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Clubs p. 102


As With Eagles' Wings We are the Eagles of Chaminade-Julienne entrusted with a rich heritage. We ask our Lord to help us carry this heritage with a dignity and grace worthy of the generations who have corne before us. May we live in

such a way that we may inspire those who corne after us. Teach us to hope in you, Lord, that we might soar, as with eagles' wings. We are a diverse social-economic-ethnic religious community. We're

Aloha! Volleyball players Jennifer Fleming, Ericka Hahn, and Amy McQuiston go Hawaiian on Beach Day during Spirit Week. Nestor Colon and Thomas Doyle carry a rememberence cross on which students wrote the names of friends and family who have died. Eagle 'mascot, Victor E, finds himself in a swarm of "all mixed up" football cheerleaders at the Homecoming game. In crazy outfits of knee-highs and hats, baseball players Jeremy Goecke and Timothy Beeghly go green & blue on Spirit Day. Varsity volleyball players Andrea Kuritar and Renee Vogel share laughs in American Studies. They work together in the class room and on the court.


With green hair, blue eyebrows, and initialed cheeks, Varsity soccer player Nicole Soter offers colorful support for her team. Dave Hartman, Brandon Thornton, Valerie Kimball, Jessica Saluke, Karen Ravestein, Jaclyn Mast, Alicia Colvard, Jennifer Wilson, Aquilla Beach celebrate their "senioritis."

Mixing stripes of blue, white and green, David Frey and Andrew McCrabb have spirit drawn all over their faces . Playing flutes and clarinets, Terrance White, Heather Goff, and Amber Vincent add to the music of the school liturgies using their unique talents. John Szabo gives a thumbs up to the annual Halloween sock hop. Students who donated canned goods were given a discourtt on their adi mission.


Mrs. Julie Dill checks the homework of her French One students, Lindsey Soter and Jessica Maimone. Mrs. Dill also teaches English classes. In the Main Office, Brother Edward Brink takes time to talk with an associate. In the middle of a busy day, Bro. Ed continues to smile.

During the November Rememberence Mass, President Mr. Lorcan Barnes acts as an incense bearer during the opening procession. Cristopher Cowan, Nathan Wendling, and Kelly Spiker "mix it up" during their lunch period. After mixing it up in the hallways between classes, Shawnta Gray, Ryan Call, and Candace Merriman share the day's news with each other.


This Ongoing Tradition We are the faculty and staff of Chaminade-Julienne. We are privileged to pe a part of this ongoing tradition. Through our academic instructing, coaching, mentoring, administrative work and stewardship of all of C-J' s

resources, we serve the entire C-J community, especially the students. We are young, old, experienced and inexperienced. We have a hundred different faces and a hundred different personalities. We're

Computer education is a special love of Brother Bob Wiethorn as evidenced by his expressive teaching in Commputer Topics .. Mrs. Linda Colas, Spanish teacher, Latin teacher, and Language Club advisor, helps students check their notes before the end of class. German teacher Mrs. Kara Humphrey leads a practice in conversational German as Alicia Watras gets ready to respond. Fr. Teddy " punctuates" his sermon at the November Liturgy. Fr. also functions as the school psychiatrist. A teacher's work is never done. John Zaidain, P.E. teacher and coach, carries on his work outside the classroom.


Truly Becoming a Part We are the 239 Freshmen, the class of 2001. We are ready to learn the values and traditions of this 111 years old community. We commit ourselves to learning and growing as students, athletes,

artists, and disciples of Jesus. With nuturing, we are eager to develop our unique talents and individual abilities. Coping with new academic, social, athletic, family responsibilties, we're

Kelly Simmons chooses the famous french fries as part of her lunch. Simmons also enjoyed playing for the volleyball and basketball teams. As lunch buddies, Robert Nicholson and Tonia Daniel find themselves in a group of students who mix pizza, pretzels, juices, and ketchup. Although the material may be difficult and the classes may seem long, Eric Etter and Maurice Jenkins are able to " tough it out" ! After crossing Franklin Street, Chad Sears climbs the many flights of stairs at Emmanuel to reach his math class. Eric Bardun prepares to take notes. The Freshmen soon learn that good note-taking skills are very important for a successful academic year.


In the counselors' office, Allison Gondek catches up on her homework. As an aid, Gondek helps by running errands, filing papers, etc. During gym, Bartholomew Hickey relaxes in the weight room. As part of the course, he will also run, play garnes, and take a fitness test.

Allison Wymer, Kathleen Kinzig, and Haley Geel read from music sheets as they prepare for their next production. Chorus is a music credit for which students must audition. Evan McGregor borrows a pen from his classmate Aaron Lewis so that he can complete his assignment. Brittany Carver and Andrew Wilson enjoy their first high school dance. The formalities of dating are new to most Frosh.


DeShawn Raimey and Michael Huguely listen to a guest speaker from Puerto Rico during Mrs. Ark's Spanish One class. Tiant Smith stands in front of her English class as she reads one of her own works of writing. Sophomores read novels and experience poetry.

Holding his football helmet in the air, Benjamin Eaton watches his teammates from the sidelines and offers them some vocal support. Exchanging laughs, Kimberly Linkhart and Diane Gaudion catch up on the gossip, or on last night's homework, as they eat lunch together in the cafeteria. Jeremiah Angel, Amanda Schierloh, and Cory Castle sit in their English class and pay attention to the guest speaker.


Sharing Unique Gifts We are the two hundred and thirty three Sophomores, the class of 2000. We have begun to appreciate the traditions of the Chaminade-Julienne community, but we still have much to learn. In our diversity, we represent

many different gifts which come from the same Spirit, the same Lord. We recommit ourselves to learning and sharing the unique gifts of the C-J community. In our unity we still remain

As Bryan Dortch is introduced to a second language in his Spanish I class, he anticipates the satisfaction of being bilingual. With painted faces and stomachs, Justin Bandura, Anthony Flohre, and Patrick McFall show their Eagle spirit for their number one school. Trena McIntyre and Amy Brand listen to fellow classmates reading some of their own works of poetry in Sophomore English. John Clark, Sean Quinn and James Abney show spirit on the day of the first pep rally. They wait in the hall outside of Miss Crosby's room to be judged as the " most spirited student". Miana Butler sits outside the cafeteria and takes a break from the Homecoming Dance activity.


Becoming Leaders We are the two hundred and low students, the poor in our city, nine Juniors, the class of 1999. We suffering people throughout the are becoming leaders in the C-J world. We pray for the courage to community. We strive to make take the initiative and reach out Jesus the center of our lives and to others. As we do, we learn to actions. We recommit ourselves value a society that is to serving those in need: our fel-

In Tech Prep, Anthony Miltenberger pays close attention to his teacher. Learning how machines operate will help Miltenberger in the future . Whether on the volleyball court or in French class, Michele Berry is an example of the spirit and excellence of the junior class. As members of the "Spirit News," Shawna Sherman, Desta Abraham and Peter Thaler research, write, and edit in order to meet deadlines. Amber Wilhelm watches Alexandra Murray dance with Brother Jaime. Spanish III students learned different dances common in Central America and Spain. Taking notes in Mrs. Bray's Family Living class provides Jasmine Barnette with interesting and practical everyday knowledge.


In his Social Justice and Morality class, Damian Black prepares to ask a question about the junior class's ten hour service project. Jennifer Casey takes notes from her teacher's lecture. Listening, recording, and researching are all good habits for note taking.

Lab partners Allison Mahrer and Lori Madlinger conduct experiments in science lab for their Honors Chemistry class. Michael Keferl is quite interested in Spanish II class. Studying several verb tenses can be difficult, but Keferl enjoys the challenge. Putting his school jacket in his locker, Daniel Shisler stands in an unusually empty hallway during the four minute class break.


Trent Robinson catches his breath after a pep talk with the offensive line coach. Three years on varsity earned him a starting position. Patrick Mergler switches books for his afternoon classes. Long senior lockers provide more space for Mergler's soccer warm up or uniform.

Superstar Tamika Williams kept America's coaches on edge until she decided to continue her basketball career at the U. of Connecticut. Nicole Soter, Adrienne Reed, Jaclyn Mast, Tan Vo, Ashley Dunsky, Sara Balton, Janelle Criner, and Tosha Brooks mix up their spirit at a football game. Robert Gutendorf, Charles Szabo, Anthony Keogh, Christopher Lennon, Stephen Boston, and Nathaniel Brinkman follow Curtis Mann's vocal lead.






Developing Pride We are the two hundred and forty seniors, the class of 1998. We have been taught the traditions of the Chaminade-Julienne Community; traditions which represent the one hundred and nine classes who have come before us. We recommit ourselves to living out our faith in Jesus

rich heritage we have inherited. We ask our Lord God, as we pass on these traditions to the younger students through-out this year, to give us the strength to run and not grow weary, to lead and not grow faint. After four years together, we've grown with our diversity, and we celebrate the

kl1:~~~~f:;~re V,,!

Four years of hard work and dedication are evidenced by Aquilla Beach's efforts to encourage the crowd. Good friends Jessica Wagner and Jennifer Sydor carry their books to their next class and enjoy each other's company on the way. A break from football gives Benjamin Woods time needed to finish his English paper in the computer lab. Taking notes in her calculus class, Susan Reboulet raises her hand to ask a question. Bradd Whitley patiently waits for his teacher to begin the lecture. Although this year will be their last in high school, Reboulet and Whitley work toward grades necessary to graduate.


Producing Success Everyone involved in the Chaminade-Julienne community provides a formation in faith through an educational community characterized by love, service, and respectful dialogue. In a commitment to excellence, we strive to integrate faith, cultural awareness and

intellectual pursuit. The environment, the values, the academic strengths, the interaction between students and teachers all aim to help students feel special because that feeling produces success. Our lives, our personalities, our goals are intertwined, we're

A '']'' for "joker." A '']'' for "jiving." A 'T' for James. James Clinger gets a little creative with the paint during Art I.

After lunch, Jonathon Miller, Marla Bremer, Renee Brackett, Tracie Chmiel and Adam Jackson clown around before heading out to class. Junior life ihcludes "quality time" for Carla Sanders and Monica Dudley during lunch in the cafeteria. On a Jeans Day Nicole Hancock, Erin Ulliman and Elizabeth Spiker check out locker messages and stop to pick up books that they'll need for their next class. On Favorite Decade day, Mr.Jim Brooks greets his English students with welcoming signs of peace. Write on!


Dressed in a pale blue polyester outfit, Charles Gray poses in attire straight out of a 70's disco dance club. Christa Buerschen and Jennifer Casey, cross-country teammates, are the ladies in blue at the Homecoming Dance.

Leah Medsker, Elizabeth Ryan and Nestor Colon chill out in the hall. Whether back in the 60's or today in the 90's, good friend s always help make years fly by. Eric Collins helps Douglas Crickmore with algebra homework during their studyhall. Dancing on the tarp in the C-J gym, DiAngelo Jones enjoys the first country themed Homecoming Dance with his date Elizabeth Severyn.

Success/ IS



•• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

The Eagles' defense swarms to th e ball as th e T Bolts' runner is ga ng tackled. Ryan Trimbach and Keenan Hutchins "sandwich" him in his tracks. The Eagles' defense was solid all year.

Football 6 Wins

4 Losses

The Eagles prepare to run out on to the field before the first home gam e of the season against Carroll, before an es timated crowd of 3,500. The Eagles won 28-13 for the first win over the Patriots in three y,ears.

Junior qu a rterba ck Kell y Spiker shakes the defend ers and goes in for a touchdown. Spiker gave opposing defenses fits all season long, accounting for nea rly 2,500 yards of total offense.

18/Varsity Football

First yea r Varsity foo tball player, Rick Ra sor, awa its the punt. Rasor, a pW1t and kick returner, was selec ted 2nd tea m All GCL.

Eagles Have Winning Season Spiker, Harker All State The 1997 Eagles Varsity foot ball team got revenge in a sweet way with a 45-10 win over arch rival Alter in the


Agains t W W L W L L L W W W

North mont Ca rroll Franklin Badin Bacon Purcell McNick Jefferson Belmont Alter

28-13 28-13 31-38 30-25 12-24 13-23 33-34 49-12 48-12 45-10

last game of the season before an estimated crowd of 3,000, finishing the season with a 6-4 record. Coach Place said of the victory, "I'm real glad we won this one for the seniors. They were a good group of guys." Three of the Eagles' losses were at the hands of playoff teams. The Eagles' offense ranked #1 in all of the GCL in total yards per game at 402 per game. Junior quarterback and orchestrator of the offense, Kelly Spiker, was named the Division III Southwest Ohio Player of the Year.

The Eagles had a whole host of players at the end of the season named All League. First Teamers included Spiker, offensive tackle Paul Harker, and defensive end Taylor Jones. "The football team was successful in winning back some of the respect we had lost last season. It was a whole lot of fun sending our seniors out with a winning record and a big win over Alter. They were a talented group of guys and they really deserved it," commented Spiker of the season.


J~ I

Ben Kleinhenz concentrates on catching the ball. This year Kleinhenz made a valuable contribution to the Varsity on special teams and was a reserve team leader.

Row 1: Ryan Trimbach, Charlie Szabo, Ben Woods, Taylor Jones, Trent Robinson, Tyrell Combs, Keenan Hutchins, Kevin Anzalone, Paul Harker,Iim Burneka. Row 2: Corey Snyder, Ty Griffin, Ritchie Mitchell, J.R. Dugas, Matthew Burke, Shane Williams, Bradd Whitley, DaShawn Benson, Eric Brenneman, Aaron Davis, Jason Trimbach. Row 3: Anwar Johnson, Seth Adam, Kelly Spiker, Starlain Thompson, Kidane Frezgi, Jason Phillips, Mike Beach, Pete Thaler, Jeronn Bowser,Iustyn Baldwin. Row 4: Jim Bausman, Tom Doyle, Damon Hahn, James Recob, Dennis Richardson, John Szabo, Doug Crickmore, Aaron Bratka, Andrew Sokolnicki,Rick Rasor, Ben Kleinhenz. Row 5: Chris Riner, Matt Autrey, Justin Grote, William McCall, Garret Kennedy, Mike Huguely, Justin Hickey, Chip Cruea. Row 6: Chris Moore, Ben Eaton, Dwight Smith, Chris Cowan, James Abney, Tierre Fields. Row 7: Coaches Zaidain, Flynn, Murty, Kosak, Olson, Cline, Eckels, Place, Gillespie, Puckett, trainer Libby Shillito, Young. Row 8: BeCky Thien, trainer.

Varsity Football / 19

Focusing intently, Meghan Ma rrinan jWl1pS into position to return the ball. Meghan mad e the All-District AllAcademic Team and District Fifteen Tea m.

Coach Ann Meyers lead s the girls in supporting the team working hard out on the comt. Support is a m ajor ingredient for the success of th e volleyball team .

~()ll~)TlJClll 19 Wins 7 Losses

Jwuor Amy Lynch C0l1Ul1ents on the team's enthu siasm. "Whether we dominated or went through a rough match, we had only one thing to say and that was, 'Bring 'em on !' "

20/Varsity Volleyba ll

Row 1: Ericka Ha hn, I\ndrea Kin zig, Julie Gorman, Meghan Ma rrinan . Row 2: Shawn a Sherman, Michele Berry, Renee Vogel. Claire O'Neill, Amy Lyn ch, Lea h Shorta!, Katie Helldoerfer. Row 3: Coach ,A nn Meyers, Jennifer Johnson, Andrei! Kuritar, Elizabeth Maga, Amy- Bla nd .

Captain Eri cka Hahn wam1S up spiking the ball. Hahn's h ard-work this season earned her a spot on th e All-Dis trict Sr. Team and Dayton Daily N ews Honorable-Mention All -A rea .

Andrea Kuritar shows the hitting and blocking skills that won her Dayton Da il y News All -Area Honora ble-Mention. Only a jW1ior, Andrea is a determined and skillful player. Julie Gorman finish ed out a terrific senior year by making the Sr. State All-Star Team, being CO-MYP and the top Sr. in the dis trict for the season.

VOLLEYBALL Agains t Wayn e Sprinboro St. Ursu la Fairborn Bea vercreek Dunbar Fairmont Vandalia Butler Bellbrook Princeton N.D. Aca d emy KY Reynold sb erg Mercy Lo uisville KY St Henry KY Eaton Brookvi lle Urbana Alter Piqua St. Henry OH Centerv ill e Carroll Colon el White Xeni a Lakota Wes t Chillico the

Score W W L W W W W L W W L W L L W W W W W L W W W W W L

Back to Back to Back Titles Meyers Wins 200th Match '95, '96, '97! It was a three-peat for the Lady Eagles as District Champs. Topping Lakota West brought the ladies their 11 th District championship in the last 13 years. From there the girls went to the Regional Semi-Finals to play against Chillicothe where they lost a grueling match in three games. Having heard about the girls' tough work ethics to be the best, the volleyball team set the tone early when they won the Kettering Summer League. They worked very hard to be ranked number one in the area and one of the top sixteen teams in the state.

With a tough schedule and many close matches, the girls finished with a 19-7 record. The season was highlighted with several great matches, but nothing surpassed the one against Brookville 15-10, 157 by which Coach Ann Meyers earned her 200th win. Coach Meyers responded to this milestone by saying, "I am excited about the 200 wins. It means that I have had twelve seasons of very hardworking atheletes."


Varsity Volleyball / 21

Battling for position, Zach Greishop shows his determination in a key battle for a headball. Greishop's hard work led to his selection on the First Team All GCL and All Area .

Jim Davis shows his agility as he slide-kicks the ball away. Jim is also treasurer for the National Honors Society. Second Team GCL defender Chris Cyran focuses upfield while thinking of where to clear the ball.

Tough Schedule Pays Off Greishop, Vogel, Cyran All League

SOCCER Against Springboro


22/Varsity Soccer

With the experience of sixteen returning players, and fourteen seniors, the men's varsity soccer team battled their way to a 5-7-5 record. Playing in the highly regarded GCL and being promoted to Division One, the schedule provided extremely difficult tests. "Weare proud of the season we had given that we were the underdogs in just about every game," elaborated Denny Gorman. "People shouldn't look at our record and think we had a bad season." After opening the season with a loss to Springboro, the Eagles captured the Bethel




Bellbrook 2 2 Invitational title defeating DayDay. Chris 4 1 ton Christian in the championBacon 1 2 ship. Highlights of the season Oakwood 1 1 included a tie with Carroll, a Carroll 3 3 Miami Val 6 a state semi-finalist, and back to Elder 1 2 back shut-outs of Miami ValPuree I 5 a ley and Purcell Marian. Then Badin 1 1 the schedule bit the Eagles . Alter 1 4 McNick 1 1 Losses to Moeller, Alter, St. LaSalle 5 3 Xavier and Badin stopped the Moeller a 2 momentum. The team finished St. Xavier a 3 the season strong with a 12-0 Stebbins 12 a Butler 2 3 thumping of Stebbins. Hoping to carryover the high spirits to the tournament, the Eagles suf(2nd GCL), and Chris ,Cyran fered a crushing defeat to Bu~足 (2nd GCL) . ler in.the final seconds. Honors went to Zach Greishop Ost All Area and GCL), Brian Vogel ~



This Springboro defender couldn't handle Geremy Bardon's aggressive style of play.



Waiting their opprotunity to play, Paul Sullivan and Phillip Hurak concentrate hard on the game from the sideline.

Men's Soccer

5 Wins

7 Losses

5 Ties

Row l: Bryan Dortch, Eddie Schopler, Geremy Bardon, Patrick Mergler, John Heywood, Ryan Gallager, Benjamin Sicnolf. Row 2: Christopher Rank, Christopher Cyran, Anthony Keough, Paul Sullivan, Philip Hurak, Curtis Mann . Row 3: Coach Tom Johnson, Matthew Mize, James Davis, Brian Vogel, David Reynolds, Dennis Gorman, Adam Flory, Zachary Grieshop, coach Alberto Mendez.

Matt Mize displays his excellent ball control as he blows by the Springboro defender. Matt is also an active member of the Tech Files Computer Club.

Varsity Soccer/23

First yea r va rsity player Stephanie Roddy shows her excellent ball movement as she blows by the Butler defender. Roddy is also a member of the lad y's va rsity basketball tea m.

Co n ce n tr a ti n g a ft e r m a kin g a beautilful save, Julia Martin p os ted one of the best save percentages in the area.

Women's Soccer 6 Wins 7 Losses 4 Ties

With her eyes focused upfield, Eileen Beyer shows hu stle and determination while battling for position with the Butler d efender.

24/ Wo men's Soccer

Row 1: Julie Graham, Lindsey Soter, Julia Martin, Elizabeth Wead, Molly Rutherford, Nikki Soter. Row 2: Julie Pickrel, Gre tchen Shock, Josefin a Mendez, Ka tie Tuss, Ala na Edward s, Ca therine Ly, Allison Mahrer. Row3: Eileen Beyer, Elizabeth Prier,Jessica Maimone,Stephanie Ro.dd y, Michelle Fecke, fum e Sullivan, Cheryl Sllkane. Row 4: Bob Sherman, Amand a York, Tom Loges, Shannon H artley, Angela Ruffolo, Doug Lehman . .


A force to be reckoned with, Josefina Mendez shows it by putting a move on this Dayton Christian defender. Mendez was the leader of the Eagle defense.

Julie Graham shows hard work and hustle in a battle for the ball. Graham displays hard work on and off the field . She maintains an A average and was co-captain for the tea m. Catherine Ly puts her body into position to recieve a pass from her teammate.

Ladies Charge Fovvard

Women's Soccer

Agai nst


Butler Spfld . Ca th. Day. Chris. Northmo nt Wayne Troy Bellbrook Carroll Tipp City Alter Mia misburg Oakwood Miami Eas t Fairmont West Milton Centerv ille

2-1 4-1 3-0 0-3 1-3 5-1 1-3 0-5 1-1 1-3 2-3 1-1 0-0 2-1 2-2 0-1

Le d by youth and plagued by injuries, the Lady Eagles battled their way to a 67-4 record. Two key knee injuries sidelined Michelle Fecke and Nikki Soter for almost half the season. But the injuries

Team Overcomes Obstacles didn't stop the Eagles from getting off to a hot start. After beating Butler in the season opener, the ladies captured the inaugural Eagle Invitational defeating Dayton Christian in the finals. "It was a great feeling to win our own tournament. It was a positive start to our season," commented Katie Ly. Losses to Wayne and Northmont halted the winning streak. That was followed by three cosecutive losses to state ranked Bellbrook, Carroll, and Alter. The team was outs cored 11-1 in those three games. They finished the season on a disappointing note, tying three out of the last four games. They

blew leads in three of the four ties. Then came the disheartening news that for the second straight season, the team drew nationally ranked and undefeated Centerville. But it didn't bother the ladies. "It was a shock at first, but as a team we prepared by maintaining an attitude that we would give a 110 percent," stated Co-captain Anne Sullivan. After giving up an early goal and having a goal called back, the Lady Eagles came up short 1-0. In their minds and in the fans', they came out winners. Honors went to Katie Ly (lst Team All Southwest Ohio) and Liz Wead (3rd Team All Southwest Ohio) .


Women's Soccer /25


Seth Shaman, coach Mike Haley, and Scott Sloan discuss their strategies for upcoming courses.

Golf 12 Wins

15 Losses

Duncan Upp, only a few feet from the pin, fini shes hi s putt. N ick Belle's expression demonstrates his concentration as he gauges the distance to the cup.

Row 1: Nick Belle, Scott Sloan, Matt Matlock. Row 2: Terry Williams, John Pallant, John Beyer, Laurie Duffy. Row 3: Coach Shortal, Duncan Upp, Jason Luedtke, Na than Tolle, Matt Hurak, coach Mike Haley.

C-J's Valiant Efforts Record Doesn't Reflect Dedication



As another year of the Chaminade-Julienne golf season came to a close, our dedicated players found themselves looking back at a newly formed compilation of experiences, practices, and intense matches. Our experienced golf team, with six returning linkspeople, offered up heavy competition to the many schools they drove the ball against. Their dedica tion did not overcome the extensi ve experience of their competitors, however, and they fell short of a .500 season as their 12 wins

and 15 losses record reflects. They played long and hard against some well-versed schools and most definitely gave them a run for their money. On the greens alongside our linksmen, swung the first female golf player in C-J history: Laurie Duffy. When asked about the other golfers' acceptance o~ her, she spoke highly of her fellow putters. "We felt like a team more than we have before. The guys really included me in the social aspects."

VARSITY GOLF Aga ins t H amilton-Badin Purcell Marian Roger BaLon Northmont Wayne Nor thmont Wayne Northmont Wayne Carroll Springf. Catholic Troy Springf. South Wayne Miami Valley Beavercreek Patterson Carroll Belmont Meadowdale Sidney Vandalia Butler Dayton Christian Fairmont Alter Northridge

Us -Them 354-335 354-366 354-333 177-166 177-160 191 -1 70 191-166 179-163 179-156 184-193 176-1 72 180-1 44 180-202 180-152 178-1 88 178-1 59 142-206 180-187 180路;217 1761228

194-1 71 194-167 162-170 175-1 76 175-162 186-1 98

DeMar Pitman relaxes as he prepares himself before the upcoming meet. David Russo paces himself as Jonathan Gebhart follows closely.

Cross Country Dedicated From Start to Finish

Mike Keferl takes a moment to cool down after a long, hard meet.

Row 1: Christa Buerschen, Jenni Casey, Sarah Yates, Maggie Dempsey. Row 2: John Gray, Sara Dalton, Lauren Underwood, David Russo. Row 3: Coach Humphrey, Mike Keferl, DeMar Pitman, Jonathan Gebhart, coach Carlton.

Racing To Succeed Cross Country Runs the Good Race Coach Claude Carlton and coach Kara Humphrey led the 17 member cross cowltry team to another full season. Their 10 women and 7 men set their toes to the ground and fingers to the starting line meet after meet. Their commitment paid off, and C-J came out much better than most had expected. "We'd come a long way as a team," coach Carlton reflects. "We were very close to qualifying through the District. I'm looking forward to the upcoming year. With con-

tinuous improvement we could qualify through the District to the Regional meet next year." This year, C-J's runners handily qualified into the District competitions. Unfortunately, facing some stiff competition, they did not make it to Regionals. "Weare looking forward to a great season," coach Humphrey said as she praised her team. "Our goal is to continue building C -J's cross COlU1try program."

c Coach Carlton looks on with a wary eye as he times his runners a t a practice.

Cross Country /27

Taking the time out for a quick smile, senior Amy Gaudion, prepares for her next serve.

Maria Gorman uses her comfortable underhand swing to stay in the game. As Matthew Watren anticipates the ball's movement, as he stands ready to slam it back across the net.

Tennis Has Great Year Stanislawski and Kitchner All-Area


28/ Tennis

'It was a season in which everybody on the team progressed as a tennis player. The underclassmen showed a lot of promise," cOllUl1ented coach Jim Brooks on the men's tennis team's season. With a squad loaded with seniors, the netters served and volleyed their way to a 6-8 record that included a 3rd place finish in the GCL tournament. The first doubles team of juniors John Stanislwski and David Kitclmer led the team with an 11-3 season record. They were named to the AUArea Division II Team. Chris Mucha and Jeff Cloud added to the campaign when they advanced to the 3rd roLUld of the Sectionals.

The women's team had a great year, sending senior Kate Hennessey to Districts. They had fun and worked hard, resulting in an exciting season. "We are not only a family, but also sisters. When we're not on the court, we are either eating taco dip, or catching up on the latest news," said junior MaryJo Ratheweg.

Squaring up, John Stanislawski, prepares to send the ball ac'ro~s th e net.


Focusing on his next swing, Chris Mucha knows a constant and keen eye is essen tia I for victory.

.' n

Mens Tennis ',

Row 1: Troy Smith, Gary Hartman, David Kitchener, Jim Davis, Brennan Sulli van. Row 2: Chris Cousins, JP Gorman, Michael Smith, RObby Berry, Kiffle Abebe, Bryce Cla rk. Row 3: Devon Mack, Coach Foster, Christopher Mucha, Jeff Cloud, John Stanislawski, Coach Brooks, James Recob, Michael Farrell, Rocky Perry.

Star Varsity player, Kate Helmessey, concentrates as she fires the ball back to her opposition .

Womens Tennis

Row 1: Brooke Amos, Emily Davis, Missy Will, LaRae Olden, Anna Wolf, Debbie Hirt, Beth Popp, Juli e Weckesser, Mary Jo Rathweg: Amy Ga udion. Row 2: Maria Gorman, Emily Winfield, Laura Berger, Leigh Somers, Kate Hennessey, Jessica Sa luke, Teagan Davison, RockheLle Olden, Hemiette Nyira ndutiye. Row 3: Rori Sullivan, Tara SchneLl, Allison Gondek, Jessica Martin, Kara Somers, Emily Patzer, Jasmine Buxton, Alicia Colvard. Row 4: Coach Greer, Coach Korzan, Coach Berger.


Stephanie Roddy looks to box out her man, something Coach Goldsberry emphasized throughout the season.

This was the Lady Eagles ' final huddle after the State Finals ag ainst Pickerington when they lost 44-27. Elise Ryder drained the threes in downing Mason, avenging last year's Regional loss.

State Runner's Up Williams is Player of the Year


3~ / Women's


Lead by National Player of the Year, Tamika Williams, the Lady Eagles devoured the opposition on the way to capturing the Division I State Runner-Up trophy in their first trip to the State finals. The #1 ranked team in the Miami Valley lost only to nationally ranked teams in posting a 24-3 season record. The tournament ride was highlighted by victories over Beavercreek on a Sarah Zawodny basket and over Mason with Elise Ryder's 28 pts. In a thriller in the State semi-finals, Williams scored 28

points including the game winning basket in a heartstopping 57-56 squeaker over Toledo Central Catholic. The finals found the Eagles up against powerful Pickerington for the second time this season. Though Williams split the nets for 24, the Ladies fell 27-44 to the dream season. Williams became the first player not on a championship team to win the MVP of the State tournament. The conditioning, scrimmaging at Wooster, playing in the t<?ugh pre;;tigous tourney in Milwaukee helped prepare Frank Goldsberry's Ladies for this record setting campaign ..

Basketball Score Richmo nd Vandalia Butler Toled@ Whitmer Dunbar Pickerington Hamilton Badin Arrowhead Garfield Trinity St. Pius XI Meadowdale Brookville Springboro Gahanna Fairborn Tro twood Alter Beavercreek Colonel White Wayne Carroll Middletown Northmont Sycamore Beavercreek Mason Toledo Catholic ton


73-40 59-53 37-32 67-51 25-41 39-.35 61-59 62-54 34-37 57-44 52-19 68-19 50-35 69-32 70-47 46-36 49-46 64-42 66-32

'Nt 42-30

W 69-32 W W W W W L

61 -36 55-49 41-37 48-43 57-56 44-27

"Going to State this year was defiUConn bound, Tamika Williams takes nitely som ething tight. I'll never forthe ball up strong as the other team get all of you, I love you guys."Jennie tries to defend the All-American. Poppaw. .


Women's tt



Row 1: Sarah Bauer, Jennifer Poppaw, Sarah Zawodny, Tamika Williams, Elise Ryder, Jessica Maimone. Row 2: Coach Tom Grim, Laurie Duffy, Katie Helldoerfer, Stephanie Roddy, Liz Hansen, Amy Brand, Jelmifer Beane, Katie Hansen, Coach Fra nk Goldsberry.

Known for her offense on the soccer field, freshman Katie Hansen-p uts on a clinic on how to defend someone on the court.

Women's Basketball/31


The men's basketball team posted their best record in four years, 7-13, doubling their number of wins from last year. After their first five games, going 4-1, they were ranked in the top 10 in the area. Following one of the biggest victories of the season against Carroll, the team hit a skid losing eleven in a row. Four out of the eleven losses came at the hands of stateranked teams, twice each to Hamilton Badin and Roger Bacon. They finished their last three games of the season with

two wins and one loss. In what may have been the biggest win of the season, the Eagles defeated Alter, 69-62. Alter's starting lineup contained four players that were 6' 6" or taller. In this game the Eagles relied on solid ballhandling and strong defense. The Eagles capped off their season with a first round win in the tournament against Hamilton Ross, only to go on and lose to the second seeded team, Bellbrook, a team they had beaten earlier in the year.

Major Upsets Make Highlights

Dribble to Success

Watching on during the Alter game, the senior guard Terrence Raglin looks amazed. This year's team got solid support from the bench. Applying the pressure on the Knight's g uard, Evan Kloth and Rick Rasor force a turnover. The full-court pressure was one of the keys to a big win over GCL foe and big rival Alrer.

Senior guard Nathan Wendling passes the ball off to a tea mmate for an assis t. Wendling was a d efensive specialist for the much-improved m en's baske tball tea m.

32/Men's Basketball

Men's Basketball Against


Centerville Loss Win Belmont Win St. Xavier Win Bellbrook Win Alter Moeller Loss Win Carroll Loss Roger Bacon : I Badin Loss McNicholas Loss LaSalle Loss Purcell Loss Loss Roger Bcon Alter Loss Elder Loss McNick Loss Badin Loss Wayne Loss Win Purcell I Tournament Hamilton Ross Win Bellbrook Loss


Men's Basketball 7 Wins

13 Losses Jumping in the air, Charlie Szabo attempts to make a pass. Szabo has been making passes in basketball as a guard and receiving passes as an All-GCL tight end

Front Row: Rick Rasor, Terrence Raglin, Nick Keyes, Tim Beeghly,

Charlie Szabo, Nathan Wendling. Back Row: Jarod Tanner, Brian Frey, Chris Kloth, Evan Kloth, Jerry Angel, Kelly Spiker, Brian Kinnison.

Battling for a rebound against Alter, Tim Beeghly gets the put-back and the score. Sharp shooting and good ball handling were the keys to bea ting Alter, the much taller team.

Nick Keyes cuts his man off on the baseline preventing him from scoring. "Watching Tim Beeghly try to dunk, " humorously commented Keyes, "was the best part of the seaso n."

Men's Basketball/33

Row 1: Mary-Beth Gay tko, Brandan McCartan, Robert Alexander, Robert Nicholson, Marcus Kinsey, Nathan Leggs, Matthew Sraj, Dea nne Simonson. Row 2: Amy Stuhlman, Anthony Leyes, Ja y Smith, Jus tin Bolden, Jonathan Gebhart, Brian Vogel, Cluis topher Swank, Andrew Salu ke, Don Butler, John Mauro. Row 3: Robert YOW1g, Zach Cline, Taylor Jones, Daniel Dalton, Ryan Trimbach, Daniel Shisler, Stanley Preud' honune, Kevin Nolan, Scott Doug lass, Kevin Anzalone, Tim Beeghley, Brian Swaldo Four yea r grappler Kevin Anza lone s tudies his opponent before m a king his move. Anzalone was the first ever C-J wrestler to win his weight class at the GCL m eet. Making sure he is well s tretched, Kevin Nola n m enta lly prepares before his big match.

Jones Makes State Swimmers Dive Through Season

s w 34 / Wrestling

In what can be only turnouts in the team's existdescribed as an unbelievable ence. The team fielded turnaround, the wrestling team approximently 30 studen ts. went from a push-over to a The teams put in hours and major powerhouse and gained hours of practice at both some much deserved respect. Sinclair and Maria Joseph. The The team, headed by Tim men's team was headed by Beeghley, spent many extra John Heywood and Murphy hours on the mats to improve. LaSelle. The men faired pretty Two wrestlers made major im- well in tough meets against provements and both accom- Butler, Centerville, and plish e d C-J first s . Kevin Beavercreek. PatMcFallqualiAnzalone won his weight class fied for Districts. The women's at the prestigous GCL m eet. team had a real stong season Taylor Jones represented C-J at anch ored by eight seniors . the state meet where he placed They finished in the top ten .in in the top eight. Clu'is Harrison, Sec.tionals and just missed DisRyan Trimbach, a nd Dan tricts. "All of the extra hours Shisler also made recognition paid off. This year was our by qualifying for Districts. best ever,"exclaimedKelly This year's swim team Warniment. had one of the larges t student

Swimming Aga inst Butler Carroll Cen terville Lebanm1 Spfld Ca th . Va lley View GCL Meet





2 2

1 2


1 3

Wrestling Aga ins t


Franklin Inv. Milton Inv. Catholic In v. Oakwood Inv. GCL

5th 6th 15th 3rd 2nd


First year member Kristopher Gay tko is hoisted up after his swim in the 50 yard freestyle secured the win fo r th e Eagles.


Gasping for air, Philip Johnson reaches back for a little ex tra in the backstroke. Johnson was also a mem ber of the reserve soccer tea m.



Row 1: Mica h Brooks, Mega n Lucking, Pamela Bargo, Shawna Worley, Sara Kacv insky, Leslie Sells. Row 2: Alexa ndra Wiley, Kimberly Williams, Ke lly Wa rniment, Jessica Ma rtin, Juli a Liebcap, Va lerie Kim ball, Caroline Deters, Mary Premanandan, Ka ren Ravestein, Tera Wise. Row 3: Jayne Wa lton, Ka tie Tuss, Michele Berry, Gina Keough, Corey Snyder, Da niel Tuss, Murphy LaSelle, John Heywood, William Patterson, Justin Budd, Elizabeth Maga, Rachel Scott, Angela Schopler.

Da ni el Tuss cools off and wa its and sees if his time was good enou gh to win . Tuss was one of seven boys on the tea m.

Swimm ing / 35


The track teams ran in the midst of some stiff competiton this spring. While most students' attentions were on prom, finals, graduation and summer plans, the runners were focused on Columbus. On June 6th at Ohio Stadium, the flying Eagles brought home medals in three events. Capping the achievements was an eleventh place finish by the WOlnen. Things got started for the teams on May 22nd in the Division I Finals at Welcome Stadium. The women's 400 meter relay team of Arrianne Calloway, Brittany Foster

Stacy Reynolds and Cherika Williams set a new meet record of 3:57.3, dropping a second off Relay rwmer Cherika Williams fli es the previous record. by her opponents to the finish line. The men's 1600 meter relay of DeMar Pitman, Dwight Smith, Phil Hurak and Adam Flohre also qualified for the state m eet. At State, the women's 1600 meter relay placed third, while the 800 meter relay squad, with Williams, Tasha Brooks, Sara Dalton, and Foster, took second. The only male winner w as Pitman who earned the third m edal by placing fifth in the open 400. This was C-J's strongest showing at State in many years.

Three Medals at State

Terrific Track Til11es

Waiting with anticipation, Freshman Lauren Underwood is getting for her run. Row 1: Laure Williams. Row 2: Lauren Underwood, Nakees h a Benson. Row 3: Courtney Motley, Allison Mahrer, Cherika Williams, Mianah Butler, Arie nne Calloway, Brittany Foster, Tanisha Daug herty. Row 4: Alicia Colvard, Tasha Brooks, Stacey Rey nold s, Sa ra Dalton.

Member of the wom en's record setting relay team, Stacey Reynolds, sprints around the track to meet her tea mma tes.





Don' t forget to stretch! First year rW1l1er Andy McCrabb knows the importance of warming up before his events.

Row 1: Claud e Carlton, Jameel Sinkfield, Adam Flory, Philip Hurak, Brian Vogel, Andrew Sokolnicki. Row 2: Andy McCrabb, David Frey, Ben Kleinhenz, Dan Dalton, DeMar Pitman, Dwight Smith, Garrett Kennedy, Aaron Lewis.

Waiting anxiously for his relay teammate to m eet him at the handoff zone is Garrett Kenned y.

Sophomore Dan Dalton takes a deep breath before his difficult run.

Track / 37

Watching the ball off the bat, Brittney Whitley sees the ball go through the infield for a base hit. Whitley played her first full yea r of varsity for the Lady Eagles.

Covering sceond base after the pitch, Erik a H a hn hold s the Knight's baserunner. The varsity beat Alter for the first time in the last five years.

Eyes on the targe t, Amy O'Hearn d elivers a strike to the plate. O'Hearn was the ace for this year's varsity team.

First Row: Shan non Etter, Alex Murray, Amy O'Hearn, Brittney Whitley. Row 2: Carrie McA tee, Corie Schwendeman, Amy Norm an, Leah Medsker, Heather Goff, Jessica Reid. Row 3: Sarah Rari k, Erika Hahn. I i


This yea r's tea m donned some new equipment, as well as a new attitude. The g irls took to the field w ith the determination to beat any tea m. They wanted to win every game and build pride.

Junior catcher, Celeste Kline, a ttempts to tag out th e base runner on a play at the plate. Kline will be a mainstay for next year's varsity with her solid skills. Junior infielder Carrie McAtee celebrates the fact that her team ha s just scored the winning run. "The spirit of the girls and our attitudes towards winning made thin gs fun," co m mented McAtee on the season.

TEAM Agains t Stebbins Wayne Alter Fairmon t Xeni a Dixie Oakwood Miamisb urg Troy Valley View Carroll Fairborn Northridge Mead owdale Alter Tipp City West Carrollton Bellbrook Patterson Bellfon tai ne Farimont

Result Win Loss Win Loss Loss Loss Loss Loss Loss Win Loss Loss Win Win Win Loss Loss Loss Win Win Loss

Upset Arch Rival Girls Beat Alter For First Time in Five Years! This year" s Lady Eagles softball team made an impression on the teams in the area that they were a force to be reckoned with when it came to tournament time. Theirrecord of 8-13 didn' t really tell the story of success that the girls really had. This year the girls pulled off something no other varsity softball team had done in the past five years, and that is bea ting Alter. Also ,the girls played state-ranked Oakwood and held their own losing by only one run . In their firs t tournament game they beat Bellfontaine who had lost only seven games all year.

Then in the second round of the tournament they drew the heavily favored and state-ranked Lady Firebirds from Fairmont. Although they lost this game, thus ending their season at 8-13, the girls were proud of what they accomplished. The seniors went out on a good note beating Alter for the first time in their four year careers and winning their first tournament game in four years as Eagles. Next year's team will rely on good senior leadership and experience as they look to return seven members from this year's team.


Softball /39

Getting som e advice from th e coach, H .A. Scott sprints to his positio n. Scott played third base for the Eagles and was in the top three in battin g average.

Making sure he plants his fee t, Brian Kinnison aims and fires to first base after a spectacular play. Kinnison led the team in home runs. Chris Gregory mentally prepares before a crucial at bat. Gregory, a senior, hit a ga me winning gra nd slam against Fairborn.

Dugout Disasters Season Ends in True Disappointment


40 / Baseball

It was the bigges t game of the year against Alter! The team was fired up and ready to avenge a loss earlier in the season to the Knights. The Eagles soared out to a six nm lead and then anything that could have gone wrong did. The Knights clawed their way back and eventually won in the eighth inning by putting up nine runs in the extra frame. That game pre tty mu ch summed up the season for the baseball team. It was a season that got off to a good start, but didn' t finish well. The team opened up the season by winning five of their first seven games highlighted by a victory over McNicholas, who

was the state runner-up last year. From then on the Eagles found difficulty in the schedule, losing six out of the nex t eight games. The season ended on a three game losing streak. In the tournament, the tea m played a hard fought game for six innings against Edgewood, but then the oposition exploded for ten runs in the seventh inning ending the Eagle's 8-14 season. Senior P.J. Segi recapped the season. "We had high expectations, anq obviously we didn' t me'e t them. It was a frustrating season because we only beat ourselves, and we were capable of playing better."

Baseball Agai nst Fairborn Badin Purcell / Alter W. Carroltn McNi cholas Elder Oakwood Moe ller Badin Belmont LaSa lle St. Xavier Ca rroll C1e. Parma Col. DeSales Alter Wayne Purcell McNicholas Ed gewood

Score W L W L W,W W L L L L W L L L













After a base hit, Aaron Dav is brushes himself off. Davis, a seni or, let the tea m in batting average.

Brett McDaniel reaches back for a little ex tra cheese. McDaniel was call ed up to varsity mid way throu gh the season beca use p itching was need ed.




12 8 Wins

14 Loses

Row 1: Jeremy Goecke, Peter Segi, Aaron Dav is, Timothy Beeghly, Christopher Gregory. Row 2: H. A. Scott, Chad Cramer, Lance Smith, Steven McDonald, Kevin Kuntz, Ma tthew Dahm, Lance Marshall. Brian Kinn ison, Da niel Salu ke, Ma tthew Keefe.

Members of the team congra tulate Tim Beeghly after hitting a mammo th homerun. The Eagles had a p ower surge in hitting a record high 17 homerun s.

Baseball / 41

PORT FROM Varsity Football

Varsity Soccer

Row 1: Teisa Lacey, January Curry, Alicia Harden . Row 2: Taneesha Reyno lds, Kim Smith, Aquila Beach. Row 3: Na tasha Roode, Joy Mills, Amanda Sprague.

Row 1: Lauren Doyle, Brook Byrd . Row 2: Jennifer Stafford , Jackie Weckesser, Brittany Tall.

Reserve Football

Row 1: Ralesha Fraiser. Row 2: Marcie Matlock, Chelia Copeland, Erin Ulliman. Row 3: Laura Mc Cread y, Jasmine Barnette, Alim Vivanco.

42 / Cheerleaders

Freshmen Football .

Row 1: Tonia Daniel. Row 2: Amanda Frasure, Jenny Cobb. Row 3: Kelly Watts, Ciji Moore, Brittany Carver.



Varsity Basketball

Reserve Basketball

Row 1: Taneesha Reynolds. Row 2: Alicia Harden, Maya Edmondson . Row 3: La uren Doyle, Jasmine Barnette, Ralesba Frazier. Row 4: Jackie Weckesser, Amand a Spragu e.

Row 1: Alim Vivanco. Row 2: Unique Robinson, Allyse Starks. Row 3: Lorraine White, Erin Ulliman. Row 4: Marcie Matlock, Beth Spiker. Row 5: Sharla Ca rter.

~reshmen Basketball



Row 1: C iji Moo re. Row 2: Amanda Fras ure, Shelley H eywood . Row 3: Tonia Da niel, Ann Gage, Jenny Cobb, Brittany Carver, Kelly Wa tts.

Row 1: Danielle Richardson. Row 2: Mary Gay tko, Rebecci,! Thien, Nichole McCutchen, Beatrice Kea to n. Row 3: Brian Swald o, Amy Stuhlma n, Dea nne Simonson, Brittany Miller, Danielle Rogers.


ESTABLISHING Reserve A" Soccer

Reserve Basketball

Row:1 Jessica Chaney, Sarah Kelleher, Rachel Kiehl, Teri Camacho, Tiffan y Kracus. Row 2: Theresa Ryan,Jessica Werner, Shelley Heywood, Laura Smith, Beth Spiker, Lori Madlinger, Gina Keoug h. Row 3: Coach Sherman, Lynn Upp, Beth Boehmer, Sharla Carter, Katie Hansen, Kristen Olson, Becky Boehmer, Andrea Kuns, Krissy Robinson, Coach York.

Row 1: Martha Pa tzer, Mandy Meyers, Kelly Simmons, Kortney Jeter, Lyn Upp. Row 2: Coach Ma rc Greenberg, Ka tie Chad w ick, Katie Hansen, Jenny Beane, Chelia Copeland, Coach Jaso n Had en .



Reserve Softball

Only a sophomore, Andrea Kuns was able to show her skills and . talent on the Reserve "A" Soccer Team. Jenny Bea ne got the opportunity to be on a State Runner-up basketball tea m in her first year of playing.

44 IFreshmen-Reserve

Row 1: Coralymar Casanova, Ma nd y Meyers, Stacey Martin, Meghan Kelly, Catherine Zelinio, Katie Chad w ick, Shannon Klosterman, Summer Mcgriff. Row 2: Jennifer Flemm ing, Anna Schwend eman, Ca tlierine Nelson, Sarah Good, Melissa Newlin, Debbie Hirt. /


Reserve Soccer


Using his opponent to his ad va ntage, Eric Krueger dri ves in and takes a foul. Eyeing the ball intently, Douglas Daniels moves in front of his opponent to save the ball.

Row 1: Aaron Lewis, Joe York, Douglas Daniel, Kevin Donn elly, Jason Robi nson, J.P. Gorman, Erie Kaney. Row 2: Ryan Staehler, Dan Kimble, Phillip Johnson, Mark Me Donald, Richard H utchins, Daniel Tuss, Brett Goode. Row 3: Coach Jolmson, Chris H andwerker, Brad Jeckering, Zachary Hensler, Joshua Lewis, Adam Ravestein, Robert Siebenthaler, Coach Mendez.


~Reserve "-! l.


Row 1: Jam es Abney, Ga rrett Moore, Tony Flohre, Dale Fair, Chr is Rank, Chris Cowa n. Row 2: Steven Mc Donald, Brian Frey, John Szabo, Calvin Blackmon, Brain Kinnison, Mi ke Farrell, Jerry Angel.


Reserve Baseball

Row 1: Aidan Carrigg, Bartholom ew Hickey, Brett Me Daniel; Cory Castle, Mark Albright, Matthew Sraj. Row 2: Andrew Wilson, Thom as Segi, Paul Francis, John Sza bo, Sean Quinn, Ward Cruea, Aaron Bonner.

Freshmen-Reserve / 45

NEXT IN Reserve Volleyball .

Reserve "B" Soccer



Row 1: Ashley Conley, Jennifer Horn, Catherine Nelson. Row 2: Haley Geel, Maggie Helldoerfer, Amy Kuntz, Anna Scwend eman, Angela Schopler, Coralymar Casanova. Row 3: Coach Boach, Cicely Bennett, Amy McQuiston, Amand a Schierloh, Meghan Ke ll y, Katie Jasko, Katie Kin zig, Jennifer Flemming, Coach Meyers.

Row 1: Pam Bargo,Joanna Stegman, Micah Brooks, Mall1'een O'Rourke, Lillian Gehres, Sonya Gra nt. Row 2: Lindsey Kraft, Ka ti e Lesko, Michelle Williams, Leslie Sells, Sara Kacvinsky, Kelly Aring. Ro w 3: Coach Loges, Eliza beth Reed , Allison Wymer, Jennifer Beane, Jayne Wa lton, Ki m Chestnut, Coach Hartley.

Freshman Basketball

Bei ng postioned and focused on the comt is one of the most important things when playing volleyball. Only a freshman, Lauren MuLhern sets the example. Looking for his options to dri ve or pass, Chad Sears handl es the ball well und er pressure.

46/ Fres hman-Reserve

Row 1: Krissy Robinson, Maggie Helldoerfer, Lillian Gehres, Nakisha Brown. Row 2: Coach Stephen Douglas, Tammy Dow ns, Lakesha H ol mes, Kim Chestnut, Amanda Nonnan, Katie Iga h, Jennifer Flemming, Coach Ron Robinson. /


LINE ...


Freshman Football

Row 1: Coach Flynn, Andrew Saluke, David Frey, William Grilliot, Tony Leyes, Travis Mikalauskas, Chad Sears, Coach Zaidain. Row 2: Christopher Heck, Matthew Sraj, Bryan Jones, Bartholomew Hickey, Ma tth ew Hickey, Andrew Mc Crabb, Dontae Dorsey, Trey Jones, Coach Young. Row 3: Brian Kronenberger, Matthew Sands, Aidan Carrigg, Darius Courts, Angelo Chattams, Andrew Wilson, Samuel Boehmer, Richard Carter, Coach Patrick Murty.

f reshman Volleyball

Row 1: Kelly Simmons, Katie Hollencamp. Row 2: Ashley Forest, Michelle Bensman, Lauren Mulllern, Nicole Schrode!. Row 3: Coach Meyers, Martha Patzer, Kathryn Wentland, Amanda Noonan, Shannon Klosterman, Coach Egbers, Coach Carrol!. No t pictured HalUlelore Eld ri dge.

This is the first year C-J has ever had a men's volleyball team . Row 1: David Russo, Seth Thomas, Jonathon Gebhart, Kip Davis, Matthew Hurak. Row 2: Isaac Klostermann, Michael Huguely, Bradley Whitley, Kevin Nolan, Joshua Lewis, Bobby Spirk. Row 3: Craig Stimmel, Terry Williams, Adam Ravestein, N icholas Pierce, Joshua Gross, Justin Hickey. Ready to go and in triple threat postion, Chrissy Robinson looks to score.

Freshman Basketball

Row 1: Batholomew Hickey, Eric Krueger, Manager Richard Neth, Justin Taylor, Angelo Chattams. Row 2: William Grilliot, Chad Sears, Ricky Thomas, Muyi Akereie, Travis Mikalauskas, Matthew Will, Charles Gray, Manager Jakob Jones.

Freshman -Reserve / 47


FRESHMEN Daniel Tuss and Kara Somers dance the night away at their first Homecoming dance. Excited about their first day in the weight room, Laure' Williams, Brittany Miller, and Danielle Richards are eager to learn about how to use one of the many weight machines. Andrew Wilson and Elizabeth Boehmer listen attentively in health class. Kathryn Wentland, Tammy Downs, Lauren Underwood, and Jeffrey Wack return from their freshman retreat.

Olumuyiwa Akerele Nathan Albert Robert Alexander Alexa Allen Kelly Aring Rachel Atkin

Jamie Bandura Eric Bardun Pamela Bargo Katie Beach Jennifer Beane Michelle Bensnian

Nakisha Benson Robert Berry Julie Betz Elizabeth Boehmer Samuel Boehmer Justin Bolden


Bethany Boland John Bole Micah Brooks Daniel Brown Lakiesha Brown Justin Budd

Kelly Buelow Ryan Burger Hilary Burneka Aidan Carrigg Richard Carter Sharla Carter

Brittany Carver Erin Casey Katherine Chadwick Jessica Chaney Angelo Chattams Kimberly Chestnut

Dawn Chilton Bryce Clark Hailey Clark James Clinger Jennifer Cobb Kalia Cole

Wynter Connally Darius Courts Christopher Cousins Douglas Daniel Tonia Daniel Kip Davis

Amanda McGregor ponders a question about her homework. Matthew Sraj sprayed his hair green to show his school spirit during Spirit Week. In her freshman religion class, Anne Gage tak~s notes about the Holy Land.



Leaving math class at Emmanuel, Andrew McCrabb thinks about the lesson for the day, foil-ing. Foiling is a process every freshman must learn to solve quadratic equations.

Charla Carter, Margaret Helldoerfer and Kristina Robinson, share a lunch time laugh Lavern Davis Teagan Davisson Seena Days John Dearing Kevin Donnelly Dontae Dorsey

Brian Douglas Tanlmy Downs Jessica Dudas Megan Duffy Hannelore Eldridge Jessica Eskew

Eric Etter Jessica Farmer Megan Faulkner John Feighery Ryan Finnegan Gregory Fiske

Ethan Fleck Jennifer Fleming Ashley Forest Jessica Fornshell Amanda Frasure David Frey


Maxwell Friel Jennifer Frost Ann Gage Torrey Garret Lillian Gehres Allison Gondek

John Gorman Sonya Grant Charles Gray Charles Griffith William Grilliot Justin Guizzo

Mary Hansen Michael Hawthorne Chris Heck Margaret Helldoerfer Cherie Hertbert Amy Hester

• • •

Taking a moment to catch their brea th after dancing the night away, Brittany Carver and Andrew Wilson enjoy each other's company. Wilson, a freshman football player, and Carver, a freshman football cheerleader, m et throug h football. Katie Pavy, Katie Beach and Jesicca Dudas look at the songs list at the Halloween costume dance. The dance is an annual event for freshmen to get to know their classmates .

Freshmen /53

Shelley Heywood Bartholomew Hickey Katie Hollencamp Natalie Hollinger Ellen Hohious Erica Howard

Leslie Howard Martin Hoy Edward Hull Lynette Hunt Nikolas Hunt Erik Hunter

Ricky Hutchins Katie Igen Maurice Jenkins Kortney Jeter Adam Johnston Philip Johnson

Bryan Jones Jacob Jones Paul Jones Travion Jones Sara Kackvinsky Erik Kaney

Matt Keffe Adam Keferl Sarah Kelleher Regina Keough Stephen Keyes Marcus Kinsey

Tammy Downs, Kim Chestnut, Kelly Aring set eyes upon a "cute" guy. The three girls discuss who will get the first dance. Nick Pierce demonstrates perfect form while lifting in gym class. The freshman gym classes lift for half of a quarter learning the proper techniques and form of weightlifting.

, ST'

Ilj :'

. \;


Freshman Chad Sears secu res the rebound after a miss. Sears also quarterbacked the freshman football tea m.

Katy Chadwick alertly listens in health class . Chadwick also played basketball and softball.

Talking about the tex ture of their Art I project, Eric Kaney and Phillip Johnson discuss the possibilities of their construction.

Sitting with friend s and sha ring ideas for weekend plans, Na talie Hollinger laughs at one of the possibilities.

Kathleen Kinzig Shannon Klosterm an Lindsey Kraft Brian Kronenberger Eric Kreuger Amy Klmtz

Anthony Kwiatkowski Michael Lauber Nicholas Laufersweiler Katherine Laufersweiler Margaret Leach Na than Leggs

Robert Leonard Catherine Lesko Aaron Lewis Anthony Leyes Jeremy Liddy

Freshmen /55

Cara Lindo Natasha Lucas Andrew McCrabb Nichole McCutchen Brandi McDaniel Reginald McDaniel

Amanda McGregor Evan McGregor Amy McQuiston Travis Mikalauskas Brittney Miller Andrew Mitchell

Christopher Mize Ciji Moore Lauren Mulhern Nathan Myers James Nartker Gracie Nash

Art students Michael Russell and Justin Budd start their first art project using water colors. John Gorman and his mother enjoy a dance at their first Mother I Son Dance. In health class, Ricardo Thomas works on his homework. Dressed up for Hawaiian Day are Reginald McDaniel, Leslie Cells, Jennifer Flemming, and Allison Gondek.



Sitting in the bleachers are Edward Hull, Ryan Finnegan, Katie Beach, Jessica Chaney, Hannelore Eldridge, Amanda McGregor, Jennifer Frost, and Jennifer Netherton. They are waiting to be joined in the gym by the rest of the school for a pep rally. Tera Wise has made many new friends in her first year at Chaminade-J ulienn e.

Richard Neth Jennifer Netherton Robert Nicholson Laura Ninneman Amanda Noonan Daniele Nyirandutije-Guhirwa

Claire O'Neill Maureen O'Rourke Rochelle Odon Jessica Parker Latoya Patterson Mary Patzer

Katie Pavy Joshua Phillips Nicholas Pierce Jessica Post Kristina Pritchard Elizabeth Read

Brandi Richardson Danielle Richardson Kristina Robinson Nichole Rowe Adam Rucker Michael Russell

Joanna Sacksteder Andrew Saluke Matthew Sands Aaron Schmid Nicole Schroedel Rachel Scott


Puckering up to kiss hi s mom is Angelo Chattams who attended his first Mother /Son Dance. Excited abou t a secret she just heard, Lindsey Wallace shares the news with her fri end Sophie Watras. Under the watchful eyes of Mrs. Wagner, Jacob Jones and Matthew Keefe start an art project. Elizabeth Reed is dreading going to gym class because on this da y she and classmate Katherine Igah have to run.

Leslie Sells Alex Shay Zachary Shock Robert Siebenthaler

Kelly Simmons Jolmathan Siney Kara Somers Lindsey Soter Andrea Spanel Robert Spirk

Ma tthew Sraj Allyse Starks Stacey Staten Joanna Stegeman Nicholas Stewart Craig Stimmel

58/ Freshmen

Sarah Swartzbaugh Michael Tall Justin Taylor Seth Thomas Amanda Thorstenson Nathan Tolle

Ricardo Thomas Rollins Turner Daniel Tuss Lauren Underwod Lyrm Upp Audrey Vincent

Jeffrey Wack Lindsey Wallace Jayne Walton Sophie Watras Kelly Watts Brandy Webster

Kathryn Wentland Stephanie Wilkins Matthew Will Laure' Williams Melissa Williams Christopher Willis

Andrew Wilson Tera Wise Michael Woeste Shawna Worley Joseph York KeiannaYoung

Attending the Valentines Day Dance w ith several of her friends was Rochelle Odon. At one of the school liturgies Andrew Sa luke participated in one of the readings. He also enjoys playing football and baseball and wrestling. Leslie Howard takes notes in his World Cultures class. Howard is a member of the freshme-n basketball team.

Freshm en/59



Matias Iberico is happy to see that the end of his final class of the day is nea r. Anna Schwendeman, reserve volleyball player, prepares to serve. Concentrating on his assignment is Spanish stud ent Calvin Blackmon. Dressed as daisies, Michael Farrell and Christopher Cowan take a break from d ancing at the Halloween Costume Ball.

James Abney Mark Albright Brooke Amos Jeremia h Angel Matthew Autrey Jacqueline Baker

Justin Bandura Monica Banks KelliBannen Aaron Bates Michael Beach Laura Belle

Cicely Bennett John Beyer Calvin Blackmon Rebekha Boehmer Katherine Boian Amy Brand

â&#x20AC;˘ 60/ Sophomores

Joshua Brown Nicholas Budenz Don Butler Mianah Butler Wesley Cales Teresa Camacho

Sarah Carner Coralymar Casanova Micheal Casella Cory Castle Ryann Caul Scot Chambers

Nicholas Cherpeski John Clarke Nicole Clemans Leah Colas Eric Collins Ashley Conley

Chelia Copeland Eric Corcoran Christopher Cowan Douglass Crickmore Kathleen Cruea Ward Cruea

January Curry Kevin Czekalski Daniel Dalton Tanisha Daugherty Theopolis Davis Amber Dawson

Men's soccer reserve captain Adam Ravestein watches his teammates from the sideline. "Football games will be one of my favorite memories from high school because it's one of the few times I feel truly united with my classmates," said Alicia Roode.

Sophomores /61

Lorraine White cheers on the Eagle football team from the stands.

Loren Dinneen Bryan Dortch Thomas Doyle Richard Drerup Christopher Dudas Kevin Dues

Laurie Duffy Benjamin Eaton Maya Edmondson Erin Eimutus Alicia Fair Dale Fair II

Michael Farrell Tierre Fields Anthony Flohre Melissa Ford Brittney Foster Paul Franc'is

Ralesha Frazier Terri Frierson Jonathon Gauder Diane Gaudion Haley Geel Melissa Gillespie

62/ Sophomores

Sarah Good Brett Goode Charolette Goubeax Suzanne Goubeax Shawnta Gray Regina Green

Joshua Gross Justin Grote Nicole Gunder John Gutendorf Damon Halm Nicholas Halter

N icole Hancock Christopher Handwerker Nick Hartwig Derek Hayes Ashlee Heckman Karla Hemmelgarn

Derek Hayes, Nathan Stewart, and Brett McDaniel enjoy spending time with friends at football games. 50's girl Beth Popp has fun dancing with friends at the Halloween Costume Ball. Using study hall time, Ward Cruea completes his religion homework. At the opening school mass, Caroline Turner recites the Sophomore mission statement.

Sophomores /63

Ian Henry Zachary Hensler Justin Hickey Marisa Hillsman Deborah Hirt Samantha Hixson

Erin Hochdoerfer MicheaI Huguely Matthew Hurak Ma tias Iberico Kymberly Jackson Walter Jackson

Kathrine Jasko Bradley Jeckering Ebony Jenkins Anna Jones Nicholas Kamphus James Kayser

Sarah Keechle Rachel Keihl Megan Kelly Garrett Kennedy Daniel Kimble Brian Kinnison

Isaac Klosterman Tiffany Kracus Elizabeth Kuchta Andrea Kuns Joshua Lee Joshua Lewis

Having an eleventh period study hall gives Cory Castle a head start on his homework for the night. Castle was a member of the men's reserve soccer team. C()rrecting other students home work in class helps Tresca Watkins to understand Spanish. Dancing with friends at the Mother/ Son dance was a highlight of the year for John Gutendorf.

64/ Sophomores

Favorite decade day gives students a chance to bring out old clothes from the attic. Here, Jessica Werner wears sixties apparel. Stopping the ball for the Lady Eagles Reserve "A" team is Theresa Ryan. Theresa took over the position midway through the team's season. The marching band's tuba player Eric Corcoran performs at halftime. The band provided halftime entertainment for all the football

Kimberly Linkhart Carolyn Livensperger Kathleen Lorow Megan Lucking Joseph Lusczek Margeaux MacNealy

Jessica Maimone Jamese Manuel Stacy Martin Marcie Matlock Willliam McCall Brandon McCartan

Joseph McCartan Elizabeth McCauley Laura McCready Brett McDaniel

Sophomores /65



Patrick McFall Summer McGriff Trena McIntyre Josephina Mendez ZacharyMenker Victor Mercuri

Candace Merriman Lori Meyer Sharla Milam Charles Miller Dorian Miller Rebecca Moles

Christopher Moore Amanda Myers Adam Nartker Catherine Nelson Mellissa Newlin Antonio Nicolini

Paul Francis practices on rolling his "R"s in his second year of Spanish class. In addition to participating in volleyball and basketball, Amy Brand knows that academics come first. Efficient typing is a skill Dale Fair knows will continue to help him after his high school years.

66/ Sophomores

Making a quick stop at his locker before next period, Jeremiah Angel shuffles through his binders. In Mrs. Bleeke's English class Amanda Myers and Kathrine Jasko assume the role of teacher for the day.

LaRae Olden Kristin Olson John Pallant William Patterson Erin Patton Emily Patzer

Anne Pesch Jason Phillips Kendra Philon Eric Pomerleau Elizabeth Popp Anjela Powell

Stanley Preud'homme Elizabeth Prier Sean Quinn DeShawn Raimey Christopher Rank Adam Ravestein

James Recob Dennis Richardson â&#x20AC;˘ Chris Riner Jason Robinson Stephanie Roddy Danielle Rogers

Sophomores/ 67

Sarah Good, a member of the varsity softball team, talks with a friend sharing the day's gossip. Go, fight, win! Jackie Weckesser cheers on the team. Only a sophomore she cheered varsity soccer and basketball. Since freshman year, Shawnta Gray, Trena McIntyre and January Curry have been good friends. Here the three girls share their plans for after the dance.

Alisha Roode Kyle Rowsey David Russo Theresa Ryan William Sa luke Christen Samson

Winfred Saucer Amanda Schierloh Angela Schopler Anna Schwendeman H.A. Scott Thomas 5egi

Gretchen Shock Benjamin Sicnolf Jay Smith Tiant Smith Elizabeth Spiker Ryan Stachler

68 / Sophomores

Kiffany Stargell Na than Stewart Tommy Stokes Christian Swank Jennifer Sweeney John Szabo

Brittany Tall Alex Trentman Caroline Turner Alim Vivanco Ellen Waldron Derrik Walker

Tresca Watkins Jacq ueline Weckesser Jessica Werner Lorraine White Jamie Wickline Monique Wiley

Ashley Williams Cherika Williams Michelle Williams Charlene Wilson StephanieWissel Aaron Wolf

Anna Wolf Belinda Worsley Allison Wymer Ca therine Zelnio

Jason Phillips looks over the computer screen to check l'or mistakes. Phillips also pla:'ed varsity football for this yeai 's 64 team.

Teresa Camacho battles to take

~~""''''''~I_-I the ball away from her Butler

counterpart. Camacho will play a major role on the next year's varsity soccer team.

Sophomores / 69


Christopher Kloth shows off his school spirit and his PI's during spirit week. Lauren Doyle and Amanda Boeckerman conduct a chemistry experiment in the lab. Jameel Si nkfield tries to sneak in a quick nap before Mr. Dillon's religion class. The Junior girls take a break from the dancing and crowd into a picture with senior Paul Hartker.

Kiffle Abebe Des ta Abraham Seth Adam Brooke Adams Regina Adamson Joseph Applegate

Pamela Applegate Sarah Armstrong Kathleen Bach Justyn Baldwin Geremy Bardon Jasmine Barnette

Sarah Bauer James Bausman Michele Berry Eileen Beyer Damian Black William Bilbrey


Amanda Boeckerman Ronald Boggs Rebecca Bole Andrea Boston Jeronn Bowser Aaron Bratka

Joseph Brown Nicholas Brown Kristen Bucher Christa Buerschen Jasmine Buxton Brooke Byrd

Michael Bryant Arriane Calloway Jennifer Casey Jami Clawson Christopher Kline Rebecca Colas

Thomas Cope Chad Cramer James Croker Matthew Dalm1 Angela Davis Maggie Dempsey

Allison Mertzman offers her assistance as an office aid during a free period. Cantoring a t church, Rob Signom encourages us all to take part in the services. Close friends Maureen McDermott and Jennifer Wenclewicz spend the four minu tes between classes to socialize. Kiffle Abebe (a new addition to the Junior class) smiles before returning to his American Studies work.



With a smile of relief while getting help from Mrs.Rabbe, Carla Sanders works hard in the computer lab. Evan Kloth shuffles through his locker to find his lost chemistry book. Dawn DeThomas Karsyn DeVoise Tanya Dixon Jon Doerflein Lauren Doyle Erika Drees

Joseph Duncan Alana Edwards Shannon Etter Rhonda Evans Michelle Farris Erica Fields

Monique Freeman Brian Frey Kidane Frezgi Ryan Gallagher Mary Gaytko Jonathan Gebhart

Jacob Giesige Kevin Gilson Maria Gorman Jonathan Gray Ty Griffin Na'Vetta Grimes

72 / Juniors

Monique Hall Andrew Halton Brandon Hamerter Patrice Hamlet Elizabeth Hansen Alicia Harden

Shavon Harris Ryan Hart Lisa Hartke Kyle Hartlage Alexander Haubert Katie Helldoerfer

Rebecca Henseler Kara Hicks Jenifer Horn Elizabeth Horvat Janiera Howard Mellisa Hyer

Omolola Ogunduyile and Jerron Bowser take a break from required Forms of Composition class. Alicia Harden fires up the crowd and team once again. Getting ready to eat eat her favorite lunch, chicken sandwiches and Snapple, Rebecca Henseler sits with her friends . Amber Vicent shows her faith by playing the flute at our school mass.



Lisa Japs Andwar Johnson Brian Johnson Jennifer Johnson Kelli Jones Lisa Joyce

Adam Keezer Michael Keferl Jamie Kenney Chantel Kinney David Kitchner Ben Kleinhenz

Celeste Kline Christopher Kloth Evan Kloth Paulo Kong Andrea Kuritar Kevin Kuntz

Teisa Lacy Jim Leech Melissa Leonard Hillary Lucking Amy Lynch Brooke Lynch

As a member of the va rsity soccer team, Ryan Gallagher excells at athletics as well as academics. Tanya Dixon (walking out of Mr. Weimert's American Studies class) made us all laugh with her crazy hat on Western day. Deanne Simonson listens closely to a lecture given by student teacher Christopher Wilke. Simonson decided to return to C-J after attending Stebbins her sophomore year.



Displaying his support for the tea m during the Carroll game is football player Pete Thaler. Dedicated varsity cheerleader Teisa Lacy cheers the team on to victory rain or shine. Some of the loudest fans in the student section include Jill Pietrzak, Sarah Bauer, Julie Sacksteder and Jessica Reid. Rick Rasor, Eileen Beyer, Chad Cramer and Alana Edwards dance the "La Jota" during a Spanish III class.

Lori Madlinger Elizabeth Maga Allison Mahrer Daniel Mann Kate Mansfield Lance Marshall

Julia Martin Carrie McAtee Karen McCarty Maureen McDermott Sherry McGlinch Mark McGregor

Tom Meininger Allison Mertzman Joy Mills Tony Miltenberger Richard Mitchell James Moe



Garrett Moore Courtney Motley Chad Murphy Alexander Murray Karen O'Brien Omolola Ogunduyile

Amy O'Hearn Sean O'Meara Veronica Overman Bridget Palmer Amanda Patton Julie Pickrel

. â&#x20AC;˘

Jill Yietrzak

Demar Pitman Rick Rasor Mary Jo Rathweg Jessica Reid Unique Robinson

Throwing his hands up in excitment for the end of the day, Corey Snyder sits in Spanish class. Cathrine Winarchick looks her friend 's way as she tries to socialize in her four minute break between classes. Erin Woeste and Amy Stuhlman are part of the spirit line as the football players charge the field before the game. Best friends, Katie Tuss and Katie Helldoerfer use creativity to make clay beads in Art III.






Concentrating on completing her chemistry test, Erika Drees works hard before the bell rings. After class has ended, Jonathan Gebhart finishes up on getting help from Mr. Dillon in religion class. Brooke Lynch shows her talent and school spirit at the same time by playing her clarinet for the school's marching band.

Emily Roche Karma Ross Molly Rutherford Elise Ryder Ann Sacksteder Julie Sacksteder

Carla Sanders Tiffney Sanders Matthew Schommer Edward Schopler Paul Schreel Krissy Schutte

Amy Seitz Alisha Serrer Elizabeth Severyn Nicholas Shade Shawna Sherman Eliza beth Shilli to

Daniel Shisler Amanda Shoup Ryan Sickmann Nadia Sievering Robert Signom Deanne Simonson




!1b Jasmine Buxton patiently waits in the ninth p eriod lunch line to pay for her lunch . Andrea Boston knocks on her favorite science teacher's door, Mr. Harris, to interrupt for an important m essage. Amanda Patton gets creative and uses webbing to make taking notes in Mr. Staley's American Studies class a little more exciting. With nothing left to do after a long class in Mr. Hottinger's Algebra II course, Ron Boggs decides to take a

) Lance Smith Laura Smith Michael Smith Michael Smith Tenisha Smith Corey Snyder

Andrew Sokolnicki Kelly Spiker John Stanislawski Amy Stuhlman Alana Takacs Jarod Tanner

Jesse Taylor Peter Thaler Starlain Thompson Micah Tolle Jason Trimbach Katie Tuss



Erin Ulliman Mara lena Updyke Duncan Upp Amber Vincent Amy Vogel Renee Vogel

Jennifer Wenclewicz Brittney Whitley Alexandra Wiley Amber Wilhelm Terrance Williams Elizabeth Willis

Cathrine Winarchick Catherine Wissel Erin Woeste Sarah Yates

Karen O'Brien as Queen Elizabeth I greets visitors to the first annua l Shakespearean Day. Alisha Serrer says, "One of the draw backs of having a bottom locker is sometimes books fall on your head."



A 80




•• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •



A Special Year Senior year was a very special year, a beginning and an end, a year to remember, the year <they developed their pride. Seniors enjoyed special privileges. They" got married," went on senior trip, got front row seats at

games, experienced the power of Kairos, got out of school a week early, and, of course, graduated. It was the end of their high school careers, and time to move on, many without the guidance of their parents. They will

always remember the rivalries with Alter, Beavercreek, and Carroll, the dances, and the many friends. Through the year they developed pride through tradition, faith, heritage, and leadership. Shawn Abernathy

Dominique Abney

Curtis Baldwin

Timothy Beeghly


Amanda Ames

Rachael Banks

Nicholas Belle

Kevin Anzalone

Stephen Bannen

Laura Berger

Sarah Baker

Elizabeth Barnhart

Heather Berry

Benjamin Baldukas

Aquila Beach

Timothy Boesch .


Jeffrey Bonner

Bradley Borchers

Stephen Boston

Renee Brackett

Tina Brannon

Eric Brenneman

Nathaniel Brinkman

Tasha Brooks

Matthew Burke

Michael Burkholder

Ja mes Burneka

Lawrence Carter

Nicholas Chestnut

Tracie Chmiel

Jeffrey Cloud

Nestor Colon

Alicia Colvard

'Tyrell Combs

Elizabeth Coy

Janelle Criner


Even though he is a new student, Troy Lindo walks confidently through the halls. Lindo is also a member of the men's tennis team. Basketball player Nicholas Keyes and swimmer Valarie Kimball have been friends since grade school. They met when they were both members of a swim team at Sherwood Forest Pool. Student Council Treasurer Emily Winfield participates in the reading at a school liturgy. Winfield is also on the women's varsity tennis team. Julie Weckesser and Jennifer Wilson dress up as hippies during Spirit Week. " Favorite Decade Day was my favorite day because I love the way hippies used to dress," said Wilson.

Christopher Cyran

Sara Dalton

Michael Darmanin

Aaron Davis

Emily Davis

James Davis

Caroline Deters

Scott Douglass

Monika Dudley

Erin Duffy



Gerald Dugas

Ashley Dunsky

Christopher Edmondson

Troy Emmons

Michelle Fecke

Colleen Finnegan

Molly Flanagan

Adam Flory

Wednesday Forest

Meghan Fox

Amy Gaudion

Kristopher Gaytko

Susan Geel

Sarita Geisel

James Ghory

Jason Gilmore

Matthew Glass

Jeremy Goecke

Heather Goff

Jeffrey Gondek



Dennis Gorman

Julie Gorman

Julie Graham

David Grant

Michael Gray

Christopher Gregory

Zachary Grieshop

Robin Gros

Robert Gutendorf

Ericka Hahn

Paul Harker

Gary Hartman

Mary Hennessey

John Heywood

Aisha Higgins

Jessica Hill

Timothy Hirt

Amanda Hoffman

Phillip Hurak

Jennifer Hurt


Going to the Winter Dance together and being named to the Snow Court made a memorable evening for Anne Sullivan and Matthew Watren. They both attended the trip to Spain this past summer. Basketball player and " A" student Sarah Zawodny works as an aid in the Athletic Office. Zawodny transfered from Beavercreek High School for her senior year. A friend catches Rachel Perretta's attention as she puts her books away. Attending the Father!Daughter Dance was a favorite event for Peretta路and her friends this year. Nestor Colon comforts his friend Sarita Geisel who is having a bad day. Colon starred as Jesus in the musical, Jesus Christ Super Star.

Keenan Hutchins

David Ipsaro

Alan Isaac

Adam Jackson

DiAngelo Jones

Taylor Jones

Beatrice Keaton

Anthony Keough

Nicholas Keyes

Valerie Kimball



Lauren Kimble


John King

Andrea Kinzig

Jeffery K1eismit

Kimberly Knueve

Elisa Kong

Eve Koors

Michael Kuritar

Murphy LaSelle

Cynthia Lay

Jamie Layton

Elizabeth Leen

Angela Lemp

Christopher Lennon

Julia Libecap

Troy Lindo

Jennifer Long

Kathryn Lorenz

Catherine Ly

Angela Maas

Devon Mack

Jessica Martin

Leah Medsker

Troy Miller

Marcus MacNealy

Jaclyn Mast

Patrick Mergler

Brian Morrison

Christina Maimone

Curtis Mann

Megan Marrinan

Paul McDonald

Matthew Matlock

Justin McClelland

Sarah Mertzman

Jonathan Miller

Kelly Miller

Chris,opher Mucha

Jay Nerlinger

Kevin Nolan





Heather Nooks

Amy Norman

Daniel O'Connor

Shannon Oborne

Rhyan Odister

Rachel Perretta

Rodriquezs Perry

Erica Placke

Jennifer Poppaw

Mary Premanandan

Dawn Quilling

Terrance Raglin

Sarah Rarick

Karen Ravestein

Susan Reboulet

Adrienne Reed

David Reynolds

Stacy Reynolds

Taneesha Reynolds

Steven Reznick



Mark Riddlebarger

Trenton Robinson

Natasha Roode

Natalie Rutherford

Elizabeth Ryan

Margaret Ryan

Jessica Saluke

Andrew Schieltz

Anita Schmaltz

Tara Schnell

Distracted from her work, Elizabeth Leen listens to her classmates discussion. For Leen US Government is one of her favorite classes. Posing as Santa and Mrs. Claus, Alicia Watras and Bradley Borchers enjoy a dance. Watras asked Borchers to be her date for this turnabout dance, and he accepted. On his way to class, Brandon Thorton adjusts the straps on his backpack. Thorton, a member of the Black Student Union, worked on the assembly presented for Black History month. Timothy Hirt gets help on his homework for Miss Ruffolo's class from friend Daniel O'Connor. Both Hirt and O'Connor are members of Tech Prep.



Cornelia Schwendeman

Peter Segi

Seth Shaman

Kelly Sheets

Cheryl Shkane

Leah Shbrtal

Melissa Silverman

Scott Sloan

Kimberlyn Smith

Troy Smith

For his Creative Writing class, Seth Shaman types one of his many stories as Mr. Brooks loo ks on. Shaman, a member of the golf tea m, was recognized as All GCL and All State. Cheering on the men's basketball team are James Ghory, Brian Vogel, and Mary Hennessey. They quickly became fri ends while on the November Kairos retreat. Ryan Trimbach Friends since grade school, Leah Medsker and Elizabeth Ryan have also made a new fri endship with Shane Williams while in high school. Williams has played on the varsity football team as a running back for two years.



Nichole Snyder

Leigh Somers

Nicole Soter

Amanda Sprague

Jennifer Stafford

Anne Sullivan

Brennan Sullivan

Paul Sullivan

Rori Sullivan

Andrea Swartzbaugh

Brian Sweeney

Jennifer Sydor

Charles Szabo

Rebecca Thien

Brandon Thornton

Bridget Tinney

Tan Vo

Brian Vogel

Jessica Wagner

Katlyn Wallace




"There isn't a better way to show your school spirit and have fun with friends than at a basketball game,"stated Cornelia Schwendeman. She attends games with her friends Elizabeth Wead, Jennifer Long, Andrea Kinzig, and Megan Marrinan . Listening attentively to a lecture are Laura Berger and Ryan Trimbach. Laura was elected Senior Class President and Ryan is a football player and a wrestler. Taking only a moment to rest, Janelle Criner and Tasha Brooks spent most of the night on the dance floor. Criner and Brooks organized many pep rallies and tailgate parties as members of Spirit Committee. Angela Lemp and Jennifer Hurt stop at a friend's locker to talk. The two attended the Kairos retreat together in January.











Kelly Warniment

Alicia Watras

Matthew Watren

Elizabeth Wead

Julie Weckesser

Nathan Wendling

Allison Wentland

Roclande White '

Terrance White

Bradd Whitley



Joshua Wickersham

Melissa Will

Kimberly Williams

Tamika Williams

Tara Williams

Jennifer Wilson

Emily Winfield

Dominick Wise

Daniel Wlodarski

Anthony Wolters

Sarah Zawodny

Full of Saturday night fever, Rori Sullivan, Emily Davis, and Michelle Fecke enjoy their last FatherlDaughter Dance. "As the youngest daughter, this dance was very important for both my father and myself," said Sullivan . For Christina Maimone, Dennis Gorman, and Molly Flanagan, it is important to take the rare opportunity to talk with each other. They often work togther on service projects for the National Honors Society.

Homecoming was exciting for Matthew Mize and Jeffrey Gondek who double dated for dinner and the dance. Both are also members of Tech Files. Friends Julie Graham and Katlyn Wallace are both involved in the Social Committee. Wallace is one of the chairpersons and Graham is a member.


Kristina Carr volunteers every Friday at St. Elizabeth along with the other Montogmery County stud ents. She also volunteers at the Heart and Cancer Society. As she leaves for the day, Beth Noyes, gets help from the bus aid. Tim Hughes gives us a smile in his Pizza Hut shirt as he prepares to go to work.

Debbie Byson Debbie Evans Jane Gehman Robin Schrimsher Marlyn Stekli Jan Sweat

Kenny Wollard and Tony Acton show their school spirit by painting their faces and cheering on the football team. New student Damiun Turman sits at his desk with his normal cup of pop. Turman also loves music.

96/Montgomery County

Steven Back Gary Barrett Matt Berry Michea l Brantley Ca rlton Canady Brendan Carm ell

Kristi Carr Peter Collins Ronnie Day Tim Hughes Chris Johnson Robert Newby

Beth Noyes Jason Partin Jason Pinches Tom Puckett David Reynolds Chris Rieker

Rylana Rod gers Doug Ross Alisha Sample Antwawh Straight Brenda n Whelley

T~le sig n language interpreter, Jane Gehman, is preparing gif t bags to get read y for the Christmas season .

Being his friendly self, Carlton Ca nad y loves to interact with the C-J community. Ca nad y esp ecially li kes ea ting w ith the other students in the cafeteria .

Montgom ery County /97




,. "

':~ ~




Guida nce counselor and C-J grad Mr . Gera ld Ligon always offers stud ents a friendly smil e and a listening ear. During our fi rst all-school Mass, Bro. Ed Brin k welcomes us all back. Earlier thi s yea r, Bro. Ed ann ounced his resig na tion after thir teen yea rs of service to C-J. Forms of Composition teacher Ms. Amy Wolters in fo rms her class about pronoun-antecedent agreement.

Sr. Marie Abmayr Arlene Ad cock Jani ce And erson Nancy Ark Lorcan Barnes Diana Barr

Paula Beach Ma ry Berger Becky Bleeke Ma ryAnn Bray Bro. Ed .Bri nk Jim Brooks

Cindy Budde Maria Burke tt Kend all Ca rrier Lind a Colas Lisa Colber t Ka thleen Crosby

98/ Faculty and Staff


Sr. Kim Dalgarn Jim Davis Joyce Detzel Julie Dill Tim Dillon Ellen Downer

Na ncy Egbers Laurie Eloe Matthew Ernst Connie Fitch Lynn Ford Richard Friedline

Stephen Fuchs Quintin Gaddis Na ncy Grilliot Sr. Damienne Grismer Barbara Groene Steven Harris

Debi H oersting Charlie Hollis Thom as Hottinger Kara Humphrey Kelli Kinnear Rory Korza n

Ms. Becky Bleeke's pleasant disposition and grea t sense of humor make her a favorite among English stud ents. Instead of his usua l trek to the weight room, Physical Ed uca tion teacher Mr. John Za ida in gives his class notes on how to find their target hea rt ra teo

Faculty and Staff / 99

T ak ing a brea k from teaching her Psychology classes, Sr. Damienne Grismer makes the arrangements for an upcoming pretzel sale. Chorus advisor Ms. Diane Spencer, plays a new musical piece on the piano for her students. Shirley Kuchta Noel Kupras-Bauer

Sr. Mary Ellen Lampe Janet Lasley Gerald Ligon Bro. Ed Longbottom Lois Mann John McDermott

Ann Meyers Anne Morgan Elizabeth Naughton Am y O'Connor Roberta Olmsted Jim Place

Patsy Puterbaugh Tejinder Rataan Peg Regan Bill Reichert James Richards Mary Riordan

Angela Ruffolo Mike Schierloh Kim Sharpe Cheryl Smith Tannis Soter Diane Spencer

100/ Faculty and Staff

Joe Staley Christine Stevens Bette Sullivan

Kathleen Turner Carolina Van Luvender Lyn Velte Marcia Wayman Charlie Weimert

Charlene Wheeler Bro. Bob Wiethorn Fr. Chris Wittmann Amy Wolters Bob Young John Zaidain

~ Religion teacher Ms. Joyce Detzel is always willing to spend extra time with a student to discuss grades. Ms. Crosby and Ms. Adcock discuss an upcoming Math department meeting. Making sure the cafeteria is well , stocked is just one of the many jobs the food management staff provid es. Here, Jerry Moore brings out a hot tray of fries for period nine lunch.

Facultyand Staff/ 101



••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Class Officers and Homeroom Reps Row 1: Brian Vogel, Jillian Pietrzack, Laura Berger, Julie Pickrel, Michele Berry, Alisha Roode , Sa rah Keechle, Elizabeth Spiker, Josephina Mendez, Jillian Pietrzack, Nick Hartwig Row 2: Julie Gra ham, Julie Weckesser, Eileen Beyer, C h an tel Kinney, Er in Ulliman , Laura Smith , Renee Vogel, Katie Tuss, Katie Helldorfer, Chris topher Heck

M*A*S*H* 505 Student Council Volunteers Alis ha Roode, Lindsey So ter, Micha Brooks, and Adam Ravestein escor t Curtis Mann back to class after he gave blood.

Row 3: Tasha Brooks, Ben Kleinh enz, Taylor Jones, Antho n yKeo u gh, Rodriqu ezs Perry, Devon Mack, Troy Smith, John Gorman, Micha Brooks, Jessica Werner, Catherine Ne lson, Christop h er Cowan Row 4: Dennis Gorman, Sarah Rarick, Jessica Sal uk e,La ur e n Underwood, M ichelle B e n s man ,ly1a r garet Helldoerfer, LfndseySoter, Shawna Worley, An n Gage

The Blood Drive One of the ways Student Council serves the C-J Community is through the annual blood drive.


The Winning Hall Sop h omores Eli zabe th Spiker, Pepe Mendez, and William Saluke discuss their plans to turn th e sop h omore hall info a Candy Land .

The Hall Decorating ContestAs part of the events during Spirit Week, a Hall Decorating Contest is held to show the creativity of the classes.


104/ Clubs

The Leaders Of The School Student Council takes a new focus on leadership by getting involved with service, staff, and the student body.

As part of their service to the community, members of Student Council volunteered at the Boys and Girls Club .. On this day the volunteers included Alisha Roode, Katherine Nelson, Mrs. Rebecca Bleeke, Adam Ravestein, Emily Patzer, and Anduar Johnson.

Student Council Officers and Moderators Miss Angela Ruffolo, Preside nt Ta n Vo, Amand a Ho ffman , Ama nd a Sprague, Emily Winfield, Miss Cathleen Crosby

Your Voice

The officers which include the president, vicepresident, secretary, and treasurer work hard to make improvements to the school.


Environmental Committee

Tree Huggers And Loving It The major concern of the environmental committee is to promote earthfriendly activities and promote awareness for the . I enVIronment.

Row 1: Molly Flannagan Row 2: Mary H ennessey, Kell y Wa rnim ent, Lea h Shortal, Rebecca Thien Row3: Ca rolin e D e ters, Kimberly William s

Recycling One of the chairpersons for th e Environmental Committee, Mary H enn essey, takes the recycling bin from the teacher' s workroom so that the overflowing pap er can be recycled .

Social Committee Row l :Julie Pickrel, Ashley Duns key, Juli e Gorman, Ka tl yn Wa llace, Eil een Beyer Row 2: Ka tie H elldoerfer, Tan Vo, Amanda Hoffman

106/ Clubs

Recycle Boxes

- '~


One of the duties of the environmental Committee is to collect the paper from the recycle boxes and take it to be recycled.

Dancing the Night Away _Social Committee organizes many of the school dances including the Homecoming Dance, Christmas Dance, Prom and the courts for those dance's.

Students Commit Environmental, Social, and Spirit Committees get students involved

The Return of C-J Vice Once aga in C-J Vice was a part of the pep-rallies this year after a three ve~r hiatis. The job of C-J Vice is to help spread school spirit at the rallies by lead cheers. This year members included (row 1) Stephen Boston, Christopher Lennon; (row 2) Sarah Rarick, Aquila Beach, Troy Smith, Rebecca Thien, Robert Cutendorf, Jennifer Stafford, James Chory, Nesto r Colon, and Curtis Mann.

Spirit Committee Row 1: Erin U lliman, Jemlife r Stafford Row 2: Troy Smith, Aquilla Beac h, Rebbecca Thien, Rodriquesz Perry, Devon Mack, Tilsha Brooks

School Spirit This year Spirit Committee has organized pep rallies, tailgate parties, and spirit parades to promote schoolspirit.




DRAMA CLUB Row 1: Jennifer Cobb, A nne Pesch, Erin Woeste, Andrea Kuri tar, C hr is to pher C line, Am y Seitz, Robert Sign om, Ma rk McGregor. Row 2: Justin McC lelland, JeIUlifer Wilson, Tina Bra nn on, Rho nd a Eva ns, Elizabeth Kutcha, AIUl Sacksted er, Julia Martin. Row 3: Daniel Wlodarski, David Russo, Richard Drerup, Nicholas Brown , Jesse Tay lo r, Caro lin e Turner, N ich olas Bud enz, Rachel Atkin, H ailey Clark, Ka ren O'Brien, Marisa Hillsman .

BLACK STUDENT UNION Row 1: Lorraine White, Stacy Rey nold s, Jas min YOlmg, Taneesha Reynolds, A isha Hi gg ins, H ea th er Nooks, Wed nesd ay Forest. Row 2: Aa r on Lew is, Omolola Ogunduyile, Alicia Harden, Courtney Motley, Tasha Brooks, Tamika W illia m s, Bra nd o n Thornton, Curtis Baldw in.

PEER FACILITATORS Row 1: Ange la Powell, Unique Robinson, Lau ren C h a rl o tt e D oyle, Goubeaux. Row 2: Ashley Williams, Elizabeth Horva t, Mrs. Mary Riordan, Laura Smith. Row 3: Melissa Ma r y- Be th Leo n a rd , Gay tko, Brooke Byrd, Peter Thaler. Row 4: Shannon Etter, La u ra N inne m a n, Molly Flanagan, Amand a Mye rs, Stacy Mar tin , Am and a A m es, Ed ward Hull. Row 5: Elizabeth Severyn, Kristen Buch er, Elizabe th Maga, Eli zabeth Willis.


Students in Character The C-J Drama Club accents the entire community with rousing comedies, tragedies, musicals, and brief ,one-act plays.

Students Preserving Character The BSU keeps the C-J community informed on African -American culture and educates on the signs of prejudice so that one day it may be totally eliminated.

Students Improving Character The Peer Facilitators give the C-J student body a familiar, relaxed outlet to express emotions, relieve stresses. They ensure that there's always some9ne willing to listel,1.


.... . .

Students With Character Chaminade-Julienne's Diversified Student Body Demonstrates Its Varied Talents, Interests, and Commitments Through Extracurriculars.

Robert Signom, Jemlifer Wilson, Jennifer Cobb, Erin Ullirnan, Matias llierico, and Nicholas Budenz spend an afternoon rehearsing in costume for the 1997 fall production of The Crucible.

MUSE MACHINE Row 1: Tanya Dixon, Alme Pesch, Karen O'Brien. Row 2: Rhonda Evans, Christopher Mi ze, Cynthia Lay. Row 3: Mrs. Cheryl Kayser.

Students Enjoying Characters The Muse Machine gives our student body the opportunity to enjoy local theatre. Members have seen many famous plays performed and have even taken the stage themselves.

Clubs/ 109

Language Club

Row one: Leah Colas, Jenera Howard, Elizabeth Coy, Malika Daugherty Row two: Rebecca Colas, Linda Colas, DOlUla Toby, Tenisha Smith, Tanya Dixon , Steven Reznick, James Leach, David Russo

CJ Language club pulled off another great language week with activities such as : prayer in foreign languages, the bake sale, and the T-shirt ,d esign competition. I

Future Homemakers of America

Dennis Richardsen, Amber Wilhelm , Tanya Di xon , Molly Rutherford, Eileen Beyer, Julie Pickrel, Mary Ann Bray


FHA prepared meals for families in positive or negative crisis. They also got to do fun things like develop their cake decorating skills.

Creative Writing Row one : Amanda Shoop, Amanda Ames, Min Kong, Ja son Gi lm o r e, Sarah Armstrong Row two: Susan Reoboulet, Rob Signom, Tanya Dixon, Liz Severyn, Anita Shmaltz, Anita Shmaltz, Roclane White, Tenisha Smith Row three: Alicia Watras, Mik e Darminan, David Russo, Nick Brown, Sorita Geisel, Brad Borchers, Matt Burke

110/ Clubs

Creative Writing gave open-minded students a chance to expand on their writing skills and develop varied ways of expressing themselves through literr ture.

Specialized clubs and organizations give students a chance to mix" education with extra-curriculars. /I

Variety offers unique opportunites

Ka ti e H elldoerfer, Amy Lynch, Jacob Gies ige, Christa Buerschen, Arrianne Calloway, Shavon Harris, and a few other Art Club m embers work on pastel pictures while waiting p atiently outside the photo lab for the res t of the stud ents to finish d eveloping their film .

Art Club Left to right : Angela Lemp, Ka tie W isse l, Jess ica Wag n er, A m y Ly n ch, Ama nd a A m es, Jenn y Casey, Nick Brow n, Jacob Giesige, Katie Helldoerfer, Katie Tuss, Ka ti e Tuss, Joe A p p lega te, A rri ann e Calloway, Shavon Harris, Jay Ne rlin ge r, C h r is ta Buerschen, Brooke Adams

The Art club offered students an opportunity to showcase their talent in the community. They had a chance to display their work at the Dayton Art . Institute and other art shows this year.

Clubs/ 111


Tech Files Row 1 : Michael Smith, Joshua Phillips, Jon Doe rfiein , Justin McClelland, David Ipsaro, Michael Darmanin Row 2: Alex Shay, Marcus MacNealy, Troy Miller, Jam es Leac h, D a ni e l Wlodarski Row 3: Stephen Rez nick, Alexander Haubert, Eric Pomerleau, Matthew Mize, Jeff ery Gondek, Gary Hartman

Tech Prep Row 1: Tony Miltenberger, Matthew Dahm, Pa ulo Kong. Row 2: Jame e l Sinkfield, Micah Tolle, Sean O'Meara, N ick Shade. Row 3: Jim Leach, Malika Daugherty, Comtney Motley, Omolola Ogunduyile, Justin Baldwin.

Computers, Computers, Computers Tech Files is a group of people who are interested in computers. They like playing video games and going on engeneering fieldtrips.

Engineers of the Future Tech Prep gives students a chance to explore into different fields of engineering and find out what they like and dislike.


Tech Prep Eric Brenn emen, Brad Whitley, and Timothy Hmt display their $1800.00 PLC computer that they built for Sinclair this year. The Tech Pre p group built 路 over twenty of these typ es of computers for the college.

112/ Clubs

Engineers of the Future

Technology at C-J Tech Files, Tech Prep, and Print Media enjoy new popularity

Senior Brian Vogel and juniors Maria Gorman and Ben Kleinhenz work on their pre-writing for their articles that will go in one of the editions of the Spirit News.

Print Media Row 1: Kristopher Gay tko, Katlyn Wallace, Valerie Kim ball, Laura Berger, Renee' Brackett, Nicholas Keyes Row 2: Mrs. Rebecca Bleeke, Justin McClelland, B r ianVo ge l ,Ma ria G orman,Elizabeth Se veryn, Robin Gros, Shawna Sherman, Desta Abraham Row 3: Adam Jackson, Ben Kleinhenz, Peter Thaler, Anthony Keough, Jeffery Kleismit, Colleen Finnegan, Cornelia Schwendeman, Amber Willlelm

The Spirit News

The Print Media class publishes a monthly newspaper called The Spirit News. The staff learns about journalism and publishing.

Clubs /113

Part of the Computer Tech program, John Doerflein learns about the higher points of computer life from Brother Bob.

Brother Ed places a stole on Ma tt Burke as he is ind ucted in to the Nationa l Honors Society.

Garrett Smith and Amy O'Hearn began the processional of the French Wedding; following the wedding, they had a reception with cake and a toast to the bride and groom.

Computer Tech Program


Language Club


114/ Clubs

A mix of opportunities is offered every year to all st-udents giving them a chance to show off their talents ...


Katie Lorenz, Julie Sacksteder, Mary Jo Rathweg, Alana Ed ward s, Andrea Boston, and Alex Murray all were a p art of the Big Brother Big Sister's p rogra m this year.

Jo hn Miller di splays th e skill s he lea rned while partici pa ting in the Tech Prep this yea r. Miller was a two yea r student in the prog ram.

Seniors, Wednesday Forest, Amand a Hoffm an, Rodriquez Perry, Tan Vo, and Jennifer Stafford all helped put together our pep rallies for this yea r.

Clubs/ 11S



Amnesty International

Students had a chance to voice their opinions through a letter writing campaign to foreign countries on political and human rights issues.

Row one: Laura Berger, Katlyn Wallace, Julia Libecap, Amy Gaudion, Melissa Silverman Row hNo: Mary Premanandan, Jessica Martin Emily Winfield , Caroline Deters, Christine Maimone


L.I.F.E. brought together people to share their faith, to pray as a community, to do service, and to have fun! At the center is the example Jesus Christ gave us.

Row one: Miss Angela Ruffolo, Amy Sei tz, Veronica Overman, Meghan Fox Row two: Matthew Mize, Daniel Wlodarski, Anita Schmaltz, Nicholas Brown, David Ipsaro , Elizabeth Severyn, Jon Doerflein, Karen McCarty

The L.I.F.E. group takes a day trip to Young's Dairy farm in Yellow Springs to taste "some of the best ice cream in Ohio."


The extensive variety of groups offer give students a chance to excel in specialized areas.

Activities in the mix at C-J

A lo t of our school liturgies are put together by Fa ther Chris Wittmalll, w ho loves to get the students involved in church. One of our senior representatives for NHS, Michelle Berry, helps out in a liturgy.

Student Pastoral Row one: Robert Signom, DiA nge lo Jo nes, Ka rla Hem melgarn, Meghan Fox, Anne Pesch, Ma tt Mize Row two: Marla Updyke, Terra nce White, January Curry, Karen O' Brien, Mike Darma nin, Julia Ma rtin, Michelle Berry, Amber ViJ1Ce nt, Jenny Hurt Row three: Paul Schreel, Dan Wlodarski, Trena ' McIn ty re, Richard Drerup, Davi d Russo, Lisa Hartke, Elizabeth Maga, Nick Budenz, Teni sha Smith, Collee n Fi nnega n, Tina Brannon

The Liturgy homeroom helped plan and organize the liturgies and all school prayer services. They could also be heard every morning over the P A announcements doing the morning prayer.



Winners Club a.m. Row one: Brooke Adam s, Nicole Gunder, Danielle Rogers, Ta nya Dixon, Dav id Russo, A nthony Miltenberger, Mike Keferl, Erin Ulliman, Anthony Leyes Row two: Ka thrine Jasko, Bryce Clark, Gerem y Bard on, Kevin Gilson, Joseph McCa rtan, Douglas Crickmore, Darius Courts, Nick Bud enz

The C -J drug and alcohol free Winner's Club had a great year sponsoring activitesthat included the annual ski trip and "the pagle experie11ce"

Winners Club p.m. Becky Thein, Aquila Beach, Teneesha Reynolds, Lau ren Underwood, Angelo Chattams, Michael Casella, James Davis, C hristopher Mucha, Maralena Updyke, Alexa Allen, William Grilliot, Ka therine Iga h,Edward Hull, Pa ul Schree!, Robert Nicholson, Baetrice Keeton, Robert Alexa nder, Ma urice Jenkins, Jam es Leach, Li z Hansen, Rollins Turner,

Mock Trial Row one : Mike Kefre!, Ka te H ennessey, Renee Vogel Row two: Brid ge t Tinney, Matt Mize, Min Kong, Lisa Japs, M issy Will, Joyce Detze l Ro w three: Mr. Wh elley, Ju s tin McC lelland , Anita SchmuJtz, Professor Dennis Turner, Geremy Ba rd on

11 8/ Clubs

Alexa nd ra Wiley, Danielle Nyirand a tiya, Eliza beth Reed , Michelle Berry, Cind y Lay, Travis Mika lauskas, Corey Snyder, Brian Jo hnson, Ju stin McClelland , Eri c Krueger, Jeffrey Wack, Ka thryn Wentl and

Mock trial served as a great opportunity for students to participa te in and learn about our laws and constitution. Stimulating cases that took place in courtrooms.

Many students challenge themselves in the mix of activities clubs offer...


"I have lea rn ed tha t it is trul y a team . Not only is it s trenuous, but it involves ha rd work and a lo t of spi rit," says Mark McGregor who has been in marching band for three years.

Band Drum Majors: Megha n Fox, Tina Bran non Row two: Amber Vincent, Amanda McG regor, Ma ra Updyke, Em ma Bayliff, Courtn ey Love, Terra nce Wh ite, Brooke ly n Ly nch, Anjela Powell Row three: Jennie Hurt, Ma rgeaux MacNea ly,A manda Patton, Joe Duncan, Erin Pa tton, Racha el Banks, Michael Brya nt,Aaron Schmid

Row four: Mark McGregor, Karla H emmelgarn, Audrey Vincent, Sarah Keechle, Josh Wickersham, Kelly Sheets, Eric Corcora n Row five: Mr. Richa rd Friedline, Thomas Cope, Brigid Palmer, Ron Boggs, Chris Cline, Ryan Sickmann, Matias Iberica, DiAngelo Jones Row six: Mr. Kendall Ca rri er, Kristen Bucher, Kim Linkha rt, Amber Wilhelm, H ea ther Goff, Sa ra h Duncan, Mrs. Van Luvend er

Clubs / 119

NHS Seniors Row 1; Co rn elia Schwe nd e man , Anita Schmaltz, AHsha Watra s, Mary Premanandan, Kelly Warniment, Kim Williams, Kelly Miller, Heath e r Nooks, Tanesha Reynolds, Katlyn Wallace, Molly Flannagan, Jessica Martin, Alicia Colvard, Wednesday Forest, Tan Vo, Va leri e Kimball, Jennifer Poppaw, Emily Winfield , Robin Gros, Laura Berger, Susan Reboulet. Row 2: Troy Miller, Justin McClelland, Rebecca Thien, Christina Maimon e, Tasha Brooks,

Janelle Criner, Nestor Colon, Andrea Swartzbaugh, Tr oy Em m o n s, Mary H enn esey, Co ll ee n Finnega n, Rachel Perretta, Rori Sull i va n, Bea tri ce Kea to n, Kathryn Lorenz. Row 3: Jeffery Kleismit, Andrea Kin z ig, Megan Marrinan, Juli e G ra ham, Matthew Burke, Jam es Davis, N ich o las Key es, Denni s Gorman, David Ipsa ro, Caroline Deters, Melissa Will. Row4: Sarah Zawodn y, Ta b1ika Williams, Anthony Wolters, Brandon Thornton.

NHS Juniors Row 1: Tanya Di xon, Katie Tuss, Julie Pickrel, Laura Smith, Julia Martin, Brooke Adam s, La ur en Doyle, Michelle Berry, Mary Jo Ra th weg, Da w n DeTh o mas, Maral e na Updyke, Elizabeth Severyn. Row 2: Julie Sacksteder, Kevin Gilson, Amy Lynch, Shannon Ett er, Lori Mad lin ge r, Katie Helldo e rfer, Allison Mahrer, Geremy Bardon, C h ris tin e Bucher, Karen McCarty. Row 3: Amber

NHS Sophomores Row 1: Ashley Wimams, Joseph Lusczek, Elizabeth Popp, Pepe Mendez, Elizabeth Kuchta, Anne Pesch. Row 2: Laurie Duffy, Diwid Russo, Nicholas Budenz, Amanda Myers, Caroline Turner . Row 3: Michael Beach , Ca therin e Zelnio, Jessica Maimone, Stephanie Roddy, Amy Brand, Eric Pomerlea u .

Wilhelm, Maria Gorman, Ben Kleinhenz, Jesse Taylor, Eli z abeth Hansen, Kare n O'Brien, Paul Schreel, Terrance Williams.

Now Presenting: The Membership The NHS is made up of three different membership groups: Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors. The Seniors will graduate donning a white stole' over their gowns.


120/ Clubs




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NHS's Stars Shine Chaminade-Julienne's National Honors Society Gathers Together the Greatest Academic Achievers and Socially Active Student Community Members

N HS members shin ed in their valiant efforts in helping refurbish low income hou ses in a program called Christmas in April. This is a Na tional Service Project that takes place every year on the last weekend in April th at C-J students take part in .


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Very excited, Katie H elldoerfer receives her certification of induction into the 97-98 NHS.

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During N HS inductio ns, senior Andrea Kinzig reads a petition.



Clubs / 121




In/Student Life

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MANY PRODUCTIONS The drama club put on another successful series of productions and had fun doing it.

Alana Ta kcas and Erin Ulliman g lan ce across the sta ge to th eir fellow actors during th e eve ning of One Acts.

Aft er a great performance of The Crllcible, the cast gathers for a group pictme. Rhonda Evans and Ma rissa Hillsma n gi ve gr ipin g perform ances in thi s one act. One Ac ts give p eopl e who don ' t ac t in the yearly mu sica l and fa ll pl ay a cha nce to showcase th eir ta lent.

Ve ry intri g ued by th e sc ript, Miche lle Williams and Joann e Sacksteder read ba ck to Jesse Ta y lor.


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This year's drama club was yet another success. The fall pro. duction of The Cmcible was produced for the second time. ' This wa s followed by the spring musical Jesus Christ Super. star. The cast included Nestor Colon as Jesus and Julia Martin as Mary Magdaline. Half of the profits from ticket sales were the missions of the Society of Mary and the Sisters Of Notre Dame. The C-J Drama club ended their year with the ' Best of Bmadway, a musical review, staged in June. This was a collective effort with over thirty alumni, staff, students and family members donating their talents.

Matthew Mize and Ann Pesc h go back to chil d hood in their hum oro us and enj oyable One-Ac t. Focusin g for the mood of th e nex t One-Act scene, Jesse Taylor and Jennifer Wilson remain calm .


Erin Ulliman and Eddie Schopler hold each other close as they d ance to a slow song.

Brian Johnson takes a mom ent to kick back and relax after a busy night on the dan ce floor. After being crow ned Homecoming King and Queen, Tony Walters and Alicia Colvard, dance the night away to the Homecoming th eme song, "It's Your Love."

Senior Homecoming attendant Valerie Kimball shared an evening of memories with date, Dave Reynolds.

Homecoming is not only a dance, but also is a filled with spirit oriented activities. Throughout week, students sported their spirit by dressing accordance to each day's theme. Friday all the dents attended a pep rally and then the football versu s Roger Bacon. The students' spirits were even though the football team lost the game. at the dance Saturday, students walked up a stone walkway into the gym that was pastel colors and flowers . The night was filled smiling faces and spent with friends. !

lilt's Your Lov 126/ H om ecoming

Sticking toge ther, Kim Smi th, Ta mi ka Williams, Troy Smith, Danee Ra imey, and Taylor Jones have been able to ca rry their friend ships with eac h other for the pas t fo ur years.

Renee Vogel, Ka tie Helld oerfer, Molly Ru th erfo r d, and Mega n Lu ckin g ga ther toge ther w hile wa iting to get th eir picture taken w ith their d ates.

Breaki ng down on th e dance floor, Jackie Baker and Allison Wymer dance to the "Elec tric Slide", a favorite song for all stud ents. Spending their firs t homecoming toge th er, Sa ra Kacvi nski and Do u g Dan iel get to kn ow each o ther better.

Homecoming/ 127

Dancin ToKee During the long, cold days of winter, stu- Over the months of December, January, and dents attended the Christmas dance and the ary, high school love birds cuddled closely Valentine's Dance. the Christmas Dance and the Valentine's Day

The Christmas Dance was held at the Greek Church, with the theme song "Four Seasons." Valentine's Day dance was held in the Gym; theme song was" All My Life." This year, the Student Union put together the Valen~ine' s Dance. 92 came to D-J the dance and even gave out some CD.'s. All in all, the winter months were filled smiling faces dancing the late hours of Sa nights away.

Laura Smith, an active student council member states, "Christmas Dance '97 was awesome! The music was great, the people were great, and the dance w as great!"


Snow King, Devon Mack, and Snow Q ueen, Kelly Warniment, share each o thers' com pa ny. Ja nu ary Curry and Eric Collins spend time alone while they d ance all night long.

A group of seni or girls ga thers together w ith Brend an Whelley, a Montgomery County student for their las t Christmas Dance picture.

12S/ Christmas Dance

After w inning the U-92 D.]. for a d ay contest, Stacy Reynolds ja ms with the music at the Valentine's Da nce. Nathan Leggs, gives a peace sig n as he d a nces the night away with his fri end s a t the Valentine's Day Dance.

The Valentine's Court was chosen a little bit differently; the Black Student Union asked s tudents if they would like to be on this year's Valentine's ballot. This year's King and Queen were Troy Smith and Jessica Sa luke.

Troy Lindo, at his firs t Valentine's Dance with date Chelia Copeland, gets down w ith the D.]. from local radio station U-92.

Valentine's Day Dance / 129

Retreats Provide Insight -

Overnight retreats provide students with The "C-J retreat experience" began in the freshman the unique opportunity to learn more about and sophomore years for most students. The overtheir peers and themselves. night retreats were usually thought of as the most demanding and rewarding of the five offered. Un路 like the underclass retreats, the junior, senior, anc Kairos retreats weren't held on school grounds, par路 ticipation was optional and an admission fee wal required. Allison Wentland a Janu~ry retreatant found that "Kairos is very draining spiritually anc emotionally but you gain so much from going that i makes it all worthwhile. I'd encourage everyone h go since it's such a unique and memorable encoun ter."

Junior retreat participants Matthew Scho mmer and Terry Williams peek their heads over the wall as their teammates prepare to lift them over.

Close fri ends and retreatants Sherry McGlinch, Tanya Dixon, Desta Abraham, Rhonda Evans, and Janiera Howard gather their luggage in the school gym before filing on the bus. Amy O'H earn and Erica Drees sp end the time before bed disscussing the day's events and the activities planned for tomorrow.

Kairos sm all g roup m embers Cindy Lay, Dan O'Connor, Jennifer Wilson, Rori Sullivan, Min Kong, and Curtis Baldw in crowd around their lead er and fellow classmate David Ipsaru.

130/ Retreats


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ock Excels in State level --------------------------------------------------------------------------

'_ After the Mock Trial team #1 won the Montgomery County District competition, they moved on to the I State competition held in Columbus. Here the team ld placed 9th out of 321 teams. The Mock Trial program was brought to C-J two years ago, and going to State rthe second year was considered a great accomplishlS ment. Here students prepare and argue a case given ~ to them at the beginning of the year. The team won 3 . l out of4 awards given to individuals as a result of their tIt performance in the State competition. Although the o case was make believe, these students truly took it on [las though it was real life.


After months of hard work in courtrooms around the area, students find the results.

Caroline Turner talks to fellow teammates after ea ting brunch. Caroline participated in Mock Trial last year, also. Her two roles in this year's trial were defense and prosecution attorney.

Joyce Detzelchats with Michael Keferl about a previous trial at the annual Mock Trial Brunch. Here all the students had time to mingle and unwind before the afternoon elimination trial.

Answering the defense attorney's question, Renee Vogel turns to the judge to make her response more persuasive.

Elisa Kong, Anita Schmaltz, and Geremy Bardon prepare for their first attempt at the State Mock Trial competition. Kong, Schmaltz and Bardon all had a year of previous experience for this year's competition.

Mock Trial/ 131

Scholar athlete, Terry Williams shows off his gymnas tic talent by back At her last Father/Daughter Dance, senior Anita Schmaltz busts a m ove on the dance floor.

Haley Geel, Ther esa Ryan, Katie Cruea, and Jessica Warner enjoy their second Father/Daughter Dance.

Relaxing wi th his mom after getting down, Brian Kronenberger slo w dances wi th his favorite lad y.



132/Father / Daug hter



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\_ _at_u_rd_a_____y~N_____:ig~h_t_F_e_v_e_r_ _ The Mother ISon, Father IDaughter Dances were blasts back into the past with sixties, seventies, and eighties music playing the night away. Once again the crowd was full of smiling faces at the Greek Orthodox Church. This was one of the few events that C-J students could be with their friends and morn or dad and having a good time. At the Father IDaughter Dance, junior Elise Ryder summarized why her dad is "the greatest" in her w inning essay by stating, "You are my heart, my soul, and all the little things that make me who I am."

Mothers and Sons, Fathers and Daughters danced the night away with smiling faces ... This was Leslie Howard's first time going to the Mother / Son Dance. Leslie is also on the boys' freshman basketball team.

"Out of all four dances I went to with my mother, this was the mos t energetic and truly heartwarming of them all," Stephen Boston. Chris ten Olson, a very good soccer player and s tudent, enjoys "theSa turday N ight Fever."

After reading her w inning essay, Elise Ryder and her father go arm and arm onto the da nce floor.

Mother / Son / 133


Ladies' Brunch A Succes -

Event gives senior ladies and their moms the opportunity to reflect and socialize with peers.

.: ;' â&#x20AC;˘. '~

, i Sitting back and enjoying the ahl1osphere, Molly Flanagan can' t help but smile.

Be th Coy and h er m oth er Ka thy shared memories and mingled with the other gu es ts before sitting down to ea t. The brunch gave Tasha Brooks an opportunity to bond w ith her mom before her upcoming graduatation .

Three genera tions of women fro m Jennifer Wilson's family attended the event. It p rovided the three ladies a rare chance to spend time toge th er.

134/ Mother-Daughter Brunch

After the response received from last year's Mother / Daughter Brunch, organizers decided to hold it again this year with great results. On March 22, senior girls and their moms were invited to the auditorium for a prayer service led by Fr. Chris Wittmann. They were then led into the cafeteria where brunch was served and prepared by junior volunteers and their mothers. The highlight of the event was the pr~sentation by guest speaker Dr. Sarah Harris. Ms. Harris' credits include Montgomery County Commissioner, teacher and principal for the Dayton City School system, and member of the Ohio Women's Hall of Fame.


. ... .

Trying to avenge last year's loss, the class of '98 gathers for one last tea m huddle before marching onto the field .

Amy Seitz shows her reaction after realizing the juniors held on for the victory. The coaching staff provides Jessica Sa luke with a little advice. Saluke was the quarterback for the seniors and led them to a touchdown. Racing towards the end -zone, Allison Mahrer puts it in high gear. Mahrer scored a touchdown that proved to be the game winner

The practice field was once again the site of the annual Junior-Senior Powder Puff game. The game was greeted with snow and very cold temperatures. , "It w as so cold that I lost feeling in my hands and couldn't throw the ball," commen ted Jessica Saluke on the cold weather. But the unfavorable conditions didn' t stop the juniors. After surging out to grab the lead, the junior defense did the rest of the work. The defense accounted for the other touchdown and held off a late run by the seniors to give them a 12-6 upset. "We worked really hard all week at practice, and we Were determined to come out victorious," exclaimed Molly Rutherford.

Displaying team spirit and unity, Laura Smith and Chan tel Kinney reflect and smile after their last game. Smith and Kinney were a huge part of the junior defense.

Juniors Pull Off Upset Powder Puff/ 135

A small g roup of senior girls crowd into a picture to comm emora te th e last d a nce of the yea r as well as their high school ca reer. Close fri ends since their freshma n yea r, Erica Fields and Pa trice Ha mle t arrive a t p rom and immedia tely head towa rd s the d ance fl oor.

After getting their pictures taken w ith their resp ective dates, Julie Pickrel, Kevin Kuntz, a nd Ma ria Gorman d ecide to go for a funkier p ose. The junior tr io d on safe ty g lasses.

136/ Prom

Senior king and queen Nes tor Colon and Kim Smith share the sp o tlight. Court a ttend ants Dan O'Connor, Mary Premana nda n, Allison Mertzman, and David Kitchn er were also honored .

路JJO n the Edge of a Dream" On May ninth at nine 0' clock, the upperclassmen Junior/Senior prom proves to be a night of poured into a banquet room at the Dayton Conven- elegance and special memories no one will tion Center. Pastel pink and light green reached as far soon forget. as the eye could see, and flower arrangements adorned the tables and walls, providing a tranquil atmosphere. Excitement contrasted with the decor when the DJ spun upbeat dance tracks and retro eighties favorites. The dance floor was always packed with people whether the music was a slow dance or a conga line. After a tiring night of dancEveryone had a great time socializing with friends ing, Cathrine Winarchick and sharing special memories with their date. Afterrests her head on her date Ryan Trimbach' s shoulder. Prom served as a perfect conclusion to the evening.

Sophomore Katie Boian enjoys the unique opportunity of attending an upperclassmen dance. Boian shows her date Matthew Matlock one of the many party fa vors and table decorations provided by the Spirit committee. Larissa White and her companio n sit down and take a "brea ther" in between songs.

Pausing from d ancing, juniors Jam eel Sinkfield and Alex Murray scope out the room and try to locate an open table w here they can sit d own .

Prom /137

Waiting to watch the changing of the guard at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, Julie Weckesser and Kate Hennessey talk about the Wreath Laying Ceremony they just viewed. Amy Gaudion and Laura Berger stop in front of the Department of Commerce Building in downtown Washington, D.C., during their free day.

Terrance White,Jelmifer Wilson, Leah Shortal, Mary Premanandan, Emily Winfield, and Jessica Martin gather together in front of a wall that contains celebrity hand prints inside of Planet Hollywood .

138/ Senior Trip

While taking a ride on the Cherry Blossom riverboat, David Grant and Kristopher Gaytko sing Karaoke in front of their life long friends.



.. .

Last Times Together As the school year draws to an end, seniors are After three and a half years of hard work in given many opportunities to unwind. The months of high school, seniors are given a chance to April and May are jam packed with activities. These take a break. activities include: Senior Trip, Senior Dinner Dance, followed by a Senior free day. The Senior trip to Washington, D.C., has become a tradition for all the graduating classes of C-J. The Senior Dinner Dance, After being presented with held at the KC Hall on Banbridge, is a Thursday night the Most Congenial award, filled with dinner, dancing, senior superlatives, and Taneesha Reynolds stops to the senior slide show. These activities give the seniors show that award winning personality all the seniors a chance to enjoy their last months together. have gotten to know.

As gradu ation soon approaches, Colleen Finnegan, SaTah Zawodny, Anita Schmaltz, Michael Darmanin, and David Ipsaro gather close together for one of their last pictures together. John H eywood and Kimberlyn Smith dance to the fa s t beat w hile wa iting to view the carefully created senior slide show.

A tradition at the senior dinner dance, Sarah Rarick reads a prayerof thanksgiving for all the good times the Class of 1998 has shared before allowin g everyone to begin ea ting.

Senior Dinner Dance/ 139


Many Parts, One Body Parents, relatives, and Warm, beautiful weather greeted the graduation acfriends gather to celebrate four years of tivities that began on the evening of May 29th with the accomplishments. Baccalaurate Mass held at Emmanuel Church with

celebrant Fr. Chris Wittmann. The Thursday evening celebration was followed by a reception for the graduates and their friends. On Friday, May 30th, the Commencement ceremony was held at Memorial Hall. Student speakers were Christit;la Maimone (prayer), Katlyn Wallace (welcome speeth) and Nick Keyes (farewell address). Fond farewells were bid to Bro. Ed Brink, the principal; My. James Davis, a \ teacher for 36 years; and Bro. Bob Wiethorn, teacher.

As he straightens his tie, Ryan Trimbach reflects back on all the good times he has had during his four years at Chaminade-Julienne.




Friends Kimberly Williams, Jennifer Long, Caroline Deters, Meghan Marrinan, Cornelia Schwendeman, and Andrea Kinzig give their parents time to snap a few memory shots. Waiting on the stairs of Memorial Hall for the Commencement Ceremony to begin are Roclande White and Adrienne Reed.

Monica Dudley and Jennifer Stafford find their places in line and get ready for the "inspection" before the processional.

140 / Baccalaurate

All the seniors ga ther outside for w hat is to be one of the lastmome nts that they w ill share as the class of 1998. Mo nt go m er y Co unty s tud e nt Brend on Ca nnell jOins his fellow classma tes with his diplom a following th e cerem ony.

Discussing the fac t th at they are "finally going to gradu ate " are Paul McDo nald, Brand on Thornton, and Gera ld Dugas.

Brother Ed ward Brink stands as Mr. Lorcan Barnes, president of C-J, and the res t of th e audience give Brother Ed a round of apia use as he presides over his las t Commencement Ceremony.

G radua tion / 141


BRUSHING UP THE BARD Freshmen and sophomore Honors English stuFirst annual Shakespeare celebration was a dents were treated to a day of food, entertainment great success with the honors students.

Comm o ner, Mary Prema nandan serves up some stew in a make-shift manor.

Q u een Elizabeth (Karen O'Brien), King Claudius (Matthew Mize), and Marc Antony ( Jesse Taylor) prepare to go o n stage. Pla ying a game of croquet out in the court yard, Aidan Carrigg tests his skill.

142/ Shakespeare Day

and enrichment when the junior and senior Honors I English students collaborated on a celebration of William's Shakespeare's life and times. Elizabethan meals, courtyard and parlor games were part of the day that included dramatic scenes from Macbeth, \ Hamlet, Julius Caesar, and Much Ado About N othing. Guides, jesters, musicians, and comedians, all in period costumes, added authenticity to the event. Anglea Schopler "loved the food and the plays" and Sean Quinn thought the day was "informative, funny, top-notch!" I


Peasants Jennifer Johnson, Ka tie Tuss, Rhonda Evans, Sarah Armstrong, Liz Hansen, and Elizabeth Willis prepare the delicious Elizabethan meal for the lords and lad ies. A terrific basketball player and student, Sarah Zawodny dresses up as a court jester and entertains the hon ors classes all day.

Ben Kleinhenz and Edward Schopler Freshmen and sophomore studen ts were taken to the different venues by playa ga m e of checkers, one of the tour guides Kelly Miller, JeffKleismit, many games played during and Deanne Sim onson. Shakespeares's time.

Shakespeare Day / 143

Working steadily, Eric Pomerlea u h elps families loca te their son or daughter in the services for the holidays during Into the Streets

"Urban Plunge is an excellent exp erience where you can truly understand the sufferings of poverty," said Margaret Ryan. Friends on and off the soccer field, Eileen Beyer and Gretchen Shock work together during Into the Streets.

Community Service at C-J deals with reaching out to those that are helpless and needy. This past year, the students did over 5,225 hours of service in the Greater Dayton Area. Mrs. Burkette and Mrs. Kinnear were proud of the 150 plus students who had made the connections in the broader community through the community service program. There had also been a wide variety of group

Reaching out to others starts a postive chain reaction that builds up the entire community.

and school wide events by which the students given service. Some of these services included the Streets weekend, service opportunities Hunger Awareness week, Urban Plunge Retreat, book drive, and the eleven students who will serving in Appalachia on the Summer Mission Students at C-J lived by one of the main to this year's community service class: service has ripple affect, without our even knowing it. Each act service makes a difference, somewhere, somehow.

C-J'S GIVING BACK 144/Community Service

Overwhelmed by all the information at the Health Fair, Elizabeth Wead and Jeff Price ask for guidance from Na ncy Grilliot, the school nurse.

C-J students take a break after working in the inner city areas of Cincinnati during the Urban Plunge Retrea t.

As a freshman, Michelle Bensman is alread y making a difference by volunteering her time at American Red Cross. Brother Ed Longbottom helps clear away the brush at the VA Center during Into the Streets.

Conmlunity Service / 145

Each year, the Spanish classes make Mexican shells for the homeless over the holidays. Jessica Reid and Am y Lynch slave over a ho t stove cooking the m ain ingredient for the shells.

Dressed as the Cuckoo bird in this Cuckoo clock, Angela Lemp g reets visi ting 8th grad ers w ith her German knowledge on time. Rod riquezs Perry, Sarah Bau er, Edward Schopler, and Jamie Kenney laugh as they learn how to Spanish d ance in room 052.

Learning a second language opens many doors to an exciting future. Teachers Linda Colas, Lyn Velte, Kara Humphrey, and Peg Reagan always told students it was a good key to success in the future. From language week to the French Wedding it was an exciting year for all foreign language students. The classes consisted of reading novels, giving speeches, listening in the language

A foreign language is a necessary tool in today's growing society....

lab, and memorizing prayers and sayings. Not only did students participate in school activities, but they broadened thier views by trips they took to Europe, and in National Contests given during the school year. Mrs. Colas stated, "The study of a language essential and should be implemented in the schools. If we want to be considered among educated nations of this world we need to our comtnuni~ation skills which includes both modern and classical, one as a foundation for other."

Foreign Language 146/ Languages

Benjamin Sicnolf concen trates hard on his lang uage comprehension skills in the lang uage listening lab. Here stud ents are able to become accustomed to hearin g the language they are lea rnin g to speak.

The French Wedding, an a lUlU a I event for all French students, takes place in the chap el. Thebrideandgroom were Elizabeth Maga and Justin Hickey.

Rebecca Nartker takes her fourth year of French. For many students it is a hard, but eventful year. Senora Ark, a Spanish teacher, helps visiting 8th grade students get a taste of the many fun and different activites they can participate in in high school.

Languages/ 147

English and Math Students Excel Chaminade -Julienne's Math and English our English classes are experiencing the power ~ literature and that they are seeking to communicate Departments set high standards of excellence power and knowledge through writing." C-J's reputation for excellence in academics was evidenced in the work of the Math and English Departments this year. Through lessons on grammar, reinactments of plays, novels, short stories, reading the works of Chaucer and Shakespeare, and many other famous authors, the English classes kept busy. Mr. Brooks commented on the year, "Thomas De Quincey said, 'All that is literature seeks to communicate power; all that is not literature, to communicate knowled .' It is test that students in

Kristo pher Gaytko,Renee Brackett, and Adam Jackson ponder over the ideas for their nex t stories. Andrew Sokolnicki finishes The Catcher in the Rye, one of the several novels juniors read in American Au thors.

This short story intrigues sophom ore Michael Huguely.


Math, a subject that took great patience for some, and was very easy for others, was a challenge in all classes. Whether it was Geometry, Algebra, Algebra 2/Trig, Precalculus, Calculus, or Transitions Math, all students had to work hard to achieye. One outstanding facet of the department was ~he Math Lab where students could get individual h~lp. Mrs. F said, "The other Math tutors and I really enjoy opportunity to work individually with the stud who come to Math Lab."


A varsity soccer player and ma thematicia n, Dennis Gorman shows his skills as he solves a math p roblem. Chr istopher Gray eyes his teacher as he listens to the lesson plan on algebraic eq ua tions.

Nes tor Colon, Jessica Hill, Jasmine Young, Jessica Saluke, Julie Graham, and Wednesd ay Fores t are all seniors in their final year of either Ca lculus, Precalculus, Tra nsitions Ma th, and or Adva nced Algebra 2.

Celeste Kline intently listens to the teacher w hile taking no tes. Algebra 2 and Trigonom etry are the two m ain courses that are required of juniors.

Ma th / 149

Science students and varsity basketball players Jennifer Poppa w and Sarah Bauer play the role of "mad scientists." By carefully p ouring the chemicals into the tes t tube, Jamie Kenney ensures her results will be accurate.

Mrs. Rattan supervises as Honors Chemistry students Lori Madlinger, Terry Williams, and Allison Mahrer huddle around a Bunsen burner.


Biology class offers John Szabo an opportunity to learn abou t the animal kingdoms and phyla.



Science Students Mix-It Up Students began taking a science class freshmen year and continued building on this basic knowledge. Ninth graders started out learning the essentials of first aid and CPR in Health class. Sophomore year Biology classes did three different disections: a crayfish, a frog and an earthworm. Junior Chemistry students spent most of their time in the lab working with pH's and chemicals while seniors embarked on more detailed and intricate projects in Anatomy. This school year also saw the addition of two new teachers , to the science department and the continued success of C-J students at area science fairs.

Science courses remain a staple in learning and prove a complete education requires more than the traditional Uthree-R's".

Anatomy student Jennifer Long reluctantly begins the dissection of a cat.

Janelle Criner stays after class to ask Mrs. Kathleen Turner important questions about an upcoming project.

His Chemicals in Action textbook is something Christopher Allen has corne to know very well. This is the book students taking the new Chemistry in the Community course are required to use.

Group members Shannon Etter and Renee Vogel know lab saftey is important. They always remember that goggles are required in the lab.

Science / 151


Father Tedd y blesses the altar before a liturgical celebration.

JWlior Rick Rasor participates in an intense discussion during Mr. Staley's class about the Civil War. Rasor was also a point guard for the basketball tea m. Stud ent teacher Chris Wilke assists Mauree n McDerm o tt and Shavo n Harris in prep aring for a history tes t. Wilke was a student from V.D.

Staying focused, Nestor Colon ponders over his Economics essay. Colon was a member of NHS and had the lead role in the hit play Jesus Christ Superstar.

In the C-J curriculum, Religion has always been a big part of everyday life. Religion classes gave students a chance to reflect on their thoughts about God. Underclassmen realized that their favorite thing to carry around was a big red book called the Bible.

In junior year, community service "and social justice were the main themes. Senior year was spent doing the ever popular marriage project, where students actually planned a liturgy and prepared family budgets. This year the Social Studies department welcomed a new member, Mr. Reichert, who taught science last year. "European Vacation" was an activity enjoye4 by most World Cultures students. Sociology classes played Simcity to develop their own neighborhoods. Social study classes spent their time on topics such as Civjl War, World War I /and pontics, Civil Rights movement, and the Presic;lency.

Curricular Excellenc 152/ Government



These students listen to Fr. Chris's sermon at the Ash Wednesday service. Students attend Mass regularly at Emmanuel Church.

Inquiring about the class debate, Thomas Cope waits patiently for Sr. Kim to call on him.


Leading the choir, Rob Sign om, Elizabeth Maga, and Tenesha Smith sing a song at Mass. The three were all members of the Liturgical Choir. Brooke Amos tries to concentrate on her religion paper, but is daydreaming about what happened over the weekend.

Religion /153


Leaming New EXEeriencesSchool has become a lot more than just reading, Learning from more than the everyday requirement, students learn from new writing, and arithmetic. Art, physical education, culinary arts, and computer classes served as an experiences in elective courses. opportunity to broaden students' learning. Many



Preparing for an upcoming performance, Dena Cambell stops for a moment to look over her sheet music before singing again.

students took advantage of these exciting classes. Students that took these courses learned from a .... whole new perspective. In many of these courses students' got to make projects that had to ~o with the topic they were learning about. Katy Wallace explained that "Chaminade-Julienne changed my views in the way that I look at life through my academic . learning."

Ka thleen Kinz ig, N icole Schro ede!, and Rachel Atkin fill in their hea lth char ts for physical education class. These char ts h elp the students keep track of their progress d uring the semester. Troy Smith con templates over the screen in com p uter class, helping fe llow classm ates work on their computer p rog rams fo r Br o th er Bo b Wiethorn .

Kortney Jeter, Lindsey Kraft, and Amand a Frasure p aint O scar the Grou ch to m ou n t on a collec tion barrell used to collec t canned good s during Hunger Awareness Week. Mrs. Barr's art classes participate in th is week each year with their creative to uches.

154 / Acad emics

Christopher Mi ze puts u p his fee t in Physical Education class after working ha rd to improve his mu scles . Chris toph er is working out hard on one of the many exercise machines loca ted in the Fa us t build ing, offered fo r s tud ent u se. Ca refully cutting her foam boa rd, Jessica Dudas concentrates ha rd on her masterpiece for 3-D d esig n class.

Matthew Scho mmer ta kes tim e to learn more about how the computer w orks in a Computer Topics class. Stud ents in this class learn basic skills about the computer.

Ma rla Brem er and Tra cy Ghmiel help each other out o n their worksheets for one of Mrs. Bray's many life managemen t classes.

Acad emics / 155


Top Students Garner Honors INDIVIUDAL CLASS AWARDS Robert Alexander World History Jeremy Angel General Biology PE 10: Male Joseph Applegate Engineering Drafting I Kathleen Bach French III Elizabeth Barnhart Creative Writing Art I Nakisha Benson Experiences in Math Laura Berger Child Psychology Jason Bergman Tech Prep I Heather Berry Adv. Algebra II/Trig

Michele Berry Concert Band Joshua Brown Art II Justin Budd Algebra I Matthew Burke Microbiology Arianne Calloway Algebra II Rebecca Colas Latin III Kevin Czekalski CP English 10 Computer Logo James Davis Economics Caroline Deters Honors French IV Tanya Dixon American Authors Spanish III

Laurie Duffy PE 10: Female Shannon Etter General Psychology Wednesday Forest Honors Spanish IV MeghanFox Symphonic Band Ann Gage French I Lillian Gehres Ceramics Heather Goff Honors Spanish V Charlotte Goubeaux General English 10 Joshua Gross German II Margaret Helldoerfer PE 9: Female Samanta Hixson Geometry B Erica Howard

156/Honors Assembly


Spanish I Nicholas Kamphaus Microkeyboarding Nicholas Keyes Business Law Valerie Kimball Life Management Andrea Kinzig AP Calculus Shannon Klosterman Keyboarding Elizabeth Kuchta Honors English 10 Culinary Arts French II Geometry A Religion 10 CP Biology Andrea Kuritar Concert Choir Cynthia Lay Family Living Parenting


.... .

Curtis Mann Engineering Drafting II CP Government Megan Marrinan Pre Calculus Justin McClelland Print Media I Andrew McCrabb Algebra I B Amanda McGregor Religion 9 Patrick Mergler European Authors Matthew Mize Academic Compo Prog. II Daniele Nearenduteyea General English 9 CP World Cultures Amy O'Hearn CP Chemistry Amanda Patton Chemistry/Community

Catherine Lesko Fine Arts Art Honors Algebra I/Geo Troy Lindo Fine Arts Music Kathryn Lorenz World Literature Amy Lynch Forms of Composition Marcus MacNealy English Literature Lori Madlinger Algebra II/ Trig Honors Chemistry AP American Studies Christina Maimone AP English 12 Honors German IV Religion 12 AP Biology Honors Physics AP Government

Rachel Perretta Meal Planning Anne Pesch AcapeUa Choir Eric Pomerleau German I Dawn Quilling 3D Design Transitions in Math Mark Riddlebarger Tech Prep II Julie Sacksteder Algebra II/Trig William Saluke Spanish II Honors Algebra II/Cal Cornelia Schwendeman Print Media II Michael W. Smith Computer Topics Stacey Staten Pre Algebra Caroline Turner

Academic Compo Programming Honors Biology Daniel Tuss CP English 9 Honors World Cultures Katie Tuss Honors English 11 Art III Religion 11 CP American Studies Marlena Updyke Latin II Tan Vo Accounting Jessica Wagner Art IV Lindsey Wallace Honors English 9 Health Allison Wentland Yearbook Stephanie Wissel German III

Joseph York PE 9: Male J asmin Young AnatomylPhysiology Sarah Zawodny CP Physics Sociology Catherine Zelnio Latin I Honors Geometry/Algebra II

H on ors Assembly/ lS7

Special Talents

Special Awards ,

Teresa Camacho George Early Scholarship Laurie Duffy William Duffy Scholarship Dennis Gorman Fuzzy Faust Award David Ipsaro Founders' Award Andrea Kinzig Salutatorian Christina Maimone Valedictorian Caroline Turner Hugh O'Brien Foundation Katie Tuss Barrett Robinson Scholarship Amber Wilhelm ' Sr. Ruth Ann Scholarship Terrance Williams T.J. Wallace Scholarship

SCHOLAR ATHLETES Robert Alexander Geremy Bardon Pamela Bargo Elizabeth Barnhart Sarah Bauer Jenny Beane Laura Berger Michele Berry Amy Brand Tasha Brooks Justin Budd Matthew Burke Christopher Cousins Tanisha Daugherty James Davis Caroline Deters Lauren Doyle Laurie Duffy Maya Edmondson Shannon Etter Ryan Gallagher

158/Honors Assembly

Kristopher Gaytko Dennis Gorman Julie Graham Christopher Gregory Ka tie Hansen Katie Helldoerfer Kate Hennessey Philip Johnson Beatrice Keeton Regina Keough Andrea Kinzig Ben Kleinhenz Catherine Ly Amy Lynch Allison Mahrer Christina Maimone Jessica Maimone Megan Marrinan Jessica Martin Julia Martin Steven McDonald Josefina Mendez Patrick Mergler

Matthew Mize Courtney Motley Christopher Mucha Clare O'Neill Julie Pickrel Jennifer Poppaw Mary Premanandan Elizabeth Prier Christopher Rank Mary Jo Rathweg Adam Ravestein David Reynolds Taneesha Reynolds Stephanie Roddy David Russo Molly Rutherford William D. Saluke Angela Schopler Edward Schopler Cornelia Schwendeman Lindsey Soter John Stanislawski


... . .

, Maimone # I! Kinzig #2! SCHOLAR ATHLETES Paul Sullivan Rori Sullivan Rebecca Thien Daniel Tuss Katie Tuss Lauren Underwood Brian Vogel Renee Vogel Jayne Walton Kimberly Williams Terry Williams Sarah Zawodny

Tierre Fields (2) Bart Hickey (1) Ebony Jenkins (1) Philip Johnson (1) Katie Kinzig (1) James Leach (1) Amy Lynch (2) Amanda McGregor (1) Zachary Menker (2) Anne Pesch (2) Amanda Schierloh (1) Deanne Simonson (1) Jonathan Siney (1) Caroline Turner (2) Terry Williams (1)


Christina Maimone demonstrates her juggling ability at the first Shakespearean Festival. Maimone juggled honors classes, sports, and extra-curricu lar ac tiviti es in achieving the Bro. Habjan award for academ ic excellence and ea rnin g the #1 academic ranking for the class of ' 9H.

Olumuyiwa Akenele (1) John Beyer (2) Elizabeth Coy (1) Dawn DeThomas (3) Tanya Dixon (1)

TAMIKA!!TAMIKA!! No awards page would be complete without a recounting of the honors won by Tamika Williams, the most storied female athlete in C-J's history. A National Honor society student with a w arm and gracious personality, Williams won every major State and National award for a high school female basketball player.

She was named National Player of the year by Parade maga zine and USA Today. The Gatorade/Scholastic Coach award, Atlanta Touch-Down Club Naismith award, Nike and ESPN awards were all presented to Williams for her outstanding accomplishments. MTV, ESPN, and Sports Illustrated featured her in special coverages. She was selected Ohio's Ms. Basketball, MVP of the State tournament and Division I Player of the Year. In the spring, Williams, the record setting point scorer for C-J, was named the winner of the Rae Burick Women in Sports award as the outstanding female athlete in the Miami Valley. A quiet leader on and off the court, Tamika Williams not only captured all these national honors, but also captured the hearts of all who knew her.

Honors Assembly/159

John King, the "Jackie Chan" of our school, uses his skill on the streets of Dayton to protect himself. Alana Takacs takes time during her summer break to visit France, with part of her French class.

During the cold wintery days of Christmas break, Pat McFall spends his time snow boarding. After many strenuous hours of training, Joe Lusczek goes SCUBA diving in the Grand Cayman Islands.

160/ 0utside Hobbies




utside of School

Many people think that high school students spend most of their time after school on homework and school related activities. Contrary to these beliefs, many of the students participate in non-school oriented activites. These include, but go beyond, rollerding, snorkeling, SCUBA diving, ping-pong tour,playing pool, parasailing, skiing, water skiand fishing. Many students join in many unusual which people would never have dreamed of them. These activities are simply done for oyment and pleasure and reflect many different among the student body.

Students spend time reflecting on things they enjoy doing outside of the school day. Phil Hurak enjoyed a summer in multiple cities in Spain. Hurak spent many hours roaming the city to get a feel of another countries' customs.

' V O .:HLJ.lL

It was the first annual Reynolds Ping

Pong Tournament of Champions where Scott Sloan and Curt Mann fought for the championship title. Kevin Anzalone, a senior, uses one of his many talents to catch a "giant" shark out of Lake Erie.

Right off the Mediterranean Sea, Erin Ulliman gets ready to go parasailing for the first time in her life.

Outside Hobbies / 161



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(513) 336-6526









Patrons The Gray Family Kyle and Lucy Hartlage Noel Kupras-Bauer Mary Kessler-Esthetician Mr. Larry Nolan Delores and William Wise Richard Dix John and Sharon Samson Ms. Polly P. Johnson RJ Hair Designers St. Peter Church, Huber Heights, OH 45424

George, Marcia, Jesse, Stacey, Amy, Josh, and Zach Brand Caroline and Kevin Nolan Dan and Marsha Richards Ray's Home Improvements 426-5493 B.P. Oil Company The Sievering Family Dr. William Martin Dr. and Mrs. Kitchener Benjamin B. Woods - Class of '98

Farewell And Thank You!


Bro. Ed Brink

Ms. Amy O'Connor

Mrs. Maria Burkett

Ms. Tejinder Rataan

Mr. James Davis

Mr. William Reichert

Mrs. Julie Qill

Mrs. Diane Spencer

Mr. Richard Friedline

Mr. Brian Swaldo

Mrs. Elizabeth Naughton

Bro. Bob Wiethorn


.. . .

Brigida y Margarita iamigas par vida!

Chris & Paul We Love You Guys So Much! Thanks For A Great Senior Year!

Congra tula tions To The Entire Senior Class Of



MARK E. OWENS Clerk Of Court

Dayton Municipal Court


Go Eagles! Paid for by the committee to keep Mark Owens Clerk Anita Moneypenny, Treasurer, 4643 Amesborough Rd ., Dayton, OH 45420


Cangra tula tians Peanut! You've Made It So Far - Don't Worry, Not Too Much More To Go! Love, MOffi, Dad, Dugan, Boozer, Gabby & Coco.



.. ..

CedarHiJJ FURNITURE Broyhill'La-Z-Boy • Simmons • Berkline • Serta • Pulaski • Lane Tara Schnell


Todd Sullivan

'92 '92

Anne Sullivan



Colleen Schnell


Brennan Sullivan '98

Sara Sullivan


Erin Sullivan


Rori Sullivan


Kevin Sullivan


Meghan Farrell


Murphy LaSelle


Mark Farrell


Nicole LaSelle


Mike Farrell


Colin Sullivan


Andrew Schnell


Shannon Farrell


Rian Sullivan

Tim Newlin


Bridget Farrell



A Mixed Up Staff Mix it up - 200 pages, 50 minutes a day, 10 staff members, 6 sections, 3 computers and 1 final product - the 1997-98 yearbook. Searching for pictures, writing copy, indexing, and conquering the computer

program were all part of meeting that dreaded word, "deadline." Social butterflies, jocks, a computer wizard, serious students, service oriented Eagles gave proof that this staff was

Krissy Schutte works on clubs and faces. She worked at Easterling Studios and often d ropped off and picked up pictures for th e staff. Becky Thien, working on the faces and club sections, enters captions and body copy on the computer. Thien was the book sales leader. Dan. Wlodars ki shows his gift from the Christmas exchange. H e copied disks, answered qu estions and saved the book w ith co mputer knowledge. The only two-yea r staffers are Aaron Da vis an d editor Allison Wentland . Mr. D. Thom as, advisor, relied on th eir experience.


Clowning around occupied much of the time for sports section, student life, and faces workers P.]. Segi and Aaron Davis. Liz Hansen holds a gift from her K.K. during the Christmas party. Hansen contributed to the sports and student life sec tions.

Maggie Ryan and Bridget Tinney put together the ads section. Tinney also worked on the stud ent life section and Ryan on faces. Nad ia Sievering works on perfecting her faces pages . Sievering helped with other sections and tried to keep the boys on task!


Congratulations Lady Eagles





[Sports I

Science I




World I

Faces I I




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


Hong Kong reverts to China at 1 a.m., July I, after 156 years of British colonial China says Hong Kong will continue its Western way of life and free-market economy. A IS-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 government control of education.



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.

Montserrat, once called "the Emerald Isle of the Caribbean," is devastated by ongoing eruptions from a volcano that had been dormant for 400 years. 1Wo-thirds of the populace evacuates.

Chanp IW8IIPI Great BrItUI as

Labor PIIIIy ....... 1'aI\y .... ........ eIec:IIon In May 1997 ousts the ConI8mIIives and makes BlaIr, at 44, BrftaIn's JOIIIII8II prime minister In 185 years.

HunIcane PauBne ...... 1nID MexIco's PacIfIc eoastln October, causing tIaIh ftoods, IandIIdes The remains of Ernesto "Che" Guevara, martyred Marxist revolutionary, 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 exile. His successor, Laurent Kabila, changes Zaire's name to Democratic Republic of the Congo.

and at least 200 fItdIIes. 'Dte nISOIt city of Acapulco Is IIaevIIy cIamaIad.

I I 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.

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

President Jiang Zemin of China meets for summit talks with President Bill Clinton in October, the first visit in 12 years of a Chinese leader to the U.S. During his stay, demonstrators protest China's treatment of Tibet.


The death of "the people's princess" generates an emotional outpouring of love and grief, evidenced by [loral tributes heaped at Diana's Kensington Palace home.

At the funeral, Elton John performs "Candle in the Wind 1997," rewritten in tribute to Diana. The recording quickly sells more than 35 million copies, becoming the best-selling single of all time. Sales proceeds benefit the Diana, Princess of Wales Memorial Fund.

One of the most poignant images of . foliOlving her corrin into Westminster

Crisis [lares again in Iraq in late 1997 as Sad dam Hussein protests U.N. sanctions and blocks inspection of suspected Iraqi weapon sites.

In June, shortly before Diana's death, an auction of 79 of her evening gowns raises $3.26 million for AIDS and cancer charities. Top price paid for a single gown: $222,500.



National 路 On July 23 suspected murderer Andrew Cunanan, 27, commits suicide in Miami Beach. Cunanan was the prime suspect in a cross-country killing spree that left five dead, including fashion designer Gianni Versace. I

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

Once-mighty 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.

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

Joe Camel is snuffed out as the Federal Trade Co mission bans tobacco advertising aimed at minors and institutes sweeping tobacco advertising restrictions.

AP/Wide World

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.

First Lt. Kelly Flinn accepts a general discharge from the Air Force, avoid'ing court-martial for lying about an affair and di sobel~ng orders. Flinn had been the first and only female B-52 pilot in the sef\~ce .

ReuteulAtchhe Photos

Arthur HaNey, The Mi,liN Herald

Attorney General Janet Reno refuses to name an independent prosecutor to investigate Clinton administration fundraising, causing friction with FBI Director Louis Freeh. Bobbi McCaughey, Carlisle, Iowa, gives birth November 19 to seven babies, the U.S.'s first living septuplets. McCaughey and her husband Kenny now have eight children. Reu t erslAIc h i\~

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


At the InterneVOn line Summit in December, Vice President AI Gore announces government initiatives to protect young Internet users from online pornography.

1IIe ........ PramiIe Keepers movement 1nIphs ...... 11111 ~forlls ......... of ............. II1II penonaI ...... . . , for men. In 0d0beI;

the PIlIP holds a ... rely In .......... D.C.

NIIIIIn ............ puIIIdy. 1IIe __ pnMde an 1IMIIIIIIhed, and Fast-food giant Burger King is forced to stop serving burgers when supplier Hudson Foods recalls 25 million pounds of hamburger suspected of contamination with E coli bacteria. It is the biggest beef recall in U.S. history.

1OIIIIIin.. IIIIIItIedn& ...... Into the two presIdenIs' acIIans and CllllI\'IIlIlIolIl it the WhIle House.

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






Ir '~.J

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

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

Russia's aging Mir 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 viability of the station.

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

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 is pulled off the market in September. The combination of fenfluramine and phentermine is shown to cause heart valve disorders, as is the diet drug Redux, also recalled.

Aided 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 Hale-Bopp captures imaginations worldwide as it streaks past Earth for the first time in 4,200 years-{)r, since 2203 B.C. Hale-Bopp next returns in 4397.

On October 13, the British jet car ThlUst SSC becomes the first vehicle to break the sound barrier on land, traveling 766.6 miles per hour in the Nevada desert. EI Nino stirs up global weather patterns. Caused by warmer-thannormal water temperatures in the equatorial Pacific, the '97 EI Nino is blamed for storms and weather problems worldwide.

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

Riven, the long-awaited computer adventure game sequel to Myst, proves to be just as popular and even more sophisticated visually than its predecessor.

A Protesters unsuccessfully attempt to prevent the October launch of NASA's Cassini spacecraft to Saturn, fearing an accident could shower the Earth lvith the rocket's radioactive plutonium.

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








Teen People, a sawy monthly magazine for and about teenagers, premieres in February 1998.



Fashion advertising and clothing trends inspire the popularity of the color orange, which replaces neon green as the fad color of the year.

fn October, a cyberfashion show at the M.l.T. Media Lab Wearable Symposium features fashions with built-in computer devices and electronic hardware. M.l.T. students designed the high-tech fashions.

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

This year's look in cosmetics is glimmering, sparkling and colorful. Riding this wave, cosmetics giant Christian Dior introduces Mascara Flash, temporary hair color in avariety 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.

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.,

Network's hottest new cooking show in the U.S., attracting fans lvith its unconventional British stars, two overweight, middle路aged women.

General Motors

Softer Hairstyle - _

The Chevrolet Corvette is named Molor Trend magazine's 1998 Car of the Year.


Anew$50 bill featuring a larger, off-center portrait of President Ulysses S. Grant is unveiled in October. Design details make the bill more difficult to forge.

After nearly40years, Mattei's Barbie doll takes on a more realistic face and body shape than the Barbie of the '60s. The newdoll will begin to appear in stores in early 1998.

Mattei introduces Share a Smile Becky in May 1997. Seated in a bright pink wheelchair, the doll is a friend to the

Mehndi, intricate designs painted on the body lvith henna dye, is a popular expression of the fashion trend toward Eastern themes and patterns. Digital "pets" are a 1997 toy craze. These virtual critters keep their owners busy by beeping when they need care or feeding. If ignored, they "die."

ever-grDlving numbers, including interactive favorites Monopoly, Scrabble, Sorry, Risk and Boggle.

Canada issues a Superhero postage stamp series that includes a 4S-cent stamp featuring the colorful, comic-book image of Superman.

Lifest Ie


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

Comedian Chris Farley dies at 33 on December 18. He starred in Night Live" and movies including

Beverly Hills Ninja. The Lost World, Steven Spielberg's Jurassic Park sequel, breaks summer box-office records everywhere. It earns $229 million in the U.S.

Jerry Seinfeld, creator and star of the NBC hit "Seinfeld," announces in December that the 19971998 season is the show's last. The final episode airs in May, ending the popular show's nine-year run.

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 2, the chilling hit sequel to Scream, is alvildly successful mix of carnage and comedy starring Neve Campbell, Jerry O'Connell, Tori Spelling, Jada Pinkett and a host of other stars.

Critically acclaimedAmistad, 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.


--Religion is a common theme on eight fall-season network 1V shows inspired by the success of CBS's "Touched by an Angel" starring Roma Downey, Della Reese and John Dye. New programs include ABC's "Nothing Sacred" and "Teen AngeL"

Titanic is a huge critical and box-office success. The movie event of the year, this $200 million picture is the most costly in history. Alter 45 days in the theaters, Titanic had earned $308 million. Star Wars captures a new generation of fans when George Lucas re-releases the film trilogy 20 years alter the first film was shown. In Washington, D.C., the National Air and Space Museum mounts a huge exhibition of now-historic Star WO!, artifacts.

rOlN'aramounl rtom Shooting Star

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.

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.


Men in Black grosses more than $500 million worldlvide to become 1997's biggest hit. The sci-Ii comedy stars Will Smith and Tommy Lee Jones.

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

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.

Chumbawamba's hit single ''Thbthumping'' brings long-awaited success to this British band. The song becomes popular at pro sports events, kicking orr games ror several teams. Rap artist the Notorious 8.\.G. is March 1997 drive-by shooting in He is posthumously awarded Video Award ror "Hypnotize" and magazine's Artist or the Year. Fiona Apple, 20, one or rock's remale superstars, is named MlVs Best New Artist in a Video. Her single "Criminal" soars to the top or the charts.

With their hit single "MMMBop," three young brothers rrom Thlsa become one or the biggest breakthrough acts or 1997 as the band Hanson.

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

Walk This Way: The Autobiography of Aerosmith chronicles the long career or the band notorious ror its excesses in the '70s and '80s. The group's new album Nine Lives is nominated ror a 1998 Grammy.

concert, draws large crowds on its 37-stop tour. Canadian sinl!er-:sonl!Writer Sarah McLachlan masterminds the and releases a hit album, Surfacing.

Smash Mouth popularizes a genre or alternative 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 with mega-hits such as "Wannabe" and sells 14 million albums and 10 million singles.

Adam Yauch of the Beastie Boys engineers the second TIbetan Freedom Concert, held in June in New York, offering 27 music acts and a free-TIbet political message. 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.

APIlVide Wolkl

()Stt'o'e Jennings,Corbis

The album No Way Out by Puff Daddy & the Family goes multiplatinum. Puffy's single "I'll Be MissingYou," an elegy to his friend the Notorious B.l.G., also tops the charts.

Sixteen-year-old R&B phenom Jonny Lang opens for the Rolling Stones ' fall tour and spends 16 weeks at No. I on Billboard's blues chart with his album Lie to Me.

At IS, country music sensation LeAnn Rimes sells more than 12.5 million recordings in the U.S. in 1997 and is named Billboard Music Awards Artist of the Year. Her single "How Do I Live" is one of the year's best sellers.

Kenneth "Babyface" Edmonds, superstar produce r songwrite r singer, receives more 1998 Grammy nominations than any other artist, including one for his album Tlte Day. Edmonds and wife Tracey also produce the film Soul Food in 1997.


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

The Florida Marlins are baseball's I champs and the first team ever to win the Series without winning its league pennant The Marlins defeat the Cleveland Indians in seven games.

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

Tiger Woods, 21 , becomes the youngest goIrer ever to win 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 'iYson bites orr part of Evander Holyfield's ear and is disqualified in the WBA Heavyweight rematch in June 1997. 'iYson is fined nearly $3 million and his boxing licen se is revoked.

Reu!e,slArchh"t Photos



AnnIaI 26, tops the lPGA ....... 1II In 1997 willi. nconI $1,236,789.

PrlDssiolial spDIts saIaItes keep sIIyrockeIIng. One of the IIIOIt pubIIc:Imd of 1997 Is KevIn GameIt's $126 ...... ClOIIInIc:t to play besketbaI fur the Mkmesota 11mberwolves. Pittsburgh Penguins' Mario Lemieux retires in April 1997 after a spectacular comeback from Hodgkin 's disease and injury. Lemieux is elected to the Hockey Hall of Fame in September.

In April 1997, the premier issue of

Sports Illustrated Women hits the newsstands. The magazine reflects the explosive growth of female participation in sports.

Charles Woodson, Michigan's ve r~ atile junior cornerback, becomes the first primarily defensive player to win the Heisman Trophy, awarded in December.

at 26, wins the Winston Cup, his Cup point title Gordon's 1997 4,710.

Scott Cunllingham. NBNAllsport

The Chicago Bulls beat the Utah Jazz in June 1997 for their fifth 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. I by the sports writers' poll, and Nebraska (13-0) by the coaches' poll.

Games during new medal their Olympic debut: sQo'wboardinR and 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 lour games.


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

Dean Smith, winningest coach in college basketball history, retires in October alter 36 seasons at North Carolina. Sports Illustrated names him 1997 Sportsman of the Year.



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 July at 89. Stewart's enduring nice-guy popularity is exemplified by Il ~ a Wonderful Life, is 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 six-game match in May 1997.

Roman Catholic nun Mother dies September 5 at the age of for a lifetime of helping the poor, her many honors include Peace Prize.

ReulerslArchi'l-e Photos

American Jody Williams and th e International Campaign to Ban Land 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 chai rman of the Time Warner media empire, pledges $1billion to United Nations programs. It is the largest single gift in philanthropic histOlY.

Sarah Ferguson, Duchess of York, appears in ads as a sdokesperson for Weight Watchers Int~ rnat iona l. She is the former wife of England's Prince Andrew.









Chaminade Julienne High School Yearbook 1998  

Chaminade Julienne High School Yearbook 1998 Dayton, Ohio

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