquelyn, 
Monique Holt, Lauren Menser, 
Nathalie Jones, Bridgett Harsh, 
Teresa Houk, Eleanor Stewart, 
Cerise Taylor, Dyani Payne, Alexa 
Anderson, M. Abercronbie, Tara 
Pipitone 




74> Queen Anne Hall 



Third Right 



Melissa Lorence, Kristin Soya, Alise Baer, 
Jennifer Francis, Jennifer Webb, Maya Grant- 
Richardson. JennfierChadwick, Kristi Kniitti, 
Heather Gilbertson, RA Jin Claggett, Jodi 
Edwards. Jozina Green, Erica Ashlon. Amanda 
Bishop, Loretta Collins, Tiamo Allen. Kirn berly 
Parker. Melissa Bonardi, Angel Glenn. Megan 
Haji, Tara Myers, Jolene Schafer. Sarah 
khoolcraft, Mary Harwood. Beth Kemler. Nicole 

Deming 




JlJ^^^- W !r*Wsi^^ l 



Picture Not 

AvAn ABLE 


Third Center 


RA Elisabeth Marinelli, Aileen Cutrell, Melissa 
Moore, Yoshie Yamada, Christina Dabkowski, 
Gwendolyn Burnett, Stacy Miller, Jennifer Miller, 
Davida Ofori-Sarpong, Erin Sheridan, Emily Mills, 
Korinne Loynes, Keisha Dawson, Barbara Fisher, 
Omotola Awofolu, Tsega Firdu, Anne Berard, 
Jessica Cleck, Audrey Delaney, Margaret Shea, 


Caralyn Roviello, Ashley Irving. Elizabeth Clark. 
Christina Klepper. Sheila Renehan 



ThiidLen 



Erin Smith, Alina Smith, Alexis Gibson. AUendra 

Letsome. Katherine Kiemle. Molly Robey, Holly 

Zahner. Melissa Dean, Sarah Canham, Keri 

McGreal, Terry Eide, RA Tia Overbey, Erin 

Pfeltz, Teresa Drugac, Tracy Miksis, Laura 

Stewart, Amanda Kellaher, Lauren Plante. Susan 

Welsh, Rateeluck Puvapiromquan, Rachel Fryd 



Picture Not 
Available 



Queen Anne Hall < 75 











76> Townhouses 




WlCl lownhouscs (facing top) were the 

first breath of reahty that St. Mary's stu- 
dents toolc when they were first built. Sur- 
rounding; the Greens, the six sets face each 
other, and are conveniently located near the 
upper classmen birthday pond. 

iNCW townhouses f facing bottom) are 

divided into the Northern Crescent and 
Southern Crescent. Encircling the field 
and the track, back porches provide a great 
view of fall and spring sports games. 



Junior AlUe Beach takes a 



moment 



inside her house to relax. Despite more 
personal space which is a great plus of the 
townhouses. students are quite often stressed 
out and require some much needed down 
time, wherever it may happen. 




Just when you said you 
would never live with an- 
other person of the same sex 
ever again, you decide to 
move into a townhouse, 
where you will be living with 
thi-ee of them. No matter. 
Finally moving into a 
townhouse is an achieve- 
ment in and of itself. There's 
nothing like coming home 
to real food, a real bathroom. 



and a real life. Dorms are great 
when you are first getting 
started, but come on, after two 
or three years of sharing a 
bathroon with twenty other 
people, it's about time you had 
the opportunity to shower in 
privacy. I don't know whether 
or not everyone was like me, 
but I remember moving in to 
those little jail cells and realiz- 
ing there was no way I was 



going to fit all of the junk that 
I brought into that little room. 
Townhouses solved that prob- 
lem with one turn of the key. 
Space galore. Moving to the 
townhouses has one disadvan- 
tage, especially if you are a 
Histoiy or Economics Major... 
Anne Arundel Hall is on the 
other side of the universe. Oh 
well townhouses are 
defmately the place to live. 



Townhouses 




77 



tf 





78> Townhouses 




Townhouses 



79 



\ 



'■W 





o3.llinghas become 

a popular characteristic 
of St. Mary's. With the 
Governor's Cup Race 
ending here at our water- 
front, it" s no surprise that 
sailors from all over the 
country connect this 
loved sport with this 
loved school. 

WomeniiereatSt. 

Mary's don't enjoy hav- 
ing others invading their 
temtory. Trisha Kilroy 
and Erica Pearson do 
their best at protecting 
their home court. 



i!iMiniaiimisii»in|aan!i!llilill|||f|!li?l<|in| 






sports Divider 



4 




Sports Divider 




'81 




^1 



i^' .^ 




Standing: Head Coach Tom Brewer, Rebecca Hampel. Tiggy Stevens, Tracy Miksis, Erica I 
Pierson, Kristen Haga. Deanna Casper, Adele Harigan Kneeling: Becky Banwarth, REbecca' 
Anderson, Sara Magruder. Sylvia Kaltreider, Michelle Henry, Katherine Kiemle, Kelly Krell N( 
Pictured: Assistant Coach Steve Bishop, Deanna Casper 




Sports 



St. Mary's College of Maryland 

1997 Women's Volleyball Statistics 

Record: 13-17/ 1-7 Capital Athletic Conference 



Date 


Opponent 


Score 


Game Scores 


9/ 5 


Western Maryland 


0-3 


L 


5-15,14-16,14-16 


9/ 5 


R.I.T. 


0-3 


L 


4-15,10-15, 9-15 


9/ 6 


St. Thomas Aquinas 


W3-0 




15- 8,15- 7,16-14 


9/ 6 


Bloomsfield 


W3-1 




15- 6,12-15,15- 8.15- 3 


9/ 9 


*Goucher College 


0-3 


L 


6-15,14-16,13-15 


9/10 


John's Hopkins 


0-3 


L 


5-15,10-15,10-15 


9/17 


*Mary Washington 


0-3 


L 


13-15,11-15,13-15 


9/19 


Hood College 


W3-0 




15- 0,15- 5,15-11 


9/20 


Lebanon Valley 


W2-1 




13-15,15- 2,15- 4 


9/20 


Deleware Valley 


1-2 


L 


15-10, 7-15,12-15 


9/20 


Frostburg 


W2-0 




15-11,15- 8 


9/20 


Pitt Johnstowne 


0-2 


L 


8-15,13-15 


9/27 


Goucher College 


W3-0 




16-14,15-11,15-13 


9/27 


Franklin & Marshall 


0-3 


L 


14-16, 9-15, 8-15 


9/27 


Mary Washington 


1-3 


L 


13-15,14-16,15-12, 8-15 


10/ 1 


*Catholic University 


W3-1 




15- 9,10-15,15-10,15- 4 


10/ 4 


Roanoke 


W3-0 




15-10,15-12,15- 9 


10/ 4 


Lebanon Valley 


W3-1 




15- 0,15- 9,13-15,15-13 


10/ 4 


Notre Dame 


W3-0 




15-11,15- 8,15- 9 


10/ 4 


Roanoke 


W3-1 




15-12,15- 9,14-16,15-13 


10/ 7 


♦Gailaudet Univ. 


0-3 


L 


10-15, 7-15, 5-15 


10/ 9 


*Marymount 


1-3 


L 


15- 9,10-15,12-15,11-15 


10/11 


*York College 


1-3 


L 


15- 9, 8-15,11-15, 8-15 


10/17 


Stockton 


0-3 


L 


3-15, 5-15,12-15 


10/17 


York College 


0-3 


L 


11-15, 5-15,14-16 


10/18 


Bryn Mawr 


W3-1 




15-12,13-15,15-11,15- 2 


10/18 


Rowan 


0-3 


L 


13-15,14-16,12-15 


10/21 


♦Salisbury State 


2-3 


L 


12-15,15-12, 6-15,15- 7,14-16 


11/ 1 


Christopher Newport 


W3-1 




15- 7,13-15,15-13,15-10 


11/ 4 


* Goucher College 


0-3 


L 


5-15,15-17, 2-15 



Alhough this 
season was not as 
successful as the pre- 
vious season, Coach 
Brewer and his flock 
of Seahawks proved 
that they still had that 
fighting spirit . These 
hard working girls 
ended the season just 
below the .500 point 
winning 13 out of 30 
matches. Competing 
against twenty-five 
other Division II 
schools, the St. 
Mary's Women's 
Volleyball team 




Record 


W 


L 


Pet. 


All Matches 


13 


17 


.433 


Capital Athletic Conference 


1 


7 


.125 


Home 


6 


5 


.545 


Away 


5 


10 


.333 


Neutral 


2 


2 


.500 


Three Games 


6 


12 


.333 


FourGames 


6 


3 


.667 


Five Games 





1 


.000 



proved that we don't 
let anyone take over 
our nest by winning 
more than half of 
their home matches. 



Sports 






Standing: Tammy Pittman, Jessica Schiskling, Melissa Moore, Kate Slear, Sara Morell, Tracj 
Graham, Cara Roviello, Head Coach Natahe Gozzard Sitting: Assistant Caoch Jennifer 
Speer Kneeling: Lynn Maciolek, Catherine Greene, Sue Welsh, Nairem Moran, Michelle 
Donlon, Mirta Teichberg 




84> Sports 





St. Mary's College* 


:)f Maryland 




It may not be that 






1997 Field Hockey Statistics 




obvious by looking at 






Record 








the statistics, but these 




3 


-12/ 0-6 Capital. 


4thletic Conference | 


girls are definately 
















dedicated team play- 




Date 


Opponent 




Score 




Record 


ers. Arriving two 
weeks earlier than 




9/ 2 


*Goucher College 




4- 5 


L OT 


0- 1 




9/ 6 
9/10 


Wilson College 
♦Catholic University 




2- 3 

3- 4 


L OT 
L OT 


0-2 
0- 3 


everybody else, the 




9/13 


Virginia Wesleyan 


w 


4- 2 




1- 3 


field hockey team 




9/19 
9/23 


College of Notre Dam 
*Mary Washington 




0- 2 
0- 4 


L 
L 


1- 4 
1- 5 


gets a head start on 




9/25 


Hood College 




2- 3 


L 


1-6 


their season. As they 




9/27 
0/ 1 


*York College 
Villa Julie College 




1- 5 
1- 2 


L 
L 


1- 7 
1-8 


say, "Practice makes 




0/10 


Trinity College 


w 


5- 




2-8 


perfect." And if not, 




0/14 


•Salisbury State Univ 




0- 7 


L 


2- 9 




0/18 


Rosemont College 


w 


2- 1 




3- 9 


it makes a well-oiled 




0/19 
0/25 


Manhattanville 
Frostburg State 




1- 3 
0- 1 


L 

L 


3-10 
3-11 


machine. The team 




0/27 


* Mary Washington 




0- 8 


L 


3-12 


was young, with only 
two seniors and two 
juniors. Freshman 






ilecord 



W 



Pet. 



All Matches 


3 


12 


.200 


Capital Athletic Conference 





6 


.000 


Home 


2 


4 


.333 


Away 


1 


8 


.111 


Neutral 








.000 


Ahead at Half 


3 


1 


.750 


Behind at Half 





10 


.000 


Tied at Half 





1 


.000 


Overtime Games 





3 


.000 



Sue Welsh proved her 



skills, scoring two of 
the three winning 
goals, the third be- 
longing to senior Me- 
lissa Moore. 



sports 







Standing: Valarie Taylor, Beth McCormick, K.C. Ingraham, Tara Jensen, Emilee Berner, 
Imilia Mackey, Yvonne Hefferman, Kristi Metz, Angela Mogensen, Head Coach Mike 
Sweeney Kneeling: Assistant Coach Chris Meyers, Jessica Romano, Holly Seaman, Amanda 
Bishop, Monica Bell, Christie Valentine, Martha Arrington, Meghan McGinnes, Elizabeth 
Haan, Tara Pipitone Not Pictured: Megan Haskins, Allison Edwards 




Sports 



St. Mary's College of Maryland 

1997 Women's Soccer Statistics 

Record: 

10-7 / 5-3 Capital Athletic Conference 



Date 


Opponent 




Score 




Record 


9/ 3 


*Marymount University 


W 


4- 







1- 


9/ 6 


John's Hopkins 




0- 


1 


L 


1- 1 


9/ 9 


Bowie State 


W 


6- 







2- 1 


9/13 


*Goucher College 


W 


2- 


1 




3- 1 


9/18 


College of Notre Dam 




0- 


2 


L 


3- 2 


9/21 


♦Catholic Univ. 


W 


2- 







4-2 


9/24 


*Mary Washington 




0- 


1 


L 


4- 3 


9/27 


♦York College of Pa. 


W 


3- 


2 




5- 3 


10/ 1 


Wesley College 


W 


1- 







6- 3 


10/ 4 


♦Salisbury State Univ 




0- 


2 


L 


6-4 


10/ 5 


Maryville College 




2- 


3 


L 


6-5 


10/ 9 


Villa Julie College' 


W 


3- 


1 




7- 5 


10/n 


Trinity College 


W 


8- 







8- 5 


10/18 


Dickinson College 


W 


5- 


1 




9- 5 


10/25 


Cabrini College 




0- 


1 


L 


9-6 


10/27 


♦YORK COLLEGE OF PA 


W 


3- 


2 


OT 


10- 6 


10/30 


♦Salisbury State Univ 




1- 


4 


L 


10- 7 



You would think 
that the Women's 
Soccer Team was a 
carbon copy of group 
that played last sea- 
son, but with six new 
pairs of legs, this team 
is out to win. Ending 
with yet another win- 
ning record, these 
girls have shown that 
they can't be 
knocked down. 

Winning goals 
were scored by 
Yvonne Heffernan, 
Jessica Romano, 
Christie Valentine, 




Record 



W 



Pet. 



All Matches 


10 


7 


.588 


Capital Athletic Conference 


5 


3 


.625 


Home 


4 


3 


.571 


Away 


6 


4 


.600 


Neutral 








.000 


Ahead at Half 


8 





1.000 


Behind at Half 


1 


5 


.137 


Tied at Half 


1 


2 


.333 


0\ ertime Ga mes 


1 





1.000 



Tara Jensen, and 
Elizabeth Haan. The 
team shut-out five of 
the seven teams they 
beat and won the only 
overtime game. 



Sports 




87 




Standing: Head Coach Eric Wagner, Sterling Berry-Whitlock, Matt Tenney, Alex Czopp, 
Thomas Nelson. David Adams, Scott Rooney, Pete Sweigard, John O'Connor, John 
Genakos Kneeling: Jamison Combs. Matti Havens, Sean Flynn, Brian Cusick, Ben 
Thomassen. J.J. Hurley, Jason Hart Squatting: Jeff Schartner, Garret O'Donnell, Josh 
Walker, Jamie Bruno, Steve Thur Not Pictured: Yafeu Marston 




Sports 



St. Mary's College of Maryland 

1997 Men's Soccer Statistics 

Record: 

9-7 / 4-4 Capital Athletic Conference 



Date 


Opponent 




Score 




Record 


9/ 2 


Villa Julie College 


W 


3- 


1 




1-0 


9/ 6 


Western Maryland 


W 


1- 





OT 


2-0 


9/ 9 


Bowie State Univ. 


W 


5- 







3-0 


9/11 


Goldey Beacon Colleg 




0- 


1 


L 


3- 1 


9/13 


*Goucher College 


w 


2- 


1 




4- 1 


9/16 


*Gallaudet University 


w 


5- 


1 




5- 1 


9/21 


*Catholic University 


w 


2- 







6- 1 


9/24 


*Mary Washington 




0- 


2 


L 


6- 2 


9/27 


*York College of PA 




1- 


4 


L 


6- 3 


10/ 8 


*Salisbury State Univ 




0- 


1 


L 


6-4 


10/11 


Chowan College 




1- 


3 


L 


6- 5 


10/15 


Johns Hopkins Univ. 




0- 


1 


L 


6- 6 


10/22 


*Marymount University 


w 


5- 


2 




7- 6 


10/26 


Columbia Union Univ. 


w 


4- 


1 




8-6 


11/ 1 


Wesley College 


w 


3- 


2 




9-6 


11/ 3 


*CATHOLIC UNIVERSITY 




1- 


3 


L 


9- 7 



a winning 



With 

season, these quick 
moving group of 
young athletes 
showed opponents of 
St. Mary's that they 
were a team to be 
dealt with. This team 
definately played 
there best in every 
game. It would ap- 
pear that the first half 
of each game was 
definately their scor- 
ing half. Three 
winning goals were 
made by sophomore 
John O'Connor, and 




Record 



W 



Pet. 



All Matches 


9 


7 


.562 


Capital Athletic Conference 


4 


4 


.500 


Home 


3 


5 


.375 


Away 


6 


2 


.750 


Neutral 








.000 


Ahead at Half 


8 





1.000 


Behind at Half 





4 


.000 


Tied at Half 


1 


3 


.250 


Overtime Games 


1 





1.000 



juniors J.J. Hurley and 
Pete Sweigard, and 
rookie Ben Thomas- 
sen each had one win- 
ning goal. This team 



IS a wmmng one. 



Sports 




89 




In Alphabetical Order: Head Coach Adam Werblow, Leah Anderson. John Baxter, Robin 
Borchardt. Danielle Brennan, Kim Creager, Molly Curtiss, Jane DeLashmutt, Jessica 
Deutchman, Katie Dutton, Chris Gaffney, Chris Goode, Tim Herzog, Liza Hughes, Stan 
Hyatt, Mark Ivey, Jeff Kamada, Anthony Kotoun (captain), Tricia Kreh, Matt Kindblad, Kerry 
Lynauch. Emily Mills, Eric Nix, Lana Oh, Lauren Plante, Liz Potter (captain), Katie Prigmore, 
Ty Reed, Erin Sheridan, Molly Slocum, Amanda (Boots) Smith, Tucker Thompson, Scott 
Thomson 




90^ 



Sports 





^B 



There is something 
about St. Mary's that 
makes the average 
person automatically 
think sailing. Why is 
that? Could it be the 
sun'ounding water, or 
the fact that we en- 
roll some of the 
nation's top sailors. 
Our sailing program, 
both the dingy and 
off-shore team have 
performed extremely 
well in regattas all 
over the country. In 
the past, we have had 
sailors so on to com- 




pete in the Olympics 
and it is quite definite 
that this trend will 
continue. I guess our 
sailing team answers 
that question. 



Sports 





Standing: Assistant Coach Lewis VanWambeke. Prince Inniss, Shelson Taylor, Nick Adasi, 
DeiTick Heard, Desmond Mackall, Kevin Robinson, Head Coach Bob Flynn Sitting: Harvey 
Davis, Todd Nicohni, Demetrius Henson, Garret O'Donnell, Jason Bryan, Matt Conklin Not 
Pictured: Bryan Meckley 




Sports 



St. Mary's College of Maryland 

1997-98 Men's Basketball Statistics 

Record: 

15-11/ 7-7 Capital Athletic Conference 



Date 


Opponent 




Score 




Site 


Attend 


Record 


11/25 


Western Maryland 




64-76 


L 


H 


St. Mary's 


100 


0- 1 


12/ 1 


Washington College 




77- 78 


L 


A 


Washington Coll. 


254 


0-2 


12/ 3 


•Goucher College 




68-69 


L 


H 


St. Mary's 


300 


0-3 


12/ 5 


*Mary Washington 


W 


75-64 




A 


Mary Washington 


512 


1-3 


12/10 


Frostburg State Univ 


W 


89-77 




A 


Frostburg 


400 


2- 3 


12/20 


Villa Julie College 


W 


87- 71 




N 


Mt. St. Mary's 


520 


3- 3 


1/ 3 


Ursinus College 


W 


66-65 




H 


St. Mary's 





4- 3 


1/ 6 


Villa Juhe College 


W 


69-65 




A 


Villa Julie College 





5-3 


1/ 8 


Washington and Lee 


W 


80-62 




A 


Lexington. Va. 


275 


6- 3 


1/10 


Newport News 


W 


92-77 




H 


St. Mary's 





7-3 


1/14 


*Marymount Univ. 




65-76 


L 


H 


St. Marys 


200 


7- 4 


1/17 


♦Catholic University 




59-74 


L 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


400 


7- 5 


1/19 


Wesley College 




60-74 


L 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


160 


7-6 


1/21 


•Gallaudet 


W 


77- 74 




A 


Washington, D.C. 


350 


8-6 


1/24 


*York College 


W 


72-65 




H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


350 


9-6 


1/28 


*Goucher College 




57-96 


L 


A 


S & R Center 


355 


9-7 


1/31 


•Salisbury State 




89-91 


L 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


400 


9-8 


2/ 4 


*Marymount 


W 


86-79 




A 


Arlington, Va. 


320 


10-8 


2/ 6 


*Mary Washington 


W 


87-72 




H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


362 


11-8 


2/ 7 


Juniata College 


W 


90-64 




H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


110 


12-8 


2/11 


♦Catholic University 




79-85 


L 


A 


DuFour Center 


650 


12-9 


2/14 


*York College 




75-76 


L 


A 


Wolf Gym 


650 


12-10 


2/18 


•Gallaudet 


W 


83-72 




H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


200 


13-10 


2/21 


•Salisbury State 


W 


104-97 


(OT) 


A 


Salisbury, Md. 


676 


14-10 


2/23 


Salisbury State 


W 


77-71 




H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


250 


15-10 


2/25 


Catholic University 




59-90 


L 


A 


Washington D.C. 


550 


15-11 



Despite the fact 
that the men's bas- 
ketball team was 
farely young, with 7 
freshman, this 
baker's dozen had a 
terrific season scor- 
ing a total of 1986 
points throughout the 
season, twenty-six 
more than their op- 
ponents. 

Stalling off strong 
was a tendency for 
this team, leading at 
halftime for all but 
six of their games. 
Salisbury, dving St. 




Record 



W 



L 



Pet. 



All Games 


15 


11 


.577 


Capital Athletic Conference 


7 


7 


.500 


Home 


7 


6 


.538 


Away 


7 


5 


.583 


Neutral 


1 





1.000 


Leading at Half 


13 


3 


.812 


Trailing at Half 


2 


7 


.222 


Tied at Half 





1 


.000 


Overtime Games 


1 





1.000 



Mary's there only 
overtime came, took 
a loss for that game, 
as St. Mary's took the 
lead and kept it for a 
104-97 victoiy. 



Sports 




93 




In Numerical Order: Head Coach Shann Hart, Assistant Coaches Carol Montague, David 
Layman, and Abbe Gray, Student Assistant Nancy Casterhn, Managers Karen Proctor and 
Pete Coates, Megan VanWambeke, Amaris Johnson, Lesley Kline, Tenille McCatty, Elizabeth 
McCurdy, Beth McCormick, Kimberly Brown, Cathy Richardson, Erica Pearson, Tara 
Jensen, Yvonne Kefferman, Tricia Kilroy, Jen Francis, Britney Whitehurst, Juanika Ballard 




94^ 



Sports 



St. Mary's College ot Maryland 
1997-98 Women's Basketball Statistics 

Record: 
20-8 / 10-4 Capital Athletic Conference 



Date 


Opponent 




Score 




Site Attend 


Record 


11/22 


SUNY-Potsdam 


W 


60- 


34 




N 


Trenton, NJ 


131 


1- 





11/23 


College of N. Jersey 




36- 


67 


L 


A 


Trenton, N.J. 


212 


1- 


1 


11/25 


Washington College 




60- 


70 


L 


H 


St. Mary's 


115 


1- 


2 


11/30 


Newport News 


W 


68- 


55 




H 


St. Mary's 


75 


2- 


2 


12/ 5 


•Goucher College 


W 


58- 


44 




H 


SMC 


75 


3- 


2 


12/ 5 


*Mary Washington 


W 


58- 


46 




A 


Mary Washington 


400 


4- 


2 


12/ 9 


Hood College 


W 


76- 


36 




A 


Hood 


100 


5- 


2 


1/ 3 


Hunter College 


W 


48- 


41 




H 


St. Mary's 


65 


6- 


2 


1/ 6 


Villa Julie College 


W 


60- 


20 




A 


Villa Julie College 


100 


7- 


2 


1/ 9 


Montclair St. 


W 


60- 


54 




N 


Christopher Newport 


100 


8- 


2 


1/10 


Christopher Newport 




76- 


90 


L 


A 


Christopher Newp. 


200 


8- 


3 


1/14 


*Marymount Univ. 


W 


68- 


54 




H 


St. Marys 


150 


9- 


3 


1/17 


*Catholic University 


W 


59- 


49 




H 


St. Mary's City 


200 


10- 


3 


1/21 


•Gallaudet 




72- 


81 


L 


A 


Washington, D.C. 


600 


10- 


4 


1/24 


•York College 


W 


63- 


53 




H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


250 


11- 


4 


1/28 


•Goucher College 


W 


69- 


44 




A 


S & R Center 


70 


12- 


4 


1/31 


•Salisbury State 


W 


77- 


56 




H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


220 


13- 


4 


2/ 4 


•Marymount 




67- 


81 


L 


A 


Arlington, Va. 


305 


13- 


5 


2/ 6 


•Mary Washington 




63- 


77 


L 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


420 


13- 


6 


2/11 


•Catholic University 


w 


51- 


39 




A 


DuFour Center 


200 


14- 


6 


2/14 


•York College 




49- 


68 


L 


A 


Wolf Gym 


400 


14- 


7 


2/16 


Notre Dame (Md.) 


w 


45- 


39 




A 


Baltimore, Md 


200 


15- 


7 


2/18 


•Gallaudet University 


w 


64- 


54 




H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


160 


16- 


7 


2/21 


♦Salisbury State 


w 


76- 


63 




A 


Salisbury, Md. 


178 


17- 


7 


2/24 


Goucher College 


w 


53- 


11 




H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


175 


18- 


7 


2/26 


Salisbury State 


w 


68- 


56 




H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


175 


19 


7 


2/28 


Mary Washington 


w 


77 


50 




H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


300 


20 


7 


3/ 4 


Mary Washington 




43- 


56 


L 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


451 


20 


8 



Women can play 
any sport just as well 
as a man and these 
girls definately prove 
this. With a season of 
winning almost three- 
quarters of their 
games, this group of 
young ladies strutted 
their stuff up and 
down the basketball 
courts of the east 
coast. 

Scoring a total of 
1724 points over the 
course of the season, 
they left their oppo- 
nents in the dust with 




Record 



W 



L 



Pet. 



All Games 


20 


8 


.714 


Capital Athletic Conference 


10 


4 


.714 


Home 


11 


3 


.786 


Away 


7 


5 


.583 


Neutral 


2 





1.000 


LeadinsatHalf 


18 


1 


.947 


Trailing at Half 


1 


7 


.125 


Tied at Half 


1 





1.000 



only 1488 in their 
defense. Leaving 
wounds during the 
first half, these girls 
took full advantage 
of all situations. 



Sports 




95 




In Alphabetical Order: Head Coach Mike Norton Women: April Anderson, Alexandra 
(Sasha) Bishton, Sarah Cranham, Kim Crance, Michelle Goodwin, Melanie Hancock, Akiko 
Hirano, Melissa Kemmer, Elizabeth Loughran. Dominique Monie. Emma Petrie, Lisa 
Rittmeyer, Laura Seevers. Meg Shea. Lauren Striefer. Becky Walker, Yoshie Yamada Men: 
Christian Benjaminson, Jason Choate. Steve Crowther, Dave Hayes, Michael Hitchings, Jacob 
Lilly, Rob Mitchell, Robert Muiphy, Patrick McGarrity, Brian Tenney, Dave Trendler, Sean 
White 



Sports 




St. Mary's College of Maryland 
Swimming Results 





1997-98 








Women: (8-3, 5-2) CAOtop) 






Men: (5-3, 5-2) CAC(bottom) 




Date 


Opponent 


Result 


Score 


10/31 


Catholic* 


L 


83-122 


11/8 


York* 


W 


131-70 


11/12 


Hood 


W 


75-44 


11/12 


Gallaudet* 


W 


74-42 


11/19 


Marymount* 


W 


104-100 


11/22 


Mary Washington* 


L 


86-116 


12/6 


Frostburg State 


W 


79-34 


1/8 


Goucher* 


W 


93-64 


1/23 


Washington College 


L 


78-125 


1/28 


College of Notre Dame 


W 


139-111 


1/31 


Salisbury State* 


W 


139-123 


2/13-2/15 


3rd of 8 teams at CAC 


Champions 


hips 



Unlike most 
teams here at St. 
Mary's, the swim- 
ming team prolongs 
the head shaving 
ritual until the end of 
their season, right at 
the beginning of 
championships. This 
tradition is not for 
embarrassing team 
members, but for per- 
sonal achievement. 
They are saving their 
best times for last. 
Yet for this team, it 
appeared that their 
best times were seen 




10/31 


Catholic* 


L 


80-120 


11/8 


York* 


W 


108-93 


11/19 


Marymount* 


W 


115-64 


11/22 


Mary Washington* 


L 


79-111 


12/6 


Frostburg State 


W 


90-83 


1/8 


Goucher* 


W 


101-34 


1/23 


Washington College 


L 


86-115 


1/31 


Salisbury State* 


W 


135-109 


2/13-2/15 


3rd of 7 teams at CAC 


Champi( 


3nships 



throughout the sea- 
son. Both men and 
women had superb 
seasonal records, 
ending up 3rd at CAC 
Championships. 



Sports 




97 



It 






..Jrm^. 





irimiim'-2^.' 




In Numerical Order: Head Coach Lew Jenkins, Pitching/First Base Coach Jim Mason, 
Assistant Coaches Wayne Pestone and Mike Cavallini. Jon Felmey, Mike Pudlak, Sean 
Patterson, Kevin Eley, David Chassen, Nick Hammonds, Mike Bolmer, Steve Oursler, Ryan 
Moore, Jerry Grable, Mike Trader, Eric Watts, Mike Pennington, Bret Dean, David Falcone, 
Brian CaiToccio, Alex Werner, Ben Gugliotta, Brad McLaughlin, Billy Blair, Kurt Bradshaw, 
Josh Hrebiniak, Cailean Leith, Scott Clendaniel, Craig Wencis, Matt Carter, Sean Hainline, 
Andrew Moseley 




Sports 



St. Mary\ College of Maryland 

1998 Baseball Statistics 

Record: 

21-9 / 6-4 Capital Athletic Conference 



Date 


Opponent 




Score 






Line Score 


Site 


2/21 


Messiah College 




3- 4 


L 


DH 


3-8-4/4-9-4 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


2/21 


Messiah College 


W 


6- 1 




DH 


6-5-1/1-3-3 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


2/25 


*Cathollc University 




2-12 


L 




2-5-5/12-13-3 


A 


Washington D. C. 


2/28 


Swarthmore 


W 


11- 6 




DH 


11-14-2/6-7-2 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


2/28 


Swarthmore 


W 


6- 5 




DH 


6-7-3/5-8-1 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


3/ 1 


♦Salisbury State 


W 


3- 2 






3-8-2/2-5-0 


A 


Salisbury, Md. 


3/ 4 


*Mary Washington 




3-19 


L 




3-4-6/19-19-1 


A 


Fredericksburg, Va. 


3/ 7 


Bowie State 


W 


13- 5 






13-9-4/5-9-4 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


3/11 


*Gallaudet University 


W 


9- 2 




DH 


9-13-0/2-4-1 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


3/11 


*Gallaudet 


W 


16- 1 




DH 


16-10-0/1-5-3 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


3/15 


Denison University 


W 


6- 5 (10) 






6-12-2/5-9-5 


N 


Homestead, Fla. 


3/16 


Ramapo College 


W 


11- 4 






11-12-2/4-9-6 


N 


Homestead, Fla. 


3/17 


Babson 




3- 4 


L 




3-8-3/4-6-0 


N 


Homestead, Fla. 


3/20 


New Jersey Tech 


W 


15- 2 






15-13-0/2-11-1 


N 


Homestead, Fla. 


3/20 


Univ. of Bridgeport 




1- 5 


L 




1-4-1/5-4-0 


N 


Homestead, Fla. 


3/21 


Trinity 




11-12 


L 




11-13-3/12-15-5 


N 


Homestead, Fla. 


3/28 


♦York College 


W 


5- 




DH 


5-6-1/0-5-2 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


3/28 


♦York College 




5-16 


L 


DH 


5-8-5/16-11-3 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


4/ 2 


♦Mary Washington 




5-15 


L 




5-8-2/15-20-2 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


4/ 5 


Randolph-Macon 


W 


12- 4 




DH 


12-15-0/4-6-2 


A 


Ashland, Va. 


4/ 5 


Randolph-Macon 


W 


16- 7 




DH 


16-18-6/7-7-5 


A 


Ashland, Va. 


4/ 8 


♦Salisbury State 


W 


17- 5 






17-17-3/S-13-3 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


4/11 


Washington and Lee 


W 


7- 2 




DH 


7-8-1/2-3-2 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


4/11 


Washington and Lee 


W 


11- 5 




DH 


11-5-2/5-7-6 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


4/15 


♦Catholic University 


W 


7- 4 






7-10-0/4-12-5 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


4/19 


Columbia Union 


W 


6- 2 






6-9-1/2-5-3 


A 


Takoma Park, Md. 


4/23 


Gallaudet 


W 


16- 2 






16-15-4/2-4-8 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 


4/25 


Mary Washington 




3- 5 


L 




3-6-1/5-5-1 


N 


York, Pa. 


4/30 


Columbia Union 


W 


19- 2 




DH 


19-13-0/2-6-3 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md 


4/30 


Columbia Union 


W 


12- 




DH 


12-10-3/0-3-1 


H 


St. Mary's City, Md. 



This outstanding 
group of young men 
has shown St. Mary's 
College that they 
have the ability and 
the desire to take con- 
trol of any field they 
come accross. 

Throughout the 
season, the baseball 
team played seven 
doubleheaders, win- 
ning five and ending 
two in a tie. The one 
game that went into 
extra winnings was 
recorded under our 
winning column. At 




Record 



W 



L 



Pet. 



All Games 


21 


9 


.700 


Capital Athletic Conference 


6 


4 


.600 


Home 


14 


3 


.824 


Away 


4 


2 


.667 


Neutral 


3 


4 


.429 


E.xtia Innings 


1 





1.000 


Doubleheaders 


5 





.857 


Left Handed Starters 


1 


1 


.500 


Right Handed Starters 


20 


8 


.714 



the end of thirty 
games, these guys had 
scored 260 mns, had 
293 hits and only 67 
en'ors, showing up 
their opponents. 



Sports 




99 




Standing: Jen Aschbrenner, Assistant Coach Chandler Christian. Neasah O'Doherty, K.C. 
Ingraham, Mary Davies. Tara Jensen. Kelly Fetter. Keri Meyer. Seda Atam. Melissa Moore. 
Head Coach Laura Briggs Kneeling: Chrissy Dabkowski, Laura Williman. Mandy Bishop, 
Gia Trionfo. Jen Bernhard. Susan Welsh, Kristi LaVardera, Trisha Taylor, Allison Wagner Not 
Pictured:Nairem Moran, Britney Whitehurst 




0( 



Sports 





St. Mary's College of Mary anc 






1998 Women's 


Lacrosse Statistics 




Record: 








13-3 / 2-2 Capital Athet 


ic Conference 


Date 


Opponent 


Res. 


Score H 


ish-Scorer 


3/5 


Mai-ymoLint* 


W 


21-6 


Meyer 


3/10 


Randolph-Macon 


w 


14-4 




3/16 


Salisbury State* 


L 


13-15(ot) 


Trionfo 


3/19 


Whittier 


w 


19-3 


Trionfo 


3/30 


Hood 


w 


23-2 




M\ 


Notre Dame 


W 


29-3 


Trionfo 


m 


Washington College 


W 


18-2 




^8 


Gettysburg 


W 


15-6 


Trionfo 


\i\\ 


Goucher* 


W 


15-4 


Trionfo 


V13 


Washington & Lee 


W 


13-1 


Fetter 


VI 8 


Mary Washington* 


L 


8-9 





The beginning of 
women's lacrosse 
several years ago 
brought skepticism to 
many sports fans. 
Nevertheless, girls all 
over the world have 
shown their fans that 
girls can play lacrosse. 
Okay, so it's not ex- 
actly like watching 
guys beat each other 
up, but it is still quite 
exhilerating, and out 
ladies know how to 
get the job done. 
Compared to their 

)onents, who 




Tournament Play (CAC and NCAA) 



Date 


Opponent 




Res. 


Score 


High-Scorer 


1/24 


Salisbury State 




W 


20-12 


Trionfo 


1/26 


Goucher 




W 


14-3 


Trionfo 


^/29 


Frostburg State 




W 


13-10 


LaVardera 


>/6 


Washington & Lee 


W 


11-8 




)/10 


College of New 


Jersey 


L 


7-11 





could only get 99 
goals passed our goal- 
keepers, we pen- 
etrated their forces 
253 times.Notbadfor 
women in skirts. 



Sports 




10 





Elevated: Fran Lanzer, Chris Gable. Bill Stinson. Jared Marman. Jim Haske, Todd Sody, C. 
J. Lauer, Jake Ermer Standing: Jason Dudderar. Zach Dietrick, Ryan Heacock. Ecan 
McGlone, J. P. Fischer. Dan Driscoll. Kri Lindh, Mike Ludwig. Kevin Pollock. Nate Costa 
Sitting: Steve Vallandingham, Joe Hughes, Tim Kelly. Jim England. Brett Tillett. Terrence 
Buckley, Justin Nash. Jeff Jeffers, Rob Carr, Jeff Mohler, Tom Newbury, Paul Baader, Head 
Coach Jason Hurley, Assistant Coaches Jim Mohler, Jim Rogalski, Sonny Lauer, Dave 
Wenrich and Rob Bray 




10^ Sports 



St. Mary^s College of Maryland 

1997 Men's Lacrosse Statistics 

Record: 

10-5 / 3-1 Capital Athletic Conference 



Date 


Opponent 


Res. 


Score 


High-Scorer 


2/28 


Lynchburg 


W 


10-8 


Costa 


3/4 


Salisbury State* 


L 


5-16 


Costa 


3/7 


Goucher* 


W 


13-7 


Costa 


3/10 


Catholic 


W 


18-4 


Driscoll 


3/18 


Whittier 


W 


11-8 




3/21 


Connecticut College 


L 


8-17 


Lauer 


3/25 


Washington College 


L 


10-16 


Jeffers 


3/28 


Western Maryland 


W 


17-16(ot) 


Jeffers 


4/1 


Maiymount* 


W 


12-9 


England 


4/4 


Greensboro 


L 


7-14 


Lauer 


4/11 


Widener 


W 


14-6 


Lindh 


4/19 


Washington & Lee 


L 


2-5 




4/22 


Wesley 


W 


18-11 


Costa 


4/25 


Mary Washington* 


W 


11-10 


Jeffers 


5/2 


Randolph-Macon 


W 


20-8 


Lindh 



The seahawks re- 
ally tore up the la- 
crosse fields this sea- 
son. With a team full 
of high scorers and 
outstanding goal- 
keepers, it was quite 
difficult for any team 
toget a winning edge 
on our team. Win- 
ning two-thirds of 
thise season's games, 
our guys brought 
pride and joy back 
tot he field. 

This season's 
team was loaded with 
offense up and down 




the field. Howeverm 
our defense was kick- 
ing with Tom 
Newberry and Jim 
Haske tending the 
goal 



Sports 




The tennis teams 
rocked the courts in 
1998. Both the boys 
and the girls had win- 
ning seasons. The 
men won 8 out of 1 1 
matches and ended 
the year third of 
seven teams at the 
CAC Champion- 
ships, with a 4-2 
record. The women 
finished with arecord 
of 6 and 4, 3-1 in the 
CAC Champion- 
ships. Eleanor Miller, 
Sara Helms, Carrie 
Coffey, and Hannah 





Wood led the girls 
with six wins each. 
Dan Hunt and Ryan 
Kelley both had 
eleven wins for the 
(continued 105) 



In Alphabetical Order: Nichole Blancato, Carrie Coffey, 
Carolyn Fort, Sara Helms, Pati Lopez. Eleanor Miller. Zabrina 
Paxton, Mariam Toure. Hannah Wood. Head Coach Paul 
Spencer 




0^ 



Sports 




boys. Karl Gifford 
and Ryan Kelley and 
Sara Helms and Car- 
rie Coffey led the 
entire tennis team 
with the highest 
scores for doubles. 

Althought the ten- 
nis team has the ma- 
jority of their 
matches during the 
spring semester, both 
the men and women 
begin practicing dur- 
ing the fall. The 
women had two 
matches during the 
fall semester, win- 




In Alphabetical Order: Andrew Beliveau. Brett Bunch. Tim 
Cavanaugh. Jason Choate. Michael Clark, Karl Gifford, Ryan 
Grim, Dan Hunt, Ryan Kelley, Brian kennedy, Jason 
Whiteman 



ning both. When the 
spring came around, 
however, both teams 
took charge of those 
courts and showed 
the CAC who's boss. 



Sports 




m 





Clubs/Activities 











JVl cell CV3.1reinactnients are a major part of this 

organized club. Students for Creative Anacronism 
can be seen around campus on certain Tuesdays 
dressed in their old-time clothes and carrying weap- 
ons that were used during that time period. 




Clubs/Activities 




:io7. 




1 nC olVlL- Men bring lots of laughter as they prance 

around the stage in their short skirts and hairy legs. The male 
viewers are always impressed with this courageous attempt of 
total humiliation. 

oOlOlSt senior Eric Olsen stands front and center as he 

sings Bruce Springstein's "The Streets of Philidelphia". This 
number became quite popular with the ladies watching him. 
We wonder why? 






Clubs/Activities 




LjUDDcI is his rianic and sinjiing is his game. 

Senior Brian Tcnney tries as hard as he- can to make 
himself looi< like aSpieeCJirl. For some reas(^n. I don't 
think he would be able to pass for one. Althcjugh his hair 
is pretty Scary. 



For several years now, the 
SMC Men have been entertain- 
ing our students with their 
comic rehef and musical talent. 
From Hootie and the Blowfish 
and "Eat My Spam" to a dra- 
matic interpretation of 
Chumbawumba and "I Get 
Knocked Down", this all 
male acopella group manages 
to keep their audience in stitches 
from the moment they step on 
stage until the moment they 
leave, for a second time. Due 
to their increasing popularity, 
the group decided to gather 
recordings of their favorite 
songs over the years and pro- 
duce a tape, "Planting the 
Seed". Appropriate name. Per- 
forming each semester right 
around finals time, the SMC 
Men provide several hours of 
total relaxation for everyone. 




Clubs/Activities 




10' 



V^UCCn Anne residents 

decided to bring in their own 
protection. This Httle guy was 
sometimes found wandering the 
halls making sure that all was 
okay. He always left with a 
little more than what he came 
in w ith. 






1 1 ^ Campus Wide 




Sunrises most ottcn j^o 

uiiiuiiiLcd unless you arc an 
early riser. As it gets lighter 
earlier and earlier, it is that much 
harder to gel up to see this spec- 
tacularview. It's probably more 
common to see the sunrise if 
you haven't gone to bed by the 
time it comes. 

Regattas especially the 

Governor's Cup. bring thou- 
sands ot people and their boats 
to the shores of St. Mary ' s Col- 
lege every summer. This view, 
however, can be seen practi- 
cally everyday during the year 
v\ hen the sailing team practices. 














Campus Wide 




111 



Runningis not something 

that everyone does for the fun 
of it. Four SMC students of the 
Running Club participated in 
the Maryland State College 
Cross Country Championships 
at Westminster College in Octo- 
ber. 



Whoever thought that 

kicking around a little circular 
bean bag would become so popu- 
lar. The Hacky Sack has 
definately made a name for itself 
with Generation X. Playing 
circles could be seen through- 
out campus whenever the 
weather was nice. 

S Wi mmerSreally know 

how to have fun and work at the 
sametime. Afterhavingacom- 
pletely dry month (alcohol free ). 
these guy s swim their hardest at 
the NCAA Championships at 
Mary Washington College. You 
know what they will be doing 
when they get home. 





i 1 J^ Campus Wide 




Students at St. Marys 

have u wide array of talents. The 
King Bennies played several 
times during the spring, includ- 
ing a show at The Atomic Out- 
post and Block Rock '98. 




Campus Wide 




Evenings at St. Marys 

are beautiful and there is noth- 
ing that compare with that fact. 
Sunsets seen over the water are 
one of the most spectacular 
sights one will ever see. It is 
very common to see townhouse 
students sitting on the lawn in 
front of the Admissions build- 
ing during sunset hours. This is 
the time of the year when stu- 
dents don"t mind walking to 
class in the dark. 






Sunsets 




115 



'Adverdsements 



For the second year in a row, 
the yearbook staff has tried 
to the best of their abihty to 
include as many people in 
The Dove as possible. This 
includes facuhy. staff, stu- 
dents, and the people behind 
those who make St. Mary's 
the great school that it is ... 
the parents. In order to do 
this, parents are offered the 
chance to tell their graduat- 
ing sons or daughters just 
how proud they are of them. 
This is the second year this 
has been provided and the 
number of advertisements 
has increased considerably. 
Hopefully, by the time I 
graduate, the book will be 
full of quotes, baby pictures, 
and loving comments for 
our seniors. Take a minute 
to scan the next couple of 
pages to see if you can guess 
who the babies are without 
reading the names. Some 
should be more obvious than 
others. 



Meridena 
Kauffman... 

GODAI! 



Theresa Anne «A 
Soto 

We wish you the best 

of luck in ail your 

endeavors. 

Congratulations and 

Love, 

your brother, Mom, & 

Dad 



Enhorabuena to Mark Eastburnl 
"What is well planted, cannot be uprooted. 
What is well embraced, cannot slip away." 

Love. Mom and Dad 



Michael Haverty 

We are all proud of you 

son - and wish only the best 

for you and your friends in 

the future. 
Rex, Lynn, Jen &Tippy 



Congratulations to Alex for 

a job well done. Best 

wishes for a happy and 

successful future. 



Love from Mom & Dad. 





Christian, 




Congratulations on the 




successful completion of your 




college years. We're very proud 




of you. 




Love, 




Mom, Dad, Shawn, Brian, 




Jeremy, and Erin 







1 1 8> Advertisements 



Stephanie Nicole Abdon 



y^^%jy 



% n^ 




We are very proud of you. 

Love, 
Mom and Dad 



To 3nan Gundersdorf: 

Congratulations! 

We are ve'oment that even/ par- 
ent dreame of, the last tuition 
clieck. 

Love ya, Mom and Dad 



1 



Advertisements 



The road travelled 
Has not always been smooth 
Signs we have followed 
Others Obscured 

A rest stop in sight 
Realizing our journey 
Has not ended 
We have completed 
A necessary part 
Looking to the horizon 
Looking to the light. 




Congratulations Son! 

We're proud of your 

achievements. 



Love - 



Mom <& Dad 



"All changes, even the most longed for, have their 
melancholy; for what we leave behind us is a part of 
ourselves; we must die to one life before we can enter 
into another."" 

- Anatole France 

Congratulations Jim and all our best as you start your 
new adventure. 
Love, Mom, Dad, Rob, Kristin, and Dave 




"Walking, I am 
listening to a 
deeper way. Sud- 
denly all my ances- 
tors are behind 
me. Be still, they 
say. Watch and 
listen. You are the 
result of the love of 
thousands.'' 

-LindaHogan(b.l947) 
Native American writer 




Congratulations 

From 

The Two Who 

Love You 

Most! 

Mow & Dad 



1 



Advertisements 




Eric- 

From childhood to manhood, 
you're a son to be proud of - love 
and Congratulations on your college 



graduation. 



- From, Mom and Dad 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 



Congratulations Andy 

and the 

1998 Graduating Class! 

Love, 
Mom, Dad, and Kerry 




m 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 



Youve come A Long way 

Baby - and we're very 

Proud of You! 

Love Always, Mom and Dad 




Dominique Smells 

The sweet smell of amniotic fluid and I knew my rirstboni babe would 
soon me in my arms. 

Smell of her baby-hair as I ran my lips softly over her head. 
Smell ofthose diapers as I bragged. 'Breast-fed babies don't stink.' 
The smell of solid food and the smell of her diapers as 1 gagged. 
The smell of a sweaty little toddler as we tried to extract her, sleeping, 
from a backpack. 

Musty old sleeping bag and campfire smoke; she didn't even miss us 
and she was only four. 

The smell of blood and dirt on her knee with the smile on her face that 
said, T did it all by myself . 

The smell of flowers in the house that can from (God forbid ) a young 
man. 

They came by foot. bike, and car; freshly showered and smelling like a 
barbershop. 

The smell of worry on her father. 

The smell of relief as we realized that she considered a date packing a 
picnic lunch and going to play soccer in the warm rain. 
Her car. A world of smalls; old french fries, soccer shoes, the smell of 
the lake in the summer. 

Too soon gi'own ; too soon gone ; and now I miss the smell of her 
shampoo in the bathroom. 



Ryan- 

"congratulations" 
we are very proud of your 
accomplishments 
Love YOU, 

Mom & Carl 




Another al\iin 

under our roof and 

"the beat goes 

on". 

Congratulations Mike, 
we are so proud! 

Love, 

Dad, Mom '66, Carrie 

01, and Geoff 




Advertisements <123) 



Congratulations 

My "Special 

Anger 

Love, 

Mommaw 




Congratulations, Brian! 




Love Always, 
Dad, Mom, David, a Pokey 



J 24/ Advertisements 



Congratulations, 

Brian GrayTenney! 

We're very proud of you. 

All our love, 

Meemawand Papa 




To : Zakiya Williams 

Education is your passport to the 
future, for tomorrow belongs to the 

PEOPLE WHO PREPARE FOR IT TODAY. GOD BlESS YoU. 

Congratulations from Dad, Mom. Zuberi, Zainabu, 
relatives, and friends. 



TO : SMC 



You went off to college to learn and to grow 

A whole world out there to seek. 

From the first-day parting tears 
It's been four too-short years 

Now you're a grad, so we proudly do speak 

Congratulations! 
We Love You! 

Mom. Dad. and Jon 



Advertisements vl25) 



Abdon. Stephanie 


Beach. Alhe 


BroccoUna. Paul 


Chassen. David 


Cromev, Andrew 


Dicapua, Jenni 


Fagergren, Eve ! 


42. 11" 


77. 


67. 


67, 98. 


43.122, 


71, 


73. 1 


Aber^roinbic. Mjruari. 


t Beach, Robert 


Brooks Jennifei 


Ches. Nicole 


Crowlcv, Roxannc 


Dietrich, Zack 


Falcone, David 


74. 


62, 


60. 63, 


74, 


63, 


67, 102, 


66. 98. ; 


Abrams, Jon 


Beck. Karen 


Brothers. Melissa 


Chess. .Amy 


Crowtlicr. Steve 


DiLisic, Kashe 


Farris. Aadlt'w 


64. 67. 


70, 


63. 


70, 


43,48.96, 121, 


74. 


68, 


Adams. David 


Beck, Shoshannah 


Brown. Brandy 


Chiapelli, Jeremiah 


Culp, Clayton 


DiPietro. Joseph 


Fatur, Emily 


67. 88. 


63, 


69. 


69. 


67, 


59. 


69. 


Adasi, A .Nick 


Becraft. Michael 


Brown, Deborah 


Cho. Austin 


Cummings, Kellv 


Dixon. Dayon 


Faulstich. Kaue 


62.92, 


42. 


69, 


66. 


70. 


67, 


70. 


Afzal. DjviJ 


Bedford, Heather 


Brown, Iain 


Choate. Jason 


Cunningham, Jeltrev 


Dixon. Diane 


Felmey. Jonathan 


67. 


42, 


67. 


96. 105, 


59. 


73. 


67. 98. 


Agyetn.in. Sheilu 


Beheler, Alicen 


Brown, Jesse 


Church, Anne 


Curraii, Maithew 


Dize. Noah 


Fetter, KeBJ 


74, 


71, 


62. 


59, 


67. 


66. 


71, 100, - 


Ahrens. Clayton 


Beliveau. .Andrew 


Brown. Kimberly 


Chwirot. Suzanne 


Curro. Michael 


Donaldson. Kara 


Field, Anne 


23, 60, 62. 


67. 105. 


94. 


43. 125. 


68 


44. 


73. 


Alexander, Gr.icmc 


Bell. Monica 


Bruno. James 


Ciske. Phillip 


Curtiss. Molly 


Donofrio, Andrew 


Findiesen. Sarah 


65, 


86. 


65. 88, 


64. 67. 


90. 


68. 


63. 


Alexander, Willi.im 


Belvedere, Meliss., 


Bryan, James 


Claggelt,Jin 


Cusick, Brian 


Donlon. Mtcbelle 


Fine. Lindy 


62, 


63, 


67. 


72. 75, 


38. 


59. 84, 


70, 


Allen, Tk-uno 


Benjammsoa, Christian 


Bryan. Ja.soo 


Clancy , Sean 


Cutrell, Ailccn 


Dorffner, Jamie 


Finizio, Laura 


75, 


41.42.64.67.96. 1 18. 


n. 


65, 


75. 


73, 


59, 


Allingbani, Erin 


Bent. Nathaniel 


Brylawski. Bryce 


Clark. Elizabeth 


Czopp. Alex 


Dorsey. Candice 


Finnerin, Shane 


42. 


59. 


43! 


75. 


88. 


63. 


69, 


.-Mlnian, Pelct 


Berard. .Anne 


Buckclew, Karen 


Clark. Mite 


Dabkou ski. Christina 


Dorsey , Donald 


Fiore. .Amanda 


67. 


75. 


71. 


68,69. 105, 


75. 1011, 


69. 


59. 


Aliobelli. James 


Bergren, Rebecca 


Buckley, Terrence 


Cleary. John 


Daddio.Paul 


Dressman. frank 


Firdu. Tsega 


59. 


69. 


67. 102. 


66. 


65. 


59. 


75. 


Alton. Thomas 


Berner. Emilee 


BuenaOor. Ryan 


Cleck. Jessica 


Dagold, Jeremy 


Driscoll. Daniel 


Fischer. F-Myjiheth 


62. 


71.86. 


59, 


75. 


67. 


66. 102, 


70. 


Anderv'ii, Ale\.i 


Bernhard, Jenniler 


Bunch, Bieii 


Clendaniel. Scott 


Dalpee, James 


Drugac, Teresa 


Fishel. Matthew 


74. 


71. 100, 


105. 


67. 98. 


62. 


75. 


67. 


Ander.'.on, .April 


Bernstein, Andrew 


Burnetl. Gwcndohn 


Coates. Peter 


Dalsinier. Lisa 


Drury, Christopher 


Fischer, J.P. 


71.96, 


59. 


75. 


61. 


59. 


61. 


102, 


Anderson, Leah 


Berry-WhiUock, Sterling 


Butler, Tomas 


Coffev, Brian 


Daniels. Melissa 


Drzewianowski. Cheryl 


Fisher. Barbara 


59. 9(1, 


62, 88, 


68. 


69, 


73. 


74. 


75. 


Anderson, Rebeeej 


Biddle, Lori 


Byrnes. EliiSbeth 


Coffey, Carrie 


Danford, Angelina 


Dudderar, Jason 


Fitzpatrick, Diana 


72.74, S2, 


70. 


74. 


74. 104, 


74. 


102. 


71. 


Anderson, R\jn 


Biller, Anuinda 


Cairo. Derek 


Cofield, Rod 


Dannenfelser. Carrie 


Dulour. Elizabelh 


Flynn. Sean 


68. 


71, 


66. 


60. 62. 


70. 


70. 


65. 88. 


Arafiles Maru 


Bilz. Margaret 


Cale. Bradley 


Cohen. Benjamin 


David, Rebecca 


Dunn. Kariton 


Fogus. Michael 


70. 


70. 


59, 


66. 


59. 


67, 


69. 


Arringlori. Marlh.i 


Bishop, .Amanda 


Callahan, Kate 


Cole. Luke 


Davies, Mary 


Dusch, Gianna 


Follin. Scotl 


71.86, 


75.86, 100, 


70. 


61. 


71. 1011 


44. 


68. 


Arlhur, Steven 


Bishop, Ken 


Calonie. Carolina 


Coll.Tiana 


Davis. Harvey 


Dutton. Katherine 


Fondeher, Sarah 


61. 


71. 


63. 


68.71, 


61.92. 


59. 90. 


63. 


A.shbrenner. Jennifer 


Bishlon, Sasha 


Camardese. Matthew 


Collins. Loretta 


Davis. John 


Dwyer. Nicole 


Formica. VincenI 


42. 


73, 96. 


67. 


75, 


62. 


73. 


62. 


Ashlon, Erica 


Blair. Wilham 


Campbell, -Vicki 


Comberiatfi, Angela 


Davis. Joshiu 


Eakins, Ann. - 


Fort, Carolyn 


75. 


62, 98. 


43. 


68, 69. 


67. 


74. 


73, 104. 


Atam. ,Seda 


Blancaio, Nicholc 


Canhani. Sarah 


Combs. Jamison 


Davis, Kelly 


Eastburn. Mark 


Fosnighl, Eileen 


71. 101), 


104. 


75. 96. 


65. 88. 


69. 


44. 117, 


71, 


Ataras. Andrew 


Blaser. Jacquelyn 


Caple, Brandi 


Conklin. Matthew 


Davis, Nia 


Edwards, Allison 


Foster. Christopher 


61, 


74. 


74. 


69. 92. 


74. 


63. 86 


65. 


Awofolu. Ometola 


Blunt. Siacey 


Caporaletti. Priscilla 


Conlin.Paul 


Dawson. Keisha 


Edwards. Jodi 


Foster. Daya 


75. 


63. 


74. 


64. 65. 


75. 


75. 


74, 


Baader. Paul 


Bolmer. Michael 


Carboncll. Mary-Frances 


Cooney. Daniel 


Deal. Adrian 


Ehler, Michelle 


Foster. Jonalhon 


65. 1(12, 


67.98. 


74. 


62. 


69. 


44. 


66. 


Bachlell. Mattheu 


Bonardi, Melissa 


Carey. Colleen 


Cooper, Marcia 


Dean, Hret 


Eide. Terry 


Fountain. Heathet 


69, 


75. 


73. 


70. 


98. 


75. 


59. 


Backol. Daniel 


Bone. Jemufer 


Carlson, EUsabelh 


Cooper, Rebecca 


Dean. Melissa 


Eley. Kevin 


Frahm, Jenniler 


69, 


63, 


74. 


59, 


75, 


67.98. 


63. 


Baer, Alise 


Borchardt, Robin 


Carmanv, Erin 


Core, Tahir 


Decapite. Timothy 


Elseroad. David 


Francis. Jennifer 


75. 


42, 90. 


70. 


67, 


67, 


61, 


75. 94. 


T "m 


Bossle, Duncan 
66. 


Carnah.in. Jeasie.i 
74. 


Corrigan, .Melissa 
59, 


DeGrantji&g^essica 
63. W!^^ 


England, Jim 
102, 


Frank. Kev^ 


Bair. Sleptianie 


Bowers. Christopher 


Carr, Rob 


Costa. Nate 


Degregorio. Alicia 


Erlewine, Robert 


Fredricks, tecbard 


70. 


66. 


102. 


102. 


73. 


62. 


65, 


Baker, David 


Bowser. Shannon 


Carruccio, Brian 


Costello,Matthe« 


Delacruz, Steven 


Ermer. Jacob 


Friesel. Robert 


62. 


42. 


98. 


67. 


62. 


62. 102, 


61. 


Ballard, Jujnik.i 


Boynton, Michael 


Carscaddcn Lucas 


Couchoud, \m\ 


Delanex \uJu-. 


Ernest. Angela 


Fryd. Rachel 


71.94, 


61. 


65, 


59. 


75, 


59, 


75. 


Ban\\orth, RehcLLj 


Bradbard, Junjthon 


Carter, Jcllrcy 


Coursen. Jack 


DeLashiuutl. Jane 


Estrin, Ian 


Fulton. Came 


70. 82. 


67, 


67, 


62. 


59. 9(1. 


66, 


73. 


Barbien. Lotus 


Bradford, Allison 


Carter. Malt 


Courteinauch, Laurel 


Del Puppo. Anthony 


Etzler, Jessica 


Gable. Chris 


61. 


71. 


98. 


43. 


65. 


63. 


102. 


Barnes, Marqui 


Bradshaw. Kurt 


Casper, Deanna 


Courtney, Rachel 


Demarest, Hlizaheth 


Evans, Jul 


Gaffnes. Chris 


70. 


62. 98. 


82. 


63, 


63. 


70. 


90. 


Barnett. Bethany 


Braloxc, Alisj 


Catalano, ,Shern 


Cowan, Da\ id 


Deming, Nicole 


Evans. Michael 


Gallagher, Bridgeltc 


59. 


73. 


43. 


61. 


75. 


69, 


7. 63. 


Bauer. Colleen 


Bralz. Meli.s.sa 


Cavanaugb, Tim 


Craig. Marjorie 


Denton, Lori 


Evelyn. Janssen 


Gallagher. .Mark 


63. 


74. 


105. 


63. 


74. 


65. 


67, 


Baumcr. Donnte 


Brennan, Danielle 


Chadwick, Jenniler 


Crance, Kim 


DeRoche, Annemarie 


Eynon. Elizabeth 


Galvin. Jennifer 


IS. 


90. 


75, 


96. 


73, 


7i. 


59. 


Baxter, John 


Bresee, Nathan 


Chancy, Rodney 


Crawford. Kelly 


Deutchman. Jessica 


Fabian. Matthew 


Gamache, Christine 


90. 


66. 


60,61, 


74. 


43,51.90, 


67, 


71. 


Baxter. Johni 


Bresnan. Michael 


Chase, Heather 


Creager, Kim 


Devitt. Nicole 


Fabian. Vanessa 


Garcia. Doroths 


58. 


69. 


71. 


90 


69. 


63. 


71. 


€> 


Index 



























jardiKT. Micbacl 

i. 

iardncriSRetiecca 

3. T.r 

janppalJauieS 

7. 

Jenakos. John 

6. SS. 

ieoghegaji, Jessica 

9. 

jibbons, Damieri 

2. 

jibbans^i^utt. 

6. '^'^"- 

libhoii, Alexis 

5. 

;iffoid, liail- 

8. 1(15. 

jilhcnsott, Heather 
5, 
lilbreaiivK^ly 

3. ^"" '"• 

iilicspie. Gayle 

3. 

ilaude', Felccia 

0. 

ilenn. ,^ngel 

5, C 

joldmail; Meghan 
3. "*•■'- 
Sood, J. Slamon 
9. 

joode. Cll^ . 

0. if ■■ #: 

joodwiiii Vliclielle 

.96. 

ioldscher, Michael 

2. 

iovier. Samantha 

9. 

irable Jeaold 

7. 98 / ^ 

iraham^.5ercna 

9, f*.i T- 
iraham Tracy 
4. 

iram. .-\dam 

7. 

irant-Risljardion. Ma\a 

■5. 

■irazailis, Peter 

7. 

ireen. Joziaa 

5. 

Ireene, Ann 

3. 

ireene. Calberme 

3.84. 

ireil. Dana 

1. 

irim. Ryan 

6. 105. 
rrimes. Emily 

47. 70. 
irizzard. Mdiri 
3. 

rrove. ,\lexi5 
3, 

iuglioua, Benjamin 
5, 98, 
rulick. Malhew 

undersdori, Bnan 

19, 

tunning, Christopher 

1. 

IwiazdawsUi Gina 

D. 

laan. Elizabeth 

3.85. 

laga. KxiJitea 

2. 

[agertv. Bndgette 

9. 

[aji. .Megan 

5. 

(ainline. Sean 

7.98. 



Ilaininond, Kate 
711, 

11.1 innds. Nichulas 

tW. ^i,s 

Hampel. Rebecia 

7i..s:. 

Haiiiud. Abdira/ak 

67. 

Hancock. Wclanic 

71 'Ih 

11.11111,111. Adele 

s: 

H.ii 111.111. Jolin Alexander 

J5. I IN 

Harvh, Bridgetl 

74, 

Harl, Jaiiun 

h'l SS 

H,iiu.~id, Mary 

H.111III CImsiina 

6,v 

Haske, James 

67. 102, 

Haskins, Megan 

6.1, S6, 

Hassiiieer, Rebecca 

h'l 

ll.ilh,i",iy, Nick 

64. 66, 

Havens, Matti 
62. 8R, 

HJ^c^^. .Michael 
51-1, 117 

H.t\c -Vudreen 

H.i>c- Da\e 
48. 96, 
Heacock, R\an 

65. 102. 
Heard. Derrick 

66. 92. 
HcIIcrnan. Yvonne 

86, 114 

Hellman, ScotI 

62. 

Helman. Jonathon 

45, 

Helms, Sara 

IIU, 

Hench, Lindsay 

71), 

Hendncks, Roberl 

66, 

Henry. Michelle 

82, 

Henson. Demetrius 

92, 

Herbert, April 

63, 

Herrmann, Eric 

68, 

Herrmann, Jenifer 

63. 

Herschraan. Lauren 

73. 

Hershfield, Mark 

61, 

Herzog, Tim 

90, 

Hess, Lauren 

73, 

Heyerdahl, Andrew 

68, 

Hibberl, Monica 

63. 

Hild. Steven 

66, 

Hildebrandt, Ian 

61. 

Hirano. Alukj 

71. 96. 

Hinkal. George 

6S. 

Hilchings, Michael 

65. 96. 

Hogan. Jessica 

71. 



II. .11 Kciiii 

71 

II. .11 Miinique 

7,1 

II1...K Subriiia 

7<. 

Iliipe, llc.illol 

73. 



Horan, 


iiijn 


6>, 




Hnuk, 


erc-sa 


74, 






Frank 



Houston, Jenniler 

45. 

How.iril. Douglas 

60 

III. 11 .11.1. Lciitia 

61 

H0U.11J. Marc 

61, 

Howell, John 

65. 

Hrebiniak, Joshua 

62.98. - 

Hughes, Carrie 

611 

Hughes, Joe 

102, 

Hughes, Liza 

90, 

Hughes, .Michael 

12', 

Hughes, Philip 

62, 

Huhn, .Amanda 

71, 

Hunt, Dan 

105, 

Hurley. JJ. , 

88, I. 

Hussainzada, Naissan 

70, 

Hutto, .Mariya 

71, 

Hyatt, Stan 

90, 

Hyman, Samuel 

69, 

Ingraham. K.C 

86. 100. 

Innis, Prince Albert 

66, 92, 

Irving. Ashley 

75. 

Ivey. Mart,„ 

90. 

Ivy. James 

45. 121. 

Jackson. Heather 

70. 

James. Benjamin 

62. 

Jamieson. William 

67. 

Jauquet. William 

67. 

Jeffers. Jeff 

102. 

Jeffries. Michael 

62. 

Jensen. Tara 

86.94. 100 

Johnson. Amaris 

94, 

Johnson. Ellen 

45. 

Johnson. Karima C 

45. 

Johnson. Kimberly 

63. 

Johnson. Kiri 

46. 

Johnson. Van 

62. 

Jonczak. Amanda 

69. 



Jones. Amanda 

73. 

Jones. Angelina 

73. 

Jones. Coriia 

6.1. 

Jones. Jason 

62. 

Jones. Jenniler 

70. 

Jones. Nallialie 

74. 

Kaltreider, Sylvia 

63. 82. 

Kaniada. Jeff 

90. 

Kanaskie, John 

66 

K.11K Malthew 

66. 

Kankani, Kofi 

61. 

Kals. Vladimir 

61. 

Kaulfinaii, Mcndena 

46, 7V 116, 

K.ispi/.ik. John 

46, 

Kelldher. Amanda 

75. 

Kelley. Ryan 

68. 105. 
Kelly. Timothy 
67. 102. 
Kemler, Beth 
75. 

Kenimer, Melissa 

69. 96, 

Kennedy, Brian 
105, 

Kennedy, Christopher 

67, 

Kennedy, Nicole 

71, 

Khangulov, Victor 

61, 

Kibrel, Netsanet 

63, 

Kiemle, Katherrne 

75, 82, 

Killmond, Michael 

62, 

Kilroy. T^ia: 

80. 94. 

Kimmel. Courtney 

74. 

King. Brian 

40, 

King, Kristina 

71, 

Kirby, Kelly 

63, 

Kirkpatnck, David 

65, 

Kitchenman, Andrew 

69, 

Klekner, Kevin 

59, 

Klepper. Christina 

75, 

Klepper, Regina 

63, 

Kline, Leslie 

94. 

Knulson,Bo 

66. 

Knutti. Kristi 

75. 

KoUnian. Chris 

46. 

Kolody. Andrew 

62. 

Kopec. Maithew 

66. 

Koranteng^ Lauren 

70. ' ■'■ ■ ■"* 
Kostenko. Conslantin 
61. 



Kravii/, Je»UCa 

73. 

Kreh. Patricia 

46. 90, 

Krell, Kelly 

82, 

Kuck, Tanya 

70, 

Kuzniack, Stefanic 

59, 

Lanzer, Francii 

66, 1112, 

Larkin. Erin 

71, 

Lauer. C,J, 

102, 

LaVardera, Knsti 

46, 100, 

Law son, Douglas 

62, 

Lawson. Jessica 

2.3. 

Le. Tuongvi 

70. 

Leary. Scott 

67. 

Lee. Gregory 

61. 

Leikach. Jennifer 

69. 

Lcimbach, Calley 

7(1. 

Leith. Catlean 

62. 98. 

Lelsome. AUcndra 

75. 

Lew . Kane 

46. 

Lietch. John 

65. 

Likas. Leonard 

65. 

Lilly. Jacob 

96. 

Lindblad. Matt 

90. 

Lindh. Kris 

102. 

Linn.Christa 

71. 

Liu. Andrea 

60. 63. 

Lloyd. Kara 

63. 

Lopez. Pan 

104. 

Lorence. Melissa 

75. 

Loughran, Elizabeth 

96. 

Loving. Michelle 

73, 

Lovinger, Dvora 

63, 

Lovnes, Korinna 

75, 

Ludwig,Mike 

102, 

Luke. Jessica 

69. 

Lyman. Brian 

61. 

Lynaugh. Kerry 

90. 

Macdonald, William 

59. 

Mace. Kelly 

70, 

Masi.ilek. I >im 

84, 

Mackall, Desmond 

62,92. 

NLickey. F-milia 

61 SI. 

NLicrudcr S.iLih 
73.82. 



Mdiineau. Melikfta 

71. 

\I I'l ■'■'■ il.elli 



M 
Kh 
Martin. Heulber 

59. 

M.:/ ;lli, ioh- 

Masapiisl. Njlhan 

66. 

Maust. Kri.stuu 



le. Ctaireili 



;; 


••I. njiMuu 


\t.( 


irly. Ain> 


SU 




M..( 


i-ly. fell, lie 


7i 


, i 



Mccormack, Keeley 

73. 

McCormick. Beth 

86, 94. 

McCrae. Aaron 

64. 6S. 

.Mslullough. Steve 

41. 

McCurdy. Elizabeth 

94. 

.McDonnell, .Megan 

61 

McDowell. Tiraolh> 

67. 

McGatritly. Patrick 

65. 96. 

McGinnes. Meghan 
70 86 

Mei.l.ine. I -.an 
67, 102. 

McGreal, Ken 

75. 

McHale. Luke 

59, 

MeKui/le, Dana 

46, 

McLaughlin, Bradley 

62, lis, 

Me Murray, Creighion 

66 

Me Need. Timithy 

4; 

Mcpherson, Margaret 

71. 

Meckley, Bryan 

65 n;. 

Meiiser. Lauren 

74, 

Mere Lire. Sarah 

711, 

Metz. Daniel 

51. 

Met/, Kristi 

S6, 

Me>er. Kar. 

71, 1 00, 
Michener, Enn 

72, 74, 
Miksis. Tracy 
75. 82. 

Miller. Eleanor 
104. 

Miller. Jennifer 

75. 

Miller. Karslcn 

61 

Miller Sl.itei 



Mil 


V 


_imls 


-5, 


-in 






MiKie 


in. 


Jejti 


Sq. 








Mil 


hL 


11 


Jamie 


1" 









Mikhell. R..berl 
11.96. 



59. 

M. ,, 



.Muiall. .Nallem 
84. 1(K). 

Morell. Sara 

I, ' S4, 

M . :. Jonalh'jn 

M >, lid. :w 

12. 6.. 98. 
Mullaney. Rebecca 
63, 

\1 , .. 1, . 

Mil. I.-,. SalJ, 

Mummen, Kelly 

70. 

.Murphy. Robert 



\Ij .r. FreJ 

M.er-. Tara 

Njnaijli, Jullt 

70. 

Nash. Juilin 

66. 102. 

Nelson. Suhc 

53. 

Nelson. Ttioi 



Nesbitt. Coy 

65. 

Newberry, Tom 

102. 

Nicolini,Todd 

61.92. 

Nilsson.John 

67. 

Nix, Enc 

62. 90, 

Norris- Kevin_. 

17. i, 

Norswoifliy, Joseph 

67. 

.North. Melissa 

74. 

Norton. .Aaron 

67. 

Norton. Jackson 

66. -S 

Nugent. Snsie 

71. 

Nutini. .Mevis 

66, 

Oakleaf. Michael 

48, 

Odom, Douglas 

59, 

O'Connor, John 

88, 

O'Doherty, Neasah 

100. 

O'Donnel. Garrett 

47. 88. 92. 



Ofori-Sarpong. Davida 


Pillai. Dair 


61. 


67. 


49. 


100. 74. 104. 


■'S- «im: 


74. ». 


Sabban. Uina 


Siple.Chrisfdpher 


Sutton, K.alie 


Wagner, Leeann Woods, Bealriz 


Oh. Lag^ m 


Plante. L4aieii 


73. 


68. 


63, 


63. 70. 




75. 90. 


Sachs. Emily 


Skillman.Mattheu 


Swank, Jordan 


Wainscott. Anven Woodward. Hillarx 


01esni(^K2^@mothy 


Poiner. Pauline 


63. 


59. 


67. 


59. 59. 


59. ^^^ 


73. 


Salter. Christopher 


Skopp. Bethany 


Swam. Jess 


Walker, Joshua Woodward. Thomas 


Oldham. Julia 


Pollard. Amy 


68. 


63, 


49, 


61, 88, 66, 


70. 


71, 


Safo. Scfa 


Slear. Kate 


Sweigard. Pete 


Walker. Rebekah Wotthlie, Katherine 


Oliver. Jennifer 


Pollock, Kevin 


63. 


84. 


88. 


70.96, 71, 


69. J^^ 
OUen. ^W 


66, 102. 


Saundcis. Walter 


Slocum, Molly 


Tahori, Nicholas 


Wallace. Jennifer Wu. Zinnm, ,; 


Pomero\. Jetfrey 


67. 


70, 90. 


67. 


74. 74. . y 


108, 1:2. 


67, 


Saxon, Jonathan 


SmalKcood, Corey 


Tassec, Liz 


Walsh, Ronald Yager Brilttt" 


Olson, Kan 


Poole. Whitncx 


61. 


65. II 


44. 511 


65. 66. 


7.1, 


65. 


Scally. Michael 


Smigel. Abby 


Taylor, Cerise 


Washington, Maiyo Yamada, l^^ie 


O'Ni-'al. .-XiiKinJ.! 


Potter. Liz 


66. 


2, 49, 1 1 


74, 


70. ' 75.96. 


73. 


90. 


Scanlon. Joshua 


Smith, Adam 


Taylor, Christopher 


Wasser. Jamie Yamakawa. Katie 


O'Nc.il Sli.,11,1 


Powers, Hannah 


59. 


67, 


61, 


69. 72. 73. 


69. 


70, 


Schaki Jolenc 


Smith. ,Mina 


Tayloi Sheldon 


Watkins. Charniome Yan. Christine 


Ora/L!ii, (ieoflrc\ 


Prigmore, Katie 


75. 


75. 


67.' 92 


71, 73. 


65, 


90, 


SchaM. Jarid 


Smith., Amanda 


Taylor J lisha 


Watts, Eric Zahncr, Holly 


Or/i-ihowski, Ii.inicl 


Proctor. Karen 


65. 


90. 


70, lllll. 


67, 98. 75. 


67. 


63. 


Schartner. Jeff 


Smith. Benjamin 


Taylor, Valene 


Webb, Jennifer Zalonis, Alice 


Onega. I..mes 


Provonche, Sarah 


61. 88. 


62. 


86. 


75. 73, 


65. 


73, 


Schenning, Patrick 


Smith. Catherine 


Tebbencamp. Jessica 


Weber. Christopher Zavislak, Jason 


Oursk-r S[L-\en 


Pudlak. Michael 


62. 


49. 


59. 


66. 62. 


65. ys 


66, 98. 


Seheuerraan. Heather 


Smith. Enn 


Teichbcrg, Mirta 


Weih. Came Ziegler. Carl 


Overhey, Tia 


Puvapiromquan. 


63. 


75, 


84. 


70, 65. 


48, 7:. 75. 


Rateeluck 


Sehickling, Jessica 


Smith. Gayle 


Tennev. Brian "Bubba" 


WelkT. Elizabeth Zimmerman. Tara 


Oviatl. Lauren 


75. 


71. S4. 


63, 


48. 50! 96, 109. 124. 125. 


63. 44. 


59. 


Pyzik. Laura 


Schmidt, John 


Smith, John 


Tenney, Matthew 


Welsh. Susan Zukerburg. Aaron 


Oxlc\. Shannon 


71. 


62. 


66, 


65. SS. 


75. 84. 85. KM). 88, 


74. 


Quinn, Melindd 


Schneider. Daniel 


Smith. Max 


Thiel, Graham 


Wencis. Craig 




Paden, Robert 


59. 


69. 


67. 

Smith. Paul 
69. 


68. 

Thomas. Kandacc 

74. 


67. 98. 




48, 


Rea. E\an 
67. 


Schoolcraft, Sarah 

75. 


Weinstein. Victoria 

50. 




Painter, Kathleen 


Produced 


71. 


Reed. Ty 


Schropp, Dana 


Smith, Ross 


Thoniasscn. Bcniamin 


Weldon.John 


Palmer. ^Douglas 


90. 


44. 49, 


67. 


65. 8s, 


59. 


Bv: 


«. m 


Reinhan, Jamie 


Schubert, Marybeth 


Sody.Todd 


Thompson. Michelle 


Werner. Ales 


Christina 


Parker. Kimberly 


70. 


69, 


67, 102, 


74. 


67.98, 


Klepper 


75. 


Renahan. Shiela 


Schullies,Paul 


Sosnowsky, Jessica 


Thompson. Tucker 


White. Kathleen 


Parquet. Tremayne 


6.75. 


122, 


63, 


90, 


70. 




62. 


Rhodes. Michael 


Schumacher, Mark 


Soto, Theresa 


Thomso^lggg 


White.Rnbert — 


Editor-in- 


Patterson. Scoll B 


66. 


68, 


116. 


91), ^^ffl^ 


62. 


Chief 


69. 


Richardson. Calhv 


Schunk,rhrisDan 


Soya, Kristin 


Thur, Stevffl 


White. Ruth 


Patterson. Scott 


94. 


67, 


75, 


68, 88. n 


White. Sell IB 




66. 


Richhurg, Crystal 


Schuartz, Matthew 


Spells Sidney 


Tillet.BretH 


Thanks To: 


Patterson. Sean 


73. 


62, 


64.66, 


69, 102, 


65. 96. 




66, 98, 


Richmond. Scott 


Seaman, Holly 


Sprague, Sara 


Toure, Mariam 


Whiteburst. Britney 


Andristine 


Paulding, Clayton 


61. 


63. 86, 


69. 


71. 104. 


70.94.100. 


Robinson 


65, 


Ricketts. Kurt 


Sechler, Nicholas 


Sprav.Jeffery 


Trader Michael 


Whiteman, Jason 




Paxion, Zahrina 


61. 


59, 


69. 


67. 9S 


105. 




74. 1114. 


Rigelenian. Jason 


Seehdccr, Anne 


Spurgeon. Maltheu 


Trainor, Catrina 


Whitesides, Paul 


Angela Kelso 


Payne, Dyani 


61. 


71. 


60. 


63. 


66. 


... 


74. 


Rittmeyer, Li.sa 


Seeccis Laura 


Stanchfidd, Eric 


Traxalello, Jenniler 


Wierschke. Chad 


Jennifer 


Pearson, Eriea 


73. 96.' 


49.96. 124. 


62. 


71. 


60.61, 


Pigza 


80. 82, 94, 


Robey. Molly 


Seiden. Natalia 


Stear. Kate 


Trendler. Alison 


Wierzbicki, Michael 


Pendergisi, Tami 


75. 


74. 


71. 


69, 


65, 


... 


49, 


Robinson. Alisha 


Sehman, Susan 


Steiner, Ethan 


TtenJk-r, Uave 


Wilbur. Brian 


The Athletic 


Pennington. Michael 


63. 


59. 


49. 


50, 06, 


50. 


Department 


67. IS, 


Robinson. Kevin 


Seldcs Vichulas 


Sleurer, .Aliza 


Trionio, Cia 


Wilkons. Jelani 


Perry. Jeanine 


92. 


65. 


63. 


1011. 


67, 




68. 69, 


Robinson. Natasha 


Shatter. Joanna 


Stewart. Eleanor 


Trumbauer, Timothy 


Will. Jerem^ 


SGA 


Pelrie, Emma 


71. 


49, 


74. 


69, 


66. 




96, 


Roby, Hrrin 


Shampaine, ,\dam 


Stewart. Laura 


Ulman, Clayton 


Williams, Kamhon 


— 


PelroM-\ Chj.l 


69. 


67, 


75, 


66. 


69, 


Media Board 


62, 


Rodriguez. Margaret 


Shanahan. Maureen 


Stewart. Ricky 


L'n, Sopbya 


Williams, .Melame 




Pfelt/, Erin 


63. 


70. 


69. 


50, 


70. 




75, 


Romano. Jessica 


Shannon, Kevin 


Ste\eiis Tiggy 


Utz, \\ end) 


Williams. Thomas 


Jostens 


Phillips. Stephanie 


86. 


59, 


82. 


50, 


67. 


... 


7.1, 


Roone> Scolt 


Shea Margaret 


Stinson.WiUiani 


Vajda, Sickolas 


Williams, Zakiya 


Idonas 


Phythyon, Heather 


66. 81s 


75, ih. 


66. 1112, 


68, 


50.60.63. 125. 


Hughes 


71, 


Rosano. Rebecca 


Shepherd, Mkhacl 


StO|llko\K, Kosla 


VanWambckc, Megan 


Wiltiman. Laura 


Pierce. Kecin 


63. 


59, 


61. 


94, 


71. 100. 


.__ 


61. 


Rose. Elizabeth 


Sheridan. Erin 


Storch. Susannah 


Valeiiiiiie, Christie 


Wilreker. Benjamin 


Joanne 


Pilato, Graham 


59. 


75, Mil 


74. 


86, 


62, 




59, 


Rose old. Jason 


Shelkv Cary 


Stout. Brian 


Vallandingham. Ste\e 


Wilson. Derek 


Goldwater 


Pilon. Danielle 


59. 


66. 


68. 


102, 


59. 




63. 


Roviello, Caralyn 


Shelton. Tanya 


Stout, Robert 


Via. Rachel 


Wilson. Emily 


Stone 


Pinkham. Jaclyn 


75, 84. 


74 


65, 


71. 


63, 


Photography 


59. 


Rucker. Ian 


Shiftlett. Stacie 


Strathern, Leslie 


Vignati. Aimee 


Wise, Lara 


Pipitone. Tara 


66. 


59, 


68. 70. 


70. 


68, 70, 


--- 


74. 86. 


Rudisill. Meghan 


Slgelman. Michael 


Streifer, JtSiBten 


Vonrosenberg, John 


Witiak, Sarah 


All Students 


Pittman. Tammy 


74. 


66. 


63, 96, 


68. 


73, 




73. 84. 


Ruhl. Brian 


Sines Megan 


Sturdevant, Malcolm 


Vorre>er, Theresa 


Wood, Benjamin 




Pfeifer. Joseph 


62. 


74. 


65, 


70. 


67. 


All Parents 


121). 


Ruiz. Kathleen 


Singer Craig 


Stysles.Paul 


Waggoner, Stexe 


Woodie, Candy 


... 


Phillips. Stephanie 


70. 

Ryden. Da\ id 


59. 

Sinnoi, Keith 


61. 

Suranno, Melanie 


67. 

Wagner. Allison 


51, 

Wood, Hannah 








72. 




€^ 


Index 













Pf5 



lANGSEICINDE' 



9059.89 



um 




Agence Fian.e Prew* 



Asidfi economic turmoil triggers 
"lubal unrest. In October, Hong 
Kong's stock market crashes. .Asian 
countries recede billions in bailout 
dollars from the International 
Monetary Fund. 





A 15-day school strike in Ontario. 
Canada, affects 2.1 million 
students. Late in October, 
128,000 teachers walk out to 
protest a controversial bill that 
would alter educational funding 
and centralize governinent 
control of education. 



Jan 1, 2000 



Governments and businesses 
worldwide race to remedy the 
■■Year 2000" problem. Unless 
key computer systems are 
reprogrammed to recognize dates 
in the new century the world faces 
the threat of catastrophic failure 
in critical areas like banking, air 
safety, public utilities and defense. 




,A Hong Kong reverts to China at 12:01 am., July 1, 
after 156 years of British colonial rule. China says 
Hong Kong will continue its Western way of life 
and free-market economy. 



Montserrat, once called 
the Emerald Isle of the 
Caribbean," is devastated 
by ongoing eruptions 
from a volcano that had 
been dormant for 400 
years. TWo-lhirds of the 
populace evacuates. 




^ 



Powerful earthquakes m central 
Italy kill 1 1 people and damage 
art treasures, including centuries-old 
frescoes by Italian Renaissance 
painters, in the Basilica of St. Francis 
ofAssisi. 




I The remains of Ernesto "Che" 
Guevara, martyred Marxist 
revolutionarj, are laid to rest in 
Cuba in October, 30 years after 
his execution in Bolivia, where his 
bones recently had been found. 



After 32 years of autocratic rule. 
President Mobutu Sese Seko of Zaire 
is deposed in May 1997 and later dies 
in e.\ile. His successor, Laurent 
Kabila, changes Zaire's name to 
Democratic Republic of the Congo. 



Diange sweeps Great Britain as 
Lal>or Party leader Tony Blair's 
landslide election in May 1997 
ousts the Conservatives and makes 
Blair, at 44, Britain's youngest 
prime minister in 185 years. 

Hunicane Pauline slams into 
Mexico's Pacific coast in October, 
causing fbsh floods, landslides 
and at least 200 fatalities. 
Tie resort city of Acapuico is 
heavily damaged. 




j^ Halloween fever seizes France 
At the base of the Eiffel Tower 
in Paris 8.000 pumpkins are 
displayed, and French children 
participate in an American style 
Halloween celebration. 



I'lrMdent Jiang Zemin of China meets for summit tall(s with 
President Bill Chnton in October, tlie first visit in 12 years of 
a Chinese leader to the U.S. Dnrinti his stay, demonstrators 
|)rotesl China's treatment o( Tilic 



Diana. Princess of Wales, one of 
the world's inosi famous and 
admired women, dies at 36 in a 
violent car crash in Paris on 
August 31. 





One of the most poignant images of Diana's funeral: her young sons 
following her coffin into Westminster Abbey. 



L'ri.MS flares agam in Iraq in 
late 1997 as .Saddam Hussein 
protests U.N. sanctions 
and blocks inspection of 
suspected Iraqi weapon site^ 



Roods, drought and 
irasmaiuigemeiit in North Korea 
create a severe famine. As many 
as a million North Koreans die 
of stanration. 

Po|ie John Paul II visits Communist 
Cuba in Januaiy 1998, the first 
time a pope has done so. During 
his five-day visit the pope 
celebrates public masses and 
meets privately with President 
Hdel Castro. 




Ill lyne. shortly before Dianas death, an auction 
1 79 of her evening gowns raises S3.26 million 
lur AIDS and cancer charities. Top price paid for 
a single gown: $222,500. 



;>3ws 



ationa 



I 




I On July 23 suspected murderer 
Andrew Cunanan, 27, commits suicide 
in Miami Beacli. Cunanan was tlie 
prime suspect in a cross-country killiiic 
spree that left five dead, including 
fastiion designer Gianni Versace. 




In April 1997, floods ravage the entire Red River 
Valley between Minnesota and the Dakotas. 
Ninety percent of downtown Grand Forks, North 
Dakota, is under water. 



Once-might)' Apple Computer is 
close to failure when arch-rival 
Bill Gates of Microsoft "rescues" 
it with a $150 million bail-out in 
August. The event opens a new 
era of cooperation between 
formerly fierce competitors. 





k Americans join 
"Stop the Violence" 
campaigns nationwide 
in an attempt to generate 
awareness of and solutions 
to the problem of violence 
in America. 



eld,Camnia4.iai5(Hi 



,loe Camel is snuffed out as the 
Federal Trade Commission bans 
tobacco advertising aimed at minors 
and institutes sweeping tobacco 
advertising restrictions. 



Rf.:l 



British nanny Louise Woodward, 19, 
is convicted in Massachusetts of 
murdering a child in her care. 
The judge later reduces the charge 
to involuntary manslaughter and 
releases her. 



Timothy McVeigh is convicted of 
murder and conspiracy in June for 
the April 1995 bombing of the Alfred 
P Murrah Federal Building in 
Oklahoma City. McVeigh is later 
sentenced to death. 



Theodore KaczynsM admits he is 
the Unabomber responsible for 
MNing 3 people and injuring 29 
others in an 18-year bombing 
campaign. His Januaiy 1998 guilty 
plea spares Kaczynski the death 
penalty but condemns him to 
life in prison with no possibility 



UPS woriiers take to the picket 
lines in an August strike lasting 
15 days. The eventual settlement 
is seen as a major labor vidofy. 




First Ll. Kelly Fliiiii accepts a general 
discharge from the Air Force, avoiding 
court-martial for lying about an affair 
and disobeying orders. Flinn had been 
the first and only female B-52 pilot in 
the service. 



ftrHlcf v/Artlilv^ Murfw 



I A rare urban tornado prowls 
through Miami on May 12, 
uprootini; trers, sliattfriiis 
windows and snapping 

powpr lilies. Fortunately. 
ilir siiiiiii inflicts only 
iiiinur injuries. 




Attorney General .lanet Reno refuses to name an independent 
prosecutor to investigate Clinton administration fundraising, causing 
friction ivith FBI Director Louis Freeh. 




Terry Nichols is found guilty of 
conspiracy and manslaughter in 
the 1995 Oklahoma City bombing. 
Nichols IS spared a federal death 
sentence in January 1998, but still 
faces Oklahoma state charges. 



UFO enthusiasts 
gather in Roswell, 
New Mexico, to 
celebrate the 50th 
anniversary of the 
alleged UFO crash 
there in Julv 1947. 





(Utk 



Fast-food giant Burger King is forced to stop serxing burgers 
when supplier Hudson Foods recalls 25 million pounds of 
hamburger suspected of contamination with £ coli bacteria. 
It is the biggest beef recall in U.S. historv. 



The all-niale Promise Keepers 
movement inspires praise and 
controversy for its message of 
spiritual revival and personal 
responsibility for men. In October, 
the group holds a giant rally in 
Washington, D.C. 

Once-secret tape recordings of 
former presidents Kennedy and 
Nixon are released publicly. The 
tapes provide an unvarnished, and 
sometimes unflattering, glimpse 
into the two presidents' actions and 
conversations In the White House. 



Bobbi McCaughey, Carlisle. Iowa, 
gives birth November 19 to se\'en 
babies, the U.S.'s first living 
septuplets. McCaughey and 
her husband Kenny now have 
eight children. 




At the internet/Onhne Summit 
in December, Vice President 
Al Gore announces government 
initiatives to protect young Internet 
users from online pornography. 




I On October 25. at least 300,000 
.yrican-.American women gather in 
Philadelphia for the Million Woman 
March. Winnie Madikizela-Mandela 
is one of the speakers 




Monal 



cience 



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Viewers worldwide see the first-ever 
tiigh-resolution color pictures of 
Mars when the Pathfinder spacecraft 
lands July 4. The lander and its rover. 
Sojourner, collect and transmit 
extraordinar\' data for three months. 




I Russia's agmg A/«- space station 
collides with an unmanned supply 
vehicle in June and is seriously 
damaged. This is only one in a 
series of crises casting doubt on 
the viabihty of the station. 




I For $8.36 million, Chicago's Field Museum of Natural 
History buys "Sue," the most complete nraimosaums 
rex fossil yet discovered. The sale occurs October 4 
at Sotheby's in New York. 




kin September, CAT scans 
of petrified dinosaur eggs 
found in China reveal a 
dinosaur embryo. 




ri vAicliwe Pholos 



Scottish scientists in February 1997 
announce the world's first cloning of 
an adult mammal. The sheep, named 
Dolly, fuels controversy over possible 
misuse of the technology. 



»flasl) 





^ Research produces medical break- 
throughs, including a genetically 
engineered "bullet" molecule being 
tested to fight cancer and new 
drugs to control or prevent 
Parkinson's disease, osteoporosis 
and congestive heart failure. 



The popular diet regimen fen-phen i^ 
pulled off the market in September 
The combination of fenfluramine ami 
phentermine is shown to cause heart 
valve disorders, as is the diet drug 
Redux, also recalled. 



Fuel ceils that convert a fuel's 
enefgy direcily into electricity are 
being developed for use in cars, 
making possible an efiicient, 
■ow-emissian car of the future. 

The fint prescription pHI for 
male-pattern baldness is 
approved by the Food and Drug 
Administration in December. 
The dmg Propecia is made by 
Mmk and Company. 




,^ided by the Hubble Space 
Telescope, astronomers discover the 
Pistol Star — the brightest star yet 
observed in the Milky Way The Pistol 
Star is 25,000 light years from Earth, 



Comet ILile-Bopp 
capliires imaginations 
worldwide as it streaks past 
Eartli for the first time in 
■1.200 years — or, since 2203 
B.C- Hale-Bopp next returns 
in 4:iS7. 





„ On flctoher 13, the British jet car Thmsl SSC becomes the first vehicle 
lireak the sound barrier on land, traveling 766.6 miles per hour in the 
Nevada desert. 







A 



Kl Nino stirs up global weather 
patterns. Caused by warmer-than- 
normal water temperatures in the 
equatorial Pacific, llie '97 El NiRo 
is blamed for storms and weather 
problems worldwide. 



In December, 159 nations 
gather in Kyoto, Japan, and 
negotiate a climate treat) 
to combat global warming by 
reducing greenhouse gases. 



Reulers/Aichive Phiilos 



The Fond and Drug 
Administration 
approves a dental laser 
for treating cawties. 
Unlike traditional 
dental drills, the laser 
in most cases causes 
virtually no discomfort. 




Pfemief Laser Syslem: 



^«£ SEQUEL TO MYST 



3 



Protesters unsuccessfully attempt 

to prevent the October launch of 

NAS.^'s Cassini spacecraft to 

Saturn, fearing an accident could 

shower the Earth with the rocket's 

radioactive plutonium. 




^ Riven, the 
longawaited 
computer adventure 
game sequel to Myst. 
proves to be just as 
lar and even 
sophisticated 
ally than its 
lecessor. 



popula 



Hong Kong authoriiies in 
December order the slai^hter of 
more than a million chickens in an 
effort to halt the spread of a bird 
flu vims that killed SK people. 

The space shuttle CoAmibii 
releases the eiranl Spartan 
satellite in November. U.S. 
astronaut Winston Scott and 
Takao Doi, the first Japanese 
astronaut to do a space walk, 
retrieve the sateIRe for rehmi 




French oceanographer and 
award-winning filmmaker Jacques 
Cousteau dies in June at 87. His work 
gained renown through the popular 
television series 
"The Undersea World 
of Jacques Cousteau 



Science 





J fill 





Teen People, a saw monthly magazine 
for and abonl teenagers, premieres in 
Februar\'1998. 







I Fashion advertising and clothing trends inspire the 
popuiarit) of (he color orange, which replaces neon 
green as the fad color of the year. 



In October, a cyberfashion show at the Mil liledia Lab Wearable 
Symposium features fashions with built-in computer devices and 
electronic hardware. M.I.T. students designed the high-lech fashions. 




k Princess Diana tribute merchandise 
abounds, including a double CD 
set and a new Beanie Baby named 
Princess, a royal purple bear 
adorned with a rose. Profits 
benefit the Diana, Princess of Wales 
Memorial Fund. 




'Steve Granitz, Relna 

Fashion looks to the Far East. The 
stick-on bindi, a tiny decorative 
accent worn in the middle of the 
forehead, is popularized by Gwen 
Stefani, lead singer of the band 
No Doubt. 



nnD 




This year's look in 
cosmetics is glimmering, 
sparkling and colorful. 
Riding this wave, 
iiismetics giant Christian 
Dior introduces Mascara 
Flash, teniporar)' hair 
color in a variety of 
outrageous tints. 




Platform shoes, a fashion statement 
during the disco '70s, make a style 
comeback in a big way in 1997, 
inspiring even platform sneakers. 



Nike introduces a new "I Can" 
advertising campaign on New 
Year's Day. The company does not 
plan to abandon its "Just Do H" 
slogan, introduced in 1985, which 
will continue to appear on T-shirts 
and posters. 

Diet Scent Patches are introduced 
in June by Slimline, a British 
company. Designed to help people 
diet successhilly, the small arm 
stickers produce an unpleasant 
odor to discourage the wearer 
from eating sweets. 




"TVvo Fat Ladies" becomes the Food 
Network's hottest new cooking show 
in the U.S., attracting fans with its 
unconventional British stars, two 
overweight, middle-aged women. 



^k The Chevrolet Curvelte 

»is named Motor Trend 
magazine's 1998 Car of 



the Year. 





A new $50 bill featuring a larger, off-center portrait u[ President Ulysses S. Grant is 
unveiled in October. Design details mal<e the bill more difficult to forge. 



Mattel mtroduces Share a Smile 
Beck\- in May 1997. Seated in a 
bright pink wheelchair, the doll is 
marketed as a friend to the 
traditional Barbie. 




Softer HairslvJc ^^^^ 

i 
Smaller Chest 

Larger Waist 
Smaller Hips - 



I After nearly 40 years, 
Mattel's Barbie doll 
lakes on a more realistic 
face and body shape 
than the Barbie of the 
'60s. The new doll will 
begin to appear in 
stores in early 1998, 




J 4 



fUtk 




Mehndi, intricate 
designs painted on the 
body with henna dye, 
IS a popular expression 
of the fashion trend 
toward Eastern themes 
and patterns. 




k Digital "pets" are a 1 997 toy craze. These 
virtual critters keep their owners busy by 
beeping when they need care or feeding. 
If ignored, they "die." 



Popular board games 

appear on CD-ROM in 

ever-growing numbers, 

including interactive 

favorites Monopoly 

Scrabble. Sorry, Risk 

and Boggle. 



As many as 700 school districts 
nationwide taach "emotional 
inMleence," aiming to develop 
children's values and peofile sidfe 
as well as their minds. 

Beepefs aie a status symlxil and a 
Hestyie must-tiave for many teens 
juggling school, jobs and 
afteMchool activities. Morethan 
40 milan beepers are carried 
in the U.S., an estimated 2S 
percent of them by people between 
Vie ages of 12 and 24. In some 
schools, beepers are forbidden 




Canada issues a Superhero postage 
stamp series that includes a 45-cenl 
stamp featuring the colorful, 
comic-book image of Superman. 



XMMjtA 




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^ ABC's gritt)' police drama "NYPD Blue" remains one of the most 
popular one-hour dramas on television in 1997, capturing four 
Emmv Awards. 



The Lost World, Steven 
Spielberg's Jurassic Park sequel, 
breaks summer box-office 
records everjwhere. It earns 
$229raillionintheU.S. 





Comedian Chris Farley dies at 33 of a drug overdose 
on December 18. He starred in NBC's "Saturday 
Night Live" and movies including Tommy Boy and 
Bei'erly Hills Ninja. 



m the Kobal Cnlleclion 



UnivefMl Studios, Inc.. from Stiwiinp Star 




Jerry Seinfeld, creator 
and star of the NBC hit 
"Seinfeld," announces 
in December that the ] 997- 
1998 season is the show's 
last. The Tmal episode airs 
in May ending the popular 
show's nine-year run. 




Gino Mitstid, Shooting Slat 



(Utk 




J Fox network launches "King of 
the Hill," an animated show that 
focuses on the lives of a propane 
dealer from Texas and his family 
The show goes on to become a 
smash hit. 



Scream!, the chillmg hit sequel to 
Scream, is a wildly successful mbi 
of carnage and comedy starring 
Neve Campbell, Jerry O'Connell, 
Tori Spelling, Jada Pinkett and a host 
of other stars. 



In its second season, the WB's 
campy sitcom "Buffy the Vampire 
Slayer" blossoms into a huge 
favorite with many viewers. 

Jenny McCarthy stars in a new 
fall NBC comedy "Jenny" that, 
in January 1998, goes into hiatus 
only a few months into its first 
season. McCarthy had been an 
MTV personality before moving to 
thenetwoflt. 



Horror films draw teenagers to the 
box office. I Know What You Did Last 
Summer, starring Jennifer Love Hewitt 
and Sarah Michelle Cellar, is one of 
the year's biggest attractions. 




Critically acclaimed/l/m.stotf, 
directed by Steven Spielberg, tells 
the story of an 1839 slave ship mutiny. 
The film culminates years of effort by 
producer Debbie Allen to bring the 
story to life. 



(Its ijili!rUiiimcnl (rum SliuuIiliK Sl.if 



I Religion IS a common lliome 
on eight (all-season network 
TV shows inspired by tlie 
success of CBS's "Tonched 
by an Ansel" starring Roma 
Downey, Delia Reese and 
John Dye, New programs 
include ABC's "Nothing 
Sacred" and "Teen Angel," 





I Titanic is a huge critical and liox-o((ice success The movie event of the 
year, this $200 million picture is the most costly in history After 45 days 
in the theaters, Tilnnic had earned $308 million. 



Michael Flatley's pulsating 
show "Lord of the Dance" 
fuels the extraordinary 
popularity of Irish dance. 
The show tours 15 cities in 
the U.S. through October. 




I Slur Wars captures a new generation of fans when 
George Lucas re-releases the film trilogy 20 years 
after the first film was shown. In Washington, D.C., 
the National Air and Space Museum mounts a huge 
exhibition ol now-historic Star Wars artifacts. 



In the fall, Fox debuts 
"Ally McBeal," a 
comedy/drama starring 
Calista Flockhart as a 
young Boston attorney. 
The show captures a 
Golden Globe Award 
in January 1998 for best 
series/musical or comedy 




I Matt Damon stars as an attorney 
in The Rainmaker, a movie based 
on the John Grisham novel. 
Damon's successes also include 
i\\ei\\m Good Will Hunting. 



OFoxffomShoolmgStar 




flash 



Summer blockbuster 
Men in Black grosses 
more than $500 million 
worldwide to become 
1997's biggest hiL 
The sci-fi comedy stars 
Smith and Tommy 
Lee Jones. 



lAe Wonderiul Woild of Disney 
presents its adairtatian of 
"Rodgers & Haniiiierstein% 
Ciideicla" on ABC, staning 
Brandy as Cinderella and Whitney 
Houston as the Faiiy Godmotlier. 

Mteter flies, Staning 
Pierce Brosnan as 007, is a 
holiday box-office hit and 
confirms the enduraig popularity 
of James Bond movies. 




The 1997 season premiere 
episode of "ER" is broadcast 
live and draws 42.7 million 
viewers for NBC. including 
those who watch it on a 
giant screen in Times Square 



MM% 



Enteitalniiieiit 




Chumbawamba's hit single 
"Tubthumpiiig" brings long-awailed 
success to this British band. 
The song becomes popular at 
pro sports events, kicking off 
games for several teams. 




A Rap artist the Notorious B.I.G. is killed in a 
March 1997 drive-by shooting In Los .Angeles. 
He is posthumously awarded MTVs 1997 Best Rap 
Video Award for "Hypnotize" and is named Spin 
magazine's Artist of the Year, 



V Fiona Apple, 20, one of rock's 
female superstars, is named 
MTVs Best New Artist in a Video. 
Her single "Criminal" soars to 
the top of the charts. 




Lilith Fair, an all-female summer rock 
concert, draws large crowds on its 
37-stop tour Canadian singer-songwriter 
Sarah McLachlan masterminds the festival 
and releases a hit Ah\im,Surfacin§. 





I Country music superstar 
Garth Brooks releases Sevens, 
his first album in t\vo years. 
The album sells 800,000 copies 
the first week. 



Walk This Way: The Aulobiography 
ofAerosmith chronicles the long 
career of the band notorious for its 
excesses in the '70s and '80s. The 
group's new album Nine Lines is 
nominated tor a 1998 Grammy . 



DranHMr BH B6ny Isivss ILLMi 
aAv 17 yem wWi tiw popubr 
nick0wp. RXM.ptanstDj 
iUHM B W as a Ijio. 

Kcniv G. colcra llie fiunncs fiMIr 
or ifwiv ivcorn* lor noRMiK «■" 





.^iiKish Mouth popularizes a genre 
111 jlternative rock known as neo-ska 
with its hit single "Walkin' on the Sun" 
and debut album Fush Yu Mang. 



British pop phenomenon, 
the Spice Girls, makes 
millions wlh niegahits 
such as "Wannabe" and sells 
14 million albums and 
10 million singles. 




1 Adam Yauch of the Beastie Boys engineers the second Tibetan 
Freedom Concert, held in June in New York, of fering 27 music acts 

and a free-Tibet political message. 




I Third Eye Blind, after several 
years in San Francisco's 
underground music scene, 
goes big time in 1997, Their 
song "Semi-Charmed Life" is 
listed as the top-selling 
modern rock single for 1997 
in Billboard magazine. 



iThealbum/VoffwOufbyPuff 
Daddy & the Family goes 
multiplatmum, Puffy's single 
"ITl Be Missing You," an elegy 
to his friend the Notorious B.l.G,, 
also tops the charts. 



Sixteen-year-old R&B 
phenoni Jonny Lang 
opens lor the Rolling 
Stones' fall tour and 
spends 1 6 weeks at 
UoA on Billboard's 
blues chart with his 
a\b\im Lie to Me. 





Kenneth "Babylace ' Edmonds, superstar 
producer song\witer singer, receives more 1998 
Grammy nominations than any other artist, including 
one for his album Tfie Day. Edmonds and wife 
Tracey also produce the i'i\m Soul Food in 1997, 



Metallica releases a seventh album, 
Re-Load, that confirms its position 
as the premier heavy-metal band in 
the music woild. 

Radiohead is Spin magaiine's Band 
of the Year. Critics praise 
Radiohead's album OK Computer, 
variously described as haunting, 
revolting, inscnitable, stunning 
and gorgeous. The album receives 
a 1998 Grammy nomination for 
Rock/Pop Album of the Year. 



At 15, countr\' music sensation 
LeAnn Rimes sells more than 12,5 
million recordings in the U.S. in 
1 997 and is named Billboard Music 
Awards .Artist of the Year Her single 
"How Do I Lh'e" is one of the year's 
best sellers. 





In July. 16 year-old Swiss tennis star 
Martina Hingis becomes the youngest 
Wimbledon champion since 1887. 
Hingis uins three of the four 1997 
Grand Slam events. 




The Floridd Marlins are baseball's 1997 World Series 
champs and the first team ever town the Series 
without winning its league pennant. The Marlins 
defeat the Cleveland Indians in seven games. 



I Quarterback John Elway leads 
the Denver Broncos to a 31-24 
victory over the Green Bay 
Packers in Super Bowl XXXII m 
San Diego, Januarv' 25. 1998. It is 
Elway's first Super Bowl win in 
four appearances. 





i Tiger Woods. 21. becomes 
the youngest golfer ever to 
\m the Masters Tournament. 
His 18-under-par score sets 
a Masters record. Woods 
wins 3 other tournaments 
and sets a PGA Tour earnings 
record of $2.1 million for 
the season. 



Mike 1\son biles off part of Evander 
Holyfield's ear and is disqualified in 
the WBA Heavyweight rematch in June 
1997. TVson is Hned nearly $3 million 
and his bo.King license is revoked. 



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Pittsburgh Penguins' Mario 
Lemieu.\ retires in April 1997 after 
a spectacular comeback from 
Hodgkin's disease and injur)'. 
Lemieux is elected to the Hockey 
Hall of Fame in September 



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In April 1997. the premier issue of 
Spoils Illustrated Women hits 
the newsstands. The magazine 
reflects the explosK'e growth of 
female participation in sports. 



Swedish golfing phenomenon 
Annika Sorenstam, 26, tops the 
LPCSA earnings list in 1997 with a 
record 51,236,789. 

Pnifessional sports salaries keep 
skyrocketing. One of the most 
publicized of 1997 is Kevin 
Gametfs S126 millkMi contract to 
play basketball for the Minnesota 
Tinberwohfes. 




Charles Woodsnn, Micliigans versatile 
junior cornerback, becomes the first 
primarily defensive player to win the 
Heisman Trophy, awarded in December, 



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I JeffGor(li)n,at26,\vinsthe 
1997 NASCARWinston Cup, his 
second Winston Cup poini lille 
inlhretMMrs. Gordon's 1997 
points tdlal 4,710. 




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I Nagano.iapan, hosts the 1998 
Winter Olympic Games during 
Februan Three new medal 
sports make their Olympic debut: 
curling, snowboarding and 
women '^ ice hockey. 



The Chicago Bulls 
beat the Utah Jazz 
in.lune 1997 for 
their filth NBA 
championship in 
seven years. Michael 
Jordan is chosen 
Finals MVP a record 
fifth time. 



When the college football 
season ends, two teams 
share the national 
championship. Michigan (12-0) 
is named No. 1 by the sports 
writers' poll, and Nebraska 
(13-0) by the coaches' poll. 




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Detroit Red Wings captain 
Steve Yzerman powers his 
team to the 1997 Stanley 
Cup championship, its first 
in 42 years, by sweeping 
the Philadelphia Flyers in 
four games. 




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In its debut season, the 
WNBA exceeds all league 
expectations for success 
The Houston ComeN 
championship win 
over the New ^, 
York Liberty caps "^ 
the 1997 season. 



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WiMiien officiate in an aN-male 


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the first time. Hie pioneers, 


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Dee Kanter and Violet Pabner, 


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are referees in tiie NBA. 


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Maili McGwire, of tiie St Louis 


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Cardinals, slams 52 homers in 


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1996 and 58 In 1997. McGwire 


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becomes only the second player in 


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baseball hisfaHy with back-to-back. 


50-home-run seasons, the other 


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being Babe Ruth. 


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Dean Smith, winningest coach in 
college basketball history, retires in 
October after 36 seasons at North 
Carolina. Sports Illustrated names 
him 1997 Sportsman n! the V^n!- 



IIBWS 





Miss Illinois, Katherine Shindle, is 
crowned Miss America 1998. For the 
first time in its 77-year history' the 
pageant allows contestants to wear 
two-piece swimsuits In competition. 




Beloved actor Jimmy Stewart dies in .luly at 8 
Stewart's enduring nice-guy popularity is 
exemplified by //is Wonderful Life, his 1946 
movie that is now an American cultural icon. 



Chelsea Clinton begins her 
freshman year at Stanford 
University in Palo Alto, California, 
Despite security measures, she 
reportedly will lead as normal a 
college life as possible. 





For the first time, a computer 
beats a world chess champion 
when IBM's Deep Blue beats 
Russian Garry Kasparov in a 
sbi-game match in May 1997. 



.IT, MacMilliin.Sa)! U 



I Roman Catholic nun Mother Teresa of Calcutta 
dies September 5 at the age of 87 Revered 
for a lifetime of helping the poorest of the 
poor, her many honors include the 1979 Nobel 
Peace Prize. 



Reulers/Archn'e Pholos 




Fanner leader of the SovM Union 
Iffikhaa Goiliadiev fihis a IV 
conmereial ior Pizza Hut He 
i«|iorted|y earns Si mMion for 
: Ifct a pp ear ance, money he pbns 
to Mte to beneM Ms Gofliachev 



American Jody Williams and the 
International Campaign to Ban l^nd 
Mines are awarded the 1997 Nobel 
Peace Prize in October. The U.S. and 
China refuse to sign an international 
treaty that would ban land mines. 



Ted Turner, vice chairman of the 
Time Warner media empire, pledges 
$1 billion to United Nations programs. 
It is the largest single gift in 
philanthropic history. 



' Mm Denver dies in October 
it 53 wlien ihe experimental 
plane he is plating crashes i 
Cailocnia<s Monterey Bay. 




Einto^J 



Sarah Ferguson, Duchess of York, 
appears in ads as a spokesperson 
for Weight Watchers International. 
She is the former wife of England's 
Prince Andrew. 



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