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Full text of "Bluestone 1998"

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p, down, fast, slow . . . the roller coaster of college winds around the 
tracks of life: social, academic, traditional and innovative. Some hurl 
toward the edge leading the way, while others come to sudden stops, 



altering their lives to better find themselves. Our coaster's momentum is spirit, 
proving to alumni, parents and others that we will always be found at the top of 
the hill. At the top we prepare to speed into the next century with campus changes. 
Distance has been put between the present and the past, yet we build on estab- 
lished foundations each day. We are riding on the coaster of student life, up and 
down and all around in a full circle: we begin and we end here. 



Wendy Crocker 

Editor 



Tom Offer 

AssT. Editor 



Student Life 1 51 



A Time To CeTebrate 



eraduation was a day filled with overwhelm- 
ing emotion as the Class of 1 997 turned their 
tassels. Some cried, some laughed and some just 
smiled as they completed their college careers. As 
they got their diplomas, these alumni made their 
full circle at JMU to begin the rest of 
their lives. 

The rain and wind didn't af- 
fect the spirits of the thousands 
gathered in Bridgeforth Stadium. 
Many students glued decorations 
or drew pictures on their gradu- 
ation caps for their families and 
friends to admire. 

The main ceremony 
included speeches from Dr. 
Carrier and Congressman 
Frank Wolf Both wished the 
Class of 1997 well in begin- 
ning their careers and offered 
insight from their past experi- 
ences. "Congressman Wolf 
emphasized the importance of 
family above all other aspects in 
your life," said junior Brannen 
Edge. 

The first doctoral degree 
was presented at the ceremony. After 
the ceremony, everyone parted and 
went to the individual college ceremonies 
where they walked across the stage as their names 
were called. "As the degrees were conferred, you 
could hear the ripple of excitement move through 
the Class of 1997," Edge said. 

The rest of the afternoon was spent cel- 
ebrating the day. It was a chance to visit with fami- 
lies, friends and other graduates and talk about 
plans for the future and college memories. 

The mixture of emotions was expressed 
on graduates' faces. From the happiness and ex- 
citement of having obtained a degree to the sad- 
ness that came with the realization that the time 
had come to move on, graduates took this day in 
stride and recognized it as threshold to their fu- 
tures. 

16 Student Life 





Standing out in 
the crowd was 
this graduates 
plan. Seniors 
decorated their 
caps with 
anything from 
personal messages 
to Marvin the 
Martian. 



Donating a check 
for $68,011, 
representatives 
from the Senior 
Class Challenge 
of 1 997 present 
their check to Dr. 
Carrier. Each 
year, the 

Challenge strived 
to surpass the 
previous year's 
earnings. 



Enjoying a final 
moment before 
becoming 
alumni, these 
graduates await 
their walks to the 
podium. 
Graduation 
brought many 
smiles as well as 
tears. 



1997 Graduation 17 



Left to Right: Junior 

Malifida Layman and 

mother Sandra 

Layman (Class of 

1975): alumni Mr 

and Mrs. John 

Jenkins, grandparents 

of freshman Sarah 

Hanson. 



Left to Right: Junior 

Krista Valz and 

mother Denise Valz 

(Class of 1975): 

Junior Allison Kidd 

and mother who 

attended J MU in the 

1970s: Allison's aunt, 

who graduated shortly 

after her mother. 



Left to Right: 

Freshman Karen 

Boxley (Class of 

2001), with 

grandmother Edna 

Thomas, left, (Class 

of 1936): Allison 

Kidd's great-aunt 

Stella MaUard Kidd, 

on campus in 1944: 

Alumnae grandmother 

Sally Rusher Kidd 

with great aunt 

Thelma Olson Kidd. 




'.> M^ 



1 8 Student Life 






Bridging the Gap 





I • /hen it comes to college, traditions of all kinds 
V w consume the atmosphere. Whether it's find- 
ing true love on the Quad's kissing rock, toilet 
papering Greek Row or strutting to the sounds 
of the band during a football game, campuses 
across the country invite students to dive into a 
little college cidture. But when it comes to 
James Madison University, tradition is all 
in the family. 

Freshman Lindsey Pack has 
reason to believe her entire family will 
end up at JMU over time. "I'm the 
oldest of five girls, and we've all 
grown up at JMU," she said. "My 
parents met here and then decided 
to stay in the area. JMU's been part 
of my community." 

Her mother, Martha 
(class of '73), now a professor at 
Blue Ridge Community College, 
thinks her daughter's decision to 
go to JMU provides "the best of 
both worlds. She lives close, so if 
she needs us, we're here, and she's 
starting her life in the same place 
her parents did." 

Freshman Brian Cooke feels 
the same way about following in his 
parent's footsteps by going to their alma 
mater. "They told me stories about how they 
met here and loved the campus. Plus, I went to 
basketball camp here for a few years, so I was fa- 
mihar with everything." 

Mrs. 'Victoria Cooke (class of '76) said, 
"It's hard to believe the amount of time that has 
lapsed. It's as if we're still in the seventies when 
on campus." Brian said this young-again attitude 
was definitely visible when his parents joined him 
for the campus tour. "They totally acted like stu- 
dents again because so much has changed. They 
were going on more of a tour than I was," he 
laughed. 

Although the college campus and the at- 
mosphere may be different a generation later, se- 
nior Andrew Hurda has connections to this col- 




lege that reach far beyond those of any other stu- 
dent or alumnus. He was actually born on the 
third floor of Wine Price Hall when it used to be 
the maternity wing of Rockingham Community 
Hospital. "It's kind of neat to be close to your 
birth place, even though it's eerie too," he said. 
Andrew has also had the privilege of being 
•, taught by a few of the same professors that 
his parents had. "My mom and I had Dr. 
O'Meara for philosophy and my dad 
and I both had Dr. Kline," he said. 
"It's fiinny because my dad gives ad- 
• vice to my friends about teachers." 
Whether it's sharing a similar 
teacher or reminiscing about the 
sun-covered Quad, there are tons 
of legacies tied to this college. 
$flQ I Freshman Sarah Hanson is part of 
a family legacy. Her grandparents 
met here and ended up getting 
married shortly after graduation. 
"My mom was the rebellious type 
so she didn't come here," Sarah said, 
"but I thought it was a nice school 
with a good curriculum, so I came." 
Now only a month into her first 
year of college, Sarah has a great time 
sharing stories and memories with her 
grandmother, Geneva Jenkins (class of 
50). "She tells me about how my grandfa- 
ther proposed on the rock on the Quad and she 
always talks about lying in the sun on campus. 
We compare places to eat, too." Sarah enjoys 
learning about how things were different socially 
back then. "My grandmother was like, 'In my 
day, males were only day students. I'm glad guys 
can go here with you now.' " 

It seems students of all types, young and 
old, have found this campus and college experi- 
ence perfectly suitable for all their individual 
needs. Family tradition among alumni is no 
longer just about parents. The university's grow- 
ing legacy is about grandparents, cousins, aunts, 
uncles and the future. 




Generations 19 



Fields of 1^ 

I A # ith good weather, good music and good 
WW food, field festivals were a time for students 
to gather with friends and celebrate. Festivals in- 
cluded the 1997 Senior Pig Roast, the 1997 First 
Year FunFest, Homecoming 1997, the Valley 
Cookout and pre-game blowouts, and ev- 
ery Saturday before football games fans 
gathered at Godwin Field. 

For freshmen, the First Year 
FunFest was a great way to make 
new friends, introducing them to 
an unfamiliar college environ- 
ment. It took place at Godwin 
Field on August 23. Activities in- 
cluded a giant boxing ring and a 
bungee run. Each freshman re- 
ceived a free sports water bottle. 
Live music was performed by 
Spilling Dew and sponsored by 
the University Program Board. 

"The First Year FunFest 
was a great way for me to get in- 
volved on campus since I live in 
Blue Ridge Hall," said freshman 
Kerri Eissing. "It allowed me to 
meet other people who live in Blue 
Ridge as well as other new freshmen. 
It was a great activity." 

The 1997 Senior Pig Roast gave 
seniors one last chance to hang out together. 
This annual event was held at Godwin Field. 
BBQ and beer were supplied by the university. 
The Senior Class Challenge Steering Committee 
gave away free gifts to seniors, and students en- 
joyed playing frisbee and listening to live music 
performed by acts such as Rob Conklin and Slack 
Jaw. "It was a day for outgoing seniors to say good- 
bye and hang out one last time over food, drink, 
and music," said 1997 junior class president Chris 
DiSano. "Two major contributors to the Pig Roast 
were Senior Class Challenge coordinator Lisa 
Horsch and Geoff Polglase, a member of Alumni 
Relations." 



20 Student Life 




Fitz Pa trick 



i}f^^'\-Jt^. 







Running the 
Senior Pig 
Roast, 1997 
Junior Class 
President Chris 
DiSano and 
Jason Maede 
take a break. 
Although the 
festival was for 
seniors, a 
number of 
juniors attended 
as well. 



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Marsha 


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and Candice 




Parker grab 




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the Senior Pig 


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studying for 


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finals. 


FitzParrick 





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All decked out. 


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g 


this freshman 
makes sure that 






he has as many 
"First Year 
FunFest" mugs 
as he can carry. 
'Free stuff" was 
a main 

attention-getter 
at field 


^■2 iiiii.w.r' 




festivab. 



Field Festivals 21 




Afier a long- 
awaited 
opening, the 
CISAT building 
finally holds 
classes on a 
daily basis. The 
91.000-square- 
Joot building 
was the first of 
four planned for 
construction 
through 2010. 



Greek Row also 

sees frequent 

changes. Chi 

Phi's move 

down to the 

end of Greek 

Row and the 

addition of 

Delta Delta 

Delta were 

other 

significant 

changes near 

the Lakeside 



Located at the 

edge of campus, 

Rockingham 

Memorial 

Hospital 

undergoes 

construction 

and receives a 

new addition. 

The hospital 

has seen 

renovation and 

changes for the 

past few years. 



22 Student Life 






M- 




ing Ahead 



., Bnltdozers andfracton journey th^otigl) 

campui. From the gravelittfiont of Wilson to 

the replaced sidewalk-leading fro)ii Keezell 

Hall to the Music Building, the Bluestone 

ar^Usaw a number of chaises. 



For returning students last fall, the campus was 
a little bit different from the last time they 
were here. The changes, from the new grill at 
Dukes to the opening of the CISAT building, 
awaited their arrival. 

The new Integrated Science and Technol- 
ogy building replaced the modular build- 
ing where CISAT majors attended classes 
until this year. The newly constructed 
building appeared majestic. The inte- 
rior was just as impressive as the ex- 
terior. "It's a lot more spacious, and 
one of the best things about it is 
the public computer lab because 
last year the modular building 
didn't have one for general public 
use," said junior Alina Martin. 
Academic changes also occurred 
last year. Freshmen began the new 
cluster program for general edu- 
cation. This program replaced the 
liberal studies program from pre- 
vious years. "The administration 
views the new general education pro- 
gram as a more efficient, more effec- 
tive way of preparing students for the 
outside world," said sophomore Lori 
Gunn. 

In addition to some of the academic 
changes on campus, other differences equally 
affected returning students. The computer help 
desk moved from Miller Hall to the Frye Build- 
ing. 

More changes were considered for the 
future, including a parking deck. The addition 
of a parking deck, for many, would alleviate what 
continues to be one of students' biggest com- 
plaints. "Putting a parking garage next to 
Newman Lake will definitely hinder the area's 
serene atmosphere," said junior Ed Render. 



FitzPacrick 



Changes on Campus 23 






Natural W 

In time of silver rain 

The earth 

Puts forth new Ufe again, 

Green grasses grow 

And flowers hft their 
heads, 

And all over the plain 

The wonder spreads 
Of life. 
Of life, 
Of life! 

In time of silver rain 

The butterflies 

Lift silken wings 

To catch a rainbow cry. 

And trees put forth 

New leaves to sing 

In joy beneath the sky 

As down the roadway 

Passing boys and girls 

Go singing, too. 

In time of silver rain 

When spring 

And life 

Are new. 



24 Student Life 




Molewski 



f^-^ 




Nature 25 






Maktng the 

transition a little 

easier, 

upperclassmen 

answer residents' 

questions. 

Checking in was 

a tedious process. 



Starting the trek 
into Eagle Hall 
parents wait to 
enter the eight- 
story building. 
Most sttidents 
brought more 
than they needed 
the first time 
around. 



Moiling fumitu re 

into a village 

residence hall 

often takes more 

than one person. 

Students 

checked into their 

halls during the 

last weekend 

of August. 



26 Student Life 




Palladi 



^?5^ 







J- 



Lending a hand, brothers of 

ZAE fraternity assist new 

residents with movitig to their 

new homes, residence halls. 

Organizations offered their time 

and muscles to freshmen as a 

way to welcome them. 



the Halls 

'he residence halls rattled with noises of lofts 
being built, boxes being unpacked and stu- 
dents moving furniture around the room. 

Anyone traveling along Interstate 81 that 
weekend probably anticipated the chaos that was 
awaiting them upon arrival. Traffic was heavy as 
cars headed for one place, college. Al- 
though it may have taken a while 
for people to actually get to their 
halls once they had arrived, ev- 
erything seemed to be orga- 
nized. "I couldn't believe 
how crowded the campus 
was, but at the same time, 
it all seemed to run pretty 
smoothly," said freshman 
Katherine Julian about her 
move-in experience. 
The move-in was eased 
for many students 
through the help of club 
members of InterVarsity, 
Campus Crusade for 
Christ and ROTC students 
as well as many other vol- 
unteers. Freshman Heather 
Griffin, a resident of 
Huffman Hall, said,"! was 
very thankful to the ROTC stu- 
dent who helped me move in by 
carrying all of my cinder blocks to my 
room." 

One covenience of that weekend was that 
cars, trucks and U-Hauls were able to park right 
next to the halls. 

"It was quite a physical as well as an emo- 
tional day," said freshman Crystal Shrewsbury, a 
Weaver Hall resident. For many, the day of set- 
tling into "home away from home" was exhaust- 
ing, yet exciting. There were new people to meet, 
new rooms to inspect and new locations to be 
surveyed, but by the time classes started, students 
felt right at home. 



Move-in 27 



Stylin' 

Style: it's been defined and redefined over the 
years. What used to be out is now in, and what 
once was in is now out. Style is constantly chang- 
ing with the times. The way people dress, talk 
and act are all reflections of style. The sixties and 
seventies were perfect examples of this. 
During a time period of free love and 
unrest, people expressed themselves 
through bright tie-dyed colors. It 
was not only through their 
clothes that style could be seen, 
but through their hair, music 
and speech as well. 

Things have changed a 
lot since the sixties. Jeans have 
changed from tight bell-bot- 
toms, to loose-fitting Levi's. 
When asked what could be 
found in her closet, senior Jen- 
nifer Davide said, "Lots of 
sweaters, lots of jeans." 

Students have many 
perspectives about style. "Even 
though everyone tries to have 
their own style, many people still 
dress like one another." Instead 
of creating their own looks, many 
times people wind up copying ev- 
erybody else's ways of dressing," said 
freshman Chrystal Jones. "I think of kha- 
kis and collared shirts, for guys at least," said 
freshman Joelle Leader. 

Freshman Kevin Grobe had a different 
take on style. "It is the pattern you develop that 
is unique to you," he said. "In everything you do, 
its shape is affected in a different form. Without 
you it would be one-sided, just another name and 
face." 

One group has made a name for itself in 
terms of style on campus. The Breakdancing Club 
was created in the spring of 1997. Its member- 
ship grew to over 100 members within a year as 
the breakdancing fever was caught by students. 
Club members strutted their stuff in front of au- 
diences at Grafcon-Stovall and performed on the 
commons. 

28 Student Life 




Molewski 



;^v 






..■^■*, s 




Deborah Palley; sophomore 



Michael Treiber; freshman 



i 



Style 29 



Braving the 

pain, this 

student tattoos 

himself on the 

chest. As body 

art has become 

more popular. 

more students 

are learning 

the techniques 

for themselves. 



Showing offht< 

personal and 

permaneni 

style, sophomore 

"T" Leggen 

expresse 

himself througf • 

piercing ami 

tattoos. Mam 

indii'iduals 

considered the 

permanence an 

advantage. 



Getting her 
tongue pierced, 
this student 
takes advantage 
of the service- 
offered for 
sei'eral days by 
TGDerma- 
p-aphia in 
Taylor Hall last 
April The 
services offered 
included body 
piercing and 
tattooing 




Moiewski 



30 Student Life 




One of tih- many varietiei of. ^ 'iliU 

body art, the belly button is a 

popular iite for piercing. 

Students became ina-easii 

creative with permanent styles, 

piercing new and different 

regions of the body. 



nd Bare It 

'd really hate to get a cold with a nose ring," 
said freshman Mary Rogers. Perhaps this idea 
is what has kept her and others with vivid imagi- 
nations from taking the plunge into the wide 
world of permanent body art. For others, it of- 
fers a way to express themselves. 

Although tattoos and piercings have be- 
come more mainstream, they can still be a 
good way for someone to show his or her 
individuality. Sophomore Kristen Will- 
iams got a butterfly tattoo. "I've always 
really liked butterflies, so when I de- 
cided to get a tattoo, I chose a butter- 
fly since they were such a big part of 
my life." 

Junior Jay Lawton said, "If I was 

going to get a tattoo I would get a 

black ink design of infinity symbols 

in a circle on my shoulder blade to 

symbolize my infinite wisdom." 

Some who debated getting a tattoo 

decided against it, mostly because of 

the pain involved. However, it was 

easier to have one put on than to have 

one removed. 

Peter Stanmeyer, a freshman, 
thought about having one done, but fi- 
nally decided against it. "I decided that I 
didn't really want a tattoo because even though 
I may like it now, I know that I won't want it 
when I'm older," he said. 
Sophomore Statia Molewski said, "I like my 
tongue ring, but after first getting it I had to 
reteach myself the basics of eating and talking." 
Like Stanmeyer, many people who have 
considered having some form of body art done 
have eventually decided against it for reasons 
ranging from safety concerns to worries that it 
would look "tacky." 

Many people do agree, however, that if 
done in good taste, body art can be attractive 
and a great way to express oneself Sophomore 
Tori Johnson said, "Body art can be an exotic 
and unusual way of enhancing your body's natu- 
ral beauty, but if you overdo it, it can take away 
from it." 

Body Art 31 



"J.'?'"'^ 
;■,";_?-; 



'»1 






Keeping it 

Lounging in the simulated living room of the Wilson 
Hall stage, the members of the Real World Reunion 
Tour (sponsored by UPB and the Office of Residence Life) 
waited patiently as screams tor Lars, Heather, Julie and Joe 
slowly died down. After the initial excitement of their pres- 
ence wore off the audience, the guests each explained their 
individual experiences as members of the Real World 
casts. They expressed mutual feelings of wariness 
toward media and questioned the ulterior mo 
tives of MTV in rerunning the shows so many 
times. 

"Be real careftil of what you sign,' 
Joe said. After learning some new informa- 
tion about one another, the speakers elabo- 
rated on their caution. According to Jtilie, 
the contract for the first Real World was 
about six pages long. But by the time the 
fourth season rolled around, Lars said, the 
contract was up to 14 pages. The London 
cast was also the first to have surveiUance 
cameras in their house in addition to the 
cameramen who circled 24 hours a day. 

The crowd had question upon 
question about events foUowing each season, 
or about what really happened in the houses. 
"What was the real deal with JiJie and Eric?" 
"What happened in the shower in Miami? 
"Would you ever do it again?" 

When asked which cast member intrigued 
her most, Julie replied, almost instandy, "Heather." The 
two obviously remained close friends afi:er the show's end, 
despite the fact that Julie moved to Florida while Heather 
remained near New York City. 

Some of the students had more nerve than others; 
Lars actually answered someone who yelled out for him to 
get a Green Card. "I need a Green Card, yes," he said. 
Although much of the interaction wotild have been con- 
fusing to anyone who hadn't seen every episode of The Real 
World, those who had (just about everyone there), were 
quite comfortable voicing their opinions of cast members 
who were not there to defend themselves. A voice from the 
audience seemed to shout out of nowhere, "Flora sucks," 
referring to one of the somewhat abrasive personalities to 
earn a spot on the show. Without much hesitation, though, 
Joe seemed to agree. 

It appeared to the standing-room-only crowd that 
this spunky group had "stopped being polite," and started 
"getting real." 

32 Student Life 



"U's so 
perfectly 

fine to 

agree to 
disagree. " 
-he, Rea 

World V 



]ne (RealV^ 
makes ' 
rJ memb 
hthsjitr-th^i 




Molewslcj 






■A>< 




Representing the 
Real WorUi rV' cast 
from London, 
Lars speaks about 
his experiences 
since his show 
ended. The Real 
World has had six 
seasons so far. 



Julie Oliver, from 
the Real World I 
cast, explains that 
things areJit 
always as they 
seem on camera. 
The casts were 
each taped 
constantly during 
their stays in the 
respective cities. 



Heather B. gives 
an adoring fan a 
big hug afier he 
asks a question. 
Audience members 
waited patiently 
through the show 
to ask questions at 
the end. 



Real World Reunion 33 



Conducting the 

haifiime show. 

Drum Major 

Kristin Eckels takes 

center stage. The 

MRDs were also 

led by three other 

drum majors: 

Chris Summers, 

J.R. Snow and 

Wesley Colton. 



«"•-■ tr -»^ \^ 



\ 



Showing off the 

Cobr Guard's neu' 

uniforms. 

sophomore 

Meredith Walkle\ 

enjoys an afiemoon 

performance. The 

Cobr Guard had 

nearly 50 

members. 

including 

alternates. 



Ray Casey 
concentrates on his 
performance. The 
MRDs played for 
haifiime and post- 
game at every 
home football 
game. 




34 Student Life 









Marchirtfil/ith Royalty 




As the music of "Hey Baby" sounded from the 
end of the football field, the crowd sang to 
the tune of the Marching Royal Dukes. Some au- 
dience members rose and danced along with the 
cheerleaders and the Dukettes. This display of 
school spirit was not only demonstrated at the 
first football game against East Tennessee 
State but at every game thereafter. 

The Marching Royal Dukes took 
hold oi the audience's attention at half- 
time and during the post-game show 
when they performed with even 
more energy. Their impressive sound 
ranged from "Music Man" to 
"Phantom of the Opera" to 
"Rocky," and even "The Wizard of 
Oz." As a sign of welcome, the 
marching band performed toward 
the visiting team's side during the 
halftime but performed the post- 
game show toward the home side. 
This enormous group included 
about 400 students. 

Freshman trumpet player Annette 
Scott said, "It's such a rush to per- 
form." 

Mason Eoyang, a baritone stu- 
dent, described being part of the 
MRDs as "definitely worth it because 
of the respect we earn." Although many 
of MRDs were music majors, over half stud- 
ied other disciplines. Their work began a week 
before the rest of the student body arrived. Dur- 
ng the week of Band Camp, the band members 
earned the music and individual field placing 
for their first show. 

These students dedicated countless hours 
to perfecting each of their half-time shows, in- 
cluding an hour and a half on weekdays and two 
hours on Saturday mornings before performances. 
Over Winter Break, the MRDs traveled 
to Monaco to perform in commeroration of the 
700th year of the Grinaldi Dynasty. Members of 
the 1 996-97 and 1 997-98 MRDs were all invited 
to participate. 

Marching Royal Dukes 35 



Out and A'l' 

As most people agreed that there was more to 
college than academics, students found a 
number of ways to enjoy their free time. 

For many students, the best things to 
do on the weekends were right on campus. 
Freshman Amanda Klein found that her 
favorite activities were "campus re 
lated." Without leaving the bound- 
aries of campus, anything from a 
movie to a dance was a good way 
to enjoy the evenings. The Uni- 
versity Program Board 
brought large-scale entertain- 
ment such as Widespread 
Panic and former cast mem- 
bers from MTV's The Real 
World to campus. 

The city of 

Fiarrisonburg also offered 
students ways to spend their 
free time. Cosmic Bowling, at 
Valley Lanes on Main Street, 
provided glowing bowling 
pins, laser-lights and loud mu- 
sic. "I finally have a reason to 
bowl," freshman Janel Chou 
said. 

Bars including JM's Grill 
and The Blue Foxx Cafe, and coffee 
shops including The Artful Dodger and 
Simple Pleasures were some of the most popu- 
lar nighttime destinations. Students could hang 
out with friends and listen to live music; how- 
ever, strict enforcement of the drinking age lim- 
ited bars to the 21-and-over population. 

Of course parties were a major part of 
nightlife as well. "Greek parties are really great, 
but home parties are also cool," freshman Chris 
HoUoway said. Although Greek parties were 
considered prime weekend events, the univer- 
sity changed its policies concerning alcohol on 
campus. "I like going to see the bands at the Art- 
ful Dodger. There's plenty of space, good coffee, 
and you get to see your friends," junior Julie 
Nozynski said. 




Boling 



36 Student Life 




Sipping frozeti 
drinki through 
crazy glasses, 
sophomores Lauren 
DePetris and Kaija 
Dime enjoy the 
evening partying 
with close frietids. 
Students under the 
drinking age found 
creative ways to 
spend their nights. 



Lighting up the 
night, Cosintc 
Bo wling p ro vides 
students with a 
late-night partying 
alternative. Valley 
Lanes also offered 
other activities 
such as billiards 
and arcade games. 



Senior Dave 
Lambert plays 
trombone at Dave's 
Taverna. Jazz 
artists, Gunnar 
Mossblad and 
Friends often 
performed at 
different locations 
in Harrisonburg in 
the ei'enings. 



Nightlife 37 



Donning a silver 

suit arid orange 

hair. Delta Sigma 

Theta Sorority, 

Inc. member 

Gracia Walker, a 

junior, performs at 

the Homecoming 

Step Show. The 

Delta Sigma Theta 

Sorority, Inc. won 

the competition. 



Junior Scott 

Ferguson includes 

his dog in the 

Homecoming 

festivities. Students 

and alumni 

celebrated by 

visiting friends and 

spending time at 

Greek Row. 



Wearing an outfit 

similiar to those of 

the cheerleaders, 

oneofJMU's 

youngest fans 

tailgates with ho 

family. For some. 

Duke I'itality ran 

through all 

generations. 



38 Student Life 




fi>t^-. 



WekomJolh^ Duke Zone 



n 








Dr. and Mrs. Limvood Rose prese?it cenificatci 

recognizing the outstanding achievemmts of the new 

Mr. and Ms. Madison, Brock Leonard and Apnl 

Roberts. Mr. and Ms. Madison were nominated by 

student organizations and elected by the student body. 



Doling 



Homecoming 1997 was a week filled with 
activities, student participation and lots of fun. 
The theme was "Year of the Duke Dog" and ev- 
eryone went all out to show their school spirit. 
Ten committees including student spirit, 
alumni, food and major entertainment orga- 
nized Homecoming. The week started off 
with the annual banner contest; 37 clubs, 
organizations and residence halls turned 
in banners that they had painted with a 
design that incorporated both their 
logo and the Homecoming theme. 

Senior Sarah Agnor planned the 
event. "We had a great turnout this 
year," Agnor said. "Groups were en- 
thusiastic and put a lot of effort into 
the banners." 

Students also got free prizes all 
week if they knew how many days 
until Homecoming. One of the 
* members on the Homecoming 
committee, Tracy Pitera gave out 
prizes during the week. 
"We gave away frisbees, keychains, 
buttons and towels with the Home- 
coming logo on it." 

By the time game day rolled 
around, students were more than excited 
about the game. Madison Project and 
Eddie from Ohio performed on Godwin 
field just hours before kick-off At 3 p.m., Mr. 
and Ms. Madison, seniors Brock Leonard and 
April Roberts, respectively, were announced and 
the Dukes took on the Delaware Blue Hens. "Ev- 
eryone seemed excited about the activities we 
planned," Pitera said. 

For alumni as well as students, the week 
included events including Talent Jam '97, the 
Homecoming Golf Tournament and the Dukes 
5K Fun Walk/Run. Homecoming and Alumni 
Relations Graduate Assistant Tracey Kellogg said, 
"The Field Festival was a good place for alumni 
and students to come back together" 



Homecoming 39 



Entertaining the 

spectators, the 

Dukettes display 

spirit through dance. 

The Dukettes 

performed with the 

marching band 

during the halftime 

show and throughout 

the game. 



Listening to Eddie 

from Ohio, 

students 

participated in a 

pre-game 

blowout. The 

Godwi?} Field 

festivities included 

a valley cookout, a 

bonfire and live 



Raising his hands 

high, sophomore 

Jason Wiedersum 

doesn 't let the 

chilly weather 

disrupt his 

cheering. Eager 

fans filled 

Bridgeforth 

Stadium to show 

their homecoming 

spirit. 



40 Student Life 




Palladi 






A 




With halioons as 
hats, Chad 
Brown ('95) and 
Brad Farrar 
('96) sport their 
game attire. 
Many alumni 
and students 
participated in 
pre-gayne 
activities such as 
tailgating. 



Preparing for the 
next play, J Mil's 
offensive line 
members take 
their places on 
the field. The 
Dukes were 
defeated by the 
Delaware Blue 
Hens, 49-27. 



Cheering font 
line and center, 
junior Nelson 
Pham makes 
his support of 
both mens and 
women's 
basketball 
teams known. 
Midnight 
Madness kicked 
off the 1997-98 
basketball 



Homecoming 41 



Taking a sobriety 

test, senior Andrew 

Lafiosca 

participates in a 

demonstration led 

by campus police 

in PC Ballroom. 

Events were held 

for Alcohol 

Awarenes Week, 

October 20 ' 24. 



Working together, 

a campus cadet 

and state police 

officer patrol the 

Homecoming 

football game. 

Police met ivith 

about 30 students 

each month to 

discuss common 



Informing students 

about the bike 

division of the 

police department, 

officers distributed 

information on the 

Commons. The 

plan was 

implemented in 

1995 as a way to 

make police more 

accessible to the 

community. 




42 Student Life 



[QP^V 



■■-."•*;■ 
t_ 




Police Talrget Crime 





Working 10 refolue a ci»ijlia m the'Coiivnuai'i,, 

CenU%:parkmgloL poUe^ jt^gnviaLuioui, The 

Hdrtisonburz Police Depaiinwnt! nie/J to work 

ivitf} the stt0i^ to esutblish vni).-i r<.'LlTw>'S. 



ling 



This year's additions and improvements to the 
Harrisonburg and JMU Police Departments 
went unnoticed by few individuals. Although 
many people felt that the police had completely 
positive intentions, some students begged to dif- 
fer. 

Sophomore Tyler Mickelson and a friend 
were jailed overnight after a run-in with 
the police. "We weren't being disrup- 
tive. We were just walking home after 
a party and we were stopped," 
Michelson said. 

Freshman Sally Jones said, "The 
police are way out of line. They hide 
out in bushes and try to catch the 
people who are drinking." Stu- 
dents have craved the relationship 
that many schools around Virginia 
have with their police. Campus 
police often made it a common 
practice to escort their students 
home safely, and in extreme cases 
issue citations or make arrests. 
Many students welcomed the 
changes. In a survey of 125 students 
of all classes, 36 percent of students 
said that they believed that there was 
a need to make the police presence on 
campus more noticeable. 

One junior said, "Students are 
doing more harm than good to themselves by 
drinking. If your parents aren't here to stop you, 
someone should." 

Some students who were confronted by 
police ended up with positive opinions. Freshman 
Tara Cole and sophomore Melanie Abbot were 
issued citations for having open containers out- 
side of a house on Greek Row. "Our officer was 
very nice," said Cole. "I could have gotten under- 
age possession, but I only got a ticket." 

While the changes took some time for ev- 
eryone to adjust to, they definitely produced more 
good than harm. 



Police 43 



iVhat's 



it's the first thing everyone sees as they enter 
campus, and the last thing they see before 
they leave: Newman Lake. Although it was 
obvious that the surface was home to many 
families of clucks and the fountain in the cen- 
ter, many people wondered what was actu- 
ally in the lake. Here are the specu 
lations of a few students: 

o Sophomore Andrew Burgess 
"I heard that there's lots of fiar- 
niture. Also one day when I 
was doing a cadet demon- 
stration, we went walking 
through the lake, and I saw 
methane gas bubbles in 
front of me." 
Freshman John Smith: 
"Someone told me that 
one of the old Duke Dogs 
is in there." 

Sophomore Debi Roder: 
"It's the Lock Ness Mon- 
ster, I swear." 

Fifth-year senior Matt 
LaPorta: 

"When they drained it a few 
years ago they found bunch of 
stuff, I heard they found an old 
car." 

o Sophomore Erin Gilman: 

"I have heard of some people doing some 
crazy stuff in there. I remember hearing of 
one group of people swimming across the 
entire lake completely naked." 
Sophomore Molly Mashack: 
"I am sure that there are lots of empty beer 
cans and empty kegs in there, and there has 
to be trash that people have thrown in there." 
Sophomore Bill Greenway: 
"I have heard that there are lots of couches 
and chairs in there. I remember one day after 
class I was walking by and I saw three or four 
turtles sunbathing on top of a television 
screen. It is unbelievable what could be in 
there." 



O 



o 



o 



o 



o 




'TCeuwt^^fMt^cefi 



Top right: Sophomores Niite 
Joyrier and Larry Sheppard. 



44 Student Life 



Palladino 




Newman Lake 4.5 






Receiving 






recognition for her 


K- 


r^^ 


winning essay. 


f 


" \'i 


freshman Cate 


4 \m 


Wardell, with her 


*t- 


W' ^m 


parents Mary and 


■ 1 




Gerard Warden, 






accepts prizes from 


- 




Dr and Mrs. 






Linwood Rose. 






Wardell tied with 






Senior Matt 






Cooper in the 






Outstanding 






Parents Essay 






Contest. 


HI 








^^^^^J^ 



AT* 






% 



^ 



>:> 



■^ r 



Palladir 



Spending timt' 

with each other, 

Stacey Brownstien 

and her parents, 

Patti and Alan 

Brownstien, watch 

the football game. 

The Dukes played 

the University of 

Richmond Spiders 

for the Parents 

Weekend game. 



Vendors fom the 

Harrisonburg area 

participate in a 

sidewalk sale held 

on Godwin Field. 

Parents and 

students shopped 

for special 

reminders of 

Parents Weekend. 




46 Student Life 




the Family 

The campus filled with families as they came 
together to join the many activities that were 
part of Parents Weekend. 

On Saturday, parents and students en- 
joyed the Godwin Field Festival before the foot- 
ball game. Everyone spent this time visiting 
with other students, parents, faculty and 
the administration. Student organiza- 
tions took advantage of this time to 
raise money at the sales under the tent 
on Godwin Field. 

The game against the University 
of Richmond had quite a turnout, 
as Bridgeforth Stadium was filled 
to capacity. The Dukes battled it 
out against the Spiders, and unfor- 
tunately, they were defeated 26 - 
2 1 . "It was a good weekend for the 
folks to come down, "said junior 
Steve Raymond. "The weather 
was great on Saturday. Too bad the 
game didn't turn out the way ev- 
eryone wanted it to, but overall we 
still enjoyed it. " 

Academic receptions and tours 
were held at all six colleges, allowing 
parents to meet faculty members and 
administrators. Tours of UREC and the 
Arboretum were also offered. 
Musical events of the weekend included 
the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame Show, featuringThe 
Platters, The Drifters and The Coasters, The Con- 
temporary Gospel Singers and the Pops Concert 
at the Convocation Center. At the Pops Con- 
cert, the audience shared an enjoyable evening lis- 
tening to the Madisonians, the Symphony Or- 
chestra and the Jazz Ensemble with guest artists 
Stephanie Nakasian and Hod O'Brien. 

"Being able to see and spend time with 
my parents was nice because I haven't been able 
to see them much," said freshman Adam Rawley. 
Sophomore Tanya Simms said, "I realized 
how much I needed my mom when she came to 
visit me this weekend." 

Parents' Weekend 47 



Year of the 



» » » 



The Year of the Duke Dog, how great is this? 
you know with me you just can't miss. 
Especially when in December this year 
I turned fifteen, but don't you fear. 
Maturity is something I'll always lack, 
so when it comes to trouble you know I won't slack, 
I've had a great year and lots of fun, 
but without you I'd be the only one. 



Summer ended with a bang, 
for in Myrtle Beach I shook my thang. 
An All- American I came back to school, 
and was reminded that you all rule. 
You cheered so loud at football games, 
and even though I don't know your names 
I call you my friends as we rant and rave. 
Did I mention the fact that I already gave 
the Dukettes my nimiber, but no luck there, 
not one single call-how is that fair? 

MRDs kick butt, I'm their num- 
ber one fan, 
especially when I get to be Superman, 
and then the cheerleaders-how great are 
they? 

They always make time to come and play. 
"With my siUy self-I'm really not drunk, 
I'm just in a super-hyper funk. 
But that makes it easy to pimp and strut, 
as I work the game-kicking mascot butt. 



Basketball season was definitely no bore, 
and check out the new dog on the convo floor! 
And once again the Dukettes stole m)- heart, 
my best behavior I gave, I didn't even fart. 
But not like I ever do \aick)' stuff like that, 
I smell enough already and I know that. 
My birthday party was a blast, 
and I promise you it won't be the last 
time I get down and dirt}' with friends 
I wish this year didn't have to end. 

Sadly it does, and that I understand, 
so from the dog just let it stand. 
I appreciate all your love and support. 
I'll see you later, you're a great sport! 



48 Student Life 





Year of the Duke Dog 49 



Reviving the 

longest running 

Broadway musical 

performers present 

A Chorus Line at 

Wilson Hall on 

January 27. This 

program was made 

possible by the 

1997-98 

Masterpiece 

Season. 



Opening for Chris 

Rock, stand-up 

comedian Mario 

Joyner starts off a 

night of laughter 

sponsored by the 

Universtiy 

Program Board. 

Joyner opened with 

local jokes about 

Shenandoah Valley 

Regional Airport- 



Performing their 

legendary songs. 

The Piatters 

perform in the 

Rock & Roll Hall 

of Fame Show at 

Wilson Hall The 

show, presented by 

the College of Arts 

and Letters Encore 

Series, also 

included The 

Coasters and The 

Drifters. 



50 Student Life 





Canrwell 



iversions 

Linne Oxley, the musical events chair for the 
University Program Board, had her hands full 
early in the year, coordinating big-name acts like 
Widespread Panic, They Might Be Giants, and the 
Joshua Redmond Trio. 

UPB started planning for their entertain- 
ment and concert series during the summer 
when most students were just thinking 
about their tans. The entertainment line- 
up was usually broken down into three 
bands and one big-name comedian 
per semester, with smaller programs 
presented throughout the semester, 
as well. 
Oxley functioned as a booking 
agent for UPB, and also helped co- 
ordinate the production effort 
along with Casey Houtz, the tech- 
nical services director. The efforts 
to get a large act like Widespread 
Panic off the ground was enor- 
mous, according to Oxley, who 
got help from one of many UPB 
volunteer committees. 
Preceding a big show, it was not 
uncommon for Oxley or Houtz to 
pull a 24-hour day, organizing and 
implementing the production effort. 
But according to Houtz, "it makes it 
worth it to see 3,000 people having fun." 
Many UPB members who help out with 
the big shows even find themselves mingling back- 
stage with the stars. "At that point you are work- 
ing so hard to make things come together, that 
you aren't even star struck," Oxley said. 

UPB books all entertainment acts with 
university funds allotted every semester by the 
SGA. They also rely heavily upon their core of 
volunteers to help plan the events. 

One of the UPB's tasks was to actively seek 
out what students wanted as far as entertainment, 
to ensure good turn outs. Some of the most popu- 
ar shows from past years included Live and Rusted 



Concerts 51 



Playing fans' fa vorite 

songs and a few new 

tunes. They Might 

Be Giants member 

John Fiansburgh 

plays with a 

"birdhouse soul. " 

Three Credit 

Productions and the 

University Program 

Board sponsored the 

concert in Sinclair 

Gymnasium in 

Godwin Hall 

Telling of her 

father's life, Ret'. 

Bemice King, 

speaks about 

Martin Luther 

Kingjr 's thoughts 

on how Americans 

need to come 

together if they are 

going to move 

forward as a 

nation. This event 

was held on 

January 18 at 

Wilson Hall in 

recognition of the 

holiday. 



Rocking Wilson 
Hall with their 
unique sounds the 
musical group 
Bela Fleck and 
the Fleck Tones 
perfortm with soul 
and concentra- 
tion. UPB 
sponsored this 
concert in the 
spring of 1997. 



52 Student Life 




CannvcU 




Krebser 



Performing one 
of over 150 live 
shoivs a year. 
Widespread 
Panic ^^y; at the 
Convocation 
Center on 
September 21. 
Over the years 
Widespread 
Panic has 
acquired loyal 
followers of all 
ages. 



Presenting their 
awa rd- winning 
Solstice Journey 
Tour, The Paul 
Winter Consort 
performs at 
Wilson Hall. This 
Grammy- A ward- 
winning ^oup 
was brought to 
campus by the 
Masterpiece 
Season Encore 
Series. 



Surprising the 
crowd at 
Grafton- 
Stovall Theatre, 
Jay Mewes 
shows his moves 
during cohort 
Kevin Smith's 
question and 
answer period. 
Smith wrote 
and directed 
Clerks, 
Mallrats and 
Chasing Amy. 



Concerts 53 



r'.-i-;-5tr.. 



Erin Ban!- 

Cameroon. 

West Africa 

Spring 199~ 



Adrienne Huffman 

and Reheccr, 

Manor 

Ayers Rock. 

Austral:.: 

Spring 199~ 



Kari Phillips and 

Bridget Crawford 

Florence, 

Italy 

Spring 199' 




54 Student Life 




__ 't: Heather 
Freas, Margarita Rozenfela^ Lauren 
Hendricks, Courtney Carr, Jaime 
Drift and Dawn Pollock 
■la. 



\^ Abroad 

More and more students each year take advan- 
, tage of the numerous study abroad and in- 
ternship programs. The tmiversity provides students 
the opportunity to participate in programs in Eu- 
rope, Asia, Africa, Russia, Latin America, the Middle 
East and the Caribbean. While abroad, stu- 
. dents study the arts, literature, language 
and culture of a different country. Senior 
Nicole Sanderlin studied in Salamanca 
in the fall of 1 996. "It's just interesting 
to see how much people have in com- 
mon, regardless of their culture back- 
ground or upbringing," said 
j'l Sanderlin. 

A large part of studying abroad in- 
volves the educational experiences 
one receives outside the classroom. 
Exploring ancient casdes and burial 
I grounds, going to national art gal- 

yi" ., leries and museums or attending 

various theatrical performances are 
just a few of the educational outings 
included in the programs. Senior 
Mike Nichols recalls an organ recital 
at Westminster Abbey in the fall of 
1996 during his semester in London. 
"It was incredible to be alone with 800 
years of English history in one of the most 
legendary places in the world. Some of the 
greatest figures in all of Britain are buried there . . . 
and the feeling I got from that sacred solitude was 
almost indescribable." 

Many students returned from studying 
abroad with a newly found independence and sense 
of self "There's something creatively liberating 
about being in a new place where new surround- 
ings force you to revert into yourself and discover 
things inside that you never knew were there," said 
senior Meredith Bragg, who studied in Ireland dur- 
ing the summer of 1997. 

After experiencing a unique and different 
culture, students returned to JMU with new per- 
spectives on themselves, their ctilture and the world. 



^ma. 



Fall 1997 



c/o Lauren Hendricks 



Studying Abroad 55 









Spain Semester 

Abroa/i 

Madrid, 

Spain 

Fall 1997 



Left to rigl^: 

Erin Roystc^ 

Caryn Knapf 

Shannon 

Hendrixson, and 

Kristri. 

Steinhilber, 

Venv^ 

luzi;. 

Spring 1997 



France Semester 

Abroad 

Mont-St-MicheL 

France 

Fall 1997 




56 Student Life 




Back: Qtitncy 
Smith, Courtney 
Stove, Karey 
Hendrtch, Gina 
Nelson, Carrie 
Hood, Rocco 
Molinaro. Front: 
Tiimara LaMassa 
and Matt 
Armstong 
Carrara, 
Italy 
Fall 1997 



Left to right: 

Stacey Slipakoff, 

Vanessa Tozer and 

Victoria Patchen 

Venice, 

Italy 

Fall 1997 



Clockivise left to 
right: Jason Glass, 
Liz Sullivan, Amy 
Pecaspers, 
Virginia 

Landgraf, Russell 

Lord, Nicole 
Yakafonie and 

MaryKay 

Haralampus 

Oktoberfcst 

Germany 

Fall 1997 



Margarita Rosenfeld and Lauren 

**•• Hendricks 

Ciudad Rodrigo, 

Spain 

Fall 1997 



c/o ja.son Olass 



c/o Lauren Hendricks 



Studying Abroad 57 



Churches located 

near campus are 

where mart', 

stiuUnts atterui 

Sunday worship 

and become 

involved with 

o^er fellowship 

activities, such as 

soup kitchens ana 

Bible study groups. 

Harrisonburg 

Baptist Church ;.• 

located on the 

comer of Main 

and Liberty Streets. 



Located adjacent to 

campus. The 

Wesley Foundation 

makes involvement 

wi^ its ministries 

convenient ana 

open to all 

students. This is 

only one of 22 

campus ministries 

available for 

students seeking 

religiou- 

involvement. 



Celebrating 

Thanks^ving 

dinner with friends 

from different 

campus ministries, 

sophomore Beth 

Bryarly he^s herse^ 

to the wide variety 

of food Catholic 

Campus Ministr. 

hosted the dinner 

the Sunday before 

Thanksgiving. 




38 Student Life 



Splritlual Growth 




Regardless ot whether they take a religion 
course or not, many JMU students make reli- 
gion a part of their life by being active in one of the 
many religious groups found on campus. From Cam- 
pus Crusade for Christ to Chi Alpha to the Baha'i 
_ Association, students find groups that allow 
them to grow in their faith. 

"B'nai BVith Hillel provides an out- 
let for Jewish students to get together on 
social and religious aspects," jimior Seth 
Lieberman said. 
To many students, religious groups 
were appreciated because of the re- 
axed and welcoming atmosphere. 
"To me, the Wesley Foundation is a 
tnxl \ P'^*^^ where I can get away from 

' hectic JMU life," sophomore 

Alison Flora said. 

"The Baptist Student 
Union is like a home away from 
home for me," sophomore Lindsey 
Hodges said. 

Junior Betsy Fiarman said, 
"Campus Crusade for Christ is a re- 
ally encouraging environment. The 
people are so caring and really want to 
reach out to you." 

In addition to growing spiritually, 
many also experience a great deal of per- 
sonal growth. "The BSU has been a great way 
for me to find talents I didn't know I had," Hodges 
added. 

This growth also seems to be contagious with 
some groups, such as the Latter-Day Saints Student 
Association, who have been enjoying an increase in 
their numbers. 

"We're growing by leaps and boimds, " jun- 
ior Leslie Cosgriffsaid. 

Through it all, students made lasting fi'iend- 
ships that they relied on for strength and support. "I 
wouldn't have gotten through my fi-eshman year with- 
out the Wesley Foundation," Flora said. Spirituality 
was an integral aspect of college for many students. 



Spirituality 59 



If They Cou 

/ittciAcx OfremMC^. Aftot^ S^(U(^ 

T'he JMU Theatre and Dance Department is re- 
sponsible for over 80 productions on campus ever)' 
year. From dance concerts to experimental theater to 
main-stage musicals, there is always something for ev- 
eryone. Junior Allison Coleman, a double major in 
Spanish and theatre, said diat she was impressed 
with the variety of productions. "You can see 
plays that are mainstream or not main- 
stream-there are definitely shows to sat- 
isfy everyone's needs." 

At Theatre II, the experimen- 
tal theater, smdents had the opportu- 
nity to explore new and different styles 
of drama and dance. This freedom not 
only brought variety and charisma to 
the department, but also gave smdents 
a chance to take charge and become 
completely involved in all aspects of 
the stage. Most productions at the ex- 
perimental theatre involved student 
performers, directors, designers and 
producers with litde or no professional 
experience. Sarah Bonadeo,a junior 
SMAD major and theatre minor, be- 
lieves that JMU is unique because it of- 
fers this oudet for students. "We are en 
couraged to panicipate because there is so 
much to do in the theatre-such as lights, soimd, 
set, costiunes-it is really easy to get involved, 
she said. 

At Latimer-Shaeffer, the university's main- 
stage theatre, the productions tended to be a lot bigger 
as well as more expensive. These performances still re- 
quired smdent activity and involvement, but on a dif- 
ferent level. Shows including Kiss Me Kate and Sylvia 
required the expertise of the factilty, which gave the 
smdents the oppormnity to appreciate performances 
that were more professional. Senior theatre major 
Kristin Hathaway felt the productions in this theatre 
were extraordinary because they were a collaboration 
of faculty and student-pooled talents. "We are very 
formnate in that we get to work so closely with the 
faculty. It gives us the chance to see them do instead of 
teach." 




Sy 









Members of the Richmond Ballet, directed by Stoner 
Winslett, dance at Wilson Hall on Sept 27. The 
Richmond Ballet's repertoire included world premieres 
Malcolm Burn as well as Colin Connor and a revival 
a classic Balanchine ballet. 



of 



L 



Pall ad i no 



60 Student Life 




WKS^^^-y^--''"^'''^^-^^-'^ 




■A-i -.iXVifid.}^^^^^^ 



Fio. Patrick 



Holding Audrey 11, 
Seymour (Jim 
Sluder) talks to 
Mr Mushnik 
(Hunter Hanger) 
during one of six 
performances of 
Little Shop of 
Horrors at Theatre 
II. The lyrics and 
music written were 
by Howard 
Ashman and Alan 
Menken. 



Sophomore Matt 
Cunningham and 
Senior Alex Cheney 
star in The Tender 
Land, an opera 
about love and life 
on a Midwestern 
farm in I930's. 
This play was 
directed by 
newcomer John 
Bell 

Shenandoah 
Shakespeare 
Express presents A 
Midsummer 
Night's Dream 
outdoors at the 
Arboretum in 
September. This 
was the first 
performance at the 
new ampitheater, 
where audience 
members were 
encouraged to 
bring blankets and 
lawn chairs for 
their enjoyment. 



Theatre 61 



Admiring the 

holiday 

decorations, Matt 

Madonna and 

Anitra Kass spend 

part of the 

Christmas holiday 

away from home in 

Florida. Madonna 

and Kass are 

members of the 

Men's and Women's 

Swimming and 

Diving Teams who 

traveled to Florida 

for a one-week 

training session. 



Helping cook 

Thanksgiving 

dinner, Mrs. Irtna 

Campbell, mother 

of Catholic 

Campus Ministry 

member Mimi 

Campbell, carves a 

turkey. Volunteers 

included parents 

and students who 

prepared dinner for 

about 200 people 

and roasted 11 

turkeys. 



jJiteaBfewliirT-ir: 



Showing off their 

costumes, Danielle 

Gulbrandsen, Jean 

Phillipson, Ed 

Dyer and Jay 

Morebck get ready 

to go to a 

Halloween party. 

This year 

Halloween fell on 

a Friday, which 

gave students some 

extra time to fi?id 

the perfect costume. 



•n 



OMUi 




■■«*> 



62 Student Life 



« 

/•••: 



■i .?r\ 







d Be Merry 



Holidays were a time for students to gather to- 
gether with family and old friends. 

Among the most popular holidays on cam- 
pus were Halloween and Valentine's Day. Other 
favorite holidays occurred during Thanksgiving and 
Winter Breaks, leaving students to celebrate 
early before leaving. 

Catholic Campus Ministry spon- 
sored an early Thanksgiving dinner. Over 
. 200 students of all denominations gath- 
ered and shared Thanksgiving dinner 
the Sunday before the break. 
Most students put up their Christ- 
mas decorations and held festivities 
a month early. "We put up a Christ- 
mas tree in our suite and decorated 
it to get in the Christmas spirit," 
sophomore Erin Foster said. 

Junior Sarah Carruth said, 
"I went to a friend's cocktail 
Christmas party. We all dressed up 
and were served good food." 

With the arrival of Febru- 
ary came sentimental feelings of love 
as everyone prepared for Valentine's 
Day. Several students living on cam- 
pus bought gifts for their significant 
others from Mister Chips or from the 
bookstore. Mister Chips offered flower 
and balloon delivery and also had a wide 
selection of cards and candy. Some students went 
all out for this holiday, showering boyfriends or 
girlfriends with gifts to show their love and devo- 
tion to one another. 

"For Valentine's Day I went out to a nice 
restaurant. I really wanted to do something spe- 
cial, because last year my boyfriend surprised me 
with a giant balloon, a dozen roses, chocolates, jelly 
beans, candles and two cards with romantic mes- 
sages inside that he had written," junior Becky 
Lillard said. 

Holidays created an air of festivity across 
the campus throughout the year. Most importantly, 
holidays provided an atmosphere that brought stu- 
dents together as a community. 



'T^hiate^^efito- 



Holidays 63 



Playing it 



Safety. It was an important concern for all 
students on camptis. If students went out at night 
there were a number of ways for them to stay safe 
and feel secure. 

The JMU Police Department took security 
to a new level this year. They worked with 
the Harrisonburg Police Department to 
assign addresses to specific buildings 
on campus. If someone called 911, 
the dispatch would be able to iden- 
tify the caller's exact location. Also, 
campus police created a new po- 
sition, Crime Prevention Officer 
and more investigators joined the 
force. Director of Public Safety 
Alan MacNutt said campus 
safety is very important. "In 
my opinion, crime has gone 
down since last year," he said. 

In addition to adding 
staff members, the campus po- 
lice posted a new web page which 
included a Silent Witness pro- 
gram. This program allowed stu- 
dents, faculty and staff to fill out a 
form over the internet if they wit- 
nessed a crime. The information was 
transferred to the campus Police Inves- 
tigations Department where it is used to 
assist in investigations. 

Another way to ensure safety was through 
the services of Campus Cadets. They patrolled cam- 
pus at night, making sure no one was in danger. 
Oftentimes, they walked students back to their resi- 
dence halls at night. "I feel very safe on campus," 
freshman Lamar Jones said. "I think the Campus 
Cadets are doing a good job. There are also lots of 
places with phones to call for help if you are in trouble. 
Plus ail the students seem really nice and friendly, 
and look out for each other." 

With all of the safety precautions that cam- 
pus police and cadets took, as well as the added secu- 
rity of the courtesy and blue-light phones, students 
could not help feeling safe on campus. 



64 Student Life 




FiczPatrick 




Monitoring at 
a football 
game. Campus 
Police and 
EMTshelp 
keep the peace. 
Campus Police 
heefed up 
security by 
adding new 
stajf members. 



Ensuring a safe 
walk home. 
Campus 
Cadets 
sophomore 
Jerry Morris 
and junior 
Kelly Banna 
accompany 
junior Jenny 
Perepletchikov 
to her residence 
hall. Cadets 
patrolled the 



campus at 
night. 



Responding to 
a call. Campus 
Cadet senior 
Jeff Menago 
listens for a 
description of 
an emergency 
situation. 
Blue-light 
phones allowed 
for students to 
reach police 
from campus. 



Safety G5 



Cbckwise jrom 

top left: junior 

Gretchen 

Schneuiers cat 

Jazzabelie; 

senior Melissa 

PaUadino's dog 

RiUy; 

sophomores 

Amy Miller 

andGabrieUe 

ReiUy's turtles 

Flash and Spot; 

a student 

resting on the 

Quad with her 

rabbits. 




Palladino 



GG Student Life 



v-^'^'y^m- 




mal House 



t is commonly said that dogs are "man's best 
friend," but this could also be said about cats, 
turtles and even ferrets. 

Many students either brought a pet from 
home or got a new one when they got 
here to provide companionship, 
love, and entertainment. 

Senior Kristen 

Steinhilber and her five 
housemates adopted Journey, 
an "all-American mutt," last 
year from the SPCA and have 
become very attached to her. 
"She's always the center of at- 
tention, very social — a party 
dog," Steinhilber said. 

What type of pet a stu- 
dent had varied widely on his 
or her tastes. "Fish and kittens 
are the most popular, closely 
followed by ferrets," said jun- 
ior Marisa Chiarello, an em- 
ployee at Sylvia's Pets. She also 
said that ferrets are the most ex- 
pensive in that they cost about 
$100. 

Aime Johnson owns two ferrets, 

Jasmine and Mickey, and greatly enjoys 

their company. "They like to play with my feet 

when I'm studying, and they make nice, quiet 

roommates." 

Even with all their fun-loving antics, pets 
can be mischievous. For example, Johnson's fer- 
rets got into her backpack one day and carried 
off her calculator. She got the calculator back 
from them and hurried off to class only to find 
out that wasn't all they took. "My regular glasses 
were missing, so I had to wear my prescription 
sunglasses to class all day." 

For some students, the idea of having a 
pet was incomprehensible, yet for others, life 
without their animals seemed unbearable. 



Pets 67 



What the 



w 



hat's college all about? Studying, paming... 
exercuim^ Students wete constantly in mo- 

o 

tion: working out, biking, walking, jogging or us- 
ing the exercise equipment at the University Rec- 
reation Center (UREC). 

UREC, a 14,000-square-foot fa 
cilin- located across Interstate 81 near 
the Convocation Center, is one of the 
main contributors to the spirit of fit- 
ness. Students cotild participate in 
aerobics and c^xling classes, use the 
basketball and racquetball courts, 
and work out in the fitness rooms. 

UREC offered a variety' of 
programs including aquatics and 
safet}' classes, adventure clinics, 
intramurals, wellness programs, 
fitness programs, and educational 
programs. 

Fear gaining the "fresh- 
man 15?" No need to worr\', ac- 
cording to freshman Christina 
Russo. "The atmosphere in UREC 
is so motivating, especially the first 
week of school when everyone is 
there. The aerobic classes are great! 

Getting together to exercise was 
just as common as meeting for a meal 
"Exercising is becoming more of a socia 
event and working out with others keeps you 
going," said senior Kristin Wetterhahn. 

Students exercised to forget about the 
stresses of school and to feel good about them- 
selves. Aerobic instructor Britten Blakenship said, 
"There is no other feeling as wonderful as reach- 
ing the top of that last hill or finishing an aero- 
bics class. Exercise frees my mind and gives me a 
sense of accomplishment with ever}- workout." 

Senior Sara Morgan said, "Students lives 
can't be all academics, they need to use other out- 
lets such as exercise to create a healthy balance in 
their Uves." 



(k^StoCfvuii 




FitzPatrick 



68 Student Life 



II 




Keeping fit, this 
sUident rides his 
bicycle every day 
to class. 
Rollerblading, 
skate-boarding 
and cycling 
were methods of 
transportation 
students used to 
keep in shape 
and get to class. 



During the 
Health Fair 
different health 
related products 
were distributed 
to students. The 
Jeep Eagle 
Collegiate 
Health Tour 
incorporated 
both fitness and 
fiin. 



Crunching his 
way through a 
fitness routine, 
this student, 
gives his 
abdominal 
muscles a work- 
out. UREC 
offered students 
state-of-the-art 
fitfiess 
equipment. 



Health 69 



w'x- 



Jumping off a ski 

ramp, junior 

Robert Snyder 

takes his skiing 

ability to a 

spread eagle 

level. A number 

of students skied 

at the nearby 

Massanutten 

Resort. 



Finishing his 

sky-diving lesson, 

senior Edward 

Ainsworth 

considers another 

lesson with his 

instructor. Planes 

reach heights 

close to 13.000 

feet. 



Filming his 

caving 

adventure, senior 

Matt Miller 

travels with the 

Caving Club on 

weekend trips. 

The club visited 

a variety of 

caverns with 

varying levels of 

difficulty. 




Ainsworth 



70 Student Life 



i 




n the Edae 



ome individuals were interested in non-tradi- 
tional sports and activities. They wanted to test 
their limits and do something diflFerent. There was 
a wide array of adventurous sports to choose from, 
like scuba diving, caving, sky diving, rock climbing, 
kickboxing or whitewater rafting. 

One of the more popular activities 
on campus was scuba diving. Accord- 
ing to Scuba Club Co- President Paul 
Walsh, the purpose of the club was 
"to enable divers to meet other 
divers and practice diving as well 
as to educate and train divers to 
be safer divers." The Scuba Club 
held activities to train people in- 
terested in diving, such as Intro- 
ductory Scuba and Training for 
Beginners. The club did com- 
mtmity service projects by hold- 
ing river cleanups. For fun, they 
held diving and camping trips 
and sponsored lobster dives. 

The Caving Club went on 
trips almost every weekend to a 
number of places, with varying 
levels of difficulty. "There was one 
trip that you had to drop down a 
small hole to get to the cave," said 
freshman Christopher Grandjean. In 
addition to weekend trips, the club also 
had three major camping trips each year. They 
included mountain biking, rock climbing and 
rapelling. Caving Club President Edward Render 
was excited when he found out about the club. "I 
joined when I was a freshman. I had been caving in 
Texas and Mexico when I was younger, and when I 
foimd out about the club, I was thrilled to have an- 
other opportunity to go caving again." 

Sophomore John Soules decided to try sky- 
diving. "It was unlike anything I had ever done," he 
said. "We went up 13,000 feet, and I had my feet 
dangling there, and with the instructor strapped on 
my back, we jumped. The 45-second free fall, at 
1 20 miles per hour, was the greatest and most in- 
tense experience I have ever had." 



'TCejfAc^ (^^zut^cen^ 



On the Edge 71 



Head Over 



s^X^ 



at' 



Intimate relationships were a part of many 
students' lives. These relationships included 
hanging out, casual dating or real, inseparable 
ties. 

First-year students Don Lane and 
Elana Gabriel had been dating for over a 
year before they came to school. They 
were thrilled when they found out they 
could continue their relationship by 
attending the same college. However, 
they soon found out that dating was 
much different in college than it had 
been in high school. According to 
Gabriel, it has been much more ca- 
sual and she said "I don't have to 
dress up for him anymore." Lane 
agreed about the informality. 
"There aren't many dates, but you 
still do stuff on campus together," 
he said. 

Some students were not 
quite so lucky to have their signifi- 
cant others attend the same school. 
Bonny Wong was only able to see her 
boyfriend once a month because he at- 
tended Emory University in Georgia. "It's 
really difficult having Gene in Atlanta when 
I'm all the way up here," Wong said. "It's all 
right, though, since every night he calls me and 
wishes me sweet dreams." 

Long distance relationships often posed 
a problem. "Unfortunately my boyfriend and I 
went to different schools, so we talked on the 
phone every night for two hours," an Eagle Hall 
residence adviser said. "When we got $200, $300 
and $400 dollar phone bills, he decided to make 
life easier, so now he goes to JMU with me." 

Whether they were separated by a five- 
minute walk or a lengthy plane trip, students 
found relationships with others were a big part 
of their lives. 



72 Student Life 





Sophomore 
Lauren 
DePetris and 
senior Stei^e 
Voss enjoy a 
romantic 
moment in the 
Burg. Couples 
often ventured 
off campus to 
find a private 
place to be 
together. 



On the steps of 
GiffordHalL 
sophomores 
Philip Rowe 
and Helen 
Secrest take a 
break to enjoy 
each other's 
company. Co-ed 
residence halls 
made for an 
excellent 
opportunity to 
meet that 
special someone. 



Relationships 73 



Enjoying his job 

at Taylor Down 

Under. 

sophomort 

Michael Deku 

takes a short 

break. TDU 

created a 

relaxing 

atmosphere for 

students by 

offering a snack 

and coffee bar. 



Making sure the 

food is warm. 

this student 

prepares for the 

onslaught of 

students about to 

pour through the 

doors ofGibbens 

Hall A number 

of students 

worked prepping 

food and 

cleaning the 

dining area. 



Ready with a 

smile, junior 

Jennifer Noble 

prepares for 

her customers. 

The bookstore 

staffwas 

happy to 

guide students 

toward books, 

clothes or 

supplies. 



74 Student Life 




■■^^■M^'m. 




N]ne to Five 




Collecting the pool balls fr(mfKk 

the table, junior Maren Carbon^ 

uraps up a game at the Comer 

Pocket in Taylor Hall. Taylor 

Down Under entertained 

students with pool, videogames, 

and Fuss-ball. 



The typical college student's day involved 
waking up for class, eating and studying 
for exams. For many students though, the 
typical college day also meant working for a 
living either in an on- or off-campus job. 
Many of these working students chose 
to find jobs on campus because "it 
was more convenient than hav- 
ing to go to Valley Mall," said 
sophomore Kimberly Kim, an 
assistant in the Language 
Learning Center. 

Though managing 
their time effectively was a 
challenge, some students 
worked up to 20 hours a 
week in addition to their 
classwork. What was their 
reason? "I'm working be- 
cause Fm poor," explained 
senior Melissa Fissell, a 
cashier in the campus book- 
store. 

Sophomore Jason Yoon, 
a D-Hall employee, got a job 
in order to have some extra 
spending money. "I needed to 
pay off credit card and phone bills 
as well as pay for schoolbooks." 
In addition to earning extra money, 
working during the school year was a good 
way to meet new people. "I get to see a lot of 
people who come in to get help with the au- 
dio and video equipment," said Kim. 

For some, the attraction of some extra 
money was not worth the extra burden of re- 
sponsibility. Yet for those who chose to work, 
the incentive of being able to look through 
their wallets and find the cash to buy new 
clothes or eat out with their friends was good 
enough reason to work those extra hours. 



(^'<VUf*t '?Ci*K 



Schncidei 



Students at Work 75 



Hanging O&t 

Before I came to JMU, I wondered what in 
the world there was to do at night in 
Harrisonburg. It seems like such a sleepy place." 
When freshman Julia Kleveki arrived on campus 
last fall, she was skeptical about the social scene; 
but as the semester began her worries 
faded away. "As soon as I got here," 
she smiled, "I saw tons of things 
going on, and I was completely 
psyched!" Kleveki was not the 
only one who found that there 
was more to do than she 
thought. Any given day of the 
week, students could be found 
hanging out. 

Parties were found 
both on and off campus, 
where students gained memo- 
ries and stories. "The funniest 
thing I ever saw at a party was 
a friend of mine diving into a 
garbage can full of trash," 
laughed junior Alison Carey. 

With a number ot 
things to choose from students 
found that recreational activities 
at UREC, UPB events, local bars 
coffee houses and restaurants offered 
relaxation and a great chance to get to 
gether with friends, and meet new people. 
JM's Bar and Grill proved popular to upperclass- 
men because it was close, inexpensive and an ex- 
cellent place to spend time with people their age. 
"The Waffle House is my favorite hang-out for 
one simple reason. Breafast 24 hours a day!" said 
freshman Andy Feagans. 

"The Artful Dodger is a great place to 
hang out after those late night excursions, or just 
as a stress reliever," said sophomore Jodi Carr. "Af- 
ter a long day of studying, it provides a very ca- 
sual and cozy atmosphere, with a variety of cof- 
fee tastes." 




m^ 



I'ie at the Ui 
ooirysws nms shown as pat 
the START activities prograin- 
i^ing in September. 






SOLS, 




76 Student Life 



Bolii 




- ...... 


Strumming a 
Jew lines, 


*^ 


sophomores 
Allison Cowan 




and Emily 
Simpson take 


i 


some time out 


J 


for themselves. 


■ 


Music was often 


■ 


a release for 


Boling 


many. 



Handfeeding 
sophomore 
Jennifer Banks, 
junior Jeffrey 
Marsh serves ice 
cream at UPB's 
Bring Your 
Oivn Banana 
ei'ent. UPB 
provided 
students with a 
variety of 
activities. 



Taking a break 
from classes, 
ienior Rohit 
Setty relaxes on 
the Quad. On 
sunny days, the 
Quad was 
always speckled 
with people 
out. 



Hanging Out 77 









Platinmgan 


**^*^ 


ei'entfor the 


' 


student body. 


-•■ A 


members of the 
Univeniti 


.A^ 


Program Board 


^ 


collaborate. UPB 
sponsored 




entertaining and 


L^ 


educational guest 


f%^^ 


appearances 


,^z. 


throughout 


mpggpn^ 


^b^^^^ 


the year. 


!■ 




-^^ 



I ■ 



Keeping listeners 

entertained, 

junior Jessica Fry 

plays mzisic over 

the campus 

airwaves. DJs at 

WXJM were on 

the air 24 hours 

a day. 



Working hard at 

The Breeze, 

senior Andi 

Metzler, assistant 

news editor. 

reviews changes 

with sophomore 

Katie Wilmeth 

for an upcoming 

issue. The Breeze 

produced two 

issues every week. 



4 



Molewskil 



i^'^' 






Boling 



78 Student Life 




he Scenes 

I honestly have no idea what goes on in the 
production of The Breeze,'' said freshman 
Stephanie Scourby as she thumbed through the 
campus newspaper. Her sentiments echoed the 
thoughts of a majority of students when it came 
to the productions generated by all on- 
campus organizations, especially The 
Breeze, WXJM, the on-campus radio 
station and Theatre II, an experi- 
mental theater. 

The Breeze had a circula- 
tion of 13,000 issues twice a 
week. Averaging 34 pages, issues 
came out on Mondays and 
Thursdays produced by a staff 
of over 100 people. Kristen 
Heiss, editor-in-chief said, 
"The paper was a great place to 
boost your resume and an op- 
portunity to meet tons of 
people and make close friends." 
WXJM also had many in- 
dividuals working behind the 
scenes to play music for the audi- 
ence. A great deal of preparation 
was in order for students to hear 
their favorite songs on FM 88.7 
WXJM. "I feel like I am giving some- 
thing back to JMU and to music in 
general by working at WXJM," said 
sophomore Brian Lips. 

As for the theatrical side of campus, be- 
fore a show appeared on stage at Latimer-Shaefifer 
Theatre, the participants had not only rehearsals 
but wardrobe development, set design, lighting 
and additional preparations. Theatre II held open 
auditions, and cast size ranged from four to 40 
participants assisted by about 30 behind-the- 
scenes crew members such as stage managers, 
makeup artists and set designers. "Participants are 
a mixture of majors," said Theatre II Director Wil- 
liam Buck. "We want to involve all those on cam- 
pus," he said. "On average, getting ready for a 
play took five to eight weeks, but some of the 
works took as long as five months of preparation 
before their debut." 



Behind the Scenes 79 



/^v ;!:^i^^ 



Singitij in 



E 




very spring, Greeks look forward to and put a 
lot of work into getting ready for 

Greek Week. It's a time of celebration, pride and 

tradition. In many ways, it is a chance for Greeks 

to band together in the name of sister 

hood and brotherhood. 

Greek Week took place in 

March and was the kick-off to 

Alumni Weekend. "Greek Week 

is a time for students to celebrate 

being Greek and participate in 

friendly competition," said 

Kristin Radcliffe, the Greek 

coordinator. During the week, 

Greeks competed in different 

activities to earn points and 

the title of "best overall." i 

Greek Week events 

were fun-fdled. Events in- 
cluded an eating contest (a 

representative of each organi- 
zation is timed for stuffing their 

face with whatever the judges 

choose), tug-of-war, dizzy bat, a 

three-legged-race, a shopping cart 

race down Greek Row (the more 

items you pick up determines how 
many points you receive) and Greek 
Sing. 

Greek Sing took the most time to plan. 
Each sorority and fraternity created an individual 
performance medley, combining the elements of 
song and dance to be presented in front of other 
organizations and judges. There was a require- 
ment that each organization have a singer, danc- 
ers and active members were required to partici- 
pate in the performance, and Zeta Tau Alpha won 
the contest. 

Junior Joanna Kosmides, a member ot 
Sigma Kappa, loved it. "I was on dance team in 
high school, and sometimes I miss the applause 
and doing fun routines," she said. Ultimately, it 
didn't matter who won, but the hin was in per- 
forming and watching everyone's attempt to im- 
press the audience and judges. 

80 Student Life 



Cancwell 




Alpha Chi Omega 



Sigma Nu 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 



Greek Week 81 



Chill 



Biltmore Grill 



The Artfid Dodger 




Mi^*-^ 



82 Student Life 




^ 



— ~- • .3JT» 



•■l! 



v 



V 



/ 



# 



Key West Beach Bar &'Gnll 



FitzPatrick 



Just Eat It 



The variety of eateries in the area was broad, rang- 
ing from fine dining to fast food. One of the 
most exquisite restaurants was the Joshua Wilton 
House, while some restaurants had lower price 
ranges with delicious food and pleasant atmo- 
spheres. 

Junior Charity Kovacs tried one 
new location and found it to be a pleas- 
ant experience. "The Key West Bar and 
Grill is my favorite restaurant because 
it has great food and a great atmo- 
sphere," she said. "I love it when the 
whole restaurant sings Margarita- 
ville and Friends in Low Places when 
[they come on the radio." 

Most students found 
i themselves at restaurants which 
were affordable for occasional din- 
ing including Pargo's, Boston 
Beanery, Texas Steakhouse, Chili's 
and Ruby Tuesday's. Students were 
' comfortable with the environment, 
f pleased with the food and able to 
'pay the bills at the end of each meal. 
Junior Amy McMillan re- 
membered her first visit to Spanky's 
two years ago. "My entire hall would 
go out to Spanky's to kick off the week- 
end and get some real food," she said. "In 
the middle of the winter D-hall and Dukes tend 
to get pretty old." 

The Waffle House was popular among stu- 
dents who were up late at night. This was one 
place in Harrisonburg where breakfast was served 
24 hours a day. 

The Little Grill was also a hot spot for stu- 
dents. Junior Wendy Coplen enjoyed Mexican 
food at the Little Grill on Tuesdays. "It's under 
$5, it's all you can eat, and it's good," she said. 
The Little Grill also offered a wide selection of 
vegetarian food. 

Although students were often short on 
cash, they managed to find a way to go out to eat 
on a regular basis. 

Restaurants 83 



And the Bajids 

The local band scene in Harrisonburg was one 
which grew vrixh the continual support of stu- 
dents and the communit)' as a Ap^-hole. In recent 

years, bands such as Speedwell, Spill in g Dew and 

J in Man- gained popularit}* throughout the area 

as a result of performances and word of 

mouth. Groups played a wide variety" 

of music at locations including ca- 
fes and bars in the area. Some 

bands preferred placing at bars 

such as JMs Grill and Awful 

^Arthur s while others performed 

at coflFee shops including the 

Artful Dodger and The Office. 
It wasn t unusual to see 

the colorful notices and signs 

aroimd campus advertising 

bands placing at Harrisonburg 

residences and restaurants. 

These appearances were par- 

ncularlv popular ^ith students 

because bands usually played 

for free or just a few dollars. 

"You can't avoid ha\-ing 

a sood time when vou go to 

Harrison Street because you get to 

watch voiu- friends that are in bands 

and vou get to famiUarize yourself wth 
the friendlv. neighborhood HPD, said 
jimior ^Iar^" Sherrill. "There s a good time to be 
had for all." 

Some bands traveled to other towns and 
cities to play show^. Those who have CDs were 
supported bv local record stores such as Plan 9 
and Town and Campus Records. These businesses, 
among others, had special sections for local bands 
to advertise their new releases. CH'erall, the Ic ;i_ 
band scene in Harrisonburg was one \s-hich in- 
cluded a \\"ide variet\" of musical s^des and offered 
something to everyone. Sophomore Chris 
Campbell said, "Lots of these bands have some 
form of connection with JMU. Local bands give 
&I1S and students a new interest to follow. 




7{/e^ C'^^ 



r. The Dam Dollar Bami' 
britip soiitlfern rock to Greek Row. Numerous fiitteniities 
inrited local band favorites to add to traditional 
Homecoming and urekend entertainment. 



84 Student Life 




Performing at a 
Godwin Field 
festival, J in Mary 
jammed last April 
with opening act 
Madison Project. ] 
in Mary was 
comprised of 
students and often 
performed at local 
restaurants and 
bars. 



Rocking Godwin 
Field, Eddie from 
Ohio provides 
traditional live 
eiitertainment 
before a football 
game. Three of the 
band's members 
are JMU alumni. 



Entertaining on 
Greek Row. bands 
such as Yugo 
Dudat could be 
heard from across 
Newynan Lake. 
Yugo Dudat was 
one of many bands 
who performed for 
Homecoming. 



Local Bands 85 



Front: Phil Benson. 
Jen Phillips. Jennifer 
Ambrose. Back: 
Kristin Eckels. 
Rosalyn Davidson, 
Adam Klein, CarU 
Myers, Ben 
Bernstein. Most off- 
campus houses were 
within walking 
distance of campus. 



Preparing dinner at 
OUe Mill 
apartments, junior 
Reshma Shetty takes 
advantage of one of 
the most popular 
perks of living off- 
campus. Many 
individuals cited 
having a kitchen as a 
main reason for 
getting their own 
places. 



Lounging in their 
living room, 
sophomores Chris 
Cosgriffand Mike 
Schutz spend time 
together on the 
weekend. The 
Center for Off- 
Campus Living 
helped students 
locate off-campus 
housing. 




86 Student Life 



No Place 





. hLt^ - -.4' « .-.>A^iuA >. ■ 



, Fmazzo, Glen Villcortii,[GiibeDftnii 
f^cjiayhill proudly" ihow offthl. 

•gynfjomie. Tkis fesidencejs referrm to'' 
J'-by'rhtHO^tudents ni the Gi'ceii House. 

- 'K^'r im.: -t^v. -fw t„ -'n ~.Tt 



Like Home 

IA/ ^^^ niore than a dozen apartment complexes 
WW and a number of houses to rent or lease, 
there were plenty of places for off-campus stu- 
dents to call "home sweet home." 

Space was the main reason why senior 

Rebecca Breindel decided to live in the newly 

constructed South View apartments. "The 

large double bed and full bathroom all to 

myself is great," she said. 

Senior Laura Cochrane decided 
to live in Madison Square because she 
thought it suited her lifestyle. "It has 
more character," she said. "The lay- 
out lends itself to a community." 
However, she said, it also has its 
drawbacks. "Because it's an older 
apartment there is a lot of mainte- 
nance that needs to be done from 
time to time." 

Having the luxury of a single bed- 
room motivated many students to 
move off campus. Senior Michelle 
Hill moved to her place at The Com- 
mons, which is affectionately referred 
to as "Planet K." 

"I have had bad experiences with 
roommates," she said. "Having privacy 
and being able to go to bed when I want 
to is really nice." 

Living off campus also meant new re- 
sponsibilities. Cooking was one task that was both 
an advantage and a disadvantage. "I like to have 
a place where I can really cook my own food and 
have a r^^/ refrigerator," Hill said. 

Some found out that cooking for them- 
selves was really the best for them. "I'm vegetar- 
ian and didn't have many options on campus," 
Cochrane said. "I like cooking for myself and find 
it's healthier and cheaper." 

Breindel found out, however, that cook- 
ing takes time. "I forget you have to allow time 
to prepare food," she said. "You just can't walk 
into the kitchen and pick something up. " 

Off-Campus Living 87 



':W 




Cultural 

The idea of cultural diversity is not a new one; 
in fact, it was an important part of students' 
lives. From international students to guest speak- 
ers and events, students had a number of opportu- 
nities to learn about cultures other than their own. 
Nearly 600 international students from 
84 countries attended the university 
last fall to enrich themselves and the 
campus. The majority of these stu- 
dents came from Germany 

Administrative Assistant 
for International Students and 
Faculty Services Liz Heavner 
said the university's objective is 
to educate students about one 
another. "We are here to edu- 
cate and inform [American stu- 
dents] about different cultures 
and inform [International stu- 
dents] about the American ciil- 
ture," Heavner said. "We are 
here to help students deal with 
culture shock, homesickness, 
and American laws and cus- 
toms. " 

During his interview, 
Pertruchio Balducci, an interna- 
tional student from Italy in his last 
year said he loves attending the univer- 
sity. "I do have one complaint, though, 
he said, in reference to the campus, "and that is 
that JMU does not serve Barilla pasta in the din- 
ing halls." Other than that, Balducci could not be 
happier. 

Another aspect of cultural diversity that 
had a great impact on the students was the Center 
for Multicultural Student Services. With students 
and facility supporting their events, CMSS orga- 
nized the Homecoming Step Show, presented Ed- 
ward James Olmos in Wilson Hall and participated 
in a number of campus-wide activities. CMSS also 
provided a calendar of cultural events for other 
organizations which included a discount card for 
student attendace at events sponsored by the or- 
ganization. 

88 Student Life 



c/o CMSS 




Rosemary 
Koomson, Fifi 
Deku, Nana 
Prempeh and Eric 
Bediako wear 
national costumes 
from Ghana. ISA 
helped represent the 
international 
community with 
programs including 
the World Jam 
Dance. 



Representing his 
fraternity, 
sophomore Chris 
Jones of Alpha Phi 
Alpha, Inc. 
participates in the 
Homecoming Step 
Show. Alpha Phi 
Alpha, Inc. won 
first place for the 
best ejfects. 



Sponsoring the 
program "We're All 
in the Same 
Gang, " CMSS 
members meet with 
guest speaker 
Edward James 
Olmos. Speaking 
on behalf the 
Hispanic 

community, Olmos 
was the first Latino 
to lecture at Wilson 
Hall. 



Cultural Awareness 89 



Offering state-of- 
the-art health and 
fitness facilities, the 
University 
Recreation Center 
has been a favorite 
place for students to 
go ever since its 
opening in 1996. 
UREC houses an 
indoor pooL 
racquetbali hall 
courts, indoor track, 
CYBEX equipment 
and basketball 
courts. 



Shooting pool at 
The Comer Pocket, 
freshmen Arlene 
Page and Coleen 
Santa Ana make 
time for a game of 
friendly 
competition. Taylor 
Down Under 
offered a wide 
variety of games, 
such as a video 
arcade, Fussball. 
checkers and ping- 
pong 



Viewing 
informatw?! 
displayed by 
numerous student- 
run clubs and 
organizations, 
freshmen became 
informed at 
Student 
Organization 
Night. Over 200 
clubs and 
organizations 
participated on the 
Warren Hall patio. 




B 



Min*stv> 



f' 




90 Student Life 



Love A^ First Sight 



0^ 

e 








' Relaxing on the Qimddqri{ig sunny dnys is 

an activity., every student seems tofavor.This 

open lawn located in front of Wilson Hall 

CO niforted students tuith d place to study, 

\ ' hnvepicfiics, play outdoor activities and 

— ' I'nther tuithfriends. 



Boling 



1 1 f ith so many colleges to choose from, and most 
WW ot them offering majors in the most popular 
fields, high school graduates had only one decid- 
ing factor. Where would they be happy? Everyday 
opportunites to work out or play pool at Taylor 
Down Under were unique ways to get out and 
have fun without leaving campus. Activities 
sponsored by the University Program 
Board and other organizations kept stu- 
dents busy. 

A number of campus ministries 
were common places to make new 
friends. Freshman Audrey Wood said 
she loved meeting new people. "I 
\hlo H '°^^ ^^^ atmosphere, the people, the 

f / H fellowship and the fact that every day 
lis different," she said. 

Senior Melanie Roehm, 
an international student, had been 
ere for two years. She said the uni- 
versity was the nicest campus she 
had ever visited. It was nice enough, 
'in fact, to prompt her to leave her 
'exchange program in Germany and 
'apply directly to JMU. "This cam- 
'pus has been just wonderful. I was just 
an exchange student, but when I got to 
JMU and discovered how much I liked 
it, I dropped out of my program and ap- 
plied here." 
Even students who lived off campus found 
that there were still plenty of opportunities to en- 
joy the bustling campus life. While each residence 
hall sponsored activities, there were other campus- 
wide facilities open to anyone with a JAC card. "I 
like to go to the campus-wide facilities open to 
any JAC cardholder. I like to go to the gym be- 
cause it has so much to offer and I like to stay 
physically fit by swimming or using the exercise 
equipment," freshman Sheryl Lewis said. 

Freshman Nicole Dussia said, "Not just 
one thing stands out about JMU. I love the great 
campus, down-to-earth people and the Fionors 
Program." 



Campus Favorites 91 



Sh®®t 



Celebrating 2.0 )jeare effaces frozen in time. Shoot 
Yourself gives students the chance to express them- 
selves in a way no one thought possible and of course, 
ensure themselves a spot in the yearbook. So this is 
you, up close and personal. Let the pictures speak for 
themselves. 




iuien Kirby, Amanda Kirfoy and Kadee Kirby 



NoeUe Loue, Sarah Nash and B«[h Branner 



Rachel Weaver and Pam Harawav 



92 Student Life 




AnscLi (~,Knn/n ,nH Kjrc S„in.i, 



k 



J 



Amanda Burtu 




Mike Scucari 








Kristen Steinhilbcr 



Cjrric Dendder and Sara Kopcsak 



Shoot Yourself 93 




Cesare Ponzadisanmanino 

94 Student Life 



:W:''^--S:m^ 




Lovclle Fo)ata, Jakia Bowers, jenneli Morris andTonyea Allmond 

Shoot Yourself 95 




Mat Werner and John Gangi 



Kelly Gross, Duke Dog, Melissa Peterson, Mandi Sours and lessica Beck 



96 Student Life 




KfiiC)' Wecki, Debbie PjIIc)', Mdura Psiueger, Erin Bjs;. and Andrea Ca^ey 



Shoot Yourself 97 
















Sculpture by Seth Thompson. Stephen Pignacello, Gregory Cox and James Newland 



98 Student Life 






i 




Julie Jarvis and Marni Mag>'ar 



Eric Bn'ant 



Shoot Yourself 99 



'•^J^i"^^ 



*■ 




100 Student Life 



M 



.^:% 



aemk 




Shoot Yourself 101 



'7,-ob'Acijr 




;.;tpr^-i.i: McGivcrn, .\ngela Hur^t, Ma^^ 
Anne Robinson, Kathcrine Alden 



1 02 Student Life 




Jennifer Lee, Janelle Lezette, Wendy Bohon. Melissa Morgan 



Shoot Yourself 103 




Ge° 



"^W:^^ 




,u\Vel^^^^ 



VU'vs^* 




Sharon Gale. Ashley Howell. Amy Kagan 




Kelly Pickels, Karen King, Yael Kauffman. Kelly Hall 




_^^ 




1^ # » 

1 


pi 


i 





Noelle Loue, Beth Branner, Jenny Foss. Sarah Nash 




Anita Avcrsano. Monica Favela, Carrie Owen. 
Kelly lones 





Chris Vaughn and Jarrod .Stiles 




Melissa Palladino, Brian Higgins. Ed Dyer, Jean 
Phillipson 




i 



Kate Huke and Brian Thiele 



Eric Bryant and Jarrod Stiles 



I'l Sigma Epsilon 



104 Student Life 





Clockwise: Seth Wakman, Scaria Molewski. \'innic 

Palladino, Rachael Wood. Brandon Bader, Christine 

Vanvleck, Josh Havev 




Wendy Crocker. Mar>' Sherrill. Wendy Coplen, 
Bech' Lillard 




William .Allan lones and 
Darius Khalil Nathan Jones 




^'^<::^^ 



^ .,,,,A ^A*'^ " sili^^l ^ 






)^\ 







Becky Askew, Raj Sureja, Shannon Ballard, 
Melissa Palladino 




Jen Holden, Christine Imhof, Katy Wilhelm, 
Keri Rumerman 





Melanic Stewart, Lori Jennings, Debbi Ensfield, 
Sharon Gale 




Women of Student Ambassadors 

Shoot Yourself 105 



i 



\ 



4 






,» 




»;# 



0' 



1 



¥. 



4' 



I 




/ / "^ oming full circle... We began with a naive confidence soon shot down by 
VV new experiences. We graduated with a strong foundation as well as a few 

1 new doubts that would carry us into the future. We started by introduc- 
ing ourselves to the school and nearly 14,000 fellow students only to do it again 
later to recruiters, admissions committees, job contacts and ourselves. Our years 
here may have differed greatly from those of the 300 students in the early 1900s, 
but we were all forced to make choices, figure out who we were, and learn how to 
change. Although we sometimes wondered what we really had come here for, in 
the end we discovered it was definitely worth the trip. 






Leah M. Bailey 

Editor 




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1975-76 Bliiestotie 



Classes 107 










Commencement ... a beginning. For some oi us, a commencement marked the 
beginning of our college careers; for others, it marked the end of one phase and the 
beginning of another. While our educations were what brought us here, it was the 
friendships and memories which brought us full circle to the end of senior year. 
Whether it was underclassmen hanging out with friends or seniors living up the last 
of their college days, students made the best out of their college experiences. ~ 
Freshmen year was mostly spent forming friendships, academic plans and one's iden- 
tity. "College is a whole new experience, being on your own and making your own 
decisions," said freshman Janelle Richardson. "It's such a change from high school, 
with so many different opportunities." The second year was more familiar. Though 
every year produced new faces and challenges, comfort was found in returning to 
already established friends and activities. "You've established yourself and found your 
niche," said sophomore Ashley Rinehart. "During sophomore year, you truly have a 
home away from home." Junior year students found themselves at the halfway 
point, enjoying the time they had left, while trying to make plans for their future 
after college. "You think you have all the time in the world," said junior Erin Screen. 
"Then you realize you're halfway through with college and you've got to make the 
best of it." The last year before going out into the "real world," senior year in- 
volved a mix of emotions. Many were ready to graduate and move onto something 
new. "I had my fim, but it's definitely time to move on with my life," said senior 
Jennifer Andrews. Others were reluctant to leave the life they'd known for four years. 
"A part of me wants to stay in college a little longer because I know I'll never experi- 
ence anything like it again," said senior Meredith Anderson. 



I)\ Leah Bailey &taiTieifal)P 




T997 graduates 
eagerly await 
instructions to 
turn their tassles 
at May's com- 
mencement cere- 
mony. Gradua- 
tion brought a 
mixture of 
emotions as 
students had to 
leave friends and 
memories to 
begin a new stage 
in their lives. 




P.illadino 



CI 



asses 



109 



Kevin L. Abadie, Mass Comm; Fairfax. VA 

M-Zaldr Abdul-Hamid, MComm/Gcog: Singapore 

Cortney L. Adams, Dance; Columbia. MD 

Kerry L. Addington. Music; Salem. VA 

Eva P. Alexander, SMAD; Chesterfield, VA 

Erin E. Allen, Art Education; Lexington, VA 

Ezra C. Amiss, Spanish/SecEd; Charlottesville, VA 



Shannon M. Anderson, Sociology; Alexandria, VA 

Jennifer L. Anglim, History; Great Falls. VA 

Kelly M. Arey, Anthropology; Melbourne, FL 

Erin L. Armstrong, Speech Comm; Refton, PA 

Jennifer E. Armstrong, SComm; Spotsylvania, VA 

Alexis O. Arwood, Interdisc Soc Sci; Richmond, VA 

Cameron S. Avers. English; Midlothian, VA 



Jonathan L. Baker, History; Louisville, K\' 

Shannon N. Ballard, SMAD; Peru, NY 

Jessica L. Barber, Internat'l Affairs; Hopewell, VA 

Arianne L. Barbuti. Art; Towson, MD 

Ginger S. Barnard, Sociolog)'/MidEd; Vinton, VA 

Romeo A. Barongan, English; Big Stone Gap, VA 

Jennifer A. Barthels, Eng/Fr/SecEd; Dix Hills, NY 



Jane K. Basinger. English/ECEd; Rockville. VA 

Tara L. Beale, SMAD; Dale City. VA 

Adam M. Beaudoin, Poli Sci/Psyc; Ballston Lake. N\ 

Kristi L. Becker, English/SpecEd; Annandale, Nj 

Aimee L. Benimeli, Internat'l Affairs; Verona, NJ 

Allison J. Berger, Poli Sci/Spanish; Simsbury, CT 

Scott C. Besser, Music Industry; LandisviUe, PA 



Bob N. Bianchi. Graphic Design; Fairfax. VA 

Rachel M. Blair. Political Science; Oak Hill. VA 

Patrick J. Blanchard, Theatre & Dance; Norfolk. VA 

Barbara J. Blanset, English; Richmond, VA 

Nannette S. Boden, Sociology; Winchester, VA 

Wendy M. Bohon, Theatre; Chesapeake, VA 

Gregory A. Bosch, Art/Economics; Medford. NY 



Melissa C. Bouldry. Public Admin; Fairfax, VA 

Brent A. Bowles, English; Virginia Beach. VA 

Edward D. Boyke. Mass Comm; Herndon, VA 

Nicole Brabazon, English/SecEd; Clayton, NJ 

Lynton M. Bragg, Mass Comm; Arlington, VA 

Julie A. Breeden. Sociology/ECEd; Stanardsville. VA 

Abbigale E. Bricker. English; Virginia Beach, VA 



Dawn A. Brooks, SMAD; Alexandria, VA 

Heather L. Bryan, Anthro/ECEd; Lexington, VA 

Eric D. Bryant, Art; Reston, VA 

Tara L. Burkholder, Mass Comm; Bridgewater, VA 

Kristin L. Butke, English; Shrewsbury, MA 

Amy L. Call, Music Ed; Marion, VA 

Joseph J. Camarda, Mass Comm; Herndon, VA 



Paige N. Capossela, MComm; South Windsor, CT 

Janet M. Gardner, Speech Comm; Howell, NJ 

Michelle L. Carlisle, Sociology; Chesapeake, VA 

Stephanie A. Carpenter, Sociology; Annapolis, MD 

Susan E. Carpenter, French; Frederick, MD 

Jennifer E. Carroll, Art History; Owings, MD 

KeUy S. Carter, SMAD; Midlothian, VA 



110 Classes 





V 





"All of my friends are in the College of Arts and Letters," senior SMAD major Christy 
Gourley said. That could be because many departments are affiliated with the College 
of Arts and Letters. The college encompasses the School of Art and Art History, En- 
glish, Foreign Languages and Literatures, History, School of Media Arts and Design, 
School of Music, Philosophy and Religion, Political Science, Sociology and Anthro- 
pology, School of Speech Communication and School ofTheatre and Dance. Many 
students got a chance to take at least several classes in the College of Arts and Letters. 
Senior Alexis Bate, an English major and education minor, said, "One of the best 
classes I took was a history class that I took my sophomore year and now most of my 
classes are in the College of Arts and Letters because of my major." The increase in 
students at the university coupled with the increasing interest in this particular college 
caused one of the departments to undergo a major change this year. The School of 
Media Arts and Design, (SMAD), closed its doors in late October to individuals trying 
to declare it as a major. While students could pick up an advertising minor, other 
minors offered under SMAD were also closed. Dr. George Johnson, director of the 
School of Media Arts and Design, said, "This was the first time a department was 
allowed to close the doors as far as I know." — The department opened again tempo- 
rarily in January and 
20 more students 
were able to declare 
SMAD as their ma- 
jor. After that time, 
students who wanted 
to declare the major 
had to fill out an ap- 
plication and the de- 
partment selected ad- 
ditional students at 
the end of April. Stu- 
dents were selected 
based on GPAs and 
how many openings 
the department had 
at the time. "It's all 
number driven," 

Johnson said. — Those who were enrolled in the program enjoyed the classes and the 
professors who taught them. — "I think the SMAD professors are extremely helpful. 
They make the effort to get to know their students," Gourley said. SMAD students 
weren't the only ones who felt that way. Senior Erin McManamon, a political science 
and SMAD double major, said political science professors have ...continued on 112 




FitzPatrick 

Home to the His(cir\ Otpartment, Jackson Hall was built in 1909 as the 
uniNLrsin s first residence and dining hall. It was named after General "Stone- 
wall Jackson. 



b) Ki'ist)' Weeks 



Seniors 111 



gone out of their way to get to know students. "I had a professor who 
used to ask us our opinions on issues and he really valued what we 
thought." The College of Arts and Letters also saw some other changes 
with the general education program in place this year. One of the colleges 
primary goals now includes teaching students writing and critical think- 
ing skills through classes as part of this new program. Besides aca- 
demics, the College of Arts and Letters provided students and the JMU 
community with many other opponunities. The college sponsored gal- 
lery exhibits and many performing art events, such as the Richmond 
Ballet. Todd Grogan, a sophomore, participated in three plays over the 
course of the year that were affiliated with the theatre department. "I 
participated in Director's Fest. There were 15 student plays so there 
were 60 plus spots for actors, anyone could try out. It was a really 
inclusive thing." 




Harmonizing as a group, these music stu- 
dents play their instruments of choice — 
the guitar. The Music building was com- 
pleted in 1989 and houses classrooms, 
faciJt}' offices, the music library, a listen- 
ing lab and practice studios. 

II' 

Explaining the arr vt wca/ing. Professor 
Barbara Lewis introduces fabric design 
techniques to junior Kevin Alvey. Duke 
Hall was home to the School of Art and 
An Histon,', the Latimer-ShaefFer Theatre 
and the Sawhill Gallery. 



112 Classes 





f 



Dana K. Cavallo, Mass Comm; New Market, VA 
lennifer C. Cavanaugh, Mass Comm; Columbia, MD 
Rebecca J. Caven, Englis h; Poquson, VA 
Shannon L. Centanni, Mass Comm: Oakdale, NY 



Alex W. Cheney, Music Perf; Newport News, VA 
Kirstyn Leigh Choyce, Theatre; Wilton, CT 
Shana A. Chuquillangui, Poli Sci; Woodbridge, VA 
Tyrus O. Cobb, Political Science; McLean, VA 




Scott E. Coburn, Poli Sci/Econ; Mcchanicsburg, PA 
Laura M. Cole, Music Ed/Psyc; Columbia, MD 
Kevin L. Coleman, Music Ed; Fredericksburg, VA 
Kevin R. Cornell, SMAD; Rocky Mount, VA 



Lisa B. Coulson, Art; Hillsville, VA 

Noel W. Ctaig, SMAD; Yardley, PA 

Catherine R. Cransron, Anthropology; Palmyra, VA 

lames B. Crawford, Speech Comm; Ruckersville, VA 



Daniel C. Croft, Graphic Design; Brookeville, MD 
Kimberly L. Crouse, English; Fairfax, VA 
Christine S. Culbertson, English; Virginia Beach, VA 
Paul D. Curtin, Political Science; Sterling, VA 



Darren D'AJconzo, Interdisc Soc Sci/SecEd; Morristown, N] 
David N. Dalton, Theatre/English; Roanoke, VA 
Shannon E. Daly, Graphic Design; Richmond, VA 
Gabriele B. Damiani, Speech Comm; Alexandria, VA 



Soledad Darquea, French/Intemat'l Afiaits; Hamsonbuig, VA 
Susan E. Dean, Sociology; Gladys, VA 
Sara B. Dehne, Anthropology; Richmond, VA 
Timothy C. Delobe, Anthropology; Burke, VA 



Laura S. Dey. Interdisc Soc Science; Lutherville, MD 
____ Chrisropher D. DiSano, Sociology; Warwick, Rl 
'"''HB Tiffany A. Donnelly, SMAD; Harrisonburg, VA 

lames J. Dowling, English/Economics; Wall, N] 



Seniors 113 



Petar G. Drakulich, History; Leonardo, NJ 

Julie L. Duszak, Speech Comm; Glen Allen, VA 

Edwin M. Dyer, S^MD; Fairfax Station, VA 

Anna May Early, Political Science; Sauderton, PA 

Leslie A. Edelmayer, Mass Comm; North Wales, PA 

Erika D. Elder, History/SecEd; Charlottesville, VA 

Samuel T. Elswick, English/History; Ashland, VA 



Matthew D. Engel, History/Ed; Virginia Beach, VA 

Wendell D. Epps, Speech Comm; Richmond, VA 

Deanna L. Escobar, Graphic Design; Staunton, VA 

Michael J. Featherstone, History/Econ; Vienna, VA 

Johnny L. Fields, English; Montvale, VA 

Michael A. Finazxo, Political Science; Montauk, NY 

Melissa J. Fissell, Anthropology; Annapolis, MD 

Megan E. FitzPatrick, Mass Comm; Darnestown, MD 

Amy L. Foutz, Mass Comm; Roanoke, VA 

William A. Fox, Poll Sci/SComm; Bloomfield, NJ 

Audra J. Fraunfelder, English/ECEd; Gladstone, NJ 

John Michael Frazer, Public Admin; Woodbridge, VA 

Jon R. Frederick, Philosophy; Columbia, MD 

Carolyn T. French, History; Arlington, VA 



Lisa M. Fulcher, Art; Chesapeake, VA 

Jonathan P Fuller, Sociology; Lynchburg, VA 

Kyle A. Ganley Political Science; Great Falls, VA 

Mara R. Gipstein, Spanish; Fairfax, VA 

Rachel L. Glahe, Political Science; Falls Church, VA 

Robert A. Gomez, Political Science; Bogota, NJ 

Jonathan D. Gordy, Music; Quicksburg, VA 



Christine M. Gourley SMAD; Fairfax, VA 

Allison R. Grant, History/ECEd; Warrenton, VA 

John W Greenleaf SComm; Mechanicsburg, PA 

Zachary H. Grieco, SMAD; Arlington, VA 

Heather L. Griffiths, Interdisc Soc Sci; Dallas, TX 

Heath G. Grossman, Mass Comm; Vernon, CT 

Laura K. Gwaltney, Sociology; Chesapeake, VA 



Karl Hambsch, History; North Garden, VA 

Carl M. Hamm, Mass Comm; Richmond, VA 

Owen Harleman, Studio Art; Newport News, VA 

Jeremy L. Harman, Mass Comm; Harrisonburg, VA 

Amy S. Harrell, Studio Art; Richmond, VA 

Adriane J. Harris, English/ECEd; Richmond, VA 

Leslie M. Hartzell, Music Industry; Burke, VA 



Nikol E. Hatzikalfas, Art; Flemington, NJ 
Scott A. Helwig, Music Ind; Virginia Beach, VA 

Charity D. Henson, English; Stafford, VA 
Tara L. Henson, Mass Comm; Woodbridge, VA 

Michelle D. Hill, Sociology; Culpeper, VA 
Nicole A. Hill, Speech Comm; Vienna, VA 

Daniel J. Hoeck, History; Richmond, VA 



Jennifer K. Holden, English; Laurel, MD 

Andrew J. HoUoway, Art/ Art Ed; Wayne, PA 

Jennifer L. Hoskins, Political Science; Springfield, VA 

Andrew R. Hurda, English; Lansdale, PA 

Brian J. Hutcherson, PoliSci/Econ; Stuarts Draft, VA 

John C. Ice, Public Admin; Falls Church, VA 

Akiko Ikeda, SMAD; Miyazaki, Japan 



114 Classes 




I 



f 






raduation: with its approach comes the year-long preparation for life after college. Sud- 
denly homework and long-term projects are pushed aside as students look toward gradu- 
ate schools and jobs in the "real world." Yet not all seniors are extremely confident about 
the future. "I think it will be hard to adjust since I've been in a pretty controlled environ- 
ment for such a long time," said senior J.W. Cannon, a double major in English and 
I kinesiology. "JMU has been a big part of my life, and I'm not so sure I'm ready to go out 
into the real world yet." — Upon entering college, students had more freedom to make 
decisions and make choices for themselves without the ever-present guidance of their 
parents; however, most still depended on their parents for financial support. Yet as the end 
of their college careers approached, many students realized that they would soon become 
completely responsible lor themselves. "I am really going to miss having my parents pay 
the bills," said senior Jessica Aman, a finance major. " As commencement approached, 
passing out resumes, shopping lor suits and interviewing with potential employers al- 
lowed seniors to start preparing for the coming months. Almost all seniors agreed, despite 
their fear of the future, that they were ready for a change of pace and a new atmosphere 
beyond college life. In the end, most admitted that they would miss living in such a close- 
knit community where so many people shared similar goals, problems and interests. Karrie 
Shelton, a senior health sciences major, felt the friends she has met and their memories 
together were irreplaceable. "I know that it will never be like this again in my life — I just 
want to appreciate it for as long as I can before evervthing changes." 






Weeks 



Re\'eling in their successful senior year, Kristy Weeks, Tracy 
Pirera, Mandi Wolfe, Kathryn Townsend and Jessica Bolton 
spend a lew last moments together. While most seniors felt 
ready for a change from college life, they also realized how 
much they would miss it. 



FitzPatrick 

Under the watchful eye of April Roberts, Chris DiSano signs his 
Senior Class Pledge. As in the past, the senior class ran a campaign 
for their gift to the university, trying to outdo the class before them. 



Seniors 115 





onday evenings at nine o'clock, students stray from the silent corridors of Carrier Library 
and the study rooms at Zane Showker and head for couches, recliners or barstools — 
anywhere with a television. The hype and hysteria that dominate weekends during the 
fall is transferred to Monday nights, and although they are not conducive to studying or 
early Tuesday classes, they are filled with fun, friends and of course, football. — Monday 
Night Football airs the premier teams in the National Football League as they go head-to- 
head on the gridiron, a match-up that sometimes lasts until the early morning hours. 
Monday nights have become traditionally one of the most watched broadcasts in all of 
television, beginning with the legendary Howard Cosell over two decades ago. It has 
evolved through the years and today's fans are led through three furious hours of football 
by the commentary crew of Al Michaels, Dan Dierdorf and Frank Gifford. The schedule 
always includes the most high profile teams and offers match-ups that fans want to see. 
"Sundays are good days to lay on the couch and watch games, but Monday night games 
are always better, " said senior Brandon Biondo. Students often traveled to local bars 
or restaurants, such as Aw^l Arthur's, the Blue Foxx Cafe or Dave's Taverna to watch the 
games. Many bars offered specials on drinks and food during the game to attract more 
customers. Other students gathered together with their friends, cramming into living 
rooms to root for their teams and to share the Monday night experience. " "Mondays 
nights in the fall aren't exactly prime studying hours, and my 9:25 the next morning 
usually goes on without me, ' says junior Jeff Pond. "It's all football's fault." 







byStott Bayer 



5 « Drawing a 

crowd, Monday 

Night Football 

is an event that 

can't be missed. 

These students 

gathered in their 

apartment at 

Ashby Crossing 

with enough 

food and drink 

to last through 

the first half of 

the game. 







Paliadii 



116 Classes 




Michael R. Ingram, English; Alexandria, VA 
Andrea M. Jaeger, English; Bethpage, NY 
DeAndrea C. James, Mus Ind; Harrisonburg, VA 
Kate G. Jenkins, Mass Comm; Baltimore, MD 
Angela L. Johnson, Rel/Ger; Big Stone Gap, VA 
Leisha L. Jones, Speech Comm; Montross, VA 
Ronald C. Jones, Historj'; Williamsburg, VA 



Kevin F. Joyce, Music Performance; Salem, VA 
Cor\- JurenrkufF, Mass Comm; Vienna, VA 
Michele L. Kaulback, Dance; Salem, VA 
Christopher J. Keller, English; Ardmore, PA 
Bridget A. Kelly, Mass Comm; Bel Air, MD 
Jenifer A. Kelly, Itn'l Aft7Russian; Frederick, MD 
Sean M. Kelly, Music Industry; Gaithersburg, MD 



Tramarr A. Knotts, History; Fredericksburg, VA 

Heather M. Kogut, English; Alexandria, VA 

Jennifer M. Kopf, Interdisc Soc Sci/SecEd; Radford, VA 

Paul A. Kost, Russian; Falls Church, VA 

Angela J. Krum, English/Poli Sci; Bowie, MD 

Tamara M. LaMassa, SMAD/SComm; Neshanic Station, NJ 

Virginia E. Landgraf, Int'l Aif/Hist; Cinnaminson, NJ 



Eric P Larsen, SMAD: Oakton.VA 

Curtis L. Lassiter, Political Science; Williamsburg, VA 

Nell-Marie Laughland, Eng/Rel; Woodbridge, VA 

Celeste N. Legg, English/SMAD; Boyds, MD 

Ryan W Leischner, History; Fairfax, VA 

Olivia M. Lelong, Speech Comm; Richmond, VA 

Alyson J. Lemke, Sociology; Toms River, NJ 



Melissa L. Libertini, English; Seaford, VA 
Emily J. Lich, Mass Comm; Staunton, VA 
Kimberly L. Livesay, Music Ed; Richmond, VA 
Kevin P. Lloyd, Speech Comm; Falls Church, VA 
Tracy J. Lobel, Art; Smithtown, NY 
Heather M. Lodovico, Mass Comm; Bristol, CT 
Daniel A. Logie, Internat'l Affairs; Front Royal, VA 



George A. Louden, SMAD; Richmond, VA 
William J. Lynch, Political Science; Aston, PA 
Kimberly M. Lynn, Sociology; Springfield, VA 
Michael W. Mafodda, SMAD; Voorhees, NJ 
Laura J. Maier, SMAD; Burke, VA 
Melanie L. Maness, Eng/Rel; Fairfax Station, VA 
Lindsay A. Manning, English; Havertown, PA 



Valerie L. Markarewicz, PoSc/Eng; Manchester, CT 
Richard L. Marsh, Music Industry; Bel Air, MD 
Bradley S. Mason, Pub Admin; Centreville, VA 
Shabana Master, Political Science; Hicksville, NY 
Rachel L. Mazzucchi, Music Ed; Fort Monmouth, NJ 
Kelly J. McAuley, Political Science; Tampa, FL 
Megan E. McDermott, Eng/ECEd; Arlington, VA 



Amy C. McDonough, French/Bus; Annandale, VA 
Eisha M. McDowell, Music Ed; Midlothian, VA 
Tara S. McGuire, SMAD/English; Smithtown, NY 
Erin T. McManamon, SMAD/Poli Sci; Oakton, VA 
Valerie K. McMillan, Socio/SpecEd; Alexandria, VA 
Jaime M. McPhee, Pub Adm/Poli Sci; Fairfield, CT 
Geoffrey J. Medeiros, Mass Comm; Winchester, VA 



Seniors 117 



Elizabeth A. Merkle, English; Fairport, NY 

Jack E. Meyer, Sociology/Spanish; Roswell, GA 

Drew S. Miller, English/SecEd; Herndon, VA 

Paula G. Miller, Art; Harrisonburg, VA 

Mandy L. Minichiello, Eng/SMAD; King George, VA 

Elizabeth M. Mitchell, Interior Design; Macungie, PA 

Laura M. Mofifert, History; Richmond, VA 



Noraizah Mohd-Nordin, Mass Comm; Singapore 

Amy J. Moler, Art; Charlottesville, VA 

Mary E. Mondare, History; Oakland, NJ 

TifFany D. Monroe, Poli Sci; Alexandria, VA 

Bryan C. Moran, Speech Comm; Phoenix, MD 

Jason L. Morehouse, Music Ed; Denver, PA 

Jenna M. Morgan, Music; Tulsa, OK 



Melissa H. Morgan, Mass Comm; Warrenton, VA 

William T. Morris, English; Harrisonburg, VA 

Jessica L. Morse, Int Soc Sci/MidEd; CharlonesviUe, VA 

Mary R. Moseley, History; Williamsburg, VA 

Roland E. Nave, Music Industry; Virginia Beach, VA 

Lisa J. Neal, Art/ Art History; Holland, PA 

Lisa A. Newcomer, Interior Design; West Liberty, OH 



Michael W. Nichols, English; Richmond, VA 

Jerry M. Niedziaiek, Mass Comm; Lamberrville, Ml 

Kelly C. O'Connor, Sociology/SpEd; Warrenton, VA 

Rachel A. Olenick, Art; Deltaville, VA 

Jennifer A. Orth, English/French; Gloucester, VA 

Melissa L. Palladino. Mass Comm; Succasunna, NJ 

Keri G. Pannell, English/MidEd; Long Island, VA 



Christine A. Pardew, English/Spanish; Fallston, MD 

Jennifer G. Park, Political Science; Bethesda, MD 

George M. Parker, Music Ed; Hillsville, VA 

Amy E. Parsons, English; Yardley, PA 

Michele T. Parsons, Speech Comm; Alexandria, VA 

Matt "Vane" Phillips, English; Baltimore, MD 

Elizabeth A. Piggott, English; Grafton, VA 



Jefftey L. Pilson, Mass Comm; Parkton, MD 

Christina J. Pitrelli, MComm/Spanish; Burke, VA 

Patrice C. Pleasants, Sociology; Hampton, VA 

Mary C. Ponrillo, Art; Alexandria, VA 

Jocelyn K. Potts, Sociology; McLean, VA 

Amanda J. Price, Spanish/Psyc; Faiffax, VA 

Dianna M. Priest, Theatre; Manassas, VA 



Wendy M. Quinn, Mass Comm; Burke, VA 

Ehzabeth H. Quirk, Public Admin; Wilmington, DE 

Angela J. Rasmussen, Art; Charlottesville, VA 

Jeffrey K. Raymond, English/Ed; Smithtown, NY 

Tambrea A. Reed, Speech Comm; Marietta, GA 

Molly R. Reedy, Political Science; Sterling, VA 

Laura A. Rhoads, SMAD/Mus Ind; Hilton Head, SC 



Jennifer A. Ribble, SMAD; Alexandria, VA 

Joy E. Richardson, Speech Comm; Williamsburg, VA 

Paul M. Richardson, Political Science; Springfield, VA 

David R Ritchie, Public Admin; Lake Ridge, VA 

Jill C. Rizzi, SNLAD; Millstone, NJ 

April L. Roberts, Poli Sci/Int'l AfF; Chesapeake, VA 

Susan E. Roberts, SMAD; Rural Retreat, VA 




118 Classes 







t's six o'clock oil a Thursday night and you come home to an empty apartment. As you sit and 
eat your dinner in front of the T^, you wonder where all of your roommates are. All of a 
sudden it dawns on you. Your roommates are at the same place where many other 21-year- 
old students are — "dime drafts" at ]M's. "Man, I can't wait until I'm finally 21, "you think 
to yourself. — It is a day that most college students have dreamt about since the middle 
of high school. While most students turned 21 during their senior year, some were 
lucky enough to have early birthdays, thus starting their legality while they were only 
juniors. "I thought it was . . . awesome, because I was the first one out of all of my 
friends to turn 21," said senior Julie Gass. The glory and splendor of turning 21 often 
came with its share of responsibilities; being the first of a group to turn 21 could be 
irritating when it came to waiting for younger friends to have birthdays. ' Many 
students eagerly anticipated the advantages of "being legal." Senior Todd Gerecke said, 
"When all you want is a nice, cold beer, you don't feel like fighting through a huge 
crowd to get to the keg, only to find out that it is already kicked." There are definite 
advantages to the whole bar scene. Most people enjoy being able to sit down at a table, 
have a nice conversation and enjoy a drink with friends. "There is nothing more 
nerve-racking than walking up to a bouncer and not knowing if he is going to turn you 
away in front of everyone," said senior Mandy Theobald. Turning 21 is definitely a 
special occasion. Most people celebrate this exciting day by exercising their right to 
purchase alcohol and go to bars. While many people may not "remember" their special 
night, the 21st is definitely a birthday that will not easily be surpassed. 





Palladino 

n the immonal w ords of Kool and the Gang, Nathan 
Risdal and Dave Billingslea enjoy their 2 1 st brithdays 
with Preston Garcia because it's a "Celebration." 




Krebser 

Enjoying the benefits ot their new legaJir)-, April Peetz, Steve Bates, Maggie 
Palmer and Brendan Fraiser help Brie Mountcastle commemorate her 21st 
birthday. With being able to drink legally, buy alcohol and to gamble, the 
event of turning 21 gave students new freedoms. 



Seniors 119 



i'ti-''^*' 




ack in August 1993, the fifth-year students of today settled into life at college. Taylor 
Hall was in the final stages of completion, there was a crane in front of Carrier Library, 
one meal plan was offered and everyone had to take freshman seminar. We were differ- 
ent — excited, naive and a little bit thinner. — Brian Collier remembers some of those 
differences. "Classes were much easier, but I got much worse grades." We had different 
focuses back then: joining new groups, staying up late, talking about weekend parties 
and figuring out what life was all about. Now, like Wade Hobbs says, "It's all about 
getting a job." Having spent over 20 percent of our lives in Harrisonburg, second 
and third-year seniors, like Paul Wash, "can't wait to get out!" — Moira McCaffrey 
said, "It's weird having your close friends off working while you're still in class day- 
dreaming about the future." Carter Robertson said, "It's funny being in school with 
people who were in the eighth grade when we graduated from high school." So 
we're going to work 39 years of our lives instead of 40; staying a fifth year is really no big 
deal. After all, the average student here graduates in four-and-a-half years . . . we're just 
above average. While some of us are anxiously waiting to get out, most of us, like 
Stephen Jordan, will find ourselves "longing to be back in." Maybe we should have the 
attitude of Katt, a sixth-year student, who says college "is awesome, I never want to 
leave." Who knows, maybe some of us never will. 



a fifth-year student who loves it here, but pla 



F 



Chilling our after 
working hard all 
summer a^ 
Orientation 
Assistants, grad 
student Drew 
Stelljes and fifth- 
year student 
Kevin Chamberlin 
enjoy the end of a 
memorable 
summer. Staying 
an extra year gave 
students the 
chance to 
participate in 
more activities. 










120 Classes 



laKKB 




J. Carter Robertson, Politicial Science; Raleigh, NC 
Jason S. Robertson. English/Phil; Travis AFB, CA 
Andrea O. Root, MComm/Bus; Kansas City, MO 
Franklin D. Rosenblatt, Philosophy; Yorktown, VA 
Mark S. Ross, SMAD; Christiansburg, VA 
Rachel S. Roswal, MComm/Eng; Rutherford, NJ 
Edward A. Roch. Political Sci; Harrisonburg, VA 



Susan C. Rowan, Int Soc Science; Roanoke. VA 

Celeste K. Ruggiero, French; East Windsor, NJ 

Headier M. Ruhlmann, Grph Des; River Edge, NJ 

Jane E. Rupp, Theatre: Hanover. PA 

Jonathan E. Rutz, History; Front Royal, VA 

Mark E. Sampson, SMAD; Rustburg, VA 

Nicole P. Sanderhn, Span/Anthro; Virginia Beach, VA 



Tracey L. Sanford, Political Science; Pittsburgh, PA 
Jennifer A. Saunders, Histor)'; Drexel Hill, PA 
Thomas C. Scala, Art; Charlottesville, VA 
Jennifer A. Scheirman, Eng/ECEd; Charleston, WV 
Jennifer E. Schero, Studio Art; Virginia Beach, VA 
Kimberly J. Schloss, Speech Comm; Baltimore, MD 
Michelle C. Schmitt, Dance; Severna Park, MD 



Luther T Seals, Sociology-; Virginia Beach, VA 
Kathryn L. Sechrist, Anthropology; Lewisberry, PA 
Rohit B. Setty, Interdisc Soc Sci; McLean, VA 
Dresden M. Severino, Art; Arlington, VA 
Melissa M. Seymour, Philosophy; Woodbridge, VA 
Jennifer A. Shane, Studio Art/Ed; Burke, VA 
Rebecca C. Sherman, Span/SecEd; Midlothian, VA 



Wayne T. Shoemaker, Speech Comm; Falls Church, VA 

Amber K. Showalter, Interdisc Soc Sci; Shenandoah, VA 

Douglas W. Siegel, Anthropology; Chester, NY 

Mira E. Signer. Anthropology; Arlington, VA 

Laura J. Silzlc, English/Psyc; Swarthmore, PA 

Melissa L. Sinda, Music; Martinez, GA 

Wendy L. Sivori. Poli Sci; Lebanon Township, NJ 



Amanda E. Slack, Anthro/Geog; Midlothian. VA 
Jina C. Smiley. Music Ed; South Hill. VA 
Jennifer L. Smith, Mass Comm; Madison. VA 
Kristin A. Smith, Speech Comm; Toms River, NJ 
Lauren K. Smith, MoFL/Anthro; Jamestown, RI 
Matthew W. Smith, History; Midlothian, VA 
Nicole D. Smith, Anthropology; Ashburn, VA 



Jeffrey W. Snaman, InternatI Affairs; Burke, VA 
Allison B. Soled, History/English; Tappan, NY 
Dena R. Soled, History/ Sec Ed; Tappan, NY 
Allyson L. Spacek, English; Nashua, NH 
Christina M. Speed. Socio/MidEd; Glyndon, MD 
Erin E. Spiropoulos. Music; Silver Spring. MD 
Kathryn M. Spota. English; Mt. Sinai, NY 



Amy L. Springfloat. Sociology; Fairfax. VA 
Amy C. Stanmyre. SMAD/English; Reston, VA 
Kristen M. Steinhilber, English; Horsham, PA 
Elizabeth T. Stelte, Speech Comm; Springfield, IL 
Amy E. Stephenson, History; Smithfield, VA 
Angela M. Stepp, Interdisc Soc Science; Raphine, VA 
Keith L. Stevens, SMAD; Roanoke, VA 



Seniors 121 



Jonathan W. Stewart, Hist/.\nchro; Olney, MD 

Susan H. Stewart, Music Perf; Silver Spring, MD 

Laurie E. Stillman, Public Admin; Richmond, VA 

Christy L. Stone, Speech Comm; Martinsville, VA 

Judy M. Stone, Mass Comm; Harrisonburg, VA 

Patricia M. Studebaker, Art; Herndon, VA 

Karen E. Swartz, Interior Design; Richmond, VA 

Megan M. Swithers, Anthro/SMAD; Flemington, NJ 



Christopher T. Taylor, Hist/SecEd; Chesapeake, VA 

Donna L. Taylor, English; Caret, VA 

Ellen C. Taylor, Anthro/Geog; Farmville, VA 

Jennifer L. Taylor, Mass Comm; Richmond, VA 

Katherine L. Taylor, Music Ed; Stuarts Draft, VA 

Ida L. Tennant, French; Franconia, VA 

Brian J. Thiele, Music Industr)- Vienna, VA 

Rvan \'. Thompson, Speech Comm; Weston, CT 

Krist)'n N. Thurlow, Sociology; Skillman. NJ 

Kendra M. Tmgle, Art; Fairfax, VA 

Brian L. Toalson, English/Psyc; Virginia Beach, VA 

Jesse D. Tolleson, Political Science; Burke, VA 

Peter H. Toomin, English; New Cit\-, N\' 

Flora L. Townes, SComm; Colonial Heights, VA 

Kasandra L. Tranor, English; Randolph, NJ 

MaryA. Tsai, English; Fairfax, VA 



Jared E. Utz, Speech Comm; Philadelphia, PA 

Bn,'an J. VanWmkle, MComm; Woodbridge, VA 

Neil W. VanR)per, Graphic Design; Wilmington, DE 

Michelle A. Vertrees, Music Ed; Annandale. VA 

Rebecca G. Viglione, Speech Comm; EarKOTille, VA 

Alisa M. Wagner, Interdisc Soc Science; Yard\ille, NJ 

David S. Waldman, Speech Comm; Toms River, NJ 

Julian T. Walker, MComm/Mus hid; Richmond, VA 



Stephen C. Walker. Graphic Design; Virginia Beach. VA 

Christina A. Walsh, hiterdisc Soc Sci/Ps)'c; Da>'ton, VA 

Jessica M. Walsh, Interdisc Soc Science; Dayton, VA 

Monica N. Waters, Music Industr)'; Springfield, VA 

Cydania P Wa^-mer, MComm; Nonh Babylon, RV' 

Dawn M. Weakley, Int Soc Science; Himtington, MD 

Kenneth E. Weeks, Mass Comm; Hockessin, DE 



Kristy M. Weeks, Mass Comm; Chesapeake, VA 

Claire C. Welsch, Music Ed; Springfield, NJ 

S. Kyle Wesson, Hist/Public Admin; Midlodiian, VA 

Charlotte A. Whitesides, Art; Fredericksburg, VA 

Katherine R. Wilhelm, Histot)-; Burke, VA 

Holly L. Williams, English; Alexandria, VA 

Katherine M. Williams, English; Leesbiu-g, VA 



Lori L. Williams, Socio/ECEd; Locust Grove, VA 

Shannon T. Winston, Political Science; Alexandria, VA 

Joanne Wolford, Socio/ECEd; Blacksburg. VA 

Heather M. Wood, Political Science; Newtown, CT 

Rachel C. Woodall, Mass Comm; Frederick, MD 

Jessica H. Woodspowers, T&D; Harrisonburg, VA 

Erica M. Wrenn, Political Science; Arrington.VA 



Bridget A. Wimder, English; Lexington Park, MD 

Maria T. Wusinich, Political Sci; Downingtown, PA 

Casey Yu, Political Science; Waterfotd, CT 

Hillary K. Zahm, English; Buffelo, NY 

Daryl T Zapoticzny, English; Sayreville, NJ 

Benjamin M. Zimmerman, Music Ed; Hanover, PA 

.Meksandra Zirovcic, Int'l Afiairs; Frankfiirt, Germany 




122 Classes 





Meeting with possible 
future empl()\ers w.i^ on 
this students agenda at 
the Career Day program 
held in the Convocation 
Center. A number of 
companies sought after 
students in the College 
of Business and CISAT. 



ith graduation just around the corner for about a quarter of 
the student population, the world of work loomed even larger 
with each passing day for those foregoing or postponing 
graduate or professional school. For those who still had no 
inkling of how to find a job, the Office of Career Services 
made it easier by bringing the employers to campus with 
Career Day. Hundreds of employers and students gathered 
at the Convocation Center on October 25th to discuss em- 
ployment and internship opportunities. — Some compa- 
nies came to entice the best and brightest CISAT and ac- 
counting majors with good job offers. "Half of the account- 
ing majors have jobs before they come back for their last year," said Kevin Murphy, who 
gained employment with Ernst and Young. — Although business and technology firms 
constituted the majority ol prospective employers, non-technical and non-business ma- 
jors found several opportunities. The Naval Air Systems Command was recruiting all 
majors. — "We provide an extensive three year training program for all kinds of majors," 
said alumnus Jason Lev. — Finally for those who weren't quite sure where they wanted to 
work, Career Day was an opportunity to look at alternatives. "I'm just window shop- 
ping," said senior CIS major Rick Linthicum. "I want something else besides consulting, 
and I'm looking at the pros and cons of a large firm versus a small one." 




application in 
Sonner Hall, 
senior Rob 
Gastner 
intends to 
submit his 
resume to one 
of the numer- 
ous companies 
who recruit on 
campus. Major 
corporations 
and businesses 
held informa- 
tion sessions 
and interviews. 



Seniors 123 



Claudia L. Acord, Accounting; Harrisonburg, VA 

Edward C. Ainsworth, Finance; Yarmouth, ME 

Rodney S. Alejo, Accounting; Virginia Beach, VA 

Jeffrey E. Allen, Marketing; Mechanicsburg, PA 

Tonyea D. AJlmond, Marketing; Lawrencville, GA 

Jessica I. Aman, Finance; South Windsor, CT 

Molly Z. Amburn, Marketing/ Art; Richmond, VA 



Larry T. Asakura, Comp Info Sys; Poquoson, VA 

Joshua A. Atkin, Comp Info Sys; Randolph, NJ 

Michael D. Austin, Marketing; Houston, TX 

Kimberly K. Ayers, Finance; McLean, VA 

Kenneth C. Babb, Accounting; Chesapeake, VA 

Virginia E. Baetcke, Finance; Burke, VA 

Kristin S. Bagby, Marketing; Virginia Beach, VA 



Terrell L. Barnes, Marketing; Springfield, VA 

Maria E. Barrios, Management; Richmond, VA 

Patricia I. Barrios, Management; Richmond, VA 

Brian K. Barthlett, Management; Richmond, VA 

Danielle Barton, Finance; Havettown, PA 

Alicia C. Benyard, Finance; Springfield, VA 

Timo Berg, Bus. Administration; Cremlingen, Germany 

Brad R. Bever, Marketing; Springfield, VA 

Christopher A. Bianchi, Finance; Centteville, VA 

David K. Billingslea, Finance; Westminster, MD 

Frank Bio, Marketing; Greensboro. NC 

Gregory M. Blair, Finance; SykesviUe, MD 

Michelle J. Blass, Management; Havettown, PA 

Monica I. Borowicz, Mktg/CIS; Baltimore, MD 



Deborah A. Bosher, Hosp & Trsm Mgmt; Burke, VA 

Kristin E. Bowers, Marketing; Virginia Beach, VA 

Robert J. Boyle, Prod/Oper Mgmt; Chesapeake, VA 

Michael S. Briggs, Marketing; Springfield, VA 

Justin K. Britt, Marketing; Reston, VA 

Mark J. Brodsk)', Marketing; Gaithersburg, MD 

Benjamin D. Bruce, Management; Chester, VA 



Maty A. Bruce, Comp Info Sys; South Boston, VA 

Summer J. Burleson, Prod/Oper Mgmt; Beckley. VA 

Jason J. Butt, Finance; Cla)1on, NC 

Bryan R. Buser, Management; Burke, VA 

Valerie J. Butts, Marketing; Portsmouth, VA 

Jason M. Calavas, Marketing; Centreville, VA 

Gena Camooso, Marketing; Wayside, NJ 



David A. Campbell, Economics; Clifton, VA 

Jennifer A. Caraviotis, H&T Mgmt; Fairfax, VA 

Britaini S. Carroll, Finance; Manheim, Germany 

William N. Chandler, Marketing; Richmond, VA 

John R. Charters, Management; Crozet, VA 

Denisse Chasseloup, IBus/Frn/Psyc; Springfield, VA 

Yoon J. Choi, Comp Info Sys; Annandale, VA 



Kevin W. Christensen, Economics; Alexandria, VA 

D. Ken Christian, Economics; Fredeticksburg, VA 

Paula J. Christopher, Accounting; Fairfax, VA 

Jennifer Chuang, Management; Cherry Hill, NJ 

Rose M. Clark, Comp Info Sys; Centreville, VA 

Sharon B. Cohen, Marketing; Herndon, VA 

Kent)' L. Coleman, Comp Info Sys; Dinwiddle, VA 




124 Classes 






fi 1\ 




"I think people in the College of Business seem like they know what they want in life," 
said international business major Latasha Brim. "What attracted me was that I thought 
there would be more job options available to me as a business major." - - For the 2,500 
students who are majors in the College of Business, future job opportunities are a pow- 
erful attraction. Marketing major Britt Gillette noted that the College of Business "seems 
to do a good job placing students in jobs after they graduate." - "The qualit)' of 
education [in the College of Business] translates into the quality of firms that recruit 
here," said Associate Dean for Student Services Joyce Guthrie, . "There are top firms 
from across all fields who actively recruit here, and the majority of our students go from 
here into the world of work before going to graduate school, at least for a few years." — 
"Business seemed like it would give me broad enough knowledge to get a job," said 
economics major Sean Slevin. — However, there are other benefits to being a College 
of Business major other than just the job 
potential. "The best thing about the Col- 
lege of Business? The little swivel chairs," 
Gillette joked. "Seriously, I think its 
probably the professors." "Most of the 
professors seem like they've had a lot of 
experience, and they pass on a lot of valu- 
able information to us," said Brim. "They 
know their stuff, and they have a will- 
ingness to make sure we learn it so that 
we'll know it when we get out there in 
the real world." — Guthrie echoed this 
sentiment. "If you come into the build- 
ing late in the evening or on a weekend, 
often you will see facult)' helping stu- 
dents. These aren't their office hours: this 
is their own time." — "A lot of profes- 
sors make an effort to get to know their 
students. I like that, especially in the re- 
ally big classes," said Slevin. - TheCol- 

. f T> • 1 FitzPatrick 

lege of Busmess has seen many recent Completed in 1991, Zanc Showker Hall is the center 
changes, such as the changes in curricu- oftheCollegeof Business.' T^e six-story building in- 
lum at the junior and senior level, and eludes classrooms, offices, lounges, a copy center, com- 
what Guthrie described as "a significant P^^^"" ^^^^ ^'^^ ^^"^ Student Development Center, 
change in the structure of the college itself" One of the things that came out of this 
restructuring was the Student Development Center, which opened in July of 1 997. 
The purpose of SDC is to provide a single point of contact for (...continued on 126) 




\ 



bj Stephanie Lucas 



Seniors 125 



College of Business majors, other students, and prospective majors to 
get information about the College of Business, its curriculum, majors 
and programs. The SDC now provides such services as granting over- 
rides, processing declaration of major and minor forms, pairing stu- 
dents with academic advisers and helping students find internship 
opportunities. Slevin says he has found the SDC "to be helpful to me 
the times I've gone to see them." — "The College of Business is one 
of those entities in the university that will always be changing," said 
Guthrie. "We're always looking for a better way to deliver the curricu- 
lum, a better way to run the college." 




1^ ; • Krebser 

'^KfttMI'fE?! Wfi last-minute studying, 
Denisse Ciiasseloup takes advantage of the 
many study rooms in Zane Showker to pre- 
pare for her test. No matter the time of day 
... or night, the study areas were in con- 
stant use. 

I Whether waiting for the bus or making 
plans with classmates, students spend 
time in the tront lobby of Zane Showker. 
Many business courses required group 
work; as a result, the building's lobbies 
and lounges were often inhabited by col- 
laborating students. 




126 Classes 




Christopher J. Cook, Finance; Manasquan. NJ 
Brian A. Cooper. Accounting; Fredericksburg, VA 
Heather A. Cruden. Comp Info Sys; Annandale, VA 
Joy M. D'Agostino, Comp Info Sys; Vienna, VA 



Michael A. D'Ettore, Marketing; New Fairfield, CT 
Christina L. Debnam, Acctg Info Sys: Sterhng, VA 
loseph A. DeCario, Comp Info Sys; Annandale, VA 
Chirag B. Desai, Accounting; Rjngwood, Nl 



Kirstin M. Devon. Marketing; Fairfax, VA 
Andrew L. DiMiero, Finance; Manassas, VA 
Shea A. Dorsey. Management; Timberville, VA 
Allyson V. Dostert, International Bus; Guilford. CT 



Stephen A. Doyle, Marketing; Norfolk, VA 
Daniel J. Dufty, Marketing; Wantagh, NY 
Michael A. Havers, Management; Staunton, VA 
Kristin A. Eckels, International Bus; Springfield, VA 



Thomas R. Edwards, Finance; Fairfax, VA 
Jeffrey A. Eggleston. Comp Info Sys; Endicott, NY 
Bryan M. Eklund, Accounting; Annandale, VA 
Jennifer A. E^ser, Accounting; Mechanicsburg, PA 



Peter Faigl, Quant. Fin/Econ; Lafayette. CA 
Christopher M. Farrell, Econ/Histor)-; Hazlet, NJ 
Todd A. Fleming, Marketing; Fredericksburg, VA 
Micaela M. Foster, Marketing; Wilton, CT 



Matthew B. Fragile, Marketing/Ed; Lewisburg, WV 
Kara B. Francois, Marketing; Reston, VA 
Chase R. Frederick, International Bus; Lafayette. LA 
Christopher J. Friedl, Finance; Dinwiddie, VA 



Ryan G. Gallagher. Finance; Ocean City, NJ 
Robert F. Gallo, Management/Finance; Wyckoff, NJ 
Benjamin D. Garbart, Fin/Comp Sci; Columbia. MD 
Kevork B. Garmirian, Marketing; McLean, VA 



Seniors 127 



Robert V. Garnett, Marketing; Midlothian, VA 

Mark M. Gatenby, Comp Info Sys; Wilmington, DE 

Mark C. Gerhart, Finance; Allentown. PA 

Darren R. Gibbs, Finance; Yorktown, VA 

Kimberly S. Gillette, Management; Manassas, VA 

Mark A. Gladke, Marketing; Southington, CT 

Kristen E. Glessner, Finance; Mechanicsville, VA 



William A. Gonzalez, Economics; Miami, FL 
Dara G. Goodman, Finance; Montpelier, VA 
Travis J. Grandison, Marketing; Chester, VA 
Brian T. Grant, Economics; Johnson City, TN 
Douglas K. Grantham, Marketing; OIney, MD 
Elizabeth A. Hadley, Accounting; Annville, PA 
Brian D. Haller, Marketing; Lawrenceville, NJ 



Kirsten M. Hanson, Marketing; Springfield, VA 

Eric F. Harding, Finance; Leesburg, VA 

Jon E. Hass, Marketing; Alexandria. VA 

Dennis Alan Haston, Finance; Winchester, VA 

Amy M. Hicks, Marketing; Bumpass, VA 

Brandy R. Hilliard, Marketing; Stanley VA 

David E. Hirshman, Finance/CIS; Towson, MD 



Marilyne H. Hodeau. International Bus; Westbury, NY 

Brian M. Holder, Finance; Middletown, MD 

Corey R. Holeman, Fin/Econ; Halifax Co., VA 

Laura A. Holland, Mktg/LIS; Stafford. VA 

Rebecca L. Horst. Marketing; Arlington, VA 

Alison J. Horton, Finance; Hamden, CT 

Kasey E. Howard, Finance/CIS; Derwood, MD 



D. Chadwick Hrbek, H&T Mgmt; Front Roj'al, VA 

Cynthia L. Hughes, Accounting; Centreville, VA 

Lawrence F. Hunt. Finance; Dumont. NJ 

David M. Hutton, Management; Woodstock, VA 

Timothy F. Indoe, Management; Warwick, NY 

Steven Jakobovic, Finance; Winchester, VA 

Steven D. James. Management; Richmond, VA 



John A. Jirout. Internat'l Bus; North Brunswick. NJ 

William G. Johnson. Finance; Sugar Grove. VA 

William Allan Jones. Actg/Music; Alexandria, VA 

Anne-Marie J. Jordan, Comp Info Sv-s; Springfield, VA 

JeffW. Judy Comp Info Sys; Forest Hill. MD 

Jaime M. Keddie. Accounting; Fredericksburg, VA 

Laura L. Koszi, Accounting; Fogelsville, PA 



Harry J. Kraeter, Finance/CIS; Smithtown. NY 

Whitney E. Kraich, Internat'l Bus; Garrett Park, MD 

Jason "Bart" Kreps, Finance; Williamsburg, VA 

Samrit Kumar, Finance; Alexandria, VA 

Allison K. Lacey, Management; Arlington, VA 

Stephen M. Lamontagne, H&T Mgmt; Springfield, VA 

David E. Lawn. Finance; Oakland. NJ 



Olivia P Lawton. Marketing; Woodbridge, VA 

Song H. Lee, Marketing; Dale City. VA 

Pirita P. Lehtonen, Internat'l Bus; Helsinki, Finland 

Kristi L. Levin, IBus/Span; North Potomac, MD 

W. Austin Lewis, Finance/Econ; Richmond, VA 

Maria I. Lindroos, Internat'l Bus; Virginia Beach, VA 

Christopher D. Lively, Comp Info Sys; Hampton, VA 




128 Classes 





his is the story of 21 virtual strangers who were picked to Hve in Washington, D.C. to 
see what would happen when people stop being regular students and start being surreal. 
Well, maybe that's not exactly what happened, but its pretty close. The Political Sci- 
ence Department instituted its inaugural Semester in D.C. in the spring of 1997 and 
although the going was tough, most who participated agree that through all the sweat 
and tears, they would do it again. - While taking a challenging course load which 
tackled vital issues of the day and was taught by seasoned adjunct faculty and semester 
adviser Dr. Charles Blake, students also worked at internships, some full-time and most 
unpaid. Contrary to popular belief, all students who attended were not policy wonks' 
or future politicians. Many students worked on Capitol Hill for various members of 
Congress, senators and congressional committees, but a few did not. ~ Senior Carissa 
Nicely worked for the American Council of Teachers of Russian, a small international 
student exchange program under the auspices of the U.S. Information Agency. Nicely, 
a major in political science and Russian language, wanted to learn more about Russian 
culture and people. Others worked at the Department of Justice, U.S. News and World 
Report and Public Citizen, a congressional watchdog group. Most students agreed 
that these internships were invaluable for the experience they received, experience that 
they might not have gained otherwise. Dr. Blake agreed, "Our students worked very 
hard in a wide variety of challenging internships in the District. I was pleased to see 
that their achievements were appreciated by their work supervisors." Senior Valarie 
Makarewicz summed up the experience with the overriding sentiment, "It was the tough- 
est semester I've had at JMU, but I'd do it again in a minute." 

by Ti'ace} Saiiford 



III 



j'A 





Sanford 

Learning more than she could in any class, Tracey Sanford interns 
with Congressman Frank Mascera. Participants in the Political 
Science Department's D.C. semester interned in Congressional 
ofiPices, at the Department of Justice, at U.S. News and World Re- 
port and with Public Citizen, a congressional watchdog group. 



^ Sanford 

6*roin the crowd, students take part in President Clinton's In- 
auguration as well as the political science department's inau- 
gural semester in D.C. As their senior capstone experience, 
political science majors interned at various organizations. 



Seniors 129 



i iMilil 

I H Icohol and smoking an 

I ■ '"^g college students. / 

I H the university designat< 

L^l about these issues. Alcol 

j H American Smokeout fo 

^ ^^ effects of alcohol and s 




two of the biggest probl 



fac- 



smoKing are two or tne biggest problems 
mg college students. As a response to these problems, 
the university designated two weeks to teach the campus 
about these issues. Alcohol Awareness Week and the Great 
American Smokeout forced the community to realize the 
effects of alcohol and smoking through a wide range of 
activities. ^ Alcohol Awareness Week asked everyone 
to "Get a Handle On It." The week included various 

f1 ,1 programs to show different aspects of drinking. Activi- 

v T"^ J3WS of t-jes included a Jaws of Life demonstration, a car smash 
and the Alternatives to Drinking Fair, two presentations 

and a block party. Throughout the entire week, information booths were set up as 
places to give students a chance to pledge sobriety. Students created paper bricks about 
positive and negative effects of alcohol, building a wall along the inside of the post 
office area in Warren Hall. Alcohol Awareness Week culminated with the distribution 
of cups, candy and raffle prizes. The goal of Alcohol Awareness Week was to teach 
students about the physical and social effects of drinking and the legal consequences 
they may face if caught under the influence. "We recognize that to drink or not is an 
individual's choice," said Marjorie Podraza, senior chief executive officer of Alcohol 
Awareness Week. "Our mission is to promote safe, responsible behavior because we 



Life " demonstra- 
tion simulates 
effects of drunk 
driving. Later , 
students 
smasiied another 
car with mallets 
to show how 
little damage 
they could do in 
comparison to 
the results ot 
drunk driving. 




care about each other and ourselves." "Kick the Butt:" this was the theme of the 

Great American Smokeout. The mission of 
the week was to improve and protect the 
health of the community by promoting the 
prevention and cessation of smoking. The 
Great American Smokeout included sup- 
portive events including a health fair, speak- 
ers Daisy VanPelt and Dr. Mark Warner, an 
adopt-a-smoker program, aerobics activities 
at UREC and information tables on the 
Commons. This year's Great American 
Smokeout was designed to be different than 
= other smoking awareness programs in that 
it promoted the prevention and cessation of 
smoking through positive activities that 
would support and encourage both smok- 
ers and non-smokers who have friends or 
relatives who smoke. The goal of the Great 
American Smokeout was to provide alter- 
native activities to smoking and offer smok- 
ers support and resources to quit success- 
-6 fully. Alcohol Awareness Week and the 
S. Great American Smokeout taught the col- 
^ lege community about the consequences of 

alcohol and smoking. These two weeks of events were made possible by the hard work 

of the students in Health Program Planning, the University Health Center, UPB, SGA, 

the American Cancer Society and the John D. Eiland, Co. 



i 111 Ik 

Eixplaining 

the effects 
of long- 
term 
smoking, 
Andrew 
Gibson 
gives Ryan 
Wilson 
informa- 
tion on the 
Commons. 
Pamphlets, 
stickers, 
and 

smoker 
contracts 
were 
provided 
in support 
of students 
quitting 
their 
smoking 
habits. 




1 



1 6 Massaging 

Lakeisha Peavey s 

back, Michael 

Terry works to 

relieve her 

tension at the 

Great American 

Smoke Out 

Health Fair in 

November. 




k) Shannon Hoard, Ti'istie Reed & licole McHenrj 






130 Classes 




Christopher E. Loughry, Mgmt; Front Royal, VA 
Kathryn B. Lowry, Mktg/Fr; Mechanicsville, VA 
Marc C. Luber, Management; Philadelphia, PA 
Sam Maheshwari, Finance/CIS; Springfield, VA 
Shana L. Maier, H&T Mgmt; Scottsville, NY 
Victor C. March, Comp Info Sys; Baltimore, MD 
Ronald R. Martin, Finance; Annandale, NJ 



Lee Carter Massengill, Comp Info Sys; Bristol, TN 
Moira E. McCaffrey, Econ/Poli Sci; Arlington, VA 
Daniel R. McCall, Accounting; Falls Church, VA 
Kathr\'n S. McCauley, CIS; Charlottesville, VA 
Brian T. McDowell, Accounting; Stafford, VA 
Sara C. McGaughey, Accounting; Stafford, VA 
Colin P. McGowan, Finance; Fiampton, NH 

Robert B. McKee, Accounting; Marmora, NJ 
Brian P. McKone, Accounting; Vernon, CT 
Patricia M. Mendoza, CIS; Vienna, VA 
Kirk B. Meyers, Quant. Fin; Flemington, NJ 
Jason C. Mezic, IBus/Fin; East Northport, NY 
Matthew A. Miller, Mktg; Hendersonville, TN 
Jason S. Miyares, Mgmt; Virginia Beach, VA 

Matthew H. Moden, Mgmt; Burke, VA 
Gregory S. Moon, Mgmt; Lynchburg, VA 
Jonathan "Jay" Moran, Mgmt; Shrewsbury, NJ 
J. Alan Morris, Finance; Reston, VA 
Angela N. Mozingo, Mktg; New Canton, VA 
Benjamin G. Mummert, Finance; Leoia, PA 
Candice D. Munscy, Management; Salem, VA 



Zeynep Mutlucr, Marketing; Frankfurt, Germany 
Kira R. Nazelrod, Accounting; Baltimore, MD 
Sloan N. Neal, Management; Emporia, VA 
Carolyn K. Nelson, Comp Info Sys; Tappahannock, VA 
Jeffrey S. Nelson, Fl&T Mgmt; Sao Paulo, Brazil 
Ryan L. Newell, Finance; Fredericksburg, VA 
Lene Marie Nordvik, Comp Info Sys; Vienna, VA 



Chad M. O'Neil, Hosp & Trsm Mgmt; Monroe, NY 
Roxanne O'Neill, Finance/Econ; Trumbull, CT 
Jaime N. Orlowsky, Finance; Rockville, MD 
Kristin Ovstegard. Finance; Charlotte, NC 
Richard E. PadiUa, Management; Alexandria. VA 
Bella J. Patel, Accounting; South Boston, VA 
Miguel W. Penaloza, Internat'l Bus; Centreville, VA 



Kimberlee L. Perry, Marketing; Lynchburg, VA 
Michele T. Pcstka. Comp Info Sys; Springfield, VA 
Ahmed M. Qayyum. Comp Info Sys; Harrisonbui^ VA 
Cassandra M. Quick, Accounting; Woodstock, VA 
Angela D. Rager, Actg Info Sys; Mt. Airy, MD 
C. David Rakes, Economics; Roanoke, VA 
Carla M. Randolph, Management 



Lori A. Rawls, Quant Finance; Yorktown, VA 
Tobias L. Reckmeyer, Accounting; Leesburg, VA 
Michael S. Reese, Marketing; Olney, MD 
Alexander Remy, Internat'l Bus; Caracas, Venezuela 
Laura K. Revak, Marketing: Fairfax, VA 
Charles R. Reynolds, Marketing; Broadway, VA 
Kathleen A. Richter, Accounting; Linthicum, MD 



Seniors 131 



Jason V. Rideout, Comp Info Sys; Richmond. VA 

Lauren E. Ritchie, Comp Info Sys; Virginia Beach, VA 

Claire D. Roberts, Finance; Annandale, VA 

Gregory W. Roberts, Management; Oakton, VA 

Hillar)' B. Roberts, Finance; Richmond, VA 

Ben ■*'. Ross; International Bus, Springfield, VA 

Kenneth W. Rupin, Bus. Admin: Moorestown, NJ 



^(I^JfJ 



Andrew J. Ryba. Accounting; SkiUman. NJ 

Christian C. Ryder, Comp Info Sys; Fairfax, VA 

Matthew R. Sadler. Marketing; Charlonesville, VA 

David J. Salpeter, Comp Info Sys; Fairfax Station, VA 

Sonya L. Sawyer, Accounting; Roanoke, VA 

John P. Schelble, Marketing; Columbia, SC 

Con- A. Seiders. Accounting; Lewisberry, PA 



Angela C. Self, Comp Info Sys; Pasadena, MD 

Raoul A. Shabastari, Intemat'l Bus; Berlin, German;- 

Aileen M. Sharp, Marketing; King George, VA 

Katherine A. Sheridan. Mktg; Mechanicsville. \A 

lefifrey G. Shifflett. Finance; Charlottesville. VA 

KimberlyJ. Shipley, Internat'l Bus; South Hill, VA 

Sandra L. Shu, International Bus; Annandale, VA 



Karen M. Silhol, Accounting; Reston, VA 

Kevin D. Silver, Accounting; Northport, N\' 

Lauren M. Singer, FI&T Mgmt; Cedar Grove, NJ 

Dean S. Singley, CIS; Fairfax Station, VA 

Elizabeth M. Sinimu. Marketing; Moorestown, NJ 

Rebecca B. Slagle. Finance: Front Royal. VA 

Ann F. Smith. Marketing: Waldorf, MD 



Brian J. Smith, Finance; Chantilly, VA 

Christopher B. Smith, Management; Sebastian, FL 

Matthew.- J. Smith, Management; Duncannon, PA 

Michael S. Smith, Comp Info Sys; Savannah, GA 

Michele R. Smith. Marketing; Harrisonburg, VA 

Timothy J. Sopko, Management; Gaithersbiu-g, MD 

Andrew J. Sorenson. Finance; Fairfax, VA 



Craig M. Spraggins, Marketing; .Arlington, VA 

Nikolaos Stachos, Finance; Frankfiirt, Germany 

Chrisrina L. Staples, Markedng; Prince George. VA 

Matthew R. Steinberg, Accounting; Horsham. P.A 

David A. Stienes, Accounting; Havenown, PA 

Jarrod M. Stiles, Marketing; Summit, NJ 

Therese B. Strasser, Marketing; Arlington, VA 



Jason H. Swick, Marketing; Springfield, VA 

Megan E. Swisher, International Bus; Indiana, PA 

Lois K. Taitague, Management; Prince George, VA 

Kenneth H. Taylor, Comp Info Sys; Woodbridge, VA 

Heather L. Tees, Accounting; Mariton, NJ 

Cuaduana P. Terry, .Accounting; Virginia Beach, VA 

Stephen R. Theiss, Actg Info Sys; Malvern, PA 



Robert B. Toms. International Bus; Ruckersville, VA 

Kathryn E. Townsend. Marketing; Vienna, VA 

Bac Viet Tran, Economics; Phoenix, AZ 

John F. Trancucci, Finance; Forest Hill, MD 

Brian S. Trone, Comp Info Sys; Eldersburg, MD 

Ba T. Truong, Accounting; Falls Church, VA 

Sarah E. Tyson, IBus/Japanese; Richmond, VA 



132 Classes 










fter spending years with their noses in books, seniors found that motivation to study 
became more of a struggle than ever before. Distractions were everywhere, coming 
from job searches, resume building, and bonding with friends they'd soon be leaving. 
Some seniors fought through the distractions while others decided to take their final 
year in stride. - - Chris DiSano was a senior who put studying aside, but wasn't worried 
about his GPA falling. - "Once you're a senior, your semester grades are a lot less 
likely to bring down your GPA, so you just stop trying," DiSano said. "As long as you 
get better than a 1.8, then you can graduate." - DiSano seemed confident that he 
would pass his classes and graduate on time although he said he was struggling to pass 
his sign language class. Senior Max Finazzo's study 
habits were opposite to those of DiSano. Finazzo, who 
planned to graduate in December of 1 998, studied harder 
his senior year. — "Now that I'm a senior, I study more," 
Finazzo said. - Although Finazzo spent less time with 
his friends and more time in the library, he realized he'd 
miss them a lot after graduation. — "It [will be] sad to 
see all of my friends leave," Finazzo said. Vice presi- 
dent of the student body, Andrew Sorenson was a senior 
on the ball with his studies, he felt his study habits suited the amount of work he took 
on. "I believe my study habits are adequate for the goals and needs that I set before 
myself," Sorenson said. So when it came to studying, some seniors were slacking, 
some were applying themselves even more and some were studying as they had all along. 



bv Jackie fistpi'iiino and Jen Tola 




PjlUdillo 





FitzPjtnck 



Boling 



Soaking up the rays, this student uses his free time be- 
tween classes to read. On warm days, the Quad was often 
covered with students studying, yet many students found 
their own private study area within the nooks and cran- 
nies of buildings. 

Hiamg away in the stacks, this smdent does some preliminary 
research for a paper. Carrier Library provided students with a 
wide range of studying opdons from study carrels to isolated 
sofas to private rooms for grad students and group work. 



i 



Seniors 133 




n 




erween classes and after a hard day's work, many students en- 
joyed relaxing in the unique atmosphere offered by Taylor 
Down Under. With the newly added computers, do 
nated by Dining Services, e-mail and the internet 
became more accessible in addition to other ser 
vices provided by the Center for Off-Cam- 
pus Living. — Corner Pocket, TDU's 
gameroom, offered students a place to shoot pool, 
play video games, air hockey or electronic shuffle 
board. "One option offered to students here are trick- 
shot demos fi-om time to time," said senior Tellas Minor, 
a TDU employee, about the shuffleboard game. — OnTues 
days, Open Mic Night provided the opportunity for students to 
perform and display their talents. Other live performances also took 
place, including comedy acts, poetry readings and jazz concerts. — 
Students could stop in any time and enjoy snacks from the TDU cof- 
fee bar. "The maple walnut muffms are my favorite," said senior James 
Cosgrove. Sophomore Jessica Lee said, "It's a great place to enjoy a 
hot chocolate with a friend after a long day. I just love the relaxed atmo- 
sphere." Off-campus students could obtain UDAP contracts, work 
out tenant-landlord problems and get answers for general off-campus 
living questions at the Center for Off-Campus Living, also located in 

TDu: 





I'ainccd li\' 
students at 
die beginning of 
the year as part ot 
^s"-" the START program, 
■^* the chairs in Taylor Down 
Under not only serve their 
original purpose of providing 
seating, but decorate the area. 
The coffee house and 
gameroom had a casual, light- 
hearted atmosphere due to its 
futons, bright colors and infor- 
mal arrangement. 





l)v('aiTip.llrfal)e&Kelley.\eiil)ei1 




FitzPatrick 

ing pan in Open Mic Night, Jason Misterka, Rick 
Hill and T.J. Johnson perform for a small audience. 
TDU was open weekdays from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. in 
addition to weekend hours. The coffeehouse served 
as an on-campus hangout with a variety of enter- 
tainment in addition to being a place to meet up 
with friends. 

n i, A • ; 

Taking advantage of the quiet atmosphere in TDU, 
International faculty member Jacqueline Couti grabs 
a bite to eat while finishing up some work. The cof- 
fee bar not only served coffee bur also served other 
beverages and pastries. 




FitzPatrick 



1 34 Classes 




Kevin L. Vaughn, Accounting: Yorktown, VA 
Scott J. Viemeister. Finance: Charlottesville, VA 
M. Tucker Waits, Internat'l Bus; Great Falls, VA 
Erin A. Wallace, Management; Herndon, VA 
Jason L. Walton, Comp Info Sys; Baltimore, MD 
Heather A. Welcher, Accounting: Staunton, VA 
Jonathan D. Wcndel, Management; Springfield, VA 



Ryan L. Wexler, CIS: Silver Spring, MD 

Richard H. Whiteley. Finance; Leesburg, VA 

K. Ryan Whitlock, Finance; Mechanicsville, VA 

Chelsea E. Wildt, CIS; Strasburg, VA 

Susan M. Wilkins, Management: Woodstock, VA 

Sara L. Wolf, Finance; Madison, VA 

John J. Wolford, Marketing; Galax, VA 



Vu-Ju Wu, International Bus; Tei Pei, Taiwan 
Patrick B. Wyman, Finance; Vienna, VA 
Hyeawon J. Yang, Comp Info Sys; Fairfax, VA 
Andrew J. Yanishak, Comp Into Sys; Sellersville, PA 
Morena J. Yeater, Comp Info Sys; Fairfax, VA 
Ari Yukj, Comp Info Sys; Oakton, VA 
Michael L. Zumpino, Accounung; Upper Gwynedd, PA 



FitzPatrick 

At Corner Pocket, these students play an intense game of 
Lhcckci s. ( orner Pocket offered board games, ping pong, 
darts and table soccer, in addition to billiards. 



FitzPatrick 



Resting berween classes, Elizabeth Hagan and An- 
gela Cabrales share some news and conversation. 
I a\'lor Down Under was often the site for meeting 
up with someone for coffee or spend free time. 



Seniors 135 



Sharon Alexander, Psjchologj-; Sugarland, TX 

Amy S. Algire, Psychology; Alexandria, VA 

Christie M. Allen, PsT,-c/ECEd; Chesterfield, VA 

C)-nthia R. ,\llen, Psj'cholog)-; Oak Hill, \'A 

Jennifer M. Anton, Ps^-cholog)- Baltimore, MD 

Robin H. Apter, Psicholog)-; WiUiamsbui^ VA 

Tracy J. Arnold, Ps>'cholog\-: E. Quogue, NY 



Erin S. Barth, Ps>-c/Pre-Med: Yorktown, VA 

Catherine B. BatzU, Ps>cholog>-; Richmond, VA 

Mark C. Beagle, Psychology, Roanoke, \ A 

Leann G. Behrens, Kinesiolog}-; Metuchen, NJ 

Jacqueline M. Beliveau, Ps>'c/MidEd; Madison, CT 

Thomas A Bennett, Ps>c/CIS/OS; Richmond. VA 

J. P. Bemer, Ps>cholog\- Baltimore, MD 



Laura G. Bishop, Psychology; DubUn, VA 

Alicia M. Bobek, Hmn Res Mgmt; Vienna, \A 

Justin P. Bonser, Kinesiolog)7Ed; Midlothian, \ A 

MehssaJ. Brady, Psj'cholog)-: Frederick, MD 

Chad A. Breeden, Psi.cholog)'; Elkton, VA 

Aimee R. Brinks, PsT.choIog)'; Momere)-, CA 

Donna E. Brown, Psyc/ECEd; Baltimore, MD 



Alicia D. Br^an, Psyc/ECEd; Stafford, VA 

Eric W. Burgund, Psychology; E. Sandwich, MA 

Jeff D. Capellini, Psjcholog)-; Somers, NY 

Man- F. Casei,-, Psjcholog)-; .-Vimandale. \ A 

Jennifer A. Cecchetti, Ps)c/ECEd; Arlington, \ A 

Shannon E. Clements, Ps)c/ECEd; Fairfax, \A 

Mar)'beth A. Coleman, Psyc/ECEd; Simsbmy, CT 



Otherine T. Corack, Psjcholog)", Hemdon, VA 
Lorien O. D'Acimto, Ps)cholog>-, Springfield, VA 
Karen M. D'Angelo, Ps\'c/ECEd: Keimen Square. PA 
Heather M. Dailej', Kinesiologj- Chesapeake. \A 
Margaret A. Davis, Ps>-chologi.- Basking Ridge. NJ 
Erica L. Derbenwck, Ps\cholog>- Bethlehem, PA 
Elizabeth B. Dowling, PsT.-choIog)- Westport, CT 



Karla N. Fitchen, Psyc/SpecEd; Richmond, \A 

Monica L. Franklin, Kinesiolog>~ Appomanox, \A 

Jennifer L. Fritz, Kin/Hth Sci; Upper Darby, PA 

Patricia A. Garman, Ps^'chologj-, Charlottes%-ille, VA 

Bradford T. Gates, Psycholog)- Charlones\Tlle, VA 

Amy C. Gerrit)', Psycholog)-, Midlothian, VA 

Jennifer D. Gienger, Kin/Ath.Tm^ Atlanta, GA 



Clanc\- E. Godwin, Kinesiology" Springfield, VA 

Christy A. Good, Psycholog)-; Vii^nia Beach, \A 

JefiVe) R. Gourle)-, Ps)'c/Pre-Med: Fairfex, \A 

Jennifer L. Graham, Ps)c/ECEd; Falls Church. \A 

.\my S. Greenough, Psycholog)" Chesapeake, \ A 

Lesle)- E Grieco, Ps)c/ECEd: Colonial Heights, \A 

Sean P. Harrington, Kinesiology; Richmond, VA 



.\ndrew H. Harris, Ps)cholog)-: Mechanicsburg, VA 

Usa L Herbster, Ps>c/ECEd: Broomall. PA 

Burton J. Irvine, Kin/Econ: La)Tons\ille. MD 

Laura C. Johnston, Ps)'c/MidEd; Highland Springs, \A 

Nicole J. Jones, Psycholog)! Culpeper, VA 

Kellv .A. Kenneally, Ps)'cholog)'; Gainesville, VA 

-vmanda E. Kirby, Ps)'cholog)-; \'itgirua Beach, VA 




136 Classes 








clftdfii 





ultivating rhe development of leadership, social and professional skills through a wide 
variety of programs, the College of Education and Psychology consists of the School of 
Education, the Psycholog)' Department, the Kinesiolog)' Department, the Military 
Science Department, and the Bachelor of Individualized Study program. "~ "The 
main objective of the college is to provide excellent undergraduate and graduate aca- 
demic programs," said Dr. A. Jerry Benson, dean of the College of Education and 
Psychology. "Many of our academic programs are professional programs, so the goal 
there is to prepare individuals for the profession they will be entering." The college 
strives to simulate a work environment while students are working on their major. 
This is evident through the field placements and internship possibilities available to 
students. There are also a number of service centers, including the Educational Media 
Labs and the Reading Center, which complement the focus of the colleges mission. 
— In order to prepare for professions in various fields, students had to complete cer- 
tain academic requirements before graduation. Several opportunities were offered by 
the College of Education and Psychology to give students first-hand experience in 
their field. As an early childhood education minor, junior Caroline Davenport com- 
pleted a practicum at a local elementary school. She attended the school twice a week 
to work with a class and by the end of the semester, she had developed a wonderful 
relationship with the 
kids. "The skills I 
learned were incred- 
ible," she said. "But 
the best thing about 
the practicum was that 
it reinforced that being 
a teacher is what I re- 
ally want to do." ^ 
Students involved with 
the College of Educa- 
tion and Psychology 
also had the opportu- 
nity to partake in stu- 
dent organizations re- 
lated to the various aca- 

demic programs. The ,, i , .j u u n i u i '",'"" , 

I t> ^ Home to Uie ^^:nool ot hducation, Roop Hall also houses the clinical 

otudent tducation As- components of the College of Education and Psychology and classrooms. 

sociation, Psi Chi (na- Classes and offices were also found in Maury Hall while most kinesiol- 

tional honor society for ogy classes were held in Godwin Hall. 

psychology), Chi Sigma Iota (national honor society for counselors). Phi Epsilon Kappa 

(the kinesiology honor society) and the ROTC Rangers were just a few of the options 

for interested students. — "Psi Chi does community service for Mercy House and 

places around Harrisonburg, as well as things for the (...continued on 138) 




by taiTie .^Irt'abe 



Seniors 137 




Psychology Department," said Psi Chi Vice President Danielle Bourgault. 
Phi Epsilon Kappa is dedicated to working within the Kinesiology De- 
partment and with faculty members. "PEK gives you a chance to get to 
know the professors you will be working with throughout your college 
career," said member Suzanne Porter. — One thing that sets the Col- 
lege of Education and Psychology apart from other colleges is that it 
offeres the greatest number of graduate programs, according to Dr. 
Benson. The College of Education and Psychology also emphasizes ex- 
cellence and development in teaching. "You will find a dedicated faculty 
who support and challenge each other to always be developing in their 
teaching," said Dr. Benson. -- The College of Education and Psychol- 
ogy also offers the university's first doctoral program. Just two years old, 
the program has already been accredited by the American Psychological 
Association, quite a feat, according to Dr. Benson. The JMU Doctoral 
Program in Clinical, School, and Counseling Psychology awards the Doc- 
torate of Psychology degree to those who complete it. 



1. iking pan 
in a fencing 
class, one of 
man\ 
kinesiolog;\ 
courses, Eve 
Drewn 
prepares for 
the next 
attack. 
Kinesiology 
majors chose 
one of five 
concentra- 
tions in 
addition ti 
the basi^ 
core classes. 





Krebser 

ii Completed in 1972, Godwin Hall con- 
tains the kinesiology department offices 
and classrooms. It was also home to in- 
tercollegiate athletics offices, Savage Na- 
tatorium, Sinclair Gymnasium. 



\\IL 



ed with complex slide presentationi, 
videos, and music, Dr. James Butler keeps 
his Psychology 101 students awake and 
interested. While it was one of many 
choices in the Liberal Studies and Gen- 
eral Education programs, Butler's class 
proved to be one of the most popular. 




138 Classes 



■ii 



Boling 



V^ 




^■<" 



Pilladii 




Reinee A. Kissinger, Psyc/SpecEd; Virginia Beach. VA 
Nicole J. Klein, Psychology; E. Windsor, NJ 
Dawn M. Klimmek. Psychology: Charlottesville, VA 
Andrew A. Lafiosca, Psychology; New Providence, NJ 



Megan L. Lavcr, Psyc/ECEd; Springfield, VA 
Tanja M. Litschke. Psychology; Arlington, VA 
Patricia J. Malo, Psyc/ECEd; Manassas, VA 
Lauren M. Marcello, Psyc/SpecEd; Hauppauge, NY 



Jennifer L. Marold, Psychology; Burlington, MA 
Vickie R. Marshall, Psychology'; Cadett, VA 
Meredith A. Martin, Psychology; Richmond, VA 
Kelly P McCarthy, Psyc/SpecEd; Silver Spring, MD 



Heather K. McCleerey, Psychology; Woodbridge, VA 
Heather A. McManus, Kinesiology; Manassas, VA 
Yvonne G. Miller, Psychology; Woodstock, VA 
Tellas L. Minor, Psyc/SpecEd; Roanoke, VA 



Heather L. Morris, Psyc/ECEd; Ft. Lauderdale, FL 
Michelle L. Moyer, Psyc/MidEd; Herndon, VA 
Deron S. Murphy, Kinesiolog)'; Marlbourough, CT 
Christina M. Neill, Psychology; Hockessin, DE 



Sean C. NiehofF. Kinesiology; Springfield. VA 
Joann A. O'Connor, Psychology; Basking Ridge, NJ 
Nicole A. Ogranovitch, Psyc/MidEd; Vienna, VA 
Marcus Ordonez. Kinesiology; Strasburg. VA 



Susan M. Palmieri. Psyc/ECEd; Pittsburgh. PA 
Christal D. Pankey. Psychology; Appomattox. VA 
Geoffrey D. Perry, Kinesiology; Annandale, VA 
Deia N. Person, Psyc/MidEd; Glen Allen. VA 



Franklin H. Phillips. Psychology; Virginia Beach. VA 
Wendy S. Phillips, Psychology; Berryville, VA 
Elizabeth F. Pillsbur}'. Psychology; Collierville. TN 
Jill L. Powell. Psyc/Business; Charlottesville, VA 



Seniors 139 






Jessica L. Price, Psychology; Prince George, VA 

Dana L. Prirchetr, Kin; Colonial Heighrs, VA 

Nancy L. Propsr, Psyc/ECEd; Alexandria, VA 

Sara C. Pugh, Psycholog)-; Richmond, VA 

Preeth R. Rao, Psychology; Abingdon, VA 

Melissa S. Rechel, Psyc/Mktg; Morgansville, NJ 



Srephanie L. Reeves, Ps)-cholog)'; Whire Stone, VA 

LeAnne M. Reid, Psyc/MidEd; Hampton, VA 

Susanna G. Rice, Psychology; Norfolk, VA 

John C. Roberts, Kinesiology; Winchester, VA 

April M. Rodgers, Kinesiology; Lake Ridge, VA 

Erin B. Royster, Kinesiology; Fredericksburg, VA 



Karen M. Rucker, Psyc/ECEd; Manassas, VA 

Keri L. Rumerman, Psychology; Silver Spring, MD 

Cathy A. Schafer, Kinesiology; Orange, VA 

Adam Scheinberg, Psychology; Weatogue, CT 

Robert P Schmidt, Psychology; King Park, NY 

Bronwyn L. Schrecker, Psychology; Sterling, VA 



Christal L. Scott, Psychology; Dry Creek, NV 

Jody M. Seiffert, Psychology; Lynchburg, VA 

Beth A. Sharrocks, Psychology; Fairfax, VA 

Mandy B. Shearer, Psyc/ECEd; Martinsville, VA 

Scott M. Smith, Ps>'c/History; Carlisle, PA 

Stephanie L. Smith, Psycholog)'; Shenandoah, VA 



Krista K. Soplop, Psyc/SpecEd; Glen Mills, PA 
Angela W. Sprinkle, Kinesiolog)'; StandardsviUe, VA 
Russell D. Stone, Psyc/Hth Sci; Fredericksburg, VA 
Katherine A. Sturm, Kinesiology; Stephens City, VA 

Laurie J. Tate, Psychology; Mechanicsville, VA 
Paul K. Tate, Psychology; Culpeper, VA 



Beverly Taylor, Psychologj'; Alexandria, VA 

Dave S. Tevlin, Psyc/Soci; Alexandria, VA 

Catherine L. Todd, Psyc/ECEd; Norfolk, VA 

Heather L. Tomasek, Psycholog)'; Falls Church, VA 

Maiyen Tran, Psychology; Alexandria, VA 

Sabrena S. Tucker, Psychology; Lv'nchburg, VA 



Tarik K. Vaughan. Kinesiology; Leesburg, VA 

Karim W. Wade, Kinesiology; Roanoke, VA 

Saiah A. Walters, Psychology/ECEd; Front Royal, VA 

Leah M. Washington, Kinesiology; Reston, VA 

Julie C. Way Psyc/Religion; Stafford, VA 

Rachel E. Weaver, Psvcholog)'; Bethlehem, PA 



Christ)' D. Webb, Psyc/ECEd; Waynesboro, VA 

Sekenia K. Welch, Kinesiology; Virginia Beach, VA 

Philip W. Wickline, Psychology; Chantilly VA 

Michael A. Wilkerson, Kinesiology; Staimton, VA 

Shannon R. Williams, Psyc/ECEd; Manassas, VA 

Derrick L. Wilson, Psyc/ECEd; Manassas, VA 




140 Classes 




:^ 





t 



h 




s everyone knows, the lessons that one learns in a classroom are radically different from 
those mastered from hands-on experiences in realistic settings and situations. The School of 
Education is well aware of the importance of these experiences in which students can apply, 
practice and develop their teaching skills. — The early childhood, middle, secondary, and 
art and music education programs require all students to participate in a student teaching 
practicum. As senior Keri Rumerman said, "This is an excellent hands-on way of preparing 
future teachers because the practicum teacher has so much to often" — Early childhood 
education (grades preschool-third grade) students participate in a number of various 
practicum and student teaching experiences. These teachers-to-be tutor second grade stu- 
dents, and they aid kindergarten, first, second and third grade teachers in their classrooms. 
Megan McDermott, a senior in early childhood education, said, "My first semester practicum 
was in a kindergarten class, and I really learned a lot from my experience there. Both the 
teachers and all the diverse children helped teach me how to run my own classroom in the 
futtire." — As part of the early childhood education minor, each student spends a semester 
at the Young Children's Program interacting with preschoolers. During their final semester, 
these students student teach. The early childhood education students acquire various and 
extensive practical experiences because their program is four semesters long. - - The middle 
education program (grades four through eight) is similar to the early childhood program in 
the amount of time the students spend in the classroom with children. Most of their prac- 
tical experiences are similar and their final semester in the program also consists of student 
teaching. The secondary education program, however, does not allow students to spend 
a great deal of time in the high school classroom before graduating. Students in this pro- 
gram begin with a practictmi in a high school class and assist participating teachers in 
subjects they aspire to teach. Senior Dena Soled said, "It is a combination of age and 
knowledge of subject matter," referring to why secondary education students are involved 
in fewer practicums than the early and middle education students. — Although most 
students in the programs student teach in Rockingham County, these future educators will 
be qualified to apply for positions anywhere in Virginia. 




hludraFraonfelder 



Modeled arter an ciementar)- school classroom, this room in Roop Hall is 
where the educators of the future learn their trade. Education students 
were required to spend one semester student teaching to gain the invalu- 
able experience necessary. 



Seniors 14 1 



.Mexander Adam, Comp Sci; Etdingen, Germany 

Chris Ahrweiler, Comp Sci/Bus. Adm; Harrisonburg, VA 

Jennifer A. Alexander, Nursing; Savannah, GA 

Lauren P. Allyn, Nursing; Harrisonburg, VA 

Krisropher J. Andersen, Geog Info Sys; Califon, NJ 

Ehzabeth H. Bagwell, Social Work; Halifax, VA 

Robin L. Bailey, Social Work; Roanoke, VA 



John C. Bartus, ISAT; Burke, VA 

Gary L. Basnett, ISAT; Manassas, VA 

Jan-Henning Becker, Comp Sci; Warburg, Germany 

Lori J. Benjamin, Comm Sci & Dis; Seeding, VA 

Peter A. Berger, ISAT; Severna Park, MD 

Jacqueline T Berkey, Healdi Sciences; Myersville, MD 

Christopher M. Bibro, Health Sciences; Oakton, VA 



Denise M. Blair, Health Sciences; Woodbridge, VA 

Data L. Blankenship, Speech Pathology; Franklin, VA 

Kari A. Bonomo, Dietetics; Zelienople, PA 

Jeanne E. Bott, Social Work; Arlington, VA 

Laura B. Bradburn, Nursing; Ellicott City, MD 

Catherine R. Breitbeil, Health Sci; Newport News, VA 

Sara T Brendmoen, Health Sciences; Springfield, VA 



Lauren A. Bronich, Dietetics; East Brunswick, NJ 

Kelly S. Brooks, Health Sciences; Fredricksburg, VA 

Erin C. Brown, Health Sciences; Franklin, VA 

Heather L. Brown, Comm Sci & Dis; Harrisonburg, VA 

Melissa J. Bruining, Nursing; Harrisonburg, VA 

Andreas Burkart, Comp Sci; Harrisonburg, VA 

Daniel L. Butler, ISAT; Front Royal, VA 



Dana L. Byrd, Health Sciences; Waverly, VA 

Eric A. Byrom, Comp Sci; Cranberry Twp, PA 

Diane S. Calendine, ISAT/Poli Sci; Belpre, OH 

Kristy L. Cannon, Comm Sci & Dis; White Stone, VA 

Kathleen E. Carls, Social Work; Burke, VA 

Allison E. Castro, CSD/SpecEd; Derwood, MD 

Jennifer C. Chapman, Social Work; Brentwood, NH 



Kelly A. Connolly, ISAT; Fairfax, VA 

Candace C. Cooper, Health Sciences; Roanoke, VA 

Matthew S. Cooper, Social Work; Westminster, MD 

Elizabeth A. Cull, Health Sciences; South Boston, VA 

Aimee D. Curry, Nursing; Herndon, VA 

Matthew A. Curris, ISAT; Reston, VA 

Chris D. Dana, ISAT/German; Virginia Beach, VA 

Mark A. Danzenbaker, ISAT; Annandale, VA 

Krisrie L. Davidson, Nursing; Pismo Beach, CA 

Cesar R. deGuzman, Health Sci; Madison Heights, VA 

Bart C. Delaney, Comm Sci & Dis; Fairfax, VA 

Christina DeRose, Speech Pathology; Towson, MD 

Michael A. Dimatulac, Comp Sci; Arlington, VA 

Laura J. Down, Health Sciences; Medford, NJ 



Cheryl L. Dunahay, Health Sciences; Centreville, VA 

Rebecca W. Edmonds, Nursing; Fairfield, CT 

Amy E. Edwards, Comm Sci & Dis; Smithfield.VA 

Christopher T. Edwards, ISAT; Fredricksburg, VA 

Parrish S. Ellis, Geography; Richmond, VA 

Christina J. Emerson, Nursing; Severna Park, MD 

Shannon E. Emory, ISAT; Burke, VA 




142 Classes 



mm^ 





fA «^ 




hange: nowhere is this word more evident than in the College of Integrated Science and 
Technology. In 1989, a report called "A Case for Change" was presented, requesting 
new ways of implementing innovation for the coming century. Reaching above and 
beyond this request, CISAT entered its fourth academic year in 1997 with a wide range 
of majors in the fields of health sciences, communication sciences, social work, com- 
puter science and geographic technology in addition to general integrated science and 
technology. Although the programs were relatively new, a general feeling of satisfac- 
tion was evident around CISAT. Junior Wes Colton, an integrated science and technol- 
ogy major, said, "ISAT has provided me with a wide variety of subjects and interest 
levels as well as very knowledgable faculty. No other major provides students with so 
many opportunities and career fields to choose from." Ray Potter, a junior, agreed. 
"Not only is the ISAT program rewarding academically, it has provided the chance to 
build wonderful relationships," he said. CISAT students got to know each other 
well as they traveled the long road to the other side of Interstate 81, via bus, foot or 
automobile. The transition from having classes in trailors to the new building brought 
with it a sense of pride that was evident at the dedication on October 3. Junior 
ISAT major Chris Cosgriff said, "Through the use of teamwork, ISAT students build 
very strong bonds with 
each other which last a life- 
time. The opportunities 
which ISAT has created for 
us are endless." Within 
the ISAT major, students 
gained a broad knowledge 
of basic science, technology 
and business. In their jun- 
ior year, students chose 
their concentration from 
six main sectors: engineer- 
ing and manufacturing, in- 
formation knowledge man- |S&^ 
agement, energy, biotech- 
nology, environment, and H.uin 
instrumentation and man- 
agement. Computer 
science majors gained backgrounds in different programming languages and learned 
current computing technologies. Graduate courses were offered along with several con- 
centrations. Through the School of Health and ( ...continued on 144) 




Boling 



Fficiall}' opened in the fall, the CISAT building completes the 
first phisc ot the planned campus across Interstate 81. It housed the 
offices of the provost and the faculty in addition to classrooms and labs. 



,<^^ 



l)j Leah Bailej, Beck] Lillaril & Rachel lloswal 



Seniors 143 








...rontinopd 



Human Services, students worked specifically toward Bachelor of Sci- 
ence degrees in communication sciences and disorders, health sci- 
ences, nursing or social work. All four departments emphasized hands- 
on and professional training. The Nursing Department accepted about 
45 students at the junior level this year after a competitive admission 
process, while the Social Work Department accepted majors at any 
point in their college careers. — A major in geography, emphasizing 
computer-based study, was offered through the Center for Geographic 
Information Science. The major was designed to correspond with a 
variet)' of majors and concentrations to satisfy career objectives. - - 
With the continuous change in the technological world, there is a 
need for individuals who understand the interdependence between 
specialists and integrators. It is the goal of CISAT to prepare students 
to fulfill this need. 




Boling 

^'Tiatever their major, CISAT students 
benefited from the new computer labs 
and equipment. The computer science 
major was the most computer-intensive, 
yet each major in the college used com- 
puters extensively. 



Looking up through the main tower of 
tke new CISAT building, one gets a dif- 
ferent view of the modern structure. In- 
corporating much glass and many open 
areas, the building added to the innova- 
tive nature of the college. 




144 Classes 





Krebse 




Sharon N. Estock, Speech Path/Psyc; Tampa, FL 
Katherine C. Farrell, Dietetics; Mendham, NJ 
Kathn-n M. Field, Geog Info Sci; Richmond. VA 
Laura M. Fleming, Health Sciences; Ijamsvitie, MD 



Kendal L. Flohre. Health Sci/Pre-PT; Virginia Beach, VA 
Stephanie L. Forest. Nursing; Woodbridge, VA 
Brandon T. Frank. ISAT; Sellersville, PA 
Andrea M. Frederick, Comm Sci & Dis; West Chester, PA 



Ellen M. Freisen, Comm Sci & Dis; Westfield, NJ 
Randall M. French, Health Services Admin; Lynchburg. VA 
Hans-Friedrich Fuge. Comp Sci; Munich, Germany 
Kirsten A. Gallahue, Speech Pathology; Hicksville, NY 



Matthew J. Caring, ISAT; Lake Ridge. VA 
Elizabeth M. Glasser. Social Work; Ashburn, VA 
Maggie L. Clenn, Health Sciences; Ashburn, VA 
Angela M. Goodus, Social Work; Londonderry, NH 



Kelly A. Green, Nursing; Culpeper, VA 
Teresa A. Green, Health Sci/Nutrition; Boiling Springs, PA 
Julie L. Greer. Speech Path/SpecEd; Columbia, MD 
Beckv L. Griesse, Health Sciences; Annandale, VA 



Angela M. Griffith, Social Work; Stafford, VA 
Catherine L. Grizzard, Hth Serv Adm; Newsoms, VA 
Stacy L. Grosh. ISAT; Hershey, PA 
Travisha C. Gunter, Geography; Petersburg. VA 



Daniel P Haney, Geography; Stewartsville, NJ 
CasminJ. Harris, ISAT/Sociology; Mechanicsburg, PA 
Michael P Harrison, ISAT; Danville, VA 
Stephen M. Harwanko, ISAT; Springfield, VA 



Yousif A. Hassan, Computer Science; Alexandria, VA 
Sylvester E. Hathaway, Geog/Crim Justice; Yorktown, VA 
Jeffrey M. Hawkins. Health Sciences; Nokesville, VA 
Morgen J. Hay, Nursing; Washington, VA 



Seniors 145 



Charles G. Haynes, ISAT; Berlin, MD 

Jason T. Healy, Geography; Hampron, VA 

Suzanne Heche, Comm Sci & Dis; Balcimore. MD 

Michael G. Hefiilfinger, Hdi Sd/Pre-PT, Bus; Newark, N] 

Lauren K. Hill, Social Work; Spotsylvania, VA 

Amy E. Hiner, Dietetics; Warm Springs, VA 

Marc Hinzpetet, Comp Sci; Muelheim, Germany 



Shannon M. Hoard, Health Admin: Burke, VA 

Amber K. Hodges, Geog/French; Salem, VA 

Veronica J. Hodkin, Dietetics; Woodstock, VA 

Katharine E. Hoffman, Health Admin; Burke, VA 

Kate Hoke, Comm Sci & Dis; La Plata, MD 

Geoffie)' S. Honeysett, Health Sci; Mechanicsburg, PA 

Heather B. Houston, ISAT; Roanoke, VA 



Shelby L. Hughes, Nursing; Frederick. MD 

Kristen M. Hull, Health Sciences; Midlothian. \A 

Jennifer L. Hurst, Dietetics; Yorktown, VA 

Christine E. Imhof, Dietetics; Lorton, VA 

Jessica E. Inskeep, ISAT; Vienna, \'A 

Selena D. Isabelle, Health Sciences; Hampton. VA 

Ashley S. Jeffre)', Dietetics; Richmond, \ A 



Kelly A. Jensen, Healdi Sci/Pte-PT; Springfield, VA 

Adam R. Johnson, ISAT; Decatur, GA 

Kristine A. Johnson. Comp Sci; Orleans, MA 

Stephanie M. Johnson, Comm Sd & Dis; UVoming, DE 

Kelly M. Jones, Health Sciences; Aiberu, VA 

Laura E. Just, Health Sciences; Virginia Beach, V.\ 

Jason M. Karlins, ISAT; .Monroe, CT 



Sarah A. Kelch, Geography; Herndon, VA 

Katherine T. Kellam, Social Work; Pittsburgh, PA 

Sarah G. Kleger, Sodal Work; Lynchburg, VA 

Lorri K. Kodoski,', Speech Patholog)'; Sterling, VA 

Amy R. Kott, Health Sciences; Schwenksv-ille, PA 

Amy K. Lauchert, Nursing; Medford, NJ 

Christophet K. Lee. Hth & Human Services; Dover, DE 



Jennifer T. Leigh, Social Work; Norfolk. \'A 

Rebecca J. Lisack, Health Sciences; Woodbridge. \A 

Jennifer L. Lloyd, Nursing; Falls Church, VA 

iMichael J. MalpeU, ISAT; Malvern, PA 

Laura A. Martin. Nursing; Harrisonburg, \',\ 

Sarah M. Matthes, Health Sciences; Springfield, \'.-\ 

Kimberlv A. Matthew-s, Health Sci; Harrisonburg. \ A 



Susan J. Matthew-s, Comm Sd & Dis; Manassas, V.A 

.Amanda E. Maupin, Health Sci; Charlonesville, VA 

Kristin O. .VicCauley, Health Sci; PurceUville. VA 

Megan L. McGraw, Nursing; Fallston, .MD 

Kristen E. McGuirk, Speech Path; Massapequa, N^■ 

Joseph L. Meade, Comp Sci; Charlottesville, VA 

Melissa .A. Meeker, Hxh Sci/Adil Trng; Great Falls, VA 



Cara L Meixner. Hth Services .Admin; Boothwyn, PA 

Matthias Menke. Comp Sci; Hildesheim, Germany 

Caia S. Michel, CSD/Psyc; Yorktown, VA 

Melissa L. Miller, Social Work; Penn Laird, VA 

Nedra D. Miller, Nursing; Bridgewater, V.A 

Jennifer L. Moran, Hth Sci/Bio; Mechanics\'ille, VA 

Matthew D. Morgan, ISAT; Wa\'nesboro, VA 




146 Classes 



r^ iK-l 




'^ 






Palladii 



Although it was cold outside, the thousands of people gath- 
ered in the Convocation Center were warm with emotion. 
Over 600 seniors turned their tassels on December 1 2, 1 997 
and joined JMUs 50,000 plus alumni. ~ These students 
decided to graduate in December for different reasons. Some 
completed their college careers early while others stayed for 
an extra semester to finish up those final classes. — No 
matter what the reason, it was obvious by the look on the 
graduates' and parents' faces that this was an exciting time. 
These students were completing one circle of their lives only 
to begin a new one. They were moving on to graduate school, 
families and jobs. Junior Melinda Genua had mixed emotions as she watched some of 
her Delta Gamma sisters graduate. "I was excited for them, but at the same time [I was] 
sad because it meant they were leaving." - Dr. Rose, the acting president at the time, 
delivered the commencement address. He stressed the importance of education in our 
society and wished the graduates well as they moved on to the next phase of their lives. 
~ After the commencement address, the different colleges announced their graduates' 
names as they walked across the stage. - - For everyone who looked on, there were a lot 
of intense feelings. Junior Dana Berle passed out programs at the ceremony and had the 
opportunity to see the excitement that filled the Convocation Center. "I saw alumni 
come back just to watch their friends graduate." It was an emotional time as these 
graduates came foil circles in their college careers. 

byki'isMleelvS 



President 
Dr. 

Linwood 
Rose 

delivers the 
commence- 
ment 
address at 
December 
graduation. 
His speech 
focused on 
the 

importance 
of educa- 




'W _ ^ 


^>V -^ 




^^^Kj^v t .^IK\^^H^H^I 




UkF^j 




^l^^ifil 




I^UhR^Is 


1 


Palldino 


' Waiting for dieir names to 


3e called, these December graduates are 




I'alldmo 



Being congratulated by Dr. Carrier, iJiis student crosses 
the stage to receive her diploma. As their names were 
read, graduates shook hands with the dean of their re- 
spective college and Dr. Carrier. 



full of pride and excitement. Over 600 students graduated as the last 
installment of the Class of 1997 during the 2 hour ceremony. 



Seniors 147 





I 



f. I I 

Participating in 

the 

MasterCard 

Acts Talent 

Show during 

Homecoming, 

senior Bryan 

Redding 

exempHfies the 

active lives 

typical of 

resident hall 

staff. Redding 

was a resident 

adviser in 

Wampler Hall. 




11 first-year students must live in university-sponsored housing their fi^eshman year. 
Afi:er that year, some choose to continue living in the residence halls while others 
choose the off-campus experience. Those who return to on-campus life do so for a 
variet)' of reasons. Some appreciate the convenience of being close to their classes 
and dining services. Others enjoy avoiding the monthly bills associated with an off- 
campus lease. But overall, most resident students find it comforting to have a com- 
munity of peers living with them in their hall. I chose to live on campus for all 
four of my years here. Why? I did like the convenience, but, most of all, I enjoyed 
the company. I was a hall director for the last two years, so I knew a lot about the 
community aspect of residence life. Every 
hall staff is given the mission of building a 
community, which usually happens auto- 
matically. Each resident counts, and each has 
an impact on the sense of community that 
develops on their floor and within their hall. 
The role of a staff member is to foster that 
community atmosphere by encouraging ^ 
each resident to contribute the best of them- h. 
selves. ^ Of course, I may be biased, but I 
believe hall staff members are some of the 
most dedicated individuals on campus. Staff 
members attempt to balance their academic 

workloads, their job requirements and their personal affairs, working where they 
live. It is a very challenging yet rewarding opportunity. Looking back on his three 
years as a hall staff member, Bryan Buser said, "My job has allowed me to foster 
many relationships with people that I might have missed had I moved off campus. 
I get paid to meet people and to try to help make a difference in their lives. I 
wouldn't have traded my four years on campus for anything." Casey Yu, a senior 
who lived and worked in a first-year hall for four years, credited the energy of staff 
and residents as the reason she chose to be a part of residence life. "Seeing students 
develop from the first day to the last and all of the stumbling blocks in between is 
perhaps one of the most fascinating things there is." Jaime Lykes said she enjoyed 
living and working in Shorts Hall because "energy fills first-year halls as everyone 
meets new people, adjusts to college and figures out who they are." 
Chuck Ainsworth encouraged resident students to take some risks. He 
took his hallmates on rappelling trips to Luray and Raven's Roost, on ski 
trips to Massanutten and on face-stuffing missions to Fat Boys' Pork Pal- 
ace in Brandywine, West Virginia. "Interacting with an amazing group 
of hallmates has made my time here extremely fulfilling," he said. ^ ^ 
Residence hall students are surrounded by peers of different races, reli- 
gions, personalities and lifestyles. This environment stimulates develop- 
ment within the individual student. Sangita Patel was involved with resi- 
dence life for five years and reveled in being able to watch the growth and 
transformation of so many students as they experienced living in an inte- 
grated and breathing community. "I prefer being in the loop of change 
rather than watching it through the looking-glass." Keith Humphrey 
summed up the sentiments of many residence life staff when he said, 
"We like to see the excited faces on check-in day and the sad faces on 
check-out day." 

FitzPatrick 




Hosting the 
1997 annual 
Chandler 
Hall Spring 
Fling 

formal, RAs 
Sarah 
Walters, 
Shannon 
Ballard, 
Chuck 
Ainsworth 
and hall 
director 
Valerie 
Bolen get all 
dressed up 
for this one 
of many hall 
programs. 



by Bill Fox 



148 Classes 




Sara L. Morgan, Health Sci; Severna Park, MD 
Jennell D. Morris, Hth Sci Adm/Bus; Washington, D.C. 
Tamesha D. Morris, Hth Sci/Biolog)'; Louisa, VA 
Katherine A. Mullarkey, Health Sci; Dumfries, VA 
Stefanie A. Mumpower, ISAT; Columbia, MD 
Brad M. Napoli, ISAT: Cherr>- Hill, NJ 
Charissa A. Newcomer, Speech Path; Fredericksbtirg, VA 



Kelly M. O'Brien, Nursing; Absecon, NJ 

Hope U. Okoronkwo, Computer Science; Nigeria 

Sacha M. OstroC Health Sciences; Newport News, VA 

Lisa L. Owens, Health Sciences; Mathews, VA 

Danielle A. Pack, Social Work; Mahopac, NY 

Amy E. Pagano, Dietetics; Rockville Centre, NY 

Warren Passin, Health Sciences; Falls Church, VA 



Eric A. Payne, Health Sciences; Waynesboro, VA 
Seth K. Peitler, ISAT; Ridgefield, CT 
Autumn L. Peraldo, Nursing; Charlottesville, VA 
Tara E. Perilla, Dietetics/Pre-PT; Allentown, PA 
Tilfeny L. Peterson, Soc Wrk/Theatre; Blacksburg, VA 
Brian E Peirine, Health Sciences; Yorktown, VA 
Todd A. Pickens, Hth Sci/AthleticTrng; Yorktown, VA 



Tara L. Powers, Health Sciences; Allenwood, NJ 
Nathaniel C. Puffer, ISAT; Kings Park, NY 
Kristie G. Pugh, Hth Sci/Athl Trng; Charlortesville, VA 
Reniel S. Pugh, Computer Science; Rustburg, VA 
Rosalind B. Puller, Hdi Serv Admin; Williamsburg, VA 
Laurie J. PuUin, Comm Sci & Dis; Hockessin, DE 
Jens M. Quast, Comp Sci; Wuppertal, Germany 



Michael R. Radkowsky, Comp Sci; Richmond, VA 
Jolanta A. Rataiczak, ISAT; Virginia Beach, VA 
Bryan S. Redding, Social Science; Virginia Beach, VA 
Tristie Reed, Health Services Admin; Yorktown, VA 
Rebecca A. Rehm, Speech Path; Charlottesville, VA 
Gary L. Riddle, Hth Services Admin; Springfield, VA 
Drew M. Rodenberger, Hth Sci/Pre-PT; Reading, PA 

Angelica L. Rodgers, ISAT; Dundalk, MD 
Amy E. Rohrbaugh, Dietetics; Reston, VA 
Brandon M. Rop, ISAT; Sterling, VA 
Martin Rosenau, Comp Sci; Githorn, Germany 
Kimberly P Scarborough, CSD; Matawan, NJ 
Erin E. Schaeffer, Nursing; Wilmington, DE 
Amanda D. Schell, Soc. Work; Virginia Beach, VA 



Douglas R. Schiele, ISAT; Flanders, NJ 

Pamela Jo Schlitt, Speech Pathology; Allendale, NJ 

Tricia A. Schmitt, Public Health; East Northport, N\' w 

Misty R. Schreiner, Nursing; Weyers Cave, VA 

John C. Schultheiss, Hth Sci/Ath Trng; Hampton, VA 

James P. Schweitzer, ISAT; Clifton, VA 

Amy E. Senger, ISAT; Severna Park, MD 



Renee D. Sensabaugh, Nursing; Staunton, VA 

Scott C. Settar, ISAT; Herndon, VA 

Jason E. Seyler, ISAT; Chesapeake, VA 

Karrie A. Shelton, Health Sciences; Palmyra, PA 

Aminah J. Singleton, CSD/Spanish; Chesapeake, VA 

Dena K. Slate, Speech Patholog)'; Front Royal, VA 

Douglas A. Smith, Computer Science; Milford, DE 



Seniors 149 






■:■ ^-:>(i 




Jennifer R. Smith, Comm Sci & Dis; Danville, VA 

Mark A. Smith, ISAT; Lynchburg, VA 

Holly A. Snell, Nursing; Chalfont, PA 

Seth S. Sobel, ISAT; Vienna, VA 

Mandi M, Sours, Health Sciences; Waynesboro, VA 

Rebecca A. Sours, Social Work; Luray, VA 

Ross C. St. Clair, Comp Sci; Arnold, MD 



Christopher P. Stalilonis, Social Work; Wayland, MA 

Christy A. Steele, Health Admin; SufFolk, VA 

Holger Stratmann, Comp Sci; Bochum, Getmany 

Alana A. Takeuchi, ISAT; Glen Ridge, NJ 

Nicholas S. Tempest, Geography; Virginia Beach, VA 

Michael C. Terry, Jr., Health Sciences; Roanoke, VA 

Philip J. Thomas, Health Sciences; New Hyde Park, OT 



Diana M. Toelle, Speech Pathology; Simsbur)', CT 

Seijra A. Toogood, Speech Pathology; Centreville, VA 

Hunter W Trice, Geography; Mechanicsville, VA 

Amy Tsay, ISAT; St. George's Gre, WI 

Amy C. VanDyke, Health Sci; Newport News, VA 

Natalie A. VanDerhoff, Social Work; Centreville, VA 

Dawn M. Vierschilling, Health Sci; Westfield, NJ 



Shelley L. Vignovich, Health Sciences; Pittsburgh. PA 

Keisha L. Watson, Hth Serv Admin; Washington, D.C. 

Christopher T. Weaver, Geography; Alexandria, VA 

Megan E. Wehner, Comm Sci & Dis; Winchester, VA 

Laura M. Welsh, Computer Science; Clifton, VA 

Kristin A. Wetterhahn. Health Sci; Hampton Bays, NY 

Courtney L. Wheawill, Comm Sci & Dis; Richmond, VA 



Aaron C. Whitney ISAT; Falls Church, VA 

Ryan R. Willard, ISAT; Manassas, VA 

Antionette R, Wormley Health Sd; Newport News, VA 

Kevin J, Wurch, Hth Serv Admin: Toms River, NJ 

Liana M. Zacharias, Dietetics; Burke, VA 

Amy J. Zambito, Hth Sci/Kin; Richmond, VA 

Jason Lee Zurn, ISAT; Sterling, VA 

During thdf ctbsS-country tfip to 
California, seniors Gail Marhefka, 
Kristen Daugherty and Anne 
Bramblett stop to hike and take in the 
scenery at Ft. Collins, Colo. Interna- 
tional and cross-country trips were 
part of many students' plans during 
their summer, spring break and 
graduation trips. 



150 Classes 




-. ,»i . -v. •If. 7 






Bramblctt 





V 

Hi our bags are packed, you check your watch, your room- 

H mate gets out of class in exactly three minutes. "Pick me 

H up outside of class, " you remember her saying. You check 

H your car; you have all ol your favorite CDs, a change oi 

H clothes and limch from Dukes. It's Friday afternoon, and 

^B it's road trip time. As freshmen, we said good-bye to our 

high school buddies, not with tears in our eyes, but with 

rather the anticipation of the numerotis road trips we 

can make to their new schools. Senior Melissa Morgan Br^nffitT 

remembers her first road trip to UVA. "We had been at school for about a month and a half, 
and five friends of mine who lived in Hillside all had best friends who went to UVA, so we 
packed up some necessities and headed oft to Charlottesville. " Visiting ftiends isn't the 
only reason to embark on a road trip. Many students use weekends or extended breaks to 
follow their favorite bands. Junior Jed Warlow remembers his trip with his two best ftiends to 
see Phish at Madison Square Garden on New Year's Eve. Even though he insists on it being one 
of the best shows he's ever seen, "it wasn't just the music, it was the people I traveled with that 
made it memorable." Road trips aren't always about destination, though. Senior Chris- 
tina Davies commented on going to one of the biggest parties of the year, Mardi Gras. "Road 
trips have to be the coolest things in the world; good music and lots of good conversation." 
Although New Orieans was an incredible city to her, it was the bond with her three compan- 
ions that she would never forget. " The ftiendships that we develop during our four, five or 
even six years of college are intense and everlasting. One way to seal the bonds of friendship is 
to hop in a car, grab a camera and set off into the simset. Though this may seem like a romantic 
notion of a bonding session, sometimes road trips can change people's lives and bring them 
closer to knowing themselves and their ftiends, something four years in college can't always do. 
— To every good road trip, there is a sense of anticipation of finally returning home. We take 
these bonds that we have made with other people, and we take the beautiflil scenery of simsets 
over LakeTahoe, the beaches of the East Coast, the parties at other friends' schools, and 
savor them. These ftiends and these moments are what make college life memorable. 

byAniieBraniblett 



[n the midst of their rigorous cave ex- 
ploration, the swim team pauses to rest 
before going further. Many clubs and 
organizations took road trips to vari- 
ous locations ranging from 
Massanutten to Kings Dominion 
toWashington, D.C. 



Performing., 
their rendition^ 
of the Rice-A- 
Roni commer- 
cial, Gail 
Marhefka and 
Kristen 
Daughterly 
ride one of the 
many trolleys 
in San 
Francisco. 
While most 
students 
traveled within 
Virginia, a few 
ventured out of 
the state for 
different 
adventures. 




Seniors 151 



Sarah A. Agnor. Biology; Beavercreek, OH 

Jessica I. Alverson, Biology/Med.Tech; Carlisle, PA 

Naila Aslam, Bio/Pre-Pharmacy: Harrisonburg, VA 

Amanda L. Babiarz, Biology/Pre-PT;Newark, DE 

Elizaberh A. Bagby, Biology: Resron, VA 

Charles N. Ballantine, Chem/SecEd; Norcross, GA 

Brent F. Bauman, Geology; Richboro, PA 



Paul J. Baumgartner, Biology; Centreville, VA 

Caspar G. Boekhoudt, Biology; Aruba/Dutch Caribbean 

Holly E. Boone, Math; Rock Gap, VA 

Linda C. Burnette, Math/Statistics; Chester, VA 

Brian A. Carey, Biology; Alexandria, VA 

Leeann E. Chandler, Biology; Harrisonburg, VA 

Karen A. Christopher, Biology; Fairfax Station, VA 



Luciana C. Cima, Biology/Med.Tech; Altavista, VA 

Theresa M. Coker, Biology; Virginia Beach, VA 

Ethan B. Colliver, Biology; Stafford, VA 

Samantha Conway, Math; Springfield, VA 

Jan W. Coulson, Math; Hanover, PA 

Keith M. Cox, Chemistry/Math; Roanoke, VA 

Anirban Das, Biology; Atlanta, GA 



William S. Devers, Bio/Pre-PT/Hth Sci; Springfield, VA 

Emmanuel A. Dimaano, Biology; Virginia Beach, VA 

Ahmad R. Ellini, Biology; Fairfax, VA 

Todd M. Gerecke, Biology; Marlton, NJ 

Dana M. Gorman, Bio/Pre-PT; East Brunswick, NJ 

Peter M. Gray, Biology; Woodbridge, VA 

Emily B. Guss, Biology; Sinking Spring, PA 



Shusei Hamamichi, Biology; Harrisonburg, VA 

Anne-Marie Hanson, Biology; Lynchburg, PA 

Ashley A. Hardwicke, Biology; Midlothian, VA 

Andrew R. Hawkins, Biology/Pre-Med; Millesville, MD 

Amy L. Jackson, Math; Charlottesville, VA 

Brent E. Johnson, Geology; Prince George, VA 

Jennifer L. Johnson, Biology; Fairfax, VA 



Brian M. Jones, Chemistry; Richmond, VA 

Martha L. Jones, Math; Lynchburg, VA 

LaTaya A. Keene, Biology; Hampton, VA 

Brian L. Kerns, Biology; Midlothian, VA 

Kevin S. Knitter, Chemistry; Medford, NJ 

Margery A. Koeckert, Chemistry, Arlington, VA 

Kevin R. Kruer, Chemistry; Fort Washington, MD 



Jennifer A. Lee, Chemistry; Dumfries, VA 

Christian M. Loch, Biology; Virginia Beach, VA 

Stefan R Lucyshyn, Chemistry; Burke, VA 

Jason B. Marcus, Biology; Fredericksburg, VA 

Ian P. McCrone, Biology; Saddle Brook, NJ 

Eric G. Meyn, Geology; Northport, NY 

Stacy E. Morgen, Biology; Tabernacle, NJ 



Jeffrey D. Nalevanko, Biology; Moscow, PA 

Allison C. Necaise, Biology; Seaford, VA 

Bridget E. O'Laughlin, Biology; Warrenton, VA 

Janet C. Olchowicz, Chemistry; MiUtown, NJ 

Kerry M. Owens, Biology; Gaithersburg, MD 

Thomas W. Pendleton, Math; Roanoke, VA 

tiugenia D. Phipps, Biology; Mouth of Wilson, VA 



152 Classes 








I 







omposed of the departments of biology, chemistry, geology, physics and mathematics, 
the College of Science and Mathematics, headed by Interim Dean Dr. Norman E. 
Garrison, also offered pre-professional programs in dentistry, pharmacy, veterinary medi- 
cine and physical therapy. Several student and faculty organizations and clubs were 
available to students to further both their education and personal growth. ~- The 
Biology Department grew larger with the declaration of more majors within the de- 
partment. The Physics Department underwent some trying times in years past but has 
continued to allow students the flexibility to choose courses which best prepare them 
for post-graduate careers. The Math Department has taught students that math is a 
universal language which cuts across all boundaries of class, culture and time. The 
Mathematics Club promoted interest in math and social interaction among students 
and faculty. An interdisciplinary honors course entided "Life Beyond Earth" was 
taught for the first time in the fall by Dr. Ingham, professor of physics. Senior biology 
major Amy Schrecengost said, "This course is challenging because it encompasses dif- 
ferent fields of science. The class covers a unique academic topic which promotes much 
discussion." ' ' The Geology Department, although relatively small, has continued to 
provide an excellent education to both majors and minors. The summer geology field 
program has been running since 1978, and over 500 geol- 

ogy majors from 60 differ- 
ent colleges around the 
country have graduated 
from the program. Dr. 
Lance Kearns has taught 
this special program for 
several years. "The JMU 
Geology Field Program is 
a great opportunity to ap- 
ply classroom knowledge 
to the natural world and to 
gain experience for future 
employment," said senior 
Darren Shelhamer, a geol- 
ogy major. "" The Chem- 
istry Department has pro- 
vided theoretical and practical instruction in the field of chemistry for its students for 
many years. This past year, the Chemistry Department sponsored an undergraduate 
research program for students over a ten week period in the summer. The students 
worked under the direction of a professor and conducted full-time independent re- 
search. ( ...continued on 154) 




FitzPatrick 
Originally built in 14S3,Burruss Hall underwent extensive renova- 
tion and recieved an addition in 1 99 1 . Inside are classrooms, offices, 
computer labs, and the math and biology departments. 



bjDanTarkeiiton 



Seniors 153 





rnnlinued 



Alpha Chi Sigma, the chemistry fraternity, was open to students who wished 
to participate in the advancement of chemistry as both a science and a 
profession. The campus chapter of AXZ was estabHshed in April 1991. " " 
Alpha Epsilon Delta is the pre-medical honors society. Pre-med wasn't of- 
fered as a major but as a pre-professional intention only. Ahmad EUini was 
the AEA President for the past year. Ellini, a biology major, said, "The 
fraternity has really increased in membership primarily because of the large 
influx of sophomores and freshmen in the past year." Last spring, AEA, in 
conjunction with the Office of the President, brought in the president- 
elect of the American Medical Association, Dr. Percy Wootton, to give a 
presentation. The pre-medical society promotes both scholarship and com- 
munity service because of its prevalent role in physician's work. "^ The 
College of Science and Mathematics continues to thrive due to the interest 
that students show in the wide range of majors offered through the indi- 
vidual departments. Clubs, organizations and academic fraternities supple- 
ment the school by providing students with hands-on experiences and train- 
ing for careers as well as social activities. 



ft of a 

physics 

class, 

Amanda 

PCraus uses 

a variety ot 

equipment 

to perform 

a simple 



part of an 
analysis ot 
measure- 
ment 
methods 
and 
techniques. 





■, ■: Boling 

llWrfomipg a variety of tests on several 
chemicals, Evan McCarney completes an 
experiment for a chemistry class. The 
Chemistry Department offered modern 
labs, equipment and research opportunities. 

Itshed his experimentation, Phil 
<.usseti begins to compile and analyze his 
data. In addition to the biology, chemis- 
try, geology, physics and math programs, 
the College of Science and Math offered 
pre-professional programs in dentistry, 
pharmacy, veterinary medicine and physi- 
cal therapy. 








1 54 Classes 




Katy B. Pierce, Biology/SecEd; Richmond, VA 
Jennifer D. Pippin, Math; Bristol, VA 
Michael C. Rizzo, Biology; Spring Lake, NJ 
John W. Rood, Math; Martinsville, VA 



Meghan L. Root, Biolog}'; Geneseo, NY 
Nicole M. Rouse, Biology; Springfield, VA 
John C. Rudmin, Physics; Harrisonburg, VA 
Paul J. Sapienza, Biolog)'; Burke. VA 



Timothy W. Schwartz, Chemistry; Plymouth Meeting, PA 
Melanie F. Seitert, Biology; Heidelberg, Germany 
Darren T. Shelhamer, Geology; Winchester, VA 
Benjamin Sisco, Math; Richmond, VA 



Shannon M. Snow, Math/SecEd; Stafford, VA 
Geoffrey A. Sulanke, Biology; Richmond, VA 
Raj N. Sureja, Biology/Pre-Med; Mr. Airy, MD 
Garett M. Thornton, Biology/Pre-Med; Vinton, VA 



Jason R. Valentine, Biology; Danville, VA 
Danielle C. Wagner, Biology; Boalsburg, PA 
Elisa G. Winter, Biology; Newburyport. MA 



With 'Auatn'H'past projects on her 
shelves. Dr. Dawn Fisher consults with a 
student from her Nature of Mathematics 
class. While math is ofifered as a major, 
numerous departmental classes are offered 
as part of other majors, Liberal Studies 
and General Education programs and for 
general interest. 



Seniors 155 



Shannon Ackermann 

Gaurav AgarwaJ 

Meredith K. Allen 



Michael K. Amankwa 

Keshan D. Atabaki 

Lyndsey G. Atherton 



Benjamin R. Ayres 

Leah M. Bailey 

Chris M. Barius 



Mark Batten 
Larry H Bayne 
Jessica J. Beck 



Elizabeth A. Bell 

Grigoriy A. Belyakov 

Jennifer). Bennett 



Philip A. Benson 

Dana C. Berle 

Kyndra L. Best 

Orin Bishop 

Brian J. Boder 

Henri S. Boffour 

Steve Boiing 



Peggy E. Bollinger 

Christine M. Bosker 

Brian T. Bouknight 

Jason M. Bourque 

Erin M. Bozzi 

Amanda K. Bradley 

Scott H. Brewer 



Kurt A. Bridge 
Latasha C. Brim 
Justin G. Brittle 
Jennifer L. Brown 
Jenny M. Brown 
Melba Y. Brown 
Duane M. Bryant 




156 Classes 




by taiios Pinto 




NX'olfe 



"It feels like it's 
all downhill 
from here," said 
Amy Miller 
about her jun- 
ior year. The 
third year 

marked the 
halfway point 
in our college 
careers for most 
of us. We had 

finally found our place within the 
campus and, for the most part, were 
certain of our majors. Returning to 
school the third year was basically a 
matter of settling back into old rou- 
tines, equipped with the exact 
amount of shampoo, soda cans and 
highlighters, knowledge gained from 
the past two years. Yet for many 
of us, panic set in as we realized the 
work world was less than two years 
away. "[Being a junior] is a lot of 
fun, but it's getting scary because you 
have to think about getting ready for 
the real world," said Anne Knox. 
Many students searched for intern- 



ships for the 
following sum- 
mer in order to 
gain experi- 
ence and per- 
haps a job. ' 
For a lot of us, 
being a junior 
meant living 
off-campus. 
"I've found the 
o f f- campus 
[living] experience to be more work 
than I thought it would be, but it's 
still a lot of fiin, ' said Melissa Inman. 
— The Junior Class Council, led 
by president Will Greco, sponsored 
a number of exciting activities this 
year. The highlights included a class 
ski trip to Massanutten and the or- 
ganization of the Senior Pig Roast. 
"Getting Pat McGee to come play 
at the Pig Roast was pretty tricky, 
but it all worked out," said Greco. 
With reality fast approaching, we 
finally began to appreciate the 
unique experiences of college that 
would soon be ending. 




At die Parents Weekend foot- 
ball game, junior Jenny 
Lannigan shares a fun day 
with her parents. Even though 
they were upperclassmen, jun- 
iors enjoyed having their fami- 
lies visit after making JMU 
their home. 




FirzPatnck 




Cara J. Budd 
Sarah G. Bursey 
Matthew S. Burton 
Penny N. Burwell 
Jay C. Caldwell 
Gina G. Calilhanna 
Kristin A. Campbell 



FV 


Lisa M. Cantu 


«^ 


Courtney E. Carr 


t^M 


Courtney S. Carroll 


%r '^ 


Tara S. Carroll 


m ^ 


Chris D. Carter 




Holly Carter 




Frank G. Cavaliere 



Jenny D. Cave 
Rowena M. Chavez 
Daniel W. Cho 
Sandy L. Choe 
Laura J. Ciborowski 
Holly M. Ciocco 
Allison L. Cirino 



Juniors 157 



'■•■(/."'i-'i 



bjJelf Wade &teis Bate 



f'Vhs m-nmaie a capella group 
7th Heaven sings at Taylor 
Down Under during an Open 
Mic Night. Several other a 
capella groups were organized 
this year including a co-ed 
group, following in the tradi- 
tion of UVA, University of 
Richmond and other univer- 




With a capella 
groups on the 
rise in colleges 
across the na- 
tion, it didn't 
take long for a 
group to hit 
the scene here. 
Founded 
in the spring of 
1996 by senior 
JR Snow and alumnus Dave Keller, 
the all-male Madison Project 
emerged with thirteen performers 
ready to take the stage. Auditions 
were held initially in the spring of 
1 996 and again this year to fill the 
spots of graduating members. They 
first performed in early 1 997 with a 
line-up of everything from '50s doo- 
wop to '80s new wave. The group 
arranged all the music themselves 
and sang a wide variety of songs in- 
cluding Yesterday, Take on Me and 
Lady in Red. — In addition to the 




Madison 
Project, several 
other a capella 
groups graced 
the stages of 
campus and 
Har-risonburg. 
While a vari- 
ety of groups 
were orga- 
nized with 
hopes of future success, the all-fe- 
male group 7th Heaven, founded by 
the Presbyterian Campus Ministry in 
1994, continued to flourish. They 
performed at Presbyterian churches in 
the area and for various events on cam- 
pus. In the spring, the group sang the 
national anthem at basketball and 
baseball games. "There have been a 
lot of changes, and we want to be a 
group of singers who perform and 
enjoy coming together to have fon, " 
said junior Jean Shim. 



I 11 11 . 

Members of the Madi- 
son Project pertorm at 
the Freshman FunFest 
on Godwin Field, giving 
new students a taste of 
the quality musical 
groups they cm join. 



* J. *- 



jua 






JMU Program ^ 
Coordinators 



Molt 



Eletha D. Claiborne 

Loreto C. Claustro 

Erica M. Clifford 

Benjamin M. Clyde 

James A. Colbert 

Jessica A. Cole 

Wesley K. Colton 



Amber C. Combs 

Lesley L. Comfort 

Dana B. Cooper 

Wendy M. Coplen 

Leslie E. Cosgrifif 

Katherine A. Costello 

Tina E. Cothran 



F. J. Cotter 

Kara S. Couch 

Susan D. Couch 

Daniel L. Courtenay 

Seth T. Cowall 

Angela R. Cox 

Wendy C. Crocker 




I 






ft 



t4l " * 








158 Classes 




Carrie L. Cross 
Joseph P. Cullen 
Lisa j. D'Acierno 



Stephanie M. Dacko 
Melanie S. Daniels 
MolUe M. Daughtrey 



Carol L. Davis 
Charles J. Davis 
Lori L. Davis 



Stephen B. Davis 
Kynisha M. DeBose 
Stephanie L. DeMary 



Ryan G. Dempsey 
Laura R. Dennis 
Jennifer M. Detta 



Nevada R. Dias 
Amy L. Dillon 
Jonathan B. Dong 
Nicole L. Dorn 
Julie L. Dorneman 
Laura A. Doudera 
Colleen J. Dougherty 



Jaime L. Dritt 
Jeffrey W. Dubiel 
Karin E. Durand 
Misty D. Durham 
J. Brannen Edge, III 
Ian D. Edwards 
Tara M. Edwards 



Josh B. Elliot 
Timothy S. Emry 
Christine M. Engelen 
Charles E. Ergenbright 
Rebecca M. Ernzen 
Benjamin R. Evans 
Richard C. Feierabend 



Juniors 159 



Matthew J. Feldman 

Feiicia G. Ferguson 

Tom E. Fiencke 



Kara E. Finck 

Jill E. Finley 

Jamie H. Fletcher 



Andrea L. Fontane 

Jack J. Foster 

Elizabeth T. Funkhouser 



Sarah L. Furler 

Sharon D. Gale 

Colleen A. Gallagher 



Molly A. Gallagher 

Preston P. Garcia 

Stephen M. Gardner 



Diantha B. Garms 

Svetiana A. Garon 

Vickie C. Georgeson 

Jennifer A. Gibson 

Vicki L. Gibson 

Erin C. Gill 

Molly K. Gilligan 



Susan E. Ginel 

Christina L. Goldsmith 

Cynthia R. Good 

Kristi C. Good 

Peter L. Gould 

Elizabeth N. Graf 

Julie C. Graves 



Christopher B. Gray 

Kelly C. Gray 

Lindsey M. Gray 

Aliona Grebincea 

Ryan M. Green 

Adam E. Gresko 

Natalie S. Grill 




1 60 Classes 




E=>K^-i/ 



«» 




When students 
look for their 
first apart- 
ments, they are 
taking yet an- 
other step to- j 
ward indepen- 
dence. With all 
of the choices 
and decisions 
about who to 
live with and where, the process can 
become a hassle and a headache. In 
the end, however, most individuals 
ended up pleased with the choices 
they made. One of the most 

talked-about aspects of off-campus 
living was the new College Park at 
Ashby Crossing. "The new Ashby 
[apartments] are cool," said Andy 
Heflin, "[I like having] my own 
room and a double bed." Some 
of the benefits that most students 
appreciated about living off cam- 
pus included single rooms, kitch- 



ens, conve- 
nient laundry 
and a sense of 
i n d e p e n - 
dence. Not ev- 
eryone, how- 
1. ever, thought 

I of off-campus 

life as the best 
way to go. — 
Junior Andrea 
Weinberg said, "Olde Mill is a great 
place to live, but for some reason 
my roommates won't do my chores 
for me, even when I bribe them." 
— Cleaning and paying bills were 
part of the down side to this new 
independence for students, as was 
finding time to cook and catch the 
bus to campus. With so many com- 
muter students, Harrisonburg 
Transit had to increase the availabil- 
ity of buses on certain routes in or- 
der to get everyone to campus on 
schedule. 




' WheareF or hot one had a car 
at school, waiting for the bus 
became a daily part of many 
off-campus students' lives. 
Students either memorized the 
bus schedules, rode bikes, 
walked or got up early enough 
to drive and get a parking 
space. 





FiczPacrick 



Allison Grimm 
Joey S. Groah 
Joshua D. Gross 
KeUy R. Gross 
Laura M. Hackett 
Heather A. Hale 
Amy M. Hamilton 



Pamela Haraway 
Jessica A. Harding 
Sean L. Harper 
Jill R. Harris 
Maggie M. Hass 
Julie A. Hathaway 
Jennifer A. Head 



Jennifer L. Hedden 
Kathleen N. Heffley 
Alison K. Helmick 
David A. Helms 
Beth A. Helsley 
Erica D. Hensley 
Kimberly D. Hensley 



Juniors 161 



l))Ma\Finazzo 



rry-goers are allowed 
to bring their own beverages, 
kegs and common containers 
are now prohibited in Greek 
chapter houses. As part ot the 
new "Bring Your Own Bever- 
age" policy implemented in 
February, drinking games were 
also forbidden. 




While the 
Greek commu- 
nity saw a num- 
ber of changes 
by the end of fall 
semester, the fi- 
nal surprise 
came in the an- 
nouncement by 
the administra- 
tion that the 
university 
would become completely "BYOB" by 
February 1998. "BYOB," an acronym 
for "Bring Your Own Beverage," is an 
alcohol policy increasing in popularity 
across the nation. 

Dr. Robert Scott, vice president of 
smdent affairs, placed the task of devis- 
ing a new alcohol policy in the hands of 
the smdents. Each sorority and fi-ater- 
nity nominated a representative to serve 
on a committee charged with the re- 
sfX)nsibility of constructing a policy that 
implemented the fundamentals of 
BYOB yet would still be practical and 
feasible for the Greek commimity. The 




committee had 
a short time 
frame (just 
under two 
months) to cre- 
ate this policy, 
await its ap- 
proval by Dr. 
Scott and edu- 
cate students 
about the new 
stipulations. 
The committee's first draft: of the 
policy was submitted to Dr. Scott and 
subsequendy returned for revision. Un- 
der the final drafi: of the policy, Greek 
organizations could no longer use chap- 
ter fionds to purchase alcohol; all par- 
ties were to follow the premise of 
BYOB. Kegs, common containers and 
drinking ^mes were also prohibited in 
chapter houses. While the change was sig- 
nificant and many smdents disagreed 
with the new policy, it was enaaed to 
reduce the amount of risk and liability 
that each chapter places upon itself 
when sponsoring social gatherings. 



luting the spring se- 
mester, Greek Row feels 
the effects ot the new al- 
cohol policy. Each frater- 
niry and sorority nomi- 
nated a representative to 
serve on the student 
committee in charge of 
devising the policy. 



t 'T": 







Sabrina A. Hensley 

Jonathan R. Herr 

Isaac W. Hicks 

Randy L. Hinkelman 

Lauren E. Hohman 

A. Brooks Hollar 

Kathleen J. Hopson 



Seth M. Horrell 

Bradford E. House 

Staci M. Howard 

Katherine Hubbard 

Rebecca A. Huber 

Melissa M. Inman 

Kristina Jaakson 



Amy L. James 

Jaclyn S. James 

Catherine C. Javier- Wong 

Allison M. Jenkins 

Brad D. Jenkins 

Natalie A. Jenkins 

Tory K. Jenkins 



1 62 Classes 




Lisa D. Jensen 
Amy L. Jester 
Taherra M. Jones 



Joy L. Judd 
Christina M. Juhasz 
Leland K. Keeling 



Kathleen B. Keller 
Shannon M. Keller 
Melissa M. Kelly 



Dawn M. Kerns 
Taimur A. Khan 
Allison Kidd 



Lesley E. Kipling 
Sarah K. Kipperman 
Jennifer M. Kohlhorst 



Kari A. Kopnicky 
Katherine S. Krebser 
Doug S. Krohn 
Jennifer M. Lane 
Jennifer L. Lanigan 
Adam J. Lantier 
Ashley N. LaPlante 



David Lawrence 
Katherine E. Lawrence 
Larry D. Leibowitz 
Lauren F. Lentine 
Lyell E. Lewis 
Paul Lewis 
Janelle G. Lezette 



Becky A. Lillard 
Kathy L. Liu 
Stephanie L. Lobb 
Julie A. Mabbitt 
Stephanie D. Maison 
Ashley E. Manning 
Kimberly A. Manoly 



Juniors 1 63 



Meredith F. Mansfield 

JefFS. Marsh 

Alina D. Martin 



Jason C. Martin 

Marlene A. Marzouk 

Joseph S. Masters 



Barry A. Maucl< 
Amy C. Ma\-field 
Kina R. Mavhew 



Karen L. McCarthy 

Melissa M. McDonald 

Tricia A. McGoldrick 



Ryann C. McKinle\' 

Amy E. McMillan 

Sheena M. Mendenhall 



Jessica L. Miller 

Marisa J. Minge 

Kelly D. Mitchell 

Rhonda L. Monger 

Kelly E. Moore 

Robert L. Morehead 

Andres Moreno 



Christopher T. Morgan 

Melinda L. Morrison 

Aimee D. Morton 

Andrea D. Moser 

Tamer E Moumen 

Angela K. Munari 

Timothv C. Munson 



Lea M. Murphy 

Leanne P. Murphy 

Megan C. Murphy 

Willie J. Murphy 

Christine P. Muzquiz 

Mehssa A. Navarro 

Christopher L. NefF 




1 64 Classes 



Looking forward to eat- 
ing ilicir steaks and po- 
tatoes, these students 
enjoy the Steakhouse's 
variety in food choices. 
Students worked as serv- 
ers in addition to work- 
ing on the kitchen staff. 



by Sarah Creenieat 



s 



^ 





Wolfe 



From the 
French Silk pie for 
dessert to the soft 
roLs at the salad 
bar, students al- 
ways found 
something to sat- 
isfy their taste 
buds at the Steak- 
house. Lining the 
hall outside the 
restaurants door 

on the fifiJi floor oP^amen Campus Cen- 
ter, smdents took advantage ol the vari- 
ety offered by Dining Services. 

"I like the Steakhouse because you 
can sit down, relax, and talk to friends 
without having to worry about the hitsde 
and busde of going to get food elsewhere," 
said sophomore Cammie Surface. "It re- 
ally offers a nice change from the other 
dining options on campits," .said sopho- 
more Bryan Watts. 

Offering the atmosphere and advan- 
tages of a real restatuant, the Steakhouse 
allowed guests to be formally seated and 
waited on by student servers. With themes 



from Carrib- 
bean to Italian, 
there was always 
something new 
to try in addi- 
tion to the tra- 
ditional steak 
There were also 
non-steak en- 
trees and veg- 
etarian options. 
The vari- 
otis theme weeks attracted smdents 
such as sophomore Denise Pignato. "It 
is a unique and fun dining option. The 
different weeks offer variety and allow 
smdents to break away from the rep- 
etition of Dukes or D-Hall." 

The inclusion often meals within 
meal plans was an added bonus for 
many. While the Steakhouse was loved 
for its good food and service, some sm- 
dents fotind its consistency a favorite 
attraction. Sophomore Matt Beck said, 
"I love the parmesan peppercom dress- 
ing they always have at the salad bar. 
That's the main reason that I go there." 



i1lij|0i lltfliali outside of the 
Steakhouse, these students pass 
the time with conversation. 
While the wait was rarely over 
30 minutes, the Steakhouse 
was constantly busy with those 
taking advantage of its service 
and atmosphere 




Wolfe 




Christopher L. Neff 
Darlene E. Nichols 
Maria E. Nielsen 
Jennifer L. Noble 
Jessica S. O'Brien 
Megan K. O'Donnell 
Richard S. Obenschain 



Noelle D. Oliver 
Matt T. Owens 
Theresa A. Oxenham 
Linne M. Oxiey 
Nickia N. Palmer 
Robyn C. Palmero 
Brandy Palmore 



Tracey N. Panos 
Victoria R. Patchen 
Dawn M. Patten 
Matthew T. Patterson 
Anne E. Pemberton 
Matt S. Perrone 
Timothy J. Peters 



Juniors 165 



< 'Hi 



bj Kevin Cauthier&Clu'jstal Jones 



f# 




cold weather, large 
crowds torm in front of D-Hall 
as students wait for friends. 
People rushed from their mid- 
day classes to D-Hall, Dukes 
and other dining facilities in or- 
der to find a place to sit. 




FitzPatrick 



High noon, 
and it was decision 
time. PC Dukes, 
D-Hall, Mrs. 
Green's or Door 4 
Subs? The choices 
of what to eat for 
lunch were nu- 
merous and diffi- 
cult, and a major 
point to consider 
was which loca- 
tion had the shortest lines. 

When asked about her favorite place 
to eat, freshman Diana Butler said, "I like 
Market One because of the great 
quesadillas! But sometimes the lines are 
so long there that I find it difficult to get 
my food and have time to eat it." 

Others also commented on problems 
with on-campus dining. Freshman 
Amanda Frazier expressed her frustration 
over the punch system used at PC Dukes. 
"Sometimes I wait to eat after 3:00 on 
Sundays and lose one of my punches be- 
cause of it." 

Sophomore Chris Bri^t said, "I love 
to eat at Door 4 Subs, but I don't under- 




stand why the 
prices are so 
high and why 
they can't accept 
punches." 
Door 4 Subs 
management 
said the reason 
punches were 
not accepted 
was because the 
facilities were 
not large enough to handle the crowds 
that punches mi^t attraa. 

An alternative to on-campus dining 
was eating off campus. Junior Randy 
Weatherly said, "I like to go somewhere 
in town whenever I can, but it can gpt 
expensive and is difficult to fit into my 
schedule." 

Even though students encountensd 
varied problems at dining facilities, the 
food itself maintaned a h^ standard of 
quality. Kelly Olson captured that very 
idea when she said, "There are so many 
gieat places on campus that cater to a wide 
variety of tastes and appetites. No student 
could ever grow tired of JMU food." 



W» 




sh hour,' stu- 
dents wait in line for 
their favorite D-Hall 
food. Noon and 6 p.m. 
were prime hours for 
meals which meant huge 
crowds and long lines. 




in 



FitzPatn 




Noelle M. Pflum 

Karen E. Phillips 

Jean N. Phillipson 

Lisa D. Phipps 

Marc A. Piquet 

Kimberly A. Plamondon 

Sarah C. Pleachcr 



Brian C. Poillon 

Alice V. Poole 

Ray Potter 

Joseph R. Powers 

Carolyn A. Pratt 

Maggie E. Priddy 

Kathie W. Pulley 



Jessica S. Pyatt 

Alan T. Quimby 

Brent M. Quinn 

Stefanie L. Quinones 

Edgar J. Raines 

Ana C. Ramirez 

Catherine M. Ramsey 








1 66 Classes 




Jonathan M. Rankin 
Karla L. Rasnake 
Michelle T. Raymond 



Kelly S. Rector 
John M. Reeder 
Amie E. Regan 



Jonathan G. Regetz 
Sean P. Reid 
Pamela N. Reinhardt 



Adam T. Rex 
Scott D. Reynolds 
Bradley Q. Riddle 



Tara A. Riley 
Nathan C. RisdaJ 
Shelly A. Robinson 



Laura A. Roder 
Shani A. Rolle 
Betsy A. Rollins 
Jessica M. Rose 
Sarah E. Rosenberger 
Joshua L. Rosenthal 
Sajid M. Sahibzada 



Magda P. Salazar 
Andrea M. Salzer 
Allen M. Saunders 
Timothy M. Saunders 
Kevin W. Sawyer 
Rob G. Sawyer 
Tameika A. Sawyer 



Melissa S. Schanz 
Sherri A. Schember 
Megan E. Schilpp 
Sarah B. Schmidt 
Margaret A. Schulcz 
Kate T. Schwabe 
Rebecca L. Scott 



Juniors 167 



Laura N. Sc)'phers 

Denise M. Seipel 

Kathleen G. Selgas 



Christy D. Seltzer 

Christie L. Shackelford 

Kerrv L. Shehan 



Stacy R. Sherrard 

Derek Adrian Shifflett 

Amanda K. Shipp 



Scott R. Sikes 

Shawn M. Silkensen 

Melinda J. Simon 



Susannah A. Sinclair 
Sean D. Slevin 
Page B. Slusser 



Anna T. Smith 

Jennifer L. Smith 

Justin M. Smith 

Skye Smith 

Adam M. Smoot 

Jennie M. Snelling 

Laura A. Snelling 



Jason B. Snyder 
Brent M. Speier 
Jodi L. Speth 
Elizabeth A. Spires 
William R, Starkie 
Alison L. Stephen 
Helen R. Stephens 



Rachel L. Stewart 

Sarah E. Stith 

Amy M. Stone 

James S. Stoughton 

Lisa A. Stubenrauch 

Daniel R. Sullivan 

Christopher D. Sweet 




168 Classes 




jAs members of the newly 
founded chapter of Tri- 
Delta, Shannon Acker- 
mann, Meghan Delaney 
and Rachel Garner enjoy 
their new sisterhood, 




bjTristieReed 




Delta 
Delta Delta — 
they can "help 
ya, help ya, help 
ya." Commit- 
ted to serving 
Children's Can- 
cer Charities, a 
national philan- 
thropy, as well 
as campus and 
community 

projects, the national sorority joined 
the Greek community in the fall, of- 
fering young women opportunities for 
scholarship, leadership and personal 
growth. Seeking academic integrity 
and strength of character, the Gamma 
Tau chapter of Tri-Delta invited all founding pledge class, Delta Delta 
females to participate in their coloni- Delta has given women at JMU op- 
zation rush held in late November and portunities to develop new friendships 
attracted over 400 women. while strengthening Greek life on cam- 

After researching the 26 national pus. Junior Courtney Bryant said, 
sororiues not currendy represented on "Delta Delta Delta offers new energy 



result. Delta 
Delta Delta was 
invited to colo- 
nize. The pur- 
pose ofthe soror- 
ity is to "establish 
a perpetual bond 
of friendship 
among its mem- 
bers, to develop 
a stronger and 
more womanly 
character, to broaden the moral and 
intellectual life and to assist its mem- 
bers in every possible way." As senior 
Jen Esser said, "Tri-Delta facilitates the 
formation of lasting friendships." 
With 150 individuals in its 



W-i4eH* 



new letters, 
these sisters joke around at a 
weekly meeting. Organized 
during the fall, Tri-Delta ac- 
cepted 150 of over 400 rush- 
ees. Rush was held under the 
leadership of sorority mem- 
bers from UVA, University of 
Richmond and University of 
Maryland. 



campus, the Panhellenic expansion 
committee selected three sororities to 
make presentations on campus. As a 



and leadership to the Greek commu- 
nity and also has a strong national 
reputation." 



DeCaco 




Matthews 



^ 




Daniel G. Taggart 
Angela M. Termini 
Laura L. Thacher 
Amit M. Thakkar 
Heather V. Thomas 
Lindsay N. Thomas 
Kristin A. Thompson 



Seth W. Thompson 
Brian W. Tighe 
Heather N. Timm 
Elise T. Toomey 
Jennifer M. Tota 
Annelise T. Trubelhorn 
Estelle M. Tsay 



Gabriel L. Uhr 
Abigail L. Valdelievre 
Amy E. Vaughan 
Deron M. Vaughn 
Kristie A. Venable 
Raymond M. Verrey 
Christy R. Vestal 



Juniors 169 



nni»t 

oM ot 



toiid oF what she teaches, 
photography instructor 
Corinne Martin poses in front 
of an assortment of her stu- 
dents" worlv. While most pro- 
fessors have mastered the taslc 
of teaching, most also teach 
from their own experiences 
within in their fields. 




bjMai'ciaApperson 





%j 



Enthusias- 
tic, hilarious, 
dedicated, in- 
spirational, bril- 
liant and 
friendly are just 
a few of the 
words used to 
describe favor- 
ite professors. 
Professors like 
this not only 
make the class interesting and more 
valuable but also leave a lasting impact 
on students. In fact, teachers are a sig- 
nificant part of students' happiness. 

"He gets so excited about his pre- 
sentations that it makes class much 
more interesting," junior Phan Vuong 
said of psychology professor Richard 
West. "Also, you can tell he spends a 
lot of time out of class to help fiuther 
our learning." 

Not only do students like enthu- 
siastic professors that make classes 
more interesdng and keep them awake 
during those early-morning hours, but 
they also appreciate teachers who have 



unique styles of 
teaching, set- 
ting them apart 
from others. 

History 
professor Clive 
Hallman, who 
retired after this 
year, received 
^ recognition 

W^w from sopho- 

more Andrew 
Lehman. "He only refers to people by 
the state or city that they're from," said 
Lehman, who was referred to as 
"Ohio ' in history class. 

While the majority of students 
don't mind professors who give easy 
tests and always joke around, many in- 
struaors may not realize how much stu- 
dents actually respect their knowledge. 
Sophomore Tim Libeau chose one 
of his SMAD professors, Dr. Charles 
Turner, as his favorite teacher. "Dr. 
Turner had intimate knowledge of the 
material and used various forms of 
media to get [his] message across," 
Libeau said. 



Involving students with 
his intriguing ways, phi- 
losophy professor Ge 
Baas asks his students to 
think and reason. Baas 
was well known for his 
style and character. 




Palladino 




Lisha W. Viens 

Tamara A. Virgiiio 

Lindsey A. Voorheis 

Meg G. Vorthman 

Demetrist A. Waddy 

Laura L. Wade 

Tanya A. Wade 



Harper R. Wagner 
Brian T. Walker 
Gracia E. Walker 
Kelly L. Walker 
Ivan Wanat 
Jeffrey W.Ward 
Agata Waranabe 

Jennifer L. Watson 

Janelle A. Way 

Alina B. Webb 

Counney L. Weeks 

Andrea M. Weinberg 

Courtney M. Welburn 

Jeannette H. Welsh 



1 70 Classes 




Working with a snrdent in one or 

her algebra classes. Professor 
JudyPhillipi is known for her will- 
ingness to help those who are hav- 
ing trouble in class. Professors were 
loved for many reasons in addition 
to their knowledge and love of their 
subject. 



1 




Wolfe 



Tarah E. Wheelbarger 
Amanda P. Whetstone 
Allison B. White 




Blaif E. White 
Kathetinc A. Whitfield 
Ryan A. Wick 
Vincent A. Wiley 
E. "Markley" Wilkinson 
Christie M. Williams 
Jacqueline E. Williamson 



Michelle R. Wills 
Gabrielle L. Wilson 
Lynne M. Wilson 
Danielle M. Winfield 
Etin M. Winters 
Sean M. Wood 
.Anne P. Wootton 



Kimberly B. Worthington 
Gregory M. Wright 
Sandra M. Wright 
Alyson R. Young 
Veronica C. Zanette 
Carri A. Zoberbier 



Juniors 171 





Sophomores b) fame JIffabe 



Co- 
Sports Editors of 
the Bluestone, 
Scott Bayer and Becky 
Lamb crop pictures during 
their last deadline. Sopho- 
mores became more involved in organiza- 
tions after the adiustment of the first year. 





Marie T. Abbott 

Tabitha L. Aberts 

Amie N. Adams 

Jasmine C. Aherne 

Yasmeen M. Al-Khafaji 

Nadia M. Al-Masri 

Matthew W. Allev 



Becl^y L. Allison 

Virginia K. Almond 

John M. Alspaugh 

Whitney P. Altizer 

Jennifer D. Ameisen 

Anne K. Amos 

Stacey L. Anderson 



Marcia A. Apperson 

Missy A. Armstrong 

Nicholas J. Arner 

Matthew J. Babaian 

Kimberly S. Babuschak 

Matthew D. Bachiochi 

Jackie C. Bagley 



Brian B. Bailey 

Benjamin B. Baker 

Gagan K. Bali 

Gwendolyn A. Bambarger 

Hayden S. Barnard 

Christine M. Bartholow 

Kristen R. Bartholow 



When the sopho- 
more class arrived in 
the fall, they already knew the 
ropes. With a year of college 
already under 
their belt, they 
found that the 
second time 
around was much easier. 

How different this was 
compared to their arrival for 
the first time on a college 
campus last year? "I remem- 
ber thinking I'd never meet 
anyone like my high school 
friends," said Victoria Davis. 
Yet Davis didn't have that 
feeling this year. There was no 
longer the nervousness of 
meeting new people. Now 
there was the excitement of 



seeing friends from the pre- 
vious year. 

Coming back to school 
was much easier the second 
year. "The first few weeks of 
my freshman year were spent 
trying to adjust," said Russ 
Fuchs. "But this year when I 
came back, I immediately felt 
like I had never been gone." 

The sophomore year also 
brought different living situ- 
ations. Many students chose 
to remain in residence halls, 
while others chose to live in 
off-campus apartments or 
houses. The option of choos- 
ing who to live with was also 
difi^erent from freshman year 
when the majority of students 
were randomly paired up 



with roommates. "Freshman 
year was tough coming in and 
never having met the girl you 
were going to live with the 
whole school year," said 
Kathryn Barker. 

Sophomores had other 
new benefits such as not hav- 
ing to wait until the last day 
to register for classes and be 
ing allowed to have a car on 
campus. 

With yet another year of 
experience and memories in 
the bag, the sophomore class 
will come back next year with 
a different perspective. Re- 
turning as the junior class 
they will be halfway through 
their college career and one 
step closer to graduation. 



f 




1 72 Classes 




,., .-...J IL. ... 
Enjoying their sundaes and banana 
splits at UPB's "Bring Your Own 
Banana, " sophomore Rachel Curry 
and friends meet for dinner. An ad- 
vantage of the second year over 
freshman year was being able to 
return to friends and familiar faces. 

Jennifer M. Bateson 
Scott R. Bayer 
Matthew J. Beck 
Eric A. Bediako 
Jennifer L. Beemer 
Kristine A. Beere 
Jennifer L. Beisler 



Rachel A. Belan 
Kim A, Bell 
Amy V. Benavitch 
Cindy E. Bennett 
Elizabeth A. Bernard 
Dionna R. Bibbs 
Brian D. Bischofif 



Heather A. Bittner 
Melissa A. Bittner 
Adriana Bizocu 
Heather N. Blair 
Courtney E. Blake 
Leslie H. Blanchard 
Whitney A. Bloxom 



Mar)'-Elizabeth Boehm 
Ayunna V. Bolden 
Jamie L. Bomar 
Erin M. Boor 
Erick L. Borda 
Diana M. Borello 
Ryan C. Bortner 



Sophomores 173 



WM9aJmSMi^i&p 



sponsible for the fountain in 
Newman Lake, the draining of the lake was performed by the 
Harrisonburg Police Department in accordance with JMU. 



Pfflatl 



% 



lid , . 

irained m 

mid-January 

for the first 

time since the 

1970s, 

Newman Lake 

becomes a pit 

of mud and 

debris. Enough 

water was left 

in the lake to 

sustain its 

animal and 

plant life. 



Id off by rocks and mud, 
the stream that normally emp- 
ties into Newman Lake is re- 
duced to a trickle. The lake was 
refilled within a week by way 
of the stream and rainfall. 







^i^,^^'^^ 


^^ 


Jtf^9S^^^^^3r^ 


p^_ 


^C-i'^..,--^^ 


li!^^ : -^* 




1111 

iifllll i '*!!!; iin 







Boling 



Bolingl 



Lauren R. Bowen 

Courtney A. Boyle 

Lisa J. Bradle) 

Sabrina M. Bradshaw 

Rabia A. Brainard 

Beth A. Branner 

Shontya C. Bready 



Christopher G. Bright 

Ericka S. Broaddus 

Annette M. Broker 

Keren A. Brooks 

Robin E. Browne 

Jamie L. Bruen 

Holly S. Bryant 



KerriAnn Buonamico 

Daniel R. Bureau 

Danielle J. Burnett 

Amanda B. Burton 

Kristine M. Buss 

Kirstin L. Bussey 

Michele M. Butczynski 



Jerron C. Byers 

Shannon L. Byrne 

Lisa R. Calkins 

John D. Call 

Laura K. Callaway 

Robert S. Cameron 

Christopher L. Campbell 



1 74 Classes 




[he Draiiiino of \eivniaii Lake liy Jarlvie Mmm 



down 



For many years, Newman 
^■Lake has been a significant 
^Hpart of the campus. But in 
;arly January, the lake became 
1 mud pit filled with debris — 
not an attractive sight for stu- 
dents and faculty. Heads 
turned daily to look at what 

iused to be Newman Lake. 
'There was talk that the police 
ivere looking for a body, a 
. jretty unbelievable story. 
' Yet the story was true. Po- 
lice had been searching for a 
Harrisonburg woman who 
had been missing since De- 
;ember. In accordance with 
• |MU, Harrisonburg Police 
' drained the lake but did not 
i find the woman's body. In- 
j||>tead they found random 
; items such as a mattress, fur- 
~ niture and bottles. It seemed 



as if people were using 
Newman Lake as their own 
private trash can. 

"It was disgusting, and it 
made me hate going to school 
every day," said sophomore 
Lora Barthmus. "I thought it 
was [strange] that something 
like this could happen in our 
safe little town of 
Harrisonburg. ' Freshman 
Monica Hixon thought the 
situation was a little eerie. "I 
thought it was a little spooky," 
Hixon said. "I was relieved 
when I heard they didn't find 
anything." 

JMU paid several thou- 
sand dollars to have Newman 
Lake drained for the police, 
according to a Breeze interview 
with Fred Hilton, director of 
media relations. Facilities 



management rented pumps to 
remove the water, and it took 
three days to complete the 
process. 

"I think it's great that 
JMU helped out the 
Harrisonburg Police Depart- 
ment," said junior Chris 
Cobb. "It showed that JMU 
is willing to work with the 
community." 

The lake remained rela- 
tively empty for approximately 
a week before being refilled 
naturally. During that time, 
news spread fast on campus, 
and many wondered how long 
it would take for the lake to be 
refilled. Surprisingly, it didn't 
take very long for the rain and 
Mother Nature to do their job. 

"I thought it would take a 
lot loneer for the lake to fill 



the 



dram 




up," said 
junior 
Lindsay Curran. "I was wor- 
ried that we would have to 
look at that mess all semester." 

"It didn't surprise me that 
there was so much debris at the 
bottom of the lake," Curran 
said. Curran thought that it 
would be beneficial to empty 
the lake more often to ensure 
sanitary conditions. 

The draining of Newman 
Lake was definitely something 
every student will remember 
about second semester. Luck- 
ily, the muddy mess was taken 
care of by the weather in very 
little time and the beauty of 
the landscape was restored. 



Jennifer K. Carlisle 
Kara S. Carpenter 
Michael P. Carr 
Monica C. Castagnetti 
Brian C. Cecil 
Peter D. Centofuntc 
Matthew E Chafin 



Michelle L. Chaisson 
Chanelle L. Chapman 
C. Jason Checca 
Janelle C. Cherry 
Kurt E. Chesko 
Kendall L. Childress 
Tiffany L. Choy 



Stacey L. Chronister 
Rebecca M. Church 
Jonathan D. Clapp 
Lori Ann Clifton 
Leslie B. Coffey 
Britt N. Cohen 
Risa M. Cohen 



Dayna M. Colangelo 
Wesley R. Cole 
Shecorie L. Conley 
Shaena A. Conlin 
Page Conner 
Keith L. Cook 
Kristen L. Corning 



Sophomores 175 



sips. 

.the 
times 



Popular fultiirebj Jennifer II. Tot 



Jerry and the gang bid 
adieu, Puffy emerged from 
Notorious B-I-G's shadow and 
Rose promised Jack Dawson 
she'd survive no matter what. 
The entertainment industry 
made news and shattered 
records this year, causing stu- 
dents to shell out cash for tick- 
ets, CDs and merchandise. 

Seinfeld, the famed sitcom 
about nothing, drew to a close 



John C. Cosgrove 

Colleen N. Courtney 

Allison E. Cowan 

Elizabeth E. Cox 

Kelly L. Craft 

Lindsay S. Croft 

Shelby E. Crouch 



after its ninth season on the air. 
Students were forced to get 
their fix of Jerry, Elaine, George 
and Kramer from repeats and 
no longer from the coveted 9 
p.m. Thursday time slot. 
"The show was great, it 
didn't follow any formula 
and had no cliches," said 
sophomore Matt Stoss. "But 
it's good that they're ending the 
show before it starts going 
downhill. It's very Seinfeld of 
them to end on a high note." 
Re-releases abounded in 
the movie theaters, bringing 
back to the big screen former 
hits such as the Star Wars tril- 
ogy. Grease, Dirty Dancing and 
The Little Mermaid. On the 
same note, the career of rap- 
per/producer Sean "Puffy" 



Combs took off, regurgitating 
memorable hits of the 1 980s 
and making tons of cash in the 
process. 

"It's kind of ironic that ev- 
ery time you walk into a party 
you hear the same nine songs, 
and they all come from Puffy," 
said sophomore Chad Vossen. 

Cristin Tuthill shared the 
sentiments of many others 
concerning Puffy's lack of 
originality yet amazing success. 
"Puffy is the most talented un- 
talented performer out there," 
said Tuthill. 

Perhaps the biggest event in 
the entertainment industry was 
the release of Titanic, the most 
expensive movie ever made 
having cost a numbing $200 
million. Even the over-three- 



hour length didn't keep mos 
people from seeing it. 

"The movie had every 
thing; it went beyond havin 
just a good storyline," sai 
sophomore Meghan Griffir 
"The special effects weren 
meant to be extravagant but t 
really bring you into the pic 
and feel like you're reall 
watching it." 

"Once my girlfrien 
dragged me to go see it, 
thought it was a really goo 
movie, but I was so upset whe 
the boat sunk in the end 
joked junior Jim McGivney. 

Television, music an 
movies each had newswortfl^Di 
years in 1997, and studenlf"'" 
were around to catch all < 
them. 



toil 
liGc 

jOoJ 

.Iflli 

'1101 

ijfiii 

ipice' 
HieL 

riHiii 



Ann M. Cummings 

Cristina Curiel 

Anthony P. D'Amore 

Jeremy A. D'Errico 

Vanessa L. Daniels 

Lori M. Dardar 

Erin L. Davenport 



Amanda M. Davis 

Mindy B. Davis 

Michael E Deku 

Hank P. Dickerson 

Juanita L. Dildy 

Erin L. Doyle 

Jessica M. Dreiman 



Jennifer M. Duff 

Jaime L. Dupuis 

Robin L. Dupuis 

Stephen J. Durkee 

Jennifer M. Dutch 

Karen L. Ebbert 

Gretchen M. Eckard 




1 7G Classes 




■ m 



»aer, 



,1. 



the era 
&m 

:u>ic an 

l^nidei 
itcl) 



rForce Une 
Austin Powers 
As Good As It Gets 
Good Will Hunting 
Grease (re- release) 
Men In Black 
My Best Friend's Wedding 
Primaiy Colors 
Scream 2 
Spice World 
The Lost World 
Titanic 
The Wedding Singer 




Ally McBeal 

Buffy die Vampire Slayer 

Dharma & Greg 

ER 

Frasier 

Friends 

King of the Hill 

Mad About You 

Party of Five 

Seinfeld 

South Park 

The Drew Carey Show 

Touched By An Angel 



1 

4 




I Erykah Badu 
I Fleetwood Mac 
I Garth Brooks 
I Hanson 
I LeAnn Rimes 
s Matchbox 20 
; Puff Daddy 
j^ Spice Girls 
Shania Twain 
Wu-Tang Clan 



Barbie Girl, Aqua 
Candle in the Wind 1997, 

Elton John 
Foolish Games, Jewel 
Frozen, Madonna 

My Heart Will Go On, Celine Dion 
Pink, Aerosmith 
Tuhthumping, Chumbawamba 
Virtual Insanity, Jamiroquai 





Molewski 



' I 

With what 
little cash they 
have, students 
often spend 
money and 
time at Valley 
Mall. Activities 
ranged from 
clothes 
shopping to 
movie-going to 
buying music. 
With its own 
stop on many 
city bus routes, 
the mall was a 
popular site. 



Matthew D. Edwards 
Jannika K. EkJund 
James M. Elliott 
Jennifer L. English 
Christopher S. Ernst 
Heather M. Eshelman 
Bonnie K. Estes 



Sarah E. Evans 
Jaclyn Evers 
Michael M. Favila 
Virginia G. Filer 
Julia L. Filz 
Lindsay H. Filz 
Karen S. Finch 



Amy E. Fiorenza 
AJison M. Flora 
David R. Fly 
KimberlyA. Fogg 
Jill E. Ford 
Jennifer I. Foss 
Lisa M. Founds 



Heather L. Fox 
Roberta C. Fox 
Timothy A. Frost 
Jennifer L. Furman 
Dan P. Gaffney 
Matthew J. Gannon 
Kathryn G. Garcia 



Sophomores 177 



I Testing costumes and chore- 
ography, the Madisonians run 
through a number, practicing 
for an upcoming performance. 
While most of their shows 
were on the road, the show 
choir performed in the fall for 
the Parents Weekend Pops 
Concert and in the spring for 
their annual home show. 



Susie M. Gaskins 

Shannon M. Gatti 

Kristina N. Geffen 

Jeffrey S. Gehrig 

Keith E. Ghion 

Daniel C. Giffen 

Sara L. Giliam 



Brian S. Giller 

Courtney M. Goldsmith 

Kristi L. Gossoni 

James P. Gould 

Kimberly A. Grace 

Korinne N. Graeb 

Sarah B. Graham 



Tracy L. Graham 
Christine M. Graves 
Lindsay R. Gray 
Jeremy Greenwood 
Catherine A. Grieb 
Danielle Y. Griffm 
Michelle S. Griffm 



Leah B. Grossi 
Christopher A. Grove 
Karen M. Gulakowskj 

Tracy L. Haak 
Jonathan R. Hafner 

Paul N. Haijar 
Amanda J. Halterman 



Monitoriria the sour 




L^^.^.r. 



178 Classes 



liiiiis by Dana Belie 



i 



The lights shine brightly, the 
band starts to play and the 
Madisonians are doing what 
they love: making the stage 
and the music come to life. 
Anything can happen when 
it comes to this show choir, 
and this year it did. From 
technical difficulties to a per- 
fect show, the Madisonians 
consistently pulled together 
for a successful season. 
The group was comprised oi 
1 8 talented dancer-musicians 
from all academic levels and 
a variety of majors. Interested 
individuals auditioned in the 
I spring before summer vaca- 
tion, and the new members 
were notified during the 



break. The competition was 
fierce, as each performer pre- 
pared a vocal piece and was 
required to learn a dance 
combination. Upon re- 
turning in late August, the 
new Madisonians began 
work on the tall shows in- 
cluding "Schoolhouse Rock" 
and "The '80s in Concert." 
The Madisonians performed 
both on and off campus as 
well as for special events like 
Parents Weekend. In addi- 
tion, they planned events for 
Alumni Weekend and a trip 
to Nashville for their annual 
spring tour, stopping at vari- 
ous locations along the east 
coast to perform. 



brinifinK 



life 



The Madisonians: Matt Cannington, ijillian Coe, Matt 
Cunnlngliam, \^''c.'ndy Fox, Dell Hewlett, Loti McKinney, Earl 
Perkins, Scott Sachs, Jeff V'anags, Christ Stup, Dana Berle, Carsten 
Halusa, Shirley Morris, Kurt Chesko, Emily Crosby, Jennifer 
Depaola, Paul Gebb, Mandy Lamb, Danny Ozment, Sarah 
Ptiunstaller, Karen Shull, Christy Waggonner, Lyle Bullock, Casey 
Houtz, Jenn Rlbble, John Fishell, Carlos Barillo-Director. 




c/o the Madis 




Lauren A. Hamlin 
Rochelle M. Hampton 
Mollie E. Hanna 
Lacey K. Hansen 
Molly E. Hansen 
Melanic S. Hansson 
Jesse Harleman 




Richard A. Harman 
James M. Harper 
Benjamin A. Harrison 
Arianna M. Heck 
Jacqueline S. Helm 
Jeffrey L. Herman 
Lynn M. Hobeck 



Lindsey A. Hodges 
Allyson L. Hofer 
David B. Hoffman 
James M. Holladay 
Stephen K. Holland 
Heather M. Holtz 
Kylie B. Hoover 



Harmonie M. Horowitz 
Amy B. Horn 
Elena M. Horvath 
Daniel W. Hoy 
Larr)' C. Hriczak 
Melissa A. Isaacs 
Jeremy S. Jackson 



i 



Sophomores 179 



takiiiu 

f inrn 
toriii 



Ti'ansfer Students l)v Jennifer Tota 



Freshmen weren't the only new 

I ill I / faces on campus in August 

I A A clutching campus 

no M DP ;"T "^t ^"f"^ " 

■ ■ ■" ■ I ■" ■ bit lost. Iransrer stu- 
Ji V/ li 1/ V 1 dents also had to ad- 
just to life at a new 
school — for the second time. 
~ In some ways, transferring 
into a school proved easier than 
the first time around. Transfers 
arrived more confident, already 
having at least a year of college 
under their belts. However, the 
adjustment to a new school was 
a much more independent one 
for transfers than incoming 
freshmen. "Freshman get 
all sons of orientadon activities 
when thev come, but transfers 



Wendy M. James 

Brandi D. Jason 

Irum Jawaid 

Kelly D. Jenkins 

Melanie A. Jennings 

Bradley M. Johnson 

Stephanie C. Johnson 



Stephanie K. Johnson 

Tori L. Johnson 

Graeme M. Jones 

Jeff M.Jones 

Steven D. Jones 

Tucker H. Jones 

Sarah A. Joscelyne 



Delvin L. Joyce 

Michael A. Kahl 

Casey D. Kaleba 

Mike Keane 

Margaret A. Keast 

Karen L. Keatts 

Todd M. Keith 



MelanyA. KeUerhalls 

Renee N. Kelley 

Catherine M. Kiefer 

Masashi Kikuchi 

Sarah E. Kilby 

Ashley B. King 

Karen M. King 



really don't," said junior trans- 
fer student Cristine Begeman. 
"It makes sense, though, be- 
cause I don't see upperclassmen 
wanting to go through all those 
get-to-know-you games again." 

— However, at a school 
known for its fi-iendliness, most 
transfers didn't encounter 
much of a problem fining in. 

— "I couldn't believe how ev- 
eryone was on campus and in 
my classes — so helpful and 
friendly. It was very easy to 
meet new people," said 
Begeman. Transfers coming 
in from community college or 
a smaller school had difi^erent 
reactions getting used to a big- 
ger university. — Junior An- 



gela Cox said, "I transferred 
here fi'om a coUege with a stu- 
dent body of 600 where every- 
body knew ever\'body. When 
I first got here, it was intimi- 
dating going to such a bigger 
school, but that went away as I 
got to know some people." — 
Although transferring into the 
university took some adjusting, 
overall most transfers saw it as 
a beneficial experience. — "At 
first I didn't feel comfortable 
coming to a new school, " said 
junior Jackie Azer. "Afiier get- 
ting in the groove of things, 
going to classes, going out and 
meeting people, everything fell 
into place. I'm totally glad I 
transferred here." 



li 

i 




180 Classes 



rowsing tfirough the class 
catalog, trasnfers Sean harper 
and Angela Cox see what JMU 
has to otter. Not all credits 
usually transferred from their 




Making him feel at 
home, Jessica 
Waldeck, Brooke 
Hammelman and 
Stephanie Guess 
joke around with 
Jim McGivney, a 
transfer from 
Radford. Since on- 
campus housing 
usually wasn't 
offered to transfers, 
they had to take 
more initiative in 
meeting people. 



Kellie A. Kirstein 
LanaJ. Kiser 
Eugene S. Kitamura 
Erica M. Kleinhans 
Keith D. Knott 
Michael C. Koehne 
Rachel E. Krempasky 

Elizabeth N. Kulyk 
Lisa M. LaLonde 
Rebecca A. I^amb 
Amy E. Lambert 
Christopher S. Lamm 
Rumiko L. Lane 
Kevin T. Langlais 



Nicholas L. Langridge 
Erica M. Lanza 
Laura E. LaRoche 
Gregory M. Lawrence 
Kimberly A. Layton 
Rachael L. Layton 
Emily A. Leamy 



Anthony K. Lee 
Jessica R. Lee 
Raymond C. Lee 
Rafael E. Lemaitre 
Meredith C. Leporati 
Chris R. LeSage 
Stephanie N. Lesko 



Sophomores 181 



Iffl^flPfr" '^° commuters, was sus- 
ceptible to flooding as noted by the 
"Park at Your Own Risk" sign. Mini- 
mal flooding occurred often after 
heavy rains due to the lot's low elevation. 



r I' I' 

Vying for a parking spot in Y Lot, bet- 
ter known as the gravel pit, students 
often leave home up to 30 minutes 
before class. With a limited niunber 
of spaces, competition was fierce. 




ale 



Sara E. Mahan 

Nancy E. Maldonado 

Sarah L. Malone 

Lindsay B. Mann 

Lindsay C. Mannell 

Elizabeth M. Marcello 

Stac)'J. Marino 



Amy E. Martin 

Andrew J. Martone 

Kriscine K. Maxymiv 

Anne H. Mayes 

Aram P. Mazmanian 

Dana M. McAleer 

Stephanie D. McCart>' 



182 Classes 







Parking on fanipuslivTarafrwlianks 



When asked what they 
thought was the number one 
problem around campus, 
most students answered, with 
little or no hesitation, "park- 
ing." The lack of parking 
spaces made available to stu- 
dents, restrictions within the 
parking lots, strict regulations 
and countless parking tickets 
made up the bulk of subject 
matter for most complaints. 
Parking ticket officers issued 
between 800 and 1,000 tick- 
ets during the year. ^ The 
designated parking lots for 
commuters and residents were 



quite a hike from halls, aca- 
demic buildings and dining 
facilities. Many students be- 
lieved that these problems 
should be rectified before a 
considerable student body in- 
crease is considered. "It's a dif- 
ficult walk to get to your car 
and you're lucky if you can 
find a spot to park [when you 
return]," said senior Bryan 
Buser, Bell hall director. "The 
school needs to expand park- 
ing lots before they expand the 
population and build more 
building," said Buser. — 
Sophomore Kelly HoUiday felt 



parking posed more 
of a problem for com- 
muters. "There is a se- 
rious lack of parking 
for commuter stu- 
dents, which seems to 
be diminishing by the week." 
One of the most positive 
results of parking negotiations 
was the proposal for the addi- 
tion of a parking deck. While 
the general idea of a parking 
deck pleased just about every- 
one, students expressed some 
disappointment toward pros- 
pects of building the deck be- 
side Newman Lake. 




.11 hw^'i 



ig attendant 
monitors M Lot behind 
Miller Hall. Parking in 
most lots was limited to 
faculty and staff until 4 
p.m. on weekdays. 





bser 



Kristen L. McCausiand 
Valerie I. McCord 
Jennifer N. McDonough 
Kristie E. McDowell 
Molly K. McElwee 
Misty D. McGlumphy 
Kelly M. McGrath 



Tara L. McGuinness 
Greg R. McKenzie 
Nicholas T. McMillan 
Tara M. McNeeley 
Caroline L. McNicholas 
Brandon J. McTavish 
Mark O. Meyerdirk 



Tameca L. Miles 
Dana M. Miller 
Erin N. Miller 
Crystal D. Mitchell 
Carlo D. Money 
Lindsey E. Monroe 
Anna B. Montgomery 

Rachel E. Montgomery 
Rebecca M. Moody 
George L. Moore 
Heather L. Moore 
jeftrey S. Morris 
Jerimiah F. Morris 
Ryan N. Morris 



Sophomores 1 83 



in 



a 



MU 



paddle for his big brother. 
Making paddles was tradi- 
tion in manv fraternities. 



nsh 




Jenny G. Morrison 

Jennifer G. Morse 

Chris J. Motsek 

Becca L. Mover 

Kasandra S. Mueller 

Car\Ti Beth Mund)- 

Janine M. Murphy 



Danielle Murrie-Robinson 

Tony M. Muscaro 

Angela M. M)Tick 

Joy M. Nails 

Jennifer A. Neslund 

Kelle)' R. Ne«man 

Melissa S. Noel 



Denise I. Norman 

Amanda J. North 

Lindsay C. O'Dell 

Laiua M. O'Saben 

Karen O'Shaughness)' 

Kelly C. Olson 

Thomas G. Opfer 



Stephen C. Oster 

Saba S. Owais 

Erica E. Owens 

Daniel W. Ozment 

Thera L. Pack 

Jamie B. Painter 

Vincent E. Palladino 



Boline 



Each semester welcomed the 
excitement and planning of 
Greek Rush for interested stu- 
dents to come out and 
learn about the chapters 
of fraternities and so- 
rorities that JMU has to 
offer. While sorori- 
ties held rush only in the fall, 
fraternities went through the 
process ever\' semester. Soror- 
ity- rush was coordinated b\- 
Panhellenic Council, the all- 
Greek, all-women panel of 
representatives from each so- 
rority. — Panhellenic del- 
egate Lori D'Cunto said, 
"The purpose of sororit}- rush 
IS to provide a match for [ev- 
eryone]." — During the 
lour-day rush period, everv 
rushee was scheduled to at- 



tend short ^et-to^ethers at 
each of the eight sororitv 
houses. D'Cunto explained 
that this process eliminated 
stereon-pes that some rushees 
may have had earlier and gave 
ever}'one a fair chance. — 
Rushees met the sisters of 
each sorority and learned 
about the distinguishing 
characteristics ol each orga- 
nization. Most chapters had 
minimum GPA require- 
ments, philanthropies and 
fundraisers. - The recent 
addition of Delta Delta Delta 
sorority has added a new op- 
tion for rushees. Their initial 
rush in November was con- 
ducted by national represen- 
tatives of Tri-Delta. Some of 
the women selected to be 



Creek Rush hv Libbv Temple 

members of the new chapter 
mo\'ed into their new home 
in what used to be the Chi 
Phi fraternity house on Greek 
Row. Fraternity rush 

worked slightly differently 
and was organized and run by 
Inter-Fraternit}' Council. The 
three-week long rush process 1 
did not require rushees to' 
visit all 14 chapters, although 
events were planned so that 
rushees could participate ini j 
everything if they chose. 
President of Inter-Fraternin- 
Council, Hal Dillon said, 
"IFC organizes rush differ- 
ently from sororirv' rush on 
purpose. We like the fact that 
our rush is less formal — it 
gives us more autonomy." 







184 Classes 




Alpha PHi 
sisters Melissa 
Sanders and 
Kellie Kirstein 
wear their 
letters with 
pride. Both 
pledged as 
freshmen. 




Dianne C. Pallera 
Lucretia R. Pantophlet 
Glenn M. Parker 
Jennifer]. Parker 
Keisha L. Parker 
Jennifer A. Parsons 
Lauren M. Pasquariello 



Kristen R. Paynter 
Elizabeth A. Peacock 
Elizabeth K. Pearson 
Jeanelle C. Penaflor 
Jennifer L. Perley 
Danielle M. Pesce 
Wendy L. Peterson 




Tohry V. Petty 
Kellie C. Pettyjohn 
Amy N. Phillips 
Emily M. Phillips 
Kelly R. Pickets 
Joanna E. Pierce 
Timothy D. Pierson 

Megan L. Pilla 
Alice M. Pippitt 
Paige A. Pitsenberger 
Adam J. Points 
Andrea Polizzi 
Jennifer L. Poore 
Beth A. Poplin 



Sophomores 185 



Campaigning for the state election he 
went on to win, Jim Gilmore addresses a 
crowd and local TV reporters on the 
Commons. Many students showed their 
support for political candidates on the 
state and local level.. 



llliAm ATO 

At Studeht'Drganization Night, College 
Republicans campaign for Virginia Gov- 
ernor Jim Gilmore, then a gubernatorial 
candidate. Student Organization Night 
was a chance for groups to effectively in- 
crease membership. 








f^'- 



nn 



Schneider 



Bolinjj 



Heather L. Pound 

Russell E. Presnell 

Jennifer M. Preziosi 

Lisa A. Puzio 

Ashley C. Queen 

Shannon M. RadforJ 

Christine M. Ragosta 



Techera S. Randolph 
Jessica A. Rarh 
Andy R. RadifF 
Steve H. Ravas 
Adi Raz 
Kelly B. Reckelhofif 
Gayla L. Regitz 






Hi,#^^ 




Carrie B. Reynolds 

Rudy A. Richardson 

Ashley T. Riggs 

Pamela A. Riker 

Erin E. Riley 

Jason L. Ritterstein 

Nicholas A. Rivetii 






Michael E Rodihan 

Carol A. RoUey 

Jeffrey S. Romley 

Jennie B. Rooney 

Lisa C. Rosato 

Jessica L. Roy 

Mary C. Rude 




m'cSSL. 






1 .•'. 




186 Classes 



fanipiisFolitirsh Jason S.Mi}ares 



^ With every new year, schools 
usher in fall, football, and for 
some students, political cam- 
paigns. Virginia is one of only 
two states that has an election, 
be it state or federal, every No- 
vember. Every fall, all three par- 
tisan organizations on cam- 
pus — ^Young Democrats, Col- 
■jK lege Republicans and the Young 
,^3 Democratic Socialists — be- 
^H come grassroots acdvists in the 
^H American democratic system. 
^j - Young Democrats, the 
g I youth auxiliary to the National 
I I Democratic Party, attempt "to 
Hb make JMU students and those 
^H in the communit)' aware of the 
^^ 'principles the Democratic Party 
, stands for and give students an 
^ V j active voice in public policy af- 
i fairs," said Young Democrats 
2t_ .President Jamie Gregorian. 



The Young Democratic Social- 
ists, headed by freshman 
Michael Key and senior Debbie 
Schoenberg, fight for "peace, 
solidarity, human rights and 
economic democracy." The 
group firmly believes that so- 
cialism is the best hope for the 
nation's Riture. College Re- 
publicans President Dave 
Rexrode said passing out litera- 
ture, hanging up signs and at- 
tending political rallies are the 
best ways for students to help 
end what some consider to be 
apathy among Generation X. 
"The only way our generation 
can let our voice be known is 
to get involved in the public 
policy process," said Rexrode. 
"Interning, campaigning or be- 
coming a grassroots activist 
sends a message to adults that 



we need to be ac- 
counted for." Some stu- 
dents felt distraught about the 
low voting records among col- 
lege-aged smdents. "In general 
a third of the campus is conser- 
vative, a third is liberal and the 
remaining students just don't 
care," said senior Bryan 
Redding. — Other students 
felt that those who didn't vote 
didn't have a right to criticize 
elected officials. Junior John 
Langhans said, "Too many stu- 
dents take their right to vote for 
granted, and they simply refose 
to do so because they claim they 
don't know enough about the 
candidates. Well if you don't ex- 
ercise your voting rights you re- 
ally have no right to complain 
about the government you have 
in office." To help rectify 




e 




this growing 
concern, the 
College Re- 
publicans, Young Democrats 
and Student Government As- 
sociation gave students the op- 
portunity to have an electoral 
voice by distributing absentee 
ballots in the fall. All three po- 
litical groups on campus at- 
tempted to enable all students 
to participate in the political 
process and bring the univer- 
sity one step closer to the ideal 
of universal public discourse ad- 
vocated by the Greek philoso- 
pher Cicero. 



Tara L. Rumberger 
Jennifer K. Russell 
Jennifer D. Sajko 
Kelly Sambuchi 
Betsy E. Santi 
Melissa E. Saunders 
Susan Saunders 



Jeffrey A. Schaal 
Jeffs. Schellenger 
Charlotte W. Schindler 
Jacqueline D. Schlueter 
Kelly A. Schmidt 
Khara L. Schonfeld 
Christie L. Schwartz 



Meghan G. Schwarzenbek 
Marina Selepouchin 
Salonika Sethi 
Sarah E. Severin 
Saurin P. Shah 
Katie E. Sharrock 
Kendra L. Short 



Jessica M. Shorter 
Ben J. Sibley 
Ebony N. Silver 
Christopher J. Simone 
Emily B. Simpson 
Mark D. Singleton 
Jason B. Sitterson 



Sophomores 187 



aeople 

-■- "U "W^ -■- in narri 



in 



in particular knew the room- 
mate woes all too well, and 
still chose to stick it out 



neiiborhood 






College is the first time some 
students ever have to live in 
close quarters with people 
they aren't related to. The 
woes of roommate-dom are 
many; some are pert}', some 
are earth-shattering. Students 
went through college living in 
residence halls, apartments 
and houses all with one com- 
mon element: roommates. 



through senior year: the 
women of the Graffiti House. 
These women began their 
college lives together in Hill- 
side and Wine-Price Halls, 
made their way to Shorts 
Hall, and eventually ended 
up in the Grafitti House. 
Some of the bonding experi- 
ences they have shared will 
stay with them for a lifetime. 



One group of roommates including "family dinners. 



in-house competitions be- 
tween the top and bottom 
floors and sitting on a couch 
in the cab of a pick-up truck 
and riding around 
Harrisonburg, senior Melissa 
Morgan said. Often, the 
residents of Graffiti House 
(Kimberly Meadows, Anne 
Bramblett, Mandy Theobald, 
Shannon Hendrixson, 
Shelley Giles, Adrienne 
Hufirnan, Kristen Daugherry, 
Karen Miller and Melissa 
Morgan) "unintentionally 
end up in the same room for 
a half an hour," Morgan said. 
- Senior Karen Miller said, 
"Sometimes it's really point- 
less for us to go to parties; we 



Roommates by liiiieBrainblet 

just relocate and bond there. 
Mandy Theobold elabo 
rated, saying, "We have a lo 
of inside jokes and language 
It's hard to step out of ou 
own world. We go out, am 
no one understands us." ~ 
Other living situation 
worked out just as well, eveil 
under completely differen 
circumstances. Two- to foui 
person apartments provide 
more privacy and often mor 
convenience. Senior Da: 
Tarkenton said, "It's cool hav 
ing one roommate becaus 
you have more time to youi 
self. You can get work dom 
more easily." 






Ginny Skeen 

Rebecca C. Smalley 

Autumn M. Smith 

Jessica H. Smith 

Katherine M. Smith 

Kelley E. Smith 

Jennifer J. Scares 



Br\'an T. Sollenberger 

Nicole K. Sonsini 

Brian S. Southard 

Kate W. Spencer 

Cheryl E. Spradlin 

Matthew R. Staley 

Michael Edward Staley 



Alex J. Standahl 

Joshua M. Steele 

Brooke E. Steere 

Michael F. Stokes 

Caroline B. Stuart 

Maun,' A. Sugarman 

Jennifer L. Sullivan 



Emily A. Summerell 

Camille M. Surface 

Nolynn E. Sutherland 

Jessica G. Taverna 

Angela L. Taylor 

Christ)' L. Taylor 

Sandra J. Taylor 



188 Classes 




Miliei 



uSway iraldehts of the Grafitti House sit on their famous wall on Ott Street. The wall 
was painted by art classes. The nine seniors have been friends and lived together since 
their treshman year. 



mores Rachel Wood and Lisa Yutzler share a room for 
the second year. The pair chose to remain in Chappelear Hall 
after freshmen year. 




Heidi L. VanRiper 
Kris A. Vass 
Karen C. Vatalaro 
Meredith B. Vaughan 
Elizabeth A. Veitri 
David M. Venci 
Nicholas A. Vetrano 



Sophomores 189 



Feminist Louise Bernakow 
addresses an interested audi- 
ence at the feminist conference 
last November. Guest speak- 
ers were an effective way to at- 
tract students to events. 

Rebecca M. Vogelmann 

Meagan H. Voight 

Jessica C. Volz 

Punchai P. Vutiprichar 

JefFS.Wade 

Brandt R. Wagner 

Susan E. Walker 



Meredith A. Walldey 

Kristen L. Wallace 

Suzanne T. Wallace 

McKenzie L. Walthall 

Seth L. Waltman 

Lisa J. Walton 

Catheney Wang 



Heather L. Warren 

Tara C. Webb 

Annie B. Weber 

Felicia S. Webster 

Dan T. Weiner 

Jill A. Weinreich 

April M. Weir 



Kimberly M. Wethe 

KellyJ.Whalen 

Kelly D. Wheaton 

Brian C. White 

Meredith C. White 

Catherine M. Whiteford 

Ryan S. Whittier 



Women's Resource Center volunteers gather to organize the Feminist Convention 
The weekend-long event was entitled "Feminism: An idea whose time has come." 



II 




190 Classes 



(ME&WRfhluiIraFi'aunfeliler 




Thanks to a number of pro- 
grams which took flight dur- 
ing the year, students finally 
had access to resources regard- 
ing women's issues from the 
omen's Resource Center and 
the Campus Assault REsponse 
helpline. A department ol 
Ithe Health Center, the 
Women's Resource Center was 
[managed by a graduate stu- 
dent, two paid students and a 
number of volunteers. As jun- 
ior Ann Waller said, "It serves 
a switchboard for women," 
iccause it directs them to scr- 
ees they might need. Accord- 
ng to junior Andrea Casey, the 
umber of women involved 



has tripled from the 1994-95 
academic year. This increase in 
interest was partly a result of a 
number ot well-publicized and 
well-attended events. Such 
events included Take Back the 
Night, Women's History 
Month and Brown Bag 
Lunches with guest speakers 
discussing a variety of related 
topics concerning female is- 
sues. One monumental event 
for the Women's Resource 
Center was the Feminist Con- 
vention, which took place No- 
vember 7-9, 1997. The key- 
note speaker, Louise Bernikow, 
spoke about women being 
agents of change in history. 




The Campus As- 
sault REsponse 
helpline (CARE) 
was designed to of- 
fer support for sur- 
vivors of sexual as- 
sault, as well as friends and 
families of survivors. Trained 
volunteers were on call 24 
hours a day from noon every 
Thursday until noon on Mon- 
days. The group educated stu- 
dents about sexual assault by 
giving presentations to organi- 
zauons and residence halls. The 
most renowned ot their presen- 
tations was RAPE IS NOT 
SEX, an annual presentation 
dealing with perspectives of 




men and women on issues 
concerning sexual assault. — 
Senior Brad Perry said, 
"[CARE is] the most reward- 
ing organization on campus 
[because] you get back what 
you put in." CARE also pre- 
sented CARESTOCK, a con- 
cert open to the general pub- 
lic, which featured bands in- 
cluding The J in Mary and 
Boxturtle. 



Jonathan W. Wilks 
Sarah L. Williams 
Stacy A. Williams 
Marga E. Wimbush 
Galadriel S. Winstcad 
Jessie S. Wise 
Jonathan Wittenberg 



Jack D. Wolford 
Susan L. Womack 
Christiana Woo 
Amy L. Wood 
Jonathan K. Wood 
Sara C. Wood 
Kristy A. Woodward 



u 



Christine M. Wright 
Nicole D. Wygovsky 
Carolyn H. Yang 
Charles D. Yesolitis 
Thea K Zumwalt 



Sophomores 191 



Raquel H. Abella 

David E. Adams 

Laura M. Adams 

Mina F. Adibpour 

Lesley J. Agress 

Catherine F. Ahearn 

Ali T. Al-Ghanim 



Mary Kay Alexander 

Michael A. Alfonso 

Laurie E. Allen 

Allen A. Ameri 

Linda M. Anthony 

Bryan C. Argue 

James L. Armstrong 



Joseph C. Arney 

Asheley E. Ashbridge 

Lori M. Ashworth 

Borzou Azabdaftari 

Jessica L. Baker 

Tammy D. Barclay 

Debbie E. Barlow 



Richard A. Barron 

Jeffrey S. Bartholomew 

Holly S. Batenic 

Ross E. Bauer 

Mary S. Baumgardner 

Charissa L. Bautista 

Tracy A. Bayless 



Gtegory M. Beachley 

Ashlcigh B. Beam 

Regan E. Beasley 

Anne W. Beavers 

Kristin E. Bennett 

Katie M. Bergfeld 

Jennifer L. Bertram 



Kerri L. Bianchet 
Micah K. Bibby 
Megan J. Biczak 
Nicole A. Biron 
Sarah J. Bittenbender 
Bridget A. Black 
Stacey L. Black 



Devin R. Blake 

Carla B. Blankenship 

Gregory J. Blinstrub 

Megan L. Block 

Daniel K. Boice 

Leaha J. Boschen 

Amy R. Bosman 



Karen E. Boxley 
Frederick D. Boyd 
Keri L. Boyd 
Elizabeth E. Boyer 
Lucy C. Bradshaw 
Harry L. Breedlove 
Kimberly A. Bright 




192 Classes 









Danielle]. Broka 
April L. Brooks 



Dayna C. Brown 
Scort G. Brubaker 




Megan L. Brucker 
Abigail H. Brudvig 



Marrha T. Buchta 
Chrisropher J. Burger 




Tiffany R. Burns 
Kelly C. Burrows 



Stacey L. Bush 
Maria G. Cacaiian 




Kylie M. Cafiero 
Amanda M. Calhoun 




Robin L. Callowhill 
Rebecca R. Campbell 





Freshmen usually 
have mixed feelings 
about how their first 
week as college stu- 
dents will go. But 
once the initial fears 

subsided and sched- WhO 

ules were in order, W© 

most freshmen found AfG 

college life to be better than they expected. "I am having the time of my life as 
a freshman because everything that happens here at JMU is a new experience 
for me and it never gets boring," said Todd Yoho. With new clubs to join, 
classes to take and friends to meet, it was hard for life to get boring as a fresh- 
man. Some aspects of freshman life took their toll during registration. Gary 
Green said, "Being a freshman is good until it comes time to register tor classes. 
By the time we are allowed to register, all the [late] classes are filled and we end 
up with all eight o'clock classes." A few freshmen had more problems with 
their academic level than others; Vikram Weet said, "I don't like being a fresh- 
man because I am at the bottom oi the food chain again and I get no respect. " 
With a more popular attitude, Stephanie DeGraw said, "Being a freshman 
is something that everyone goes through. We all have to start somewhere." 
Most students realized that freshman year was a necessary, and usually exciting, 
step toward the ultimate goals ot becoming seniors and graduating. 



t I 





Boling 

Picking up their rental refrigerators in 
X-lot, new residents begin the process 
of moving into their halls. Students 
receieved forms in advance so their re- 
frigerators would be waiting for them 
when they arrived on campus. 



Displaying pride and enthusiasm, freshman Brad 
Palmer attends Midnight Madness for the first time. 
Freshmen made up a considerable portion of the 
crowds at most events. 



Freshmen 193 



playing. 



Where 
We 
Eat 



ti 



ur 



Many students may 
remember being told 
as children not to play 
with their food. Din- 
ing Services provided 
I the maturing college 
student with sensible 
alternatives by means 
of the activities and 
attractions available 
on theme nights at Gibbons Dining Hall. D-Hall theme nights are one of the 
many highlights that distinguish JMU from the average universities dining facili- 
ties, according to Dave Moretti, marketing manager for Dining Services. "They 
are a favorite among students because they are just plain fun," said Moretti. 
The first theme night of the year is usually Carnival Night, which is the most 
popular and gets repeated a few other times during the school year, according to 
Moretti. At Carnival Night, students receive tickets at the door when they swipe 
their JAC cards. The tickets, like at a carnival or fair, are used toward trying their 
luck at various games and activities to win a prize. Carnival Night attractions 
included clowns who made balloon animals, face painting, cotton candy, pop- 
corn and other foods you might expect to find at a carnival. The other theme 

nights throughout the year 
were equally exciting, each one 
with a unique menu, decora- 
tions and activities. Other 
theme nights included Bar and 
Grill Night, which included a 
special menu for the week be- 
fore Homecoming; Karaoke 
Night, which students took ad- 
vantage of to show their hid- 
den talents or just make fools 
of themselves. The Thanksgiv- 
ing Special included all the tra- 
ditional goodies of the festive 
holiday; while Casino Night 
and Mardi Gras were festive in 
their own ways. Participants re- 
ceived jewelry and played 
games. — D-Hall theme 
nights were so popular that 
some commuter students with 
only partial meal plans made 
the extra effort to dine on cam- 
pus when theme nights were 
scheduled. Junior commuter Lesley Dipietro is among the commuters who con- 
tinued to enjoy D-Hall. "Karaoke Night is my favorite," she said. "Even though 
I'm living off campus this year, there is no way I can miss it. Even if it means 
dragging my roommates with me." 




Wolfe 



Serving students rib-eye steak in addition to 
comisii game hens and other fancy foods, dining 
services provides diners widi a holiday meal. 



Mary M. Campos 
Candice P. Candelori 




Daniel . Cardona 
Aleen M. Carey 



Jason A. Carlton 
Dorris D. Carneal 




Jay R. Carpenter 
Jennifer L. Carpenter 



Bridget T. Carper 
Kristen L. Carr 



Amy L. Carter 
Tamelca N. Casey 



Brooke E. Cashman 
Kristin S. Cassey 



Megan M. Cassidy 
Amanda L. Catron 









b) Libb) Temple 




194 Classes 




Kristin L. Ceientano 
Kristin E. Charles 
David L. Cherry 
Drew J. Chintala 
Jeffrey M. ChistoUni 
Jack Choate 
Courtney D. Christie 



AJIyson M. Clancey 
Eric J. Clark 
Heather E. Clark 
Kelly R Clingempeel 
Peter M. Colosi 
Nancy T. Condon 
Cheryl E. Conover 



Christine J. Contrada 
Christina E. Cook 
Carrie M. Cooke 
Elisabeth J. Cooksey 
John B. Corradi 
Rachel M. Costanzo 
Jaclyn N. Cotde 



Shannon M. Courson 
Christopher B. Cowman 
Kelly L. Coyne 
Stephen A. Craig 
Jennifer M. Crea 
Megan R. Crotty 
Renzo R. Cuadros 



Elizabeth S. Culbertson 
Carol M. Culley 
Dale M. Cundi'ff 
Christy L. Cuniglio 
Charlie J. Curia 
Janet M. Cutchins 
Melissa A. Dalton 



Samantha Dalton 
Abbey L. Davis 
Elizabeth J. Davis 
KJrstin N. Dawson 
Sarah A. Deavers 
Jennifer A. DeCicco 
Stephanie L. DeGraw 



Corinne C. Delaney 
Anna G. Dermanis 
Caroline W. Desmond 
Rachel C. DeSpaln 
Jacqueline L. DeVoe 
Jeremy A. Deyo 
Nancy R Dias 



Melanie E. Dickerson 
Jeffrey K. Dinkelmeyer 
Melissa A. Dobosh 
Christina L. Domazos 
David A. Donlger 
Erin N. Donnelly 
Robert D. Dooling 



Freshmen 195 



Leslie B. Duncan 

Macthevv T. Durfee 

Angela M. Durnwald 

Nichole A. Dussia 

Joshua M. Earman 

Kate M. Earnest 

Chris W. Eaton 



Melissa A. Edwards 

Sarah E. Edwards 

Leah C. Elk 

Elizabeth R. Elliott 

Amanda W. Elofson 

Amanda R. Emerson 

Neena G. Engman 



Br\-an A. Ennis 

Mason T. Eoyang 

Scott W. Euckcr 

Heather M. Evans 

Spring D. Ewaid 

Katherine B. Farmer 

Elizabeth M. Fasso 



Kathn,-n L. Feliciani 

Paula S. Fitzgerald 

Dennis P. Fleischmann 

Shanna R. Fliegel 

Betsy A. Flint 

Erik E. Flory 

Katie M. Fontana 



James R. Forbes 

Latissa D. Foster 

Robert C. Fox 

Keliy M. Frady 

Monica M. Frank 

Naomi R. Frazier 

Gabriel L. ¥ry 



ShaJyce L. Fr\'er 

Sally D. Furlan 

Christine M. Fuss 

Kerry L. Gallagher 

Lori A. Garber 

Latasha V. Garrett 

Matthew S. Gathright 



Kevin C. Gauthier 

Christine M. Gavin 

Kingsbcrv' W. Gay, Hi 

Jill S. Gechei 

Karla A. Gessler 

Wendy M.Gill 

Kelly M.'cillespie 



Lori A. Glover 

Alison M. Godfrey 

Amy E. Golden 

Bryan S. Golrr\' 

Meghan A. Grabow 

Sarah P. Graham 

Carol E. Granger 




1 96 Classes 





Abb)' L. Green 
Catherine L. Green 




Jay W. Green 
Noah G. Greenblatt 




Jili C. Grigg 
Michael L. Grizzard 



rrr.'^. 




Man' A. Gross 
Michelle L. Grubb 




Rebecca S. Grubbs 
lohn Riese Gubser 



►0>i 




Teresa Guerrero 
Laura Lee Gulledge 




Jane E. Guschke 
SelwTn J. Halberrsma 




Andrew J. Hall 
Elizaberh W. Hall 




Where 
We 
Live 




One of the most an- 
ticipated aspects of 
leaving for college is 
moving into a resi- 
dence hall. With 29 
halls, 13 were exclu- 
sively for freshmen, 
including Howard 
Johnson's and the 
new Blue Ridge Hall, which was completed in the spring of 1997. ^^ Fresh- 
men, for the most part, received their living assignments in the summer. "When 
I got my room assignment, I wasn't too happy about it because it was off cam- 
pus and far away from everything," said freshman Billy Moffett, a resident of 
Howard Johnson's. "But now I enjoy living in Hojo's because we have our own 
patio which overlooks the pool, and our own private bathrooms with room 
service." Residents often found themselves cleaning their own rooms and 
doing their own laundry for the first time. The surrounding noises were also 
new to many students who were only used to living at home. All halls on cam- 
pus had regular quiet hours which usually began between 10 and 1 1 p.m. each 
evening and lasted until 8 or 9 a.m. the next morning on weekdays. In 
reaction to her first time without parental restrictions, freshman Emily Bohigian 
said, "The best thing about living away from home is the fact that I can come in 
anytime that I want and liot have to worry about getting yelled at by my folks 
in the morning." Unless they lived in the area, freshmen were required to 
live on campus, and they made the best ol it. Amanda Monson said, "The best 
friends that I have made here I met in my own [hall]." 



bytaseydiiinn 




t^Oraft^ "mashed potato" 
dance, Jeff Barham hopes his 
cookies turn out perfect. Resi- 
dents used the hall kitchens as 
alternatives to meals or to make 
snacks. 



Wolfe 



Fresh 



men 



197 




1 • i-i- • ._^ ^ Studying: to do or 

jm. lilj I H ^& the question. In or- 

der to make the 
grade, some studying 
was always required. 
Where ||i|i||/ \1 Coming right out of 
We I I I I I I n ^ high school into col- 
Study MW Vr Vr imk-r j^g^ presented some 

problems for many freshmen. The first test from any professor was almost al- 
ways the worst because students had no idea what to expect, and they did not 
know if their high school ways of studying will cut it in college classes. 
Some students were overcome by the material they were to be tested on at 
college. "All of my classes require large amounts of reading, and at times I feel 
so overwhelmed that I don't know how to get it all accomplished," said fresh- 
man Janna Borkowsky. Although it was often the hardest part if the process, 
keeping caught up with reading assignments within the textbook was always a 
good start. Most students started out with study guidelines which became in- 
creasingly harder to stick to throughout the semester. — "I like to study in the 
reference section of the library where it is quiet, but when I do get distracted or 
need a break, I write letters to my boyfriend at VMI and my family," said fresh- 
man Alison Godfrey. Carrier Library was always a good choice, but the 
warm temperature and competition for seating became setbacks. "I have to 
find a completely quiet place to study because otherwise there will be too many 
distractions, and I will not be able to get my work done," said freshman Penny 
Graham. Another common place to find students hard at work was the study 
lounge within the residence halls on campus. In times of need, these lounges 
were places of refuge for those trying to be studious when suitemates were hanging 
out, watching television or playing games. 



h Terra 



^Having found 
a shady spot 
on the Quad, 
this student 
takes advan- 
tage of the 
pleasant 
weather to 
study outside. 
During the 
warmer 
months, 
campus was 
often dotted 
with students 
studying. 




Boling 



Jessica L. Hall 
Jessica C. Halvorsen 





Zarmina Hamidi 
Andrea M. Hampton 





Renee S. Han 
Todd A. Hancock 




Christina L. Hannon 
Kelly L. Hannon 




Amber D. Hanson 
Sarah M. Hanson 




.^S-vj 



Kristin M. Harmon 
Dawn E. Harper 




Kimberly M. Harrell 
Bahi Harris 




Jaclyn A. Harris 
Kesha R. Harris 





198 Classes 




Christy L. Hartford 
Alison M. Hathaway 
Nicole L. Haver 
Claire L. Hawkins 
Stuart J. Hawkins 
Misti M. Hayslett 
Laura R. Hebert 



Icnnifer R. Heim 
Mark A. Hcim 
Rebecca L. Heitfield 
Chris R. Hendricksen 
James K. Henr\' 
Colleen D. Hicks 
Kellv E. Hicks 



Jonathan D. Higgins 
Laura A. Higgins 
Jennifer M.Hill 
Natoya L. Hill 
Amanda R. Hinckley 
Lori E. Hoffman 
Angela M. Holland 



Wendy E. Hollingshead 
Whitney A. Holmes 
Christina V. Hopkins 
Lisa N. Horton 
Hallie A. Hoskins 
Jennifer L. Hostetler 
Rebecca C. Howard 



Kathleen E. Hewlett 
Mary J. Hubbard 
Susan L. Hume 
Kathleen E. Hunt 
Laura M. Hunt 
Gar\' L. Hunter 
Angela L. Hurlburt 



Rick Huston 
Karen E. Hutcherson 
Kevin S. Hutton 
SarahAnn M. Ill 
Matthew M. Inman 
Jordan L. Inselmann 
Jonathan D. Isner 



Danny Iverson 
Jennifer G. Jackson 
Renee N. Jacobson 
Anna L. Johnson 
Susan R. Johnson 
Michele L. Johnston 
Jenny R. Jones 



Matthew T. Jones 
Emma J. Joscelyne 
Sharon Jun 
Matthew]. Kalen 
Saiba Kamal 
Kristen M. Kammerle 
Stephen C. Kanode 



Freshmen 199 



Sally- Ann Kass 

Adam M. Keath 

Rebecca A. Keller 

Jack F. Kelh- 

Jacqueh-n M. Kemp 

Jessica L. Kendal 

Sara M. Kenned^' 



Tara M. Kennedy 

.^mphone Keonakhone 

KatlmTi G. Kerle\' 

Leila V.Kessler 

John P. Kilmartin 

Amy E. King 

Stephen C. Kinstler 



Cadiryn L Kirby 

Kc^Tn \!. Klare 

Janine N. Klein 

Steien K, Klimek 

Sharon E. Koh 

Jeimifer L. Konkel 

Monica C. Koplewski 



Anne D. Korman 

Alexander W. Kozel 

Tom D. Kiah 

.Anne \l. Krop 

Da\"id S. Krop 

Krisren R. Krui: 

.■\lena M. Krz\"»ick: 



Shawn S. Kumra 

Michael ^. Kurtich 

E>aniel S. Lacaria 

Suzanne H. Lane 

Kj-leJ- Larrabee 

Pamela A. La^-mar: 

J. Mctoria LeaveUe 



Erin M. Leddy 
Allison E. Leech 
Justin C. Lemrow 
Colleen E. Lennon 
Stacej- 1_ Leonard 
Andrea M. Leone 
\'alerie A. Leuchs 



Matthew W. Leunig 

Brittany L- Lipinski 

Tifl&ny A. Litde 

Jason A. Long 

RobTC S. Lopater 

.Amanda J. Love 

Laura G. Low 



Haj'lie M. Lum 

Jonathan D. Lron 

Jennifer I_ Magill 

Lane E. Major 

Aaron S. Mann 

Jennifer M. Mann 

John J. MannioR 




200 Classes 






^ 










ra 






Sean M. Mannion 
liistin D. Markell 



Lindsey A. Marian 
Mike H. Marsh 



Kelly B. Marshall 
Scort C. Martens 



Melissa C. Martin 
Kristina A. Mason 




Kristi Mathews 
Jason S. Maust 



Brooke D. Maxfield 
Kimherly L. Maza 



Elizabeth R. McCaulc 
Amy L. McCombs 



Jacque C. McCormaLk 
Michelle M. McDaniel 




What 

We 

Watch 



The Days of Our Lives 
can sometimes leave 
us feeling Young and 
Restless. All of us, even 
The Bold and The 
Beautiful, feel the 
need for Guiding 
Light of Another 
World to ease our 
scheduled minds. Daytime dramas are a form of escapism; everyone has differ- 
ent reasons for watching. Perhaps Ryan's Hope is to be on a Sunset Beach in Santa 
Barbara. Others could be Loving the excitement of working in a General fLospi- 
taL For whatever reason. As the World Turns, soap operas continued to be a 
thriving enterprise for the television industry. There is nothing wrong with en- 
joying the tragedies and turmoils of daytime television because we only have 
One Life To Live. No matter how many may have gathered to share in the 
enjoyment of this escape from reality, most of the interaction during a soap 
opera took place from the audience toward the actors on the screen. One male 
junior, who wished to remain anonymous, said, "I actually like soap operas, I 
think they're entertaining. Days is my favorite. It's so cheesy though. ' Dedi- 
cated viewers often reacted to the characters by yelling at them during on-screen 
monologues, crying with them when they lose the trust of a lover and laugh at 
them when they convince themselves that someone's sister loves someone else's 
husband. Not everyone, however, was a soap opera fan. People often found 
watching soaps to be a waste ot time or simply ridiculous. "My life is melodra- 
matic enough without having to figure out whose dog's owner's sister's best 
friend accidentally killed the girl who no one liked anyway," freshman Swati 
Mittal said. Sophomore Judy Hicks said, "I think there are better shows to 
spend time watching than things like soaps which are so unrealistic and far- 
fetched. " Regardless of personal preferences to soap watching, it is a fact 
that some people enjoy human possession by the devil, Luke and Laura's ever- 
lasting love and the mishaps of Erika Kane's scandalous life. 



l)fKi'istenllalin(1io(U Liz Hargrove 



■ jal 


Waiting for 


p ^.>&*^ 




their hivorite 






soap opera to 
come back on, 




Hilary Gustave 
Amy Vaughn 
and Martha 


jKi-^ " {■" 'WK* y>^^ 


Buchta take 




time out of 


m 


their day to 


b 


catch up with 


fefe- 


"Days of Our 

Lives." 



I 
I 



Wolfe 



Freshmen 201 




How 
We Get 
Home' 



Freshmen left many 
things behind as they 
left for college in- 
cluding parents, sib- 
lings, friends and 
pets. Unfortunately, 
many freshmen also 
left behind their easi- 
est way back home: 




Kathryn E. McDonough 
Megan E. McEneely 



their cars. This 
struggle often resulted in a long, arduous process of finding a ride home. 
There were several ways for people to find rides home, provided that they lived 
within driving distances. Since most students hailed from northern Virginia the 
Home Ride was a popular way for them to return home for the weekend. Tick- 
ets were available at the bookstore, and could be purchased prior to a trip home. 
Students from northern states could even use the Home Ride as a way to get to 
the Washington, D.C. area in order to get to further transportation. For the 
first time, the Home Ride traveled to the Tidewater area of Virginia as well. 
A less expensive, but also less reliable way home for many was through the ride 
board in the Warren Campus Center. The ride board covered all regions and 
allowed anyone looking for a ride or for passengers to find people to travel with. 

Freshman Coleen 
Santa Ana, of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Va., de- 
cided to better her 
chances of finding a 
ridemate from the 
ride board. She 
searched the student 
directory for people 
from her hometown 
and emailed them to 
see if she could get a 
ride home. 'T was 
tired of sitting back 
and letting others de- 
cide whether or not I 
would get home," she 
said. "So I broke 
down and begged." 
— The last reason- 
able option for most 
freshmen was to con- 
tact upperclassmen from their area. People with older brothers and sisters who 
had cars usually had the easiest time getting home. The select number of fresh- 
men who were allowed to have cars at college (residents of Blue Ridge Hall and 
those with special circumstances) were the object of many others' envy. 



Boling 



The wheels on die bus go round and round. The Harrisonburg 
Transit System was the most reliable way to get around town, 
while the ride board and the Home Ride bus service provided 
numerous ways to get home. 




Tanya M. McGann 
Meredith E McGinnis 




Amy L. McGinty 
Alissa M. McLaughlin 




Brett E. McNamara 
Ehzabeth B. McNamara 



Ehzabeth S. McNamara 
Aihson T. McSween 



Breanna A. Means 
Carley B. Medaries 



Alyssa E Meerholz 
Cyprian G. Mendehus 



Alexis J. Michalos 
J. Courtney Michel 











202 Classes 




Julie A. Miller 
Rebecca L. Miller 
Steve F. Miller 
Jennifer L. Milligan 
Diane M. Mislevy 
Sarah C. Mitchell 
Swati Mitcal 



Melissa L. Mollet 
Michael A. Monroe 
Julie W. Moon 
Heather M. Moore 
Randal R Morris 
Shirley C. Morris 
KimberlvA. Morrison 



Danielle v. Morse 
Yoshiya Murakami 
Amanda J. Murphy 
David S. Murphy 
Lindsay L. Murray 
Kelly J. Myer 
Ashley T. Mvers 



Pamela R. Myers 
Katie M. Ngo 
Long Nguyen 
Tuong-Vi T. Nguyen 
Jessica M. Nicholas 
Brooke R. Nielson 
Erin H. Noel 



Timothy W.Noel 
Colin E. Nyahay 
Meghan K. O'Connell 
Megan E. O'Donohue 
Kathleen C. OXeary 
Sarah B. Oakcs 
Andrew S. Oh 



Thomas R Oleksiak, Jr. 
Kimberly M. Oliver 
Ken Q. Ong 
Bryan E. Cos 
Jennifer I. Ordonio 
Magdalena Ortiz 
Aaron J. Osmundson 



Amir R. Oveissi 
Ryan S. Owens 
Alper A. Ozinal 
Rebecca Paczkowski 
Sandra L. Paduch 
Arlene E Page 
Rebekah K. Pak 



Lauren R. Paladino 
Enrique M. Palma 
Melissa L. Panus 
Chris L. Paris 
Anne S. Park 
Catherine H. Parker 
Kathryn Harris Parnell 



I 



Fresh 



men 



203 



Dave E. Pascual 

Angela \L Passarelli 

Sean E. Patterson 

Elizabeth A. PavUc 

Allison E. Pa\-ne 

Kimberle^' R. Pa^Tie 

Sarah E. Pearson 



Jonathan W. Pendleton 

Stephanie J. Penrod 

Joseph John E. Pemia 

Meredith A. Persichilli 

^Annie L. Peterson 

Kristen K. Petro 

Jason Petruska 



M 



Jenny K. Phung 

Camille M. Piazza 

A. Heather Pickett 

Andrea M. Pierson 

Bn-an S. Pietrz\'k 

Emily M. Piggott 

CarohTi A. Plakosh 



Bradley- C. Pool 

Alexandra \. Porter 

Benjamin H. Porter 

Case\'.\. Powell 

Michael C. Powers 

Jessica A. Prenzlow 

Kerri E. Prirchard 



Kate L Pulley 
Casey A. Quinn 
Brian J. Rabhan 
Heather E. Ragland 
.Alida A. Raiche 
E^-an E. Raine\' 
Ka^itha S. Rajaram 



Meredith P. Ransone 

Kimberly S. Ratdiffe 

Core)' J. Rath 

Manuela S. Ra\'ner 

Nathan R. Rea 

Carrie M. Read 

KristyA-Reckelhoff 



Michele 1_ Reiter 

Denise J. Rembis 

Jason R. RenschJer 

Ben W. Re>-nolds 

Melissa .A Remolds 

xMeg E. Rhodes 

.AUison E. Rhue 



Susan M. Rilee 

Rachel K. Risdal 

Laura M. Ritenour 

Emily G. Robertson 

Kelle)' C. Robinson 

Romilly R. Robinson 

Catherine M. Rodenbeck 




204 Classes 





Cecilia C. Rod! 
Jamie S. Ross 





Jessica L. Rudd 
Jessica D. Ruggieri 





Susan R. Ryan 
Daniel B. Salgado 




Ciregory W, Salvatore 
Coleen E Santa Ana 





Angela N. Saunders 
Meredith L. Savage 




Shannon L. Sayers 
Daniel S. Schafer 







Jeffl. Schreibman 
Annette R. Scott 




Where 

We Get 

Involved 




As freshmen adjust to 
life at college, resident 
advisers and hall di- 
rectors must prepare 
to make life in a resi- 
dence hall as comfort- 
able as possible. First 
Year Involvement, 
formerly knov^n as 
First Year Investigations, was one of the primary channels which enabled RAs 
to do this. FYI provided hall staffs with computers they could use to make flyers 
and signs to promote events involving residence life. Seven program advisers, 
including one designer for The Spotlight, FYI's monthly newsletter, were avail- 
able whenever the center was open to provide ideas and input. Junior Char- 
ley Miller, a program adviser, said "Our job is to have personal interaction with 
resident advisers, hall directors and hall councils. We try to be a resource for 
them." Headed by Student Development Coordinator Paula Polglase, FYI or- 
ganized a number of events within the Office of Residence Life last year includ- 
ing START, a program to get students involved at the beginning of the year. 
The program advisers, along with Polglase and graduate assistant Gloria Mast, 
met regularly with hall staffs to come up with ideas for programs and bulletin 
boards. Started in 1995 by Polglase and Dr. Christina McDonald, director 
of composition for the department of English, the FYI Writing Center was 
available to freshmen, primarily but not exclusively those taking composition 
courses. Six peer writing tutors assisted walk-ins as well as students with ap- 
pointments every Sunday through Thursday from 4-10 p.m. At the start of 
each semester, the writing tutors appeared and spoke by request to English 
composition classes, explaining their guidelines and purpose: they assisted stu- 
dents with papers, sticking to their well-known motto, "We'll highlight your 
work." Hundreds of freshmen took advantage of the writing center at FYI, 
which was open during the off-hours of the writing center in Harrison Hall. 



b} Rachel Roswal 



Amanda A. Schmiit 
Christopher D. Schneck 





Working on a paper shortly be- 
fore finals, fi-eshman Veena Puri 
takes a few tips from senior 
Anne Bramblett, a peer writing 
tutor. The Writing Center was 
a free service to all freshmen. 




liMcGraw-Long Resident Adviser Matt Sturtevant uses the 
helium tank in FYI. Equipment was available to freshmen 
and hall staffs for the purpose of building a community 
within residence halls. 



Fresh 



men 



205 



workini 



How 

We 

Exercise 




In October, over 100 
students ran in the 
annual 5K Home- 
coming Race, only 
one of many ways 
they stayed healthy 
throughout the year. 
Aerobics classes at the 
University Recre- 
ation Center often reached capacit)' more than 30 minutes before they were 
scheduled to begin. Meanwhile, students waited in lines for the step machines, 
bikes and weights at prime exercising times. From fiink to aqua-aerobics, and 
even the new Cvcle Reebok class, regulars flocked to aerobics classes at all hours 
of the day. Sophomore Cammie Surface said, "UREC offers a variet)- of 
programs lor people who like class structure in aerobics classes or people have 
the option of working out on their own." UREC was also a valuable source 
of employment for student aerobics instructors, weight-room spotters and check- 
in assistants. Sophomore Sara Mitcho participated in the Aerobic Instructor 
Training Program and other fitness assessment programs at UREC. "Being given 
the chance to act as an aerobics instructor in such a great facility is amazing to 
me," Mitcho said. "It is such a big reponsibilit)' and a perfect opportunity to 
take part in an area of interest outside of my major." Intramural and club 
sports were a more interactive way for students to stay in shape. Both provided 
opportunities for competitive fun and travel in the area. Although these sports 
were not recognized by the NCAA, they required hours of practice and dedica- 
tion ever)' week. Students who preferred isolated exercise often chose to work 
out to videos such as The Fimu The Grind znd Cind\' Crawford. Running alone or 
with a partner worked for those who wanted to exercise outdoors; Purcell Park was 
one of the most popular destinations for early-morning and afternoon nmners. 

bvSaradrpenlpaf 




Boling 

1 < ill ving for a clear path, this Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon brother runs with the ball for a 
touchdown during an intramural game. In- 
tramural athletics let students enjoy com- 
petition without the extensive commitment 
of organized athletic teams. 



Bolino 



.yMniang out on the StairMaster, Duke Dog tries 
to sRape up before basketball tryouts. UREC 
offered a varierv of equipment with which to 
get in shape. 



Nathan H. Seltzer 
MicheUe L. Self 



Jennifer B. Sellers 
Megan C. Sencer 



John T. Sentz 
Parisa Shahidi 



U-nzee A. Sharp 
Jessica S. Sheffield 



Matthew W. Shifflene 
Janie L. Shrader 



Amber L. Shuey 
ICristin .\. Sikorski 




iJ\ 



:j^*»w»^ :'^ 







Jason A. Sims 
leftrev M. Sinnott 



Leilani M. Sisson 
Jason S. Slarter\' 




206 Classes 




Peter D. Sloop 
.\my E. Smellev 
Adriane L. Smith 
Brian M. Smith 
Kelli R. Smith 
Kelly C Smith 
Kimberlv L. Smith 



Kirsten E. Smith 
Melissa S. Smith 
Scott H. Smith 
Jennifer A. Sninski 
Lindsay M. Snyder 
Jeffrey S. Soplop 
Chris A. Sorensen 



Craig J. Sozomenu 
Sarah M. Speck 
Kyle W. Sport 
Chrissy M. Stakem 
Ryan J. Stamm 
Brianna N. Stegall 
Karen L. Stein 



Lesley J. Stein 
Tom S. Steinfeldt 
Matthew T. Stephan 
Amy M. Stephenson 
Matt S. Stevens 
Melissa L. Stevens 
Bryan C. Sccverson 



Leigh C. Stewart 
Tamara E. Stewart 
Chanoknart A. Stierasuta 
Faith R. Stiteler 
James L. Stockdreher 
Noah G. Stockton 
Dana M. Stokes 



Brad R. Stokley 
Amy K. Stone 
Nicole H. Scone 
Reagan M. Street 
Bevin D. Strider 
John M. Strubert 
G. Kelly Suh 



Ryan J. Sully 
Sarah T. Summers 
Jessica M. Surace 
Heather D. Swientek 
Kimberly Tafrawe 
Corrie J. Tayman 
Justin N. Tebbenkamp 



I 



Karen L. Testerman 
Ronald L. Thistiethwaite 
Beth A. Thomas 
Holly A. Thomas 
Pamela L. Thompson 
Karen A. Thomsen 
Andrew C. Thomson 



Freshmen 207 



John W. Thj'son 

Kelly B. Tober 

Julie R. Tobin 

Katherine A. Tomasek 

Lora A. Tomasetti 

Michelle L. Tootchen 

Angela E. Tosi 



Olga Toverovskaya 

Oanh K. Tran 

Kristen L. Travers 

JacKii D. Tripken 

Vladislav O. Tsyganov 

Andrew B. Tufa 

Kristine A. Tunnev 



Sara E. Turner 

Melissa E. Vanasek 

Shanna L. VanDerBeck 

Sarah M. Van Winkle 

Yvonne L. VeiUeux 

Ethan E ViUella 

Michael F. Vizcaino 



Mike M. Voss 

Sally K. Votaw 

Olivia D. Woom 

Angie M. Waddell 

Susan M. Walker 

Vonzelle D. Waller 

Heather M. Walling 



Erica L. Wasylishyn 

Valerie A. Watkins 

Heather L. Wauls 

Kelley E. Webb 

Matthew C. Webster 

Stephanie W. Webster 

Regan A. Weinpel 



Kara M. Wesolowski 
Abigale V.White 
Terra D. White 
Anne R. Whidey 
Laurie L. ^Tiitlock 
Kirsten N. Wiley 
Necia S. Wiliams 



Beth R. Wilkin 

April B. WiUiams 

Kristen Williams 

Lucy M. Williams 

Margaret A. Williams 

Alexander M. Wilmer 

Mark C. Wilson 



Joseph C. Windham FV 

John M. Wmgfield 

Sherry C. Wisener 

Lisa M. Wolf 

David C. Wood 

Jody L. Worthington 

Patrick T. Wyld 



208 Classes 





LaVaar R. Wvnn 



Gen . Yamaguchi 




Hannah L. Young 



Kristin E. Younger 




Steve B. Zakowicz 




Camilla A. Zalesld 
Dale A. Zarlenga 





Jeffrey C. Zich 
Michelle Zinski 




Jennifer Zorn 
Chris J. Zukas 



runniiiff 




Inter- 
Hall 
Council 




Hall t-shirts, con- 
certs, contests, envi- 
ronmental programs 
and community ser- 
vice programs were 
just some of the ac- 
tivities the Inter-Hall 
Council (IHC) and 
individual hall coun- 
cils offered to students living on campus. IHC is nationwide organization that 
helps promote activities between students who live on campus. "We do lots of 
great things: educational programs, community service, social functions, as well 
as sponsoring programs such as Alcohol Awareness Week," said IHC Vice Presi- 
dent Meredith Walkley, a sophomore. Rebecca Moody, sophomore and presi- 
dent of Chappalear Hall Council said, "I was secretary of my hall last year, and 
I had a lot of fun, and this year I wanted to go for something more challenging, 
and be more involved in planning hall activities." Meetings for hall councils 
were usually held weekly to discuss issues concerning the community and plan 
programs. Rather than organizing programs, IHC assisted halls whenever 
necessary. "We are like another type of student government, only we help the 
hall councils from each residence hall," Walkley said. Halls were required to 
participate in community service projects each month, and other projects were 
optional, but most halls planned social programs. To be able to put on most 
of those functions, hall councils requested dues from residents of each hall. To 
alleviate funding 
problems in the be- 
ginning of the year, 
hall councils were re- 
quired to leave a des- 
ignated amount of 
funds in their halls' 
accounts at the end of 
each school year. 
IHC had goals that 
they set out for them- 
selves in addition to 
the goals which were 
innate to the organi- 
zation. "The purpose 
is to promote activi- 
ties for on-campus 
students, and bring 
the community to- 
gether," said IHC 
President Marissa Savastana, a sophomore. "We also wanted to bring more aware- 
ness to what we do." By helping halls organize themselves, going to regional 
and national IHC conventions and sponsoring campus-wide activities, IHC 
brought awareness to who they were and what they did. 




c/o IHC 

During the IHC leadership conference in Taylor Hail at the 
beginning of the year, Inter-Hall Council members play a 
game to get to know each other better before planning the || 
year's activities. 



by Kevin Caiitliier 



Freshmen 209 



mmam 



¥ 



£• 




V>^ 



%-::*f^#4H»' 



J>r^ 



210 Sports 




«-».■ 



\ 







* ^1 



*'*■ 



<N>:*r^*c* c-Mi^ 



1972-73 Bliiestoiie 



I 




, , V\ ver the past quarter century, the university has undergone many 
I \ \ prolific changes, and although we have evolved with the ever-chang- 

^ ing times, our sights are still set in the same direction. The athletic 
department still strives for the same standards of excellence that saw six teams 
declared champions 25 short years ago. Four coaches were new to Madison Col- 
lege just as new coaches grace our campus today in hopes of more prominent 
results. "Duke the First," known today as the Duke Dog has become the em- 
bodiment of spirit at sporting events. The more things change the more they stay 
the same as we come full circle. 



Scott Bayer Becky Lamb 

Editors 



Sports 211 



nK0 ancf AZT cfonate time to raise money ancf a(iiarenes& 
to lend a hand to the fe&s fortunate 



Surrendering valuable time, expending much needed energy and 
giving ro others what they do not have, all while gaining a sense of 
accomplishment, pride and fulfillment. Only one word can embody all 
of these feelings: charity. Members of a number of organizations have 
taken time to help others who are less fortunate. Participating in the 
Journey of Hope, three brothers of Pi Kappa Phi, Carter Massengill, 
Kevin McGee, and Steve Thiess spent the summer of 1997 traveling 
across the nation on their biq'cles, from San Francisco to "Washington 
D.C. This fundraiser raises money for HKO's national philanthropy, 
P.U.S.H. (People Understanding the Severly Handicapped). 

The Pi Kapps visited towns that supported the Association for 
Retarded Citizens (ARC), and played basketball, hosted dances, had 
cookouts, went to minor league baseball games, and visited local 
waterparks to entertain the citizens. When the Pi Kapps stopped in a 
town that did not have an A.R.C., they wotild visit summer camp kids 
to raise awareness about retarded citizens. 

"It creates an overwhelming sense of accomplishment, and 
makes you realize how lucky you are since the people we are doing this 
for can't even ride a bike," said McGee. 

On September 21,1997, thirteen sisters from AXT traveled to 
D.C. to participate in the eleventh annual AIDS Walk Washington. 
The sisters walked the 6.2-mile course through downtown Washington, 
with other groups such as Camp Heartland and The Fannie Mae Foun- 
dation. "The Walk is a good cause because AIDS reasearch is important. 
People need to be aware of its causes, because it affects everyone, whether 
you have it or don't," said Rachael Wood. 

SCOTT BAYER 




i ; 



Diidi 



idOi 





McGi 



/yT embers of OKO chapters from aero 
I' I the countn.' ride into a town to visit 
summer camp. These visits were to make tl 
children understand people with disabUiti 
and how to better cope with them. 



Copelan 



/\ IDS Walk Wahington once again had a successful turnout this year as hundreds marched in 
f# front of the Washinton Monument. Thirteen sisters from AZT went to D.C. for the day to 
walk with thousands of others to raise money. All of the money went directly to fiind AIDS 
research projects in hopes of finding a cure. 



s 



teve Theiss, Kevin McGee and Carte 
Massengill, members of nK<t 
pose in front of the Capitol after their Ion 
trek. The riders averaged 80 miles per day an 
their efforts rasied over $14,000 for P.U.S.H 



212 Charity 



i 



J^all 



Autumn usually signifies a time of closure: life comes toward its end, leaves fall to the ground, and 
ithe weather cools in preparation for winter. But in the world of athletic competition, fall is the 
ebirth of another action-packed season that includes the body-crunching blows of football, the 
oordinated moves of the Dukettes and the supreme excellence of the nationally-ranked men's 
nd women's soccer teams. Students are entertained by dedicated athletes; those who return to 



I 



school early, forfeiting the re- 
summer just to endure an ar- 
3ractices a day. These athletes 
ith the sun and enter the 
ing their breath before their 
fices pay off when game day 
the crowd rings true to their 
football player bursting onto 
Bridgeforth Stadium, a 
player driving the ball down f" 
a cross country member run- 
the woods; they are all in pur- 
mate goal: SaCC£SS. The 
fc Ipe hearts of the fans during 
^ ' noon as they understand the 
of the athletes. This feeling is 
gold helmet, reflecting the 
jilone on the 50-yard line. 







olmg 



maining weeks of their 
duous regimen of two 
are willing to wake up 
brisk morning air, see- 
eyes. All of these sacri- 
arrives and the roar of 
ears. Whether it's a 
the football field in 
women's volleyball 
the line for the kill, or 
ning briskly through 
suit of the same ulti- 
nostalgic feeling warms 
a cold October after- 
trials and tribulations 
symbolized in a shiny 
stadium lights, sitting 
The overwhelming 



sense of pride that is felt when the opposition falls short because of a heroic effort by a Duke 
putting his or her body on the line: a goalie making a diving save in the waning moments of a 
prucial game, a fingertip catch in the end zone, or a clutch goal by a forward that clinches the win 
^nd puts the team that much closer to achieving its goal. So fans, grab your spirit and enthusiasm 
and enjoy JMU's finest as they perform to the best of their abilities, which has always proven to be 
enough to achieve success. 



i 



Sports 



Fall Sports 213 



Qukes respond u^ed to tough competition in their inaugural 
J[^ Xi»_^ season in the f)tf antic- JO ^^ 



Last year kicked ofif the Dukes' inaugural season in the Atlantic- 
10 Conference. "Within the conference, the Dukes saw familiar teams 
such as William and Mary and the University of Richmond, and also 
faced several new foes including Massachusetts and Boston. Senior of- 
fensive tackle Carter Robertson noted that the A- 1 brought stiffer com- 
petition than was formerly offered by the CAA. 

When the season opened, the Dukes roster was much younger 
than the previous year. With only 31 returning lettermen, the prelimi- 
nary A- 10 season would prove to be a challenge for the young Dukes. 
Most of the 27 lettermen losses occurred on offense, greatly diminishing 
the running and passing games. Fortunately, last season quarterback Greg 
Maddox, formerly a red-shirt freshman, started six games building a 
substantial base of experience for this season. Due to the loss of his top 
five receivers, Maddox needed to mature quickly this season. 

A frustrated running game caused the season opener at Ball State 
to be a disappointment for the Dukes. The Dukes rushing was nearly 
quadrupled by the Cardinals, who held Delvin Joyce and Zeb Clark to 
58 total yards on the ground. However JMU's sophomore stand out 
quarterback Maddox went 20-34 for 206 yards, displaying his threat 
early in the season. A frustrated Doug Bigelow said, "Seniors need to 
step up," in an effort to lead the young team by example. 




Palladino 

Sophomore quarterback Greg Maddox stays in the pocket in search of a receiver. Maddox, who played 
eight games last year, entered this year as the starter and stepped up to the challenge. He had a 
1 14.03 pass efficiency rating for the season and was named College Insider Division I-AA Offensive Player 
of the Week on Sept. 15. 




214 Sports 





. enior defensive end 
Jonathan Dean 
makes a solo tackle against 
East Tennessee State. Dean 
was the most dominant 
lineman, leading the 
Dukes in sacks for the past 
two seasons. Senior defen- 
sive tackle James Roberson 
and Dean, both returning 
starters, led a young defen- 
sive line that had four dif- 
ferent freshmen see play- 
ing time this season. The 
defense relied heavily on 
the play of underclassmen 
as only six starters returned 
from last year's squad. 



Palladino 





^ enior linebacker Doug Bigelow paces the field after 
'— ' a big tackle. Bigelow led a core of linebackers which 
was the most experienced position of the Dukes this year 
and has been one of the top tacklers on the team the last 
two years. 



Palladino 



AJedshirt freshman B.J. Thornley and senior linebacker 
' -Marcus Ordonez wrap up an East Tennessee State 
receiver. Defense was key to the Dukes' upset win against 
the Bucs as Ordonez had 18 tackles, Doug Bigelow had 
1 3 and Tony Booth finished with 1 1 . 



Football 215 



rorrey Tillman, Ulrick 
Edmonds and Tim 
Carper converge tor the 
cackle on a Ball State re- 
ceiver. Tillman, a recuming 
starter, and returning 
lenerman Carper are the 
mainstay's at the comers for 
the Dukes. They comple- 
ment an experienced sec- 
ondarv- that includes jun- 
ior Tony Booth and junior 
Mike Masella. Booth had 
a profound effect on the 
oppositions offensive 
schemes, collecting a 
record-breaking eight in- 
terceptions throughout the 
season. 





■ .ec:i tvei^aons 



Front Row- Nelson Gamer. .Andv Bailev. Eric B>Tom. Sonny Hathaway. Carter Robertson, head coach .AJes: Wood. Danny 
Steeper, Doug Bigelow, Marcus Ordonez. James Roberson. Jonathan Dean. Second Row. Kei.in Mel-vin. .Vlatt Devine. .Antoine 
Lucas, Craig Akins. John Pettis. Jav BrowTi, fCShawn Harlan, Derrick Ball. Tony Booth. Torrev- Tdlman. .-Man Hasten. Chris 
Wright. Third Row: Chris Capehart. Rashaun Sto\-alI. Dehin Joyce. Wa>-ne Bacon. Dee Shropshire. Jason Parmer Clitt W mibush. 
Keiin Aspmall. P.J. Ross, Mike .Masella, John VTakely. Greg .Maddox. .Matt Gaumer, .Murray Douglas. Fourth Row: Grant 
Clarke. Sherrod Briggs, Matt Von Schuch, Mike Deah". KeNin Reinhardt, Andy Bonham, John DeFilippo, Mike Cox. Jason 
Inskeep. Ry^n Ferguson, Tma Carper, Delane Fitzgerald. Jason Bailev-. Eric Weinrich. Fifth Row: Mike Dormelly. Jonathan 
Peminak. .Aaron Moxlev-. Garrv Clouner. Kirk Mulligan, Jeremy Shelton. .\ndy Carson. Benny Griffin. Earnest Payton, C.J. 
Ev-ans. B.J. Thomlev-. Pete Orw-ig. Zeb Clark. Michael Ponds, Seth Tressler. Tom Patrick. Sixth Row. .Matt Woodford. Jim 
Cooper, Joee McDow^, Joe Wilkerson. Zach .Annon. .Mike Glover. Ronald Branch, D.J. Hockman. Chad Fleener. .Aki .\lZubaidi, 
Chad Davis- Marc Bacote. Haimabal McFariand. .Anthony Moore. Ed Rudedge. LawTence Loughlin. Seventh Row: assistant 
coaches: James Franklin. Ron Prince. Tom Everson. .Alexander Wood, Mark .Madejewski. Dan Wemen Ulrick Edmonds. 
-Anthonv Little. Lindsav Fleshraan. Labron Rudisill. strength training assistants Zach Weatherford. Greg Wemen assistant 
coaches Bob Crocker. Dennis Fitzgerald. Ron Mattes. Mike Grant. Back Row^ football athletic trainer Julie Fiildebrand. assis- 
tant trainer .Andrew Scalia. Kim Matthews Kane Sturm, student trainer Lisa Perarino. .Melissa Meeker. Chris Schultheisis, John 
Roberts, Chuck Wenger, .Andrew Gibson, Mar>xhelle Chan. Krisrine Buss, football equipment manager Dan Roland, student 
managers .Amy Stephenson, Kelly Stiles, Brand)- Palmore, Josh .Mason. Grev- Palmore. B.J. Irvine. Natalie Re>-nolds. 



216 Sports 





r r 




(joang team fafters (ate in season, bounces boffc to oiin 

fames at homep J^ ^^ \ j 



in Hnaf toio 



(continued) After overcoming the initial loss to Ball State, the 
Dukes rallied to win their next three games, including two close 
conference matches versus Maine and Massachusetts. In the non- 
conlerence win versus Eastern Tennessee State, Maddox had an 
outstanding game throwing 12-23 for 269 yards and two touch- 
downs. For this performance he was named College Insider Di- 
vision I-AA Offensive Player of the Week. In Game 5 the Dukes 
faced a new A- 10 rival in the Wildcats of Villanova. The stron- 
ger and taster Wildcats, characteristic of the A- 10, out-scored 
the Dukes by 32 points and dominated both sides of the line. 
The induction of the Dukes to the A- 10 brought more 
difficult competition than was previously offered by the CAA. 
In addition to the rigorous schedule, the Dukes had to over- 
come their obvious lack ol experience with 27 lost lettermen. 
However, for the football team the word "rebuilding " was taboo 
on the sidelines and in the locker room. Head coach Alex Wood 
taught, "If you can win two out of three (offense, defense or 
special teams) then you win the game." The Dukes faced every 
opponent with the intention of winning all three. 



scoretioarcf 


JMU 

6 Ball State 


OPP 

24 


32 


ETSU 


27 


13 


Massachussetts 


10 


24 


Maine 


22 


17 


Villanova 


49 


25 William & Mary 38 


27 


Delaware 


49 


21 


Richmond 


26 


17 


Northeastern 


41 


39 


Rhode Island 


37 


31 Boston Universil 


yl4 



VINCE ETTARE 




J. 



unior strong safety Mike Masella and senior line 
backer Marcus Ordonez lead the Dukes onto the 
field at Bridgeforth Stadium. These two veterans were 
leaders on a defensive squad that new defensive coordi- 
nator Dennis Fitzgerald is currently rebuilding with fresh- 
men and sophomores. 



/1-eshman tailback Zeb Clark and the offensive 
f line win the battle at the goal line to score six for the 
Dukes. The offensive line, anchored by seniors Carter 
Robertson and Sonny Hathaway, blocked this season for 
a young backfield including surprise star Delvin Joyce, a 
walk-on trom the 1996 season. 



Palladino 



Football 217 



' 1 C JL kJk to f^iMtoKopl^^c^ JS^Lj 1 



Coming ofFa 13-9 season last year, JMU's field hockey 
team set its focus for this year on team unity. Working together, 
they were able to achieve the higher goals set for the season. As 
with many other sports, teamwork is essential for not only vic- 
tory but improvement on an individual and team basis. The 
experience of the team helped during difficult games. The Dukes 
nine returning starters from last year and the skills of new play- 
ers were key to helping blend the old with the new. 

The Dukes started off the season in an incredible fash- 
ion, winning their first four games, including a tough overtime 
victory against Massachusetts. 

This team was remarkable in their playing ability in their 
teamwork. Head Coach Christy Morgan said, "They are one of 
the closest teams in the nation. They are a close-knit team and 
they take care of each other." Not only did they work well to- 
gether, but they had the skills needed to win games. Morgan 
also added, "they have a work ethic like no other team I've had." 
It's not surprising that they finished the season so well given 
their commitment to the game and their ability to work to- 
gether. 
BECKY LILLARD 







^P 

4 


acoreSoarcf 


JMU 
6 


O 

Duke 


1 


Penn State 


2 


7 


Northwestern 


1 


4 


Kent 


1 


U 


VCU 





2 


Maisachusetts 


1 


4 


Radford 





1 


Temple 





1 


Virginia 


4 


3 


American 


1 


11 


St. Jospch's 





5 


New Hapmshire 





1 


Maryland 


3 


10 


Villanova 





6 


Davis & Elkins 





4 


California 





1 


Old Dominion 


3 


1 


North Carolina 


4 


6 


Richmond 





4 


Willaim & Mary 





7 


VCU 


2 


4 


Richmond 


1 


2 


Old Dominion 


4 





Conneticut 


1 




Front Row: assistant coach Amy Fowler, head coach Christy Morgan, Windi Wahlert, Jill Novasad, Amy Ziegenfuss, Theresa 
Dinallo, Jaime Ehret, assistant coach Eileen Arnaldo. Second Row: trainer Leah Washington, Amanda Latz, Julie Martinez, 
Paula Garcia-Tufro, Julie Weiss, tri-captain Tara Nappi, Colleen Hurley, Katrina Hunter, tri-captain Holly Garriott. Back 
Row: trainer Greg Bee, trainer Clancy Godwin, Tara Perilla, Whitney Diebolt, Liz Sanders, Marjolein Blusse van Oud-Alblas, 
Kristen Manson, tri-captain Dianne Cegielski, Coleen Kreiger, Sara Perilla, Nicole Gaudette, strength coach Greg Werner, 
assistant coach Karen Zarchin. 





'1^ 



218 Sports 





Wolfe 



Wolfe 



' to create an ofifensive fastbreak. The defen- 
sive unit was solid, including the play of senior 
Holly Garriott and junior Nicole Guadette, and 
helped senior goalkeeper Tara Perilla to domi- 
nate the offense of their opponents. 



rlic Lady Dukes were led by a group of experienced 
tri-captains this season. Junior forward Tara Nappi, 
senior back Holly Garriott and senior forward Dianne 
Cegielski directed the team on the field, while head coach 
Christy Morgan broke the 100-win mark in her seventh 
year at JMU. 



Field Hockey 219 



^ caling the three-story wall, this student carefully finds holds for his 
13 hands and feet. The Wall Climb, which was free of charge and open to 
everyone, was one of the most popular attractions at the Health Fair. Stu- 
dents enjoyed the wall because it gave them an opportunity to participate in 
an extreme sport without having to leave campus. 




'J 



i 




Boling 



XTeshman John Kilmartin demonstrates his strength and skill at the Bungee 
» Challenge on the commons. The Health Center sponsored the event along 
with Jeep Eagle and attracted students with alternative activities such as the 
Human Fly Trap and the Plymouth Soccer Shootout. 

rwo new competitors get ready to duke it out by putting on extremely 
heavy, oversized boxing gloves. Other physically exerting games included 
a rubber jumping room and the Bungee Challenge. The Health Fair pro- 
moted mental health as well as physical health. 




220 Sports 




^ 




Ri.l.ne 




participating in phy&icaffcj demanding, fan-{i((ad actioitias 
all ixihile getting into &hapa 



Are fitness and fun at the same time possible? The University Health 
Center thought so when they incorporated the nvo with the Jeep Eagle College 
Health Tour last October. Ann Simmons, Coordinator of Health Education and 
Promotion at the University Health Center, said, "The reason we wanted to 
bring the tour here was to promote health awareness." 

Activities ranged from the Human Fly Trap to the Gladiator Dual. "I 
don't understand why people wouldn't come to an event like this," freshman 
John Kilmartin said. "There is so much to do, it's fun and good for you." 

One of the biggest events was the Wall Climb. Standing several stories 
above the ground, the wall provided an extreme-sport opportunity free of charge. 
Junior Mike Lemker said, "It was something I always wanted to try, climbing a 
wall. It was a great new adventure and it was free, you can't beat that." 

There was also a booth for mental health, called Magic: The Gathering. 
"It is the biggest game right now, bigger than Monopoly," said Morgan Spurlack, 
promoter of the Magic tour, who has also traveled with the H.O.R.D.E. Festi- 
val. "We just want to show everyone what it is about." 

Overall, the fair successfully increased awareness about current ways of 
staying fit. "This was a great way to have fun and learn about good welfare and 
safety," said Kilmartin. 

KEVIN GAUTHIER 




FitzPatrick 

rwo Students assume fighting stances on the gladiator pedestals and prepare to fight until a champion is 
declared. Activites such as this one were set up to raise health awareness. Many companies helped sponsor the 
Health Fair and set up booths to give out free samples. Among the name brands that sponsored the event were 
Trojan Condoms, Perry Ellis, Discover Card and Lipton Iced Tea. 



FitzPatrick 



Health Fair 221 




The volleyball team began their season 4-0, their best 
start ever in CAA play, by shattering five-time CAA champion 
George Mason University's regular season record of 20 consecu- 
tive wins, 28 including tournament matches. 

GMU could not contain the incredible play of sopho- 
more outside hitter Lindsay Collingwood, who amassed 26 kills 
and 23 digs, the 6' 1 " brachiator Taryn Kirk, who tallied three 
solo blocks, and senior Beth Tyson, who racked up a personal 
record of 27 digs. 

In what Coach Beerman called a "pump game," the 
GMU win foreshadowed the successful tone for the season. "Our 
goal was to win the conference," Collingwood said, "if we can 
beat GMU, we can beat any other team in our conference." 
Although there is always margin for improvement, the Dukes 
commanded respect from their opponents by heading the league's 
leading statistics in kill average, assist average, and hitting per- 
centage. Among the young guns announcing promise for the 
future were freshmen Karla Gessler and Alaina Wilson, two out- 
standing players in blocking and assisting, respectively. 

PHILIP DAVIES 







'P 


scoreboard 


JMU 


OI 





Syracuse 


3 





Montana State 


3 


3 


Colgate 





1 


Virginia 


i 


3 


Howard 





^ 


UT-Martin 





3 


Akron 





=! 


Ohio 





1 


Kentucky 


3 


^ 


MTSU 








Virginia Tech 


3 


1 


Georgetown 
Wright State 
W. Kentucky 


3 


-) 


3 


3 





3 


George Mason 


2 


3 


American 


2 





Maryland 


3 


3 


William & Mary 


i 


^ 


VCU 





^ 


East Carolina 





3 


UNC Wilmington 





1 


American 


3 


1 


George Mason 


3 


3 


Radford 


1 


3 


VCU 


1 


3 


Wilham & Mary 





1 


Liberty 


3 





UNC Wilmington 


3 


2 


East Carolina 


3 


3 


East Carolina 





1 


George Mason 


3 




c/o Sports Media Relations 



Front Row: Kristy Snow, Alaina Wilson, Leisha Jones, Bevin O'Connor, Kari Kopnicky, Valerie Kaput, Latrece Wilson, 
assistant coach Robbie Pulliza. Back Row: coach Chris Beerman, Sara Kidd, Karla Gessler, Beth Tyson, Mandy Carter, Taryn 
Kirk, Shelley Vignovich, Lindsay Collingwood, assistant coach Mary-Beth Beerman. 




WW^ 



222 Sports 




Sophomore Taryn Kirk and freshman Karla Gessler 
successfully block an attempted kill by an opponent 
from American University. Defense, led by Kirk and se- 
nior Beth Tyson helped propel the Dukes to an upset 
win over George Mason University. The second team 
All-CAA Tyson and defensive specialist Valerie Kaput 
vaulted JMU to a respected and feared team in the CAA. 



XTeshman middle hitter Karla Gessler sacrifices her 
• body as she dives on the floor for the dig. This 
show of determination and heart was contagious 
among her teammates and a key factor to the Dukes' 
successful winning season. Gessler was named CAA 
Rookie of the Year and made first team All-CAA for 
her efforts. 



Wolfe 



Volleyball 223 



freshman midfielder 
f Niki Budalich, an in- 
ternational student ftom 
Canada, cuts back across 
the field to avoid a West 
Virginia University de- 
fender. Budalich was one of 
twelve freshmen on the 
team this year, and has al- 
readv stepped in to make a 
contribution. The Dukes 
have often found talent 
outside of the countr\', in- 
cluding senior forward Jake 
Edwards originally from 
England, and sophomore 
Kjarri Antonsson from Ice- 
land, to help uphold the 
historv of soccer success 







i 

i. 



^ ophomore goalie Billy DuRoss dives ro make a save 
Uon a penalr\' kick. DuRoss, the successor to All-Re- 
gion keeper Barr)- Purcell, shined tor the Dukes this sea- 
son with a .86 goals against average and led them to a 
good record. The universitv looks to DuRoss as the fu- 
ture of a team that had 18 freshmen and sophomores 
this season. 



Palladino 

^ enior forward Geoff Honeysett heads the ball to start 
Kjz fastbreak for the Dukes. An explosive offense was 
responsible for their impressive 9-2 start. Honeysett, team 
co-captain, has been a standout all four years at JMU 
and finished ranked for his career third in goals and sec- 
ond in points. 




224 Sports 



■we ^j^*'. 






) 





j«»^ ™^i .^r- -<=« ^w -^ ;« -»a», 

y(^cinq and ineKperianced Bakes thrive as underdogs, shoo) the 

nation thecj can stiff p/aa 




Having lost more than half of last year's starting lineup 
to graduation, the 1997 men's soccer team focused on develop- 
ing players to fill roles to work towards their sixth straight NCAA 
tournament appearance. "We lost key players and depth; this 
was our year for big turnover," said Tom Martin, head coach for 
1 2 years. 

A big void was left by All-region goalkeeper Barry Purcell, 
a three-year starter, until sophomore Bill DuRoss got the start- 
ing nod. The only returning defensive starter was Umesh Vemuri, 
so returning players who had seen significant playing time last 
season were forced to pick up the pace. Fortunately, the Dukes 
gained a new assistant coach, Tom Foley, after the departure of 
Hilton Dayes, who left for the head coaching position at Wright 
State. Coach Foley brought with him three years of NCAA tour- 
nament experience (1987-89) as a defensive player. 

The midfield experienced similar losses with the gradu- 
ation of All-American Jari Takatalo and career assist leader Sipi 
Savolainen. Returning players Trevor Hirst, Jon Rutland, Josh 
Stoltzftis, and Stephen Dirks had large responsibilities in comple- 
menting the play of return (continue^/ on 226) 



score6oard 


pp 


' JMU O 


5 Radford 





4 Rider 


2 


7 Wright State 





4 Hartford 


1 


4 Bucknell 


1 


2 Delaware 


1 


2 East Carolina 





Wake Forest 


2 


2 American 


3 


2 UNC Wilmington 





2 West Virginia 


1 


Old Dominion 


ll, 


2 VCU 


1 


2 William & Mary 


2 


Richmond 





George Mason 


1 


8 Robert Morris 


0; 


5 Penn State 





j VCU 


1 



Wolfe 





c/o Sports Media Relations 



Front Row: Derek Beitner, David Wood, Pete Stoyas, Umesh Vemuri, Chad Porter, Randy Steeprow, Josh 
Stoltzfus, Stephen Dirks. Second Row: Kent Hallman, Jon Rutland, Mike Brizendine, Brian Pastor, Bill 
DuRoss, Eric Hymowitz, Christian LaFreniere, Kosta Bournelis, co-captain Kevin Knight, Trevor Fiirst. 
Back Row: Ben McKeeby, Ed Fox, Brandon Wright, Hisham Gomes, Jake Edwards, Seppo Jokisalo, co- 
captain Geoff Fioneysett, Patrick Tierney, Matt Fitzpatrick, Chris Ackley, Niki Budalich. Not Pictured: 
Kjarri Antonsson, Ivar Sigurjonsson. 



Buss 



Men's Soccer 225 




yungmnd (ne)^rmncecf Oaf(m thrive os 






(continued) ing all-conference selection Kevin Knight and assist leader 
Kosta Bournelis. 

Returning on attack were senior all-conference selection Jake 
Edwards and co-captain Geoff Honeysett, who was among regional scor- 
ing leaders in 1 996. Junior Mike Brizendine, the returning scoring leader 
for the team, once again ranked among the scoring leaders in the re- 
gion. 

The Dukes started out strong with a 1 0-3-2 record despite these 
setbacks, which didn't surprise co-captain Kevin Knight. "I think we 
have come long way. The first two games were sloppy. We have settled 
down a lot and looked to keep possession of the ball and have increased 
our intensity at various positions on the field," said Knight in a Breeze 
interview. 

The stiffest conference competition came from William & Mary, 
who was ranked 16'*' by the National Soccer Coaches Association of 
America, and American University, who was in 1"' place in the CAA at 
the midway point in the season. 

"We just had to remember that every opponent was capable of 
beating us if we were not focused and not working hard or not playing 
well," said Knight. 

TRACY SAN FORD 





a 



Buss 



J'unior midfielder Kevin Knight, a three-year starter and three-time all-conference selection uses his dribble to 
avoid a West Virginia defender. Knight proved to be a major factor against the Mountaineers, having an assist 
and scoring the game-winning goal to break a 1-1 tie. 




226 Sports 




s 



enior Trevor Hirst, who saw time at both the forward and midfielder 
positions, takes a shot on goal against West Virginia University. Hirst, a 
four-year letterman for the Dukes, started every game this season and fin- 
ished with 1 5 career assists. 



^Teshman forward Brandon Wright uses his head to gain momentum for 
f the Dukes' offense. Wright was one of several freshmen to contribute to 
the team this season and one of the 12 freshmen that were the foundation 
for a prosperous soccer future at the university. 

freshman forward Ivar Sigurjonsson uses his speed and agility to escape a 
f West Virginia defender. Sigurjonsson was one of the most prominent 
scorers for the Dukes this year, leading all freshmen in scoring with seven 
goals. 



Men's Soccer 227 




Smiling brightly, Amanda Hubbard holds her posi- 
tion \s'hile being held by her partner. During this 
stunt, the Marching Royal Dukes played a favorite time 
from Superman. The cheerleaders performed various 
stunts during sporting events to dazzle the crowd. 



228 Sports 



high-Hying cheerfeaders. amaze and SKcita crooids d^ith soar- 
-» ^ ^ ing enthasiasn), root tearn^ to saccassfaf seasons ^ j 




Enthusiastic, energetic and spirited are all words that describe 
the Cheerleading squad. Led once again by head coach Rickey Hill, the 
cheerleaders aspired to new heights this year. "We lost a lot of good 
people last year which caused the team members this year to step up and 
make an improvement," Hill said. 

The varsity squad lost many members to graduation last May. 
"We had a really young team this year, but everyone worked really hard, 
making for a successflil year," co-captain Julie Graves said. Since the 
team was comprised of many young and less experienced members, the 
captains worked hard at teaching new routines. "We have been practic- 
ing hard, teaching the younger members the necessary skills," co-cap- 
tain Clay Rowland said. 

The cheerleaders were responsible for pumping up the crowd 
during athletic events all year round. These events included the football 
games at Bridgeforth Stadium and the basketball games at the Convo- 
cation Center. 

The junior varsity squad, led by Kelly Craft, were no less tal- 
ented, and worked just as hard. According to coach Hill, both captains 
worked to motivate the squads during practices and performances. "The 
captains were incredible and really made the job enjoyable," he said. 



SARAH OUTLAND 




c/o Sports Media Relations 



Front Row: Paul Vutiprichar, Pat Lovett, Julie Graves, Ryan Woolsey, Jill Gardi, Greg Whitesell, Katie 
Miller, Jason Manhart, Jennifer Parsons, Travis Hoffman, Kate Spencer, Clay Rowland, Teresa Strong, 
Dan Courtenay, Amanda Hubbard. Back Row; Jennifer Marnane, Seth Broadhurst, coach Rickey Hill, 
Brock Leonard, Jen Turczyn. 



Cheerleading 229 







ing a ran far the 



C01!5'WTRY 



The men's cross country team ended their season by securing 
2"*^ place at the CAA championships last November 1 . The team fin- 
ished with a total of 52 points, which placed them second only to the 
College of William & Mary. Led by head coach Bill Walton, who en- 
joyed his 14* year as the commander of the cross country and track and 
field programs, the team sprinted from the starting line early in the 
season and never once looked back. 

Often seen at the head-of-the-pack was senior Ryan Foster who 
placed an impressive third in the 8000-meter race at the Champion- 
ships. His time of 24:19 earned him a spot on the All-CAA team. Also 
qualifying for the prestigious All-CAA honor was sophomore Ben Cooke, 
who clocked in at 24:57 clinching 9* place, junior Pat Anderson, timed 
at 25:03 for 11* place, and freshman Michael Fox, rounded out the top 
12. 

Fox's outstanding finish was significant because he placed first 
among all other freshmen, distinguishing him as a potential leader for 
the fiiture. Also contributing to the team's success this year was sopho- 
more Scott Davis, who placed fifth overall for the team at the champi- 
onships. The Dukes look to continue their great performance next sea- 
son with the return of the nucleus of their pack. 



PHlLir DAVIES 




K 



Front Row: Bill Lynch, Lake Stockdreher, Fenton Carey, David Loughran, C.J. Keller, Scott Shepherd, 
David Spiller, Scott Davis. Second Row: Russ Coleman, Zeke Austin, Ryan Foster, Benjy Wilhelm, Pat 
Anderson, Bucky Lassiter, Jason Long, Ben Cooke, Mike Fox. Back Row: distance coach Pat Henner, 
assistant coach Jason Long, Will Short, Brett McCartney, Nathan Nixdorf, Ian Thomson, Ryan Mammen, 
Jason Alexander, head coach Bill Walton 




230 Sports 







I 



£ \hile practicing in 
CCJPurcell Park, the 
cross country team gives 
it tiieir all. Under the di- 
rection ot distance coach 
Pat Henner, the Dukes 
had an excellent season 
placing second overall in 
the CAA. 




/unior Ryan Foster races toward the finish line in 
kJ the Paul Short Invitational at Lehigh University. As 
a co-captain, Foster provided leadership for the Dukes 
and was a key contributor last season. 



c/o Bill Walton 
e cross country team breaks fi'om the pack at 
the Paul Short Invitational in Bethlehem, Pa. 
Endurance and stamina were required to run the 
eight-kilometer race. 



c/o Bill Walton 



Men's Cross Country 23 1 



/ eading the pack, junior 
L_Bethany Eigel strives to 
maintain her position 
while competing in the 
Paul Short Invitational, 
held on October 4 in 
Bethlehem, Pa. The run- 
ners had to sprint away 
from the competition at 
the beginning of the race 
in order to hold an advan- 
tageous position. 





^^' 




>- 




'« 


' «fl 


1 


."■ 



o Gwen Hams 



£\ limping her arms to the finish line, Bethany Eigel 



£ \ ith a look of determination, senior Tara Powers 

CCJ sprints her way to the finish line. Exhausting them- /"works on beating her personal best. The runners set 

selves every day at practice, the Lady Dukes prepared team goals in the beginning of the summer and their 

themselves well for the 3.1 mile races. improvements were apparent. 



'/ 



\ 



232 Sports 



I 




(afe season surge to the Hnish fine propefs Ladcj Bakes to 

second in the Cf)Fi 



( ( 



^ Y 



Running five to 1 2 miles a day, the women of the cross country 
team knew what hard work was. There was no ofF-season; there was no 
summer vacation. Coach Julie Henner explained, "We really stepped up 
our goals. They were a lot higher than before. The girls knew that going into 
the summer and trained more." Henner, an aliminus of the JMUs team, 
was an inspiration to the team according to the runners. 

Junior Bethany Eigel agreed that hard work and dedication were 
reciprocated by the team and the outcome was beneficial. "It took us much 
longer to get to the point we're already at this year during last season," Eigel 
said. "Our pack is bigger, stronger, and ready to compete at a higher level," 
she said. 

Senior Tracey Livengood said, "The difference in our team this 
year is the overall attitude. Everyone is pushing each other in and out of 
practice to do better. We sat down earlier, set goals for the team, and are now 
focusing on these goals. Each runner is making individual steps to reach our 
group goal." One of the groups goals was to put themselves on the map at 
the Michigan Invitational last October. The team attained its goal by 
earning an at-large bid for Nationals. With Eigel's leadership, Henner's 
coaching and the runners' dedication, the 1997 women's cross country 
team reached their goals, achieved great success and went the distance. 



KAREN BOXLEY 




c/o Sports Media Relations 



Front Row: Sarah Burkett, MoUie StuU, Evelyn Abbott, Stacey Donohue, Jessica Tremblay, Sara Carpen- 
ter. Second Row: Keisha Banks, Kristin Pugh, Carin Ward, Jenae Strader, Sarah Matthes, Tracey Livengood. 
Third Row: Heather Hanscom, Bridget Guenzer, Brett Romano, Jodie Speth, AJUson Rubosh, Jessie 
Dancy. Back Row: Suzanne Hutchins, Tara Powers, Tara Carroll, Christine Torreele, Bethany Eigel. 



c/o *jvven Harris 



Women's Cross Country 233 



^o^ Oaks& struggia o$ the road.mominata at flo^e , &c 
gomes ij^Hnish ses^on eaccesAdflg 



)I0. 



/ose 




Beginning the season ranked tied for eighth in the na- 
tion bv the XSQ\<\, the women's soccer team had to Hve up to 
high expectations. The Lady Dukes bounced back irom a slow 
start to finish a successfiil season. 

The team was comprised of experienced players whose 
backgrounds were rich with honors and achievements. High- 
caliber players coupled with the guidance and leadership of 1 996 
Mrginia Coach of the Year and CAA Coach of the Year Dave 
Lombardo created the team's high qualit}'. The Dukes had trouble 
on the road, showing a weakness in their first t\vo away games 
at Penn State and Maryland, both tough losses. The team perse- 
vered and won their next seven consecutive games, a school 
record. Road troubles continued for the Dukes as they failed to 
win in their first five games on opponent's turf Thirteen games 
were decided by a single goal and seven contests went into over- 
time. The team was 3- 1 -2 in overtime through the first 1 5 games, 
and finished the season 10-0-1 at home. 

"We have a lot of speed and we work the ball through 
the midfield. We plav a game of possession, not kickball," jun- 
ior Jodi Jacoby said when asked about the teams strengths. 

XOELLE lONES 





PP 


scorebeard 


JMU O 


1 Penn State 


2 


Man'land 


2 


1 Rutgers 


ol 


2 Richmond 


1 


1 Vanderbilt 





3 Boston Universir\- 


1 


4 Oregon 





2 Washington 


1 


2 George Washington 


1 


1 Old Dominion 


T 


1 \lrginia 


1 


2 UNC Wilmington 


Of 


VCU 





1 George Mason 


3 


2 East Carohna 


1 


3 Virginia Tech 


1 


2 UNC Greensboro 


oil 


1 6 American 


1 


1 William & Mar^• 


5 


1 Richmond 





J2 Wdliam&Mar^' 


3 


1 1 Mrginia 


3 




o'o Sports .Media Relations 



Front Row: co-captain .Aimee \ aughan, Marissa ^"aite, Christine Stouden, .AJison Schuch, Liz Lawler, Lisa CiofFi, Therese 
Golden, Carrie \lncel. Second Row: trainer Brenda Lou Samuel, Lenore Bray, Jodi Jacoby, Lauren Striczl, Jen Keefe, Jessica 
Wdliams, Lindsey Prevo, Christy Yacono, Tasha E^is, manager Heather Lodovico. Back Row: assistant coach Sharon Currie, 
assistant coach Brad Said, Shannon McIKvrath. Jen Graham, Erin Nash. Kim >Aslen, Beth Manghi, co-captain Stacy Bilodeau. 
Liz Costa. Rebecca Lisack. assistant coach Carrie Proost. head coach Dave Lombardo. 





234 Sports 




^^^eping her eye on the 
f Xball to prevent a goal, 
senior Stacy Bilodeau 
makes a save. Bilodeau, a 
team co-captain, started in 
goal for the past three 
years. She posted a 1.14 
goals against average, five 
shutouts and was recog- 
nized with second team 
All-CAA honors for the 
second consecutive season. 




■«<:. 



.-*rW3Ls£i^^^ 



FitzPatrick 



ream co-captain Aimee Vaughan winds up for a corner kick. As a three-year starter 
at wing midfield she has earned All-CAA honors three years in a row. Vaughan 
finished third on JMU's all-dme hst for assists and in the top ten in both goals and 
points. 

Women's Soccer 235 



the phenomenal apaning of Jack Kent Cooke Stacfian) ushers a neoi era offootbaff 

into the (dashington area 



On September 14,1997 the new home of the Washington 
Redskins widened the eyes of the NFL and the capacity crowd of 78,600 
with its towering structure and intricate architecture. Jack Kent Cooke 
Stadium, named for the late owner of the Redskins organization, opened 
its inaugural season on a beautiful fall day. Even before kickofif, the fans 
tailgating in the parking lots dubbed the stadium The Jack, New Jack 
City, JKC or The House That Jack Built, instantly giving it the nostalgia 
and history that has been associated with the Redskins since 1932. 

The pre-game pageantry and ceremonies embodied decades of 
Redskins history, as heroes, Hogs and Hall of Famers paraded onto the 
field to the roar of the crowd. Sonny Jurgensen, Charley Taylor and 
John Riggins, who defined Redskins football as it was known at RFK, 
highlighted the entrance into a new era of football in Washington. 

The 1997 Redskins followed the former players onto the field as 
the voice of the public address announcer echoed throughout the sta- 
dium. A perfect formation of F-16 fighter jets added the finishing touch 
to the national anthem as they roared overhead. 

The team played hard-nosed, typical Redskins-style football. The 
defense made big plays when they were needed, and the offense responded 
with equally stunning spectacles. In a close contest, it was only fitting 
that the first game ever played at JKC was won by the home team on a 
last-second play. A miraculous grab by wide receiver Michael Westbrook, 
who fiilly extended his 6' 3" frame to make the fingertip catch in the 
end zone, caused a rampant celebration to explode, ending the perfect 
day but beginning a new chapter in Redskins history. 



lis ill 



SCOTT BAYER 














If 'HI 



,tn 



\i[ 



1 


— "^ 


1 


1 


u. . tAi 




A 





£ 



p 



do JKCS Public Relations 

/A bird's-eye-view of the new home of the Washington Redskins, Jack Kent 
f / Cooke Stadium, at the inaugural game in September. Construction of the stadium began 
in March 1996, was completed in a record 17 1/2 months with a total of 78,600 seats and cost 
over $155 million. The sellout crowd that attended the game was entertained by the voice of 
Mzry Chapin Carpenter, who sang the national anthem. 



Wood 



/All-Pro linebacker Ken Harvey runs onto 
ft the new field at Jack Kent Cooke Stadium 
in front of former Redskins stars, the 
Redskinettes and a capacity crowd. Harvey 
helped the 'Skins defeat the Arizona Cardinals. 



I ea 



housands of Redskins fans came hours 
early to the game to wander around the 
new facilities, which included levels dedicated 
to former coaches Joe Gibbs and George Allen, 
restaurants and a micro-brewery. 



236 Redskins 



all 



Win ter 



5' 



As the weather cools and the wind begins to blow outside during a cold winter night, one place 
students take solace is within the confines of a warm gymnasium, to witness the spectacle of 
winter athletics. Hoop hysteria reigns supreme as thousands flock to the Convocation Center f3r 
the rim-rockin' dunks and eye-poppin' passes of the Dukes' basketball teams. The hype begins at 
Midnight Madness when the basketball teams are joined by the syncopation of the Dukettes, the 



\ 



enthusiasm of the cheerlead- 
Dog and the rowdy hooligans 
ter offers a variety of sports 
those played outdoors during 
tling, a combination of 
-- and technique is one of the 
m ,;manding of all sports, and in- 
_ of controlling one's body 
ing and sweating pays off 
back is pinned to the mat and 
raised by the referee, declar- 
egance graces the fencing and 
well as the diving teams, 
'gymnasts practicing iron 
spindle flares on the pommel 
tations in hopes of landing 
Swimmers practically live in 
themselves beyond compre- 



1 



ers, the zany Duke 
of the Zoo Cage. Win- 
much different than 
warmer months. Wres- 
strength, quickness 
most physically de- 
cludes the arduous task 
weight. All of the diet- 
when the opponent's 
the wrestler's hand is 
ing him the winner. El- 
gymnastics teams, as 
Hours are spent by 
crosses on the rings, 
horse or the correct ro- 
the perfect vault, 
the pool, exhausting 
hension to gain the 

slightest advantage over the competition. A three-pointer at the buzzer to win the game, a perfect 
10 on a floor routine, a splashless entry into the pool, a thrust of the foil or epe'e to guarantee 
victory, a take-down and a pin or methodically out-stroking the opponent in the final length are 
all ways in which winter athletes can attain SC/CC£SS. The weather may be unbearable outside, 
but inside you can have your heart warmed as you witness the athletes of JMU sacrifice mind and 
body in an attempt to have the distinguished honor of being declared champions. 




Boling 



Sports 



Winter Sports 237 








Although the women's basketball team had rough moments in 
the beginning of the season, they met coach Bud Childers' expectations. 
With only two returning starters, the addition of five freshmen and a 
new head coach, the Lady Dukes withstood a huge turnover. Childers 
arrived after his successful stint at Louisville and brought with him an 
entire new staff of assistants to replace his predecessor Shelia Moorman. 

At the beginning of the season, the team had trouble adjusting 
to the new coach, new roles and new positions. As the season progressed, 
the players not only improved individually but also as a team. The fresh- 
men emerged and the upperclassmen successfully filled the roles as top 
defensive players. 

No single player emerged as the star of the team, and everyone 
had the opportunity to attain a starting position. The freshmen as a 
whole stole the spotlight in more than one game. Against UNC- 
Wilmington on Jan. 11,5 freshmen started. Although the team is inex- 
perienced, Childers said, "They go out and compete hard every game. 
They always play with two qualities: grit and determination." 

This attitude produced one of the most exciting games against 
the George Mason Patriots. With four freshmen on the court, the Dukes 
trailed by only point, 66-67, with one minute remaining. The Dukes 
scored with one second on the clock to win 68-67. (continued on 241) 






.^ 



^ ophomore guard Mistiza Colebank drives past her defender. 
ijColebank started over half of the Dukes' games and led the 
team in assists and was second in steals. 



238 Sports 



I 



X^eshman guard Becky WoUenberg searches for an open ream- 
f mate while being closely guarded. WoUenberg had an outstand- 
ing year as she Finished 2"'' on the team in scoring, including mak- 
ing 56 three-pointers. 








Holing 






P^T H 






.1 



Doling 

/Trst-year head coach Bud Childers likes what he sees from his 
f Lady Dukes. Childers assumed the helm and brought with him 
an entire new staff of assistants to lead the women to another suc- 
cessfijl season (above). 

J' unior center Akosua Demann shoots a tough shot in traffic 
against Old Dominion. Demann contributed to the Lady 
Dukes success by playing in every game last season and averaging 
over five points and five rebounds per contest [left). 



Women's Basketball 239 



9 re: 



reshman guard Kia Cole 
penetrates the defense 
and passes to a fellow Lady 
Duke in the lane. Cole 
shared time in the 
backcourt with sophomore 
Mistiza Colebank and 
helped lead first-year coach 
Bud Childers to a success- 
fill first season in the CAA. 
Cole flourished in confer- 
ence games, starting 1 1 of 
12, and averaged 6.3 points 
per contest. 





rhe Lady Dukes gather under the hoop after warm- 
ups for a rousing pre-game pep talk. The team's in- 
domitable spirits and ferocious attitudes, coupled with 
the vision and goals of their new head coach, proved to 
be the balanced formula that helped the Lady Dukes suc- 
ceed against their competition. 



/"reshman center Stacey Todd grabs an offensive re- 
• bound against East Carolina. Todd was a presence on 
the floor, scoring five points per game at the offensive 
end and showing her defensive prowess with her shot- 
blocking ability. She also was among the leading 
rebounders on the team. 



240 Sports 




ffy. 





(joang and inaxpariancscf Oake^ thrive as ancfercfogs, shooi the 

nation they can still ^(ac^ j[ \^ J[ ^ | ^ 



(continued) Besides being a young team, the Dukes were 
also a small one. "This team is the kind of team fans appreciate 
and opposing coaches fear," Childers explained. Although they 
were undersized, they often out-rebounded their opponents. 
First-year guard Becky Wollenberg said, "I came into this pro- 
gram not knowing what to expect but I feel lucky to play with 
such hard working teammates and knowledgeable coaching 
staff." Stacey Todd, also a freshman on the team, agreed, "The 
one thing that I think is so great about this team is our willing- 
ness to work hard and strive to get better." 

The players practiced individually from August to mid- 
October and then began team practices which consisted of two- 
and-a-half hours of practice, four to six days per week. The team 
benefited from the speed, strength and conditioning program 
installed by Childers. This rigorous daily routine helped Childers, 
the first man to coach the women's basketball program in over 
30 years, and the Dukes to another winning season. JMU, who 
currently ranks third all-time in the NCAA in wins, continued 
to succeed and came closer to Childers' goal of putting his team 
in the "Top 25." 

KAREN BOXLEY 





scorehaard 


JMU OPP 


•56 


Delaware 


51 


142 


Vanderbilt 


59 


62 


Maine 


85 


79 


SW Louisiana 


47 


65 


Mount St. Mary's 


44 


83 


Radford 


69 


78 


Robert Morris 


48 


7' 


Wake Forest 


^61 


77 


Virginia Tech 


70 


51 


Pacific 


57 


52 


VCU 


66 


66 


American 


69 


67 UNC Wilmington 


63 


62 


William & Marv 


52 


fi5 


Old Dominion 


76 


68 


George Mason 


67 


66 


East Carolina 


.3911 


77 


Richmond 


74i! 


59 


Old Dominion 


81 


63 


VCU 


44 


78 


William & Mar>' 


48 


64 


Richmond 


83 


71 UNC Wilmingtor 


57 


63 


East Carolina 


73 


71 


American 


65 


60 


George Mason 


53 



Wolfe 




l7o Sports Media ReLinuns 



Front Row: Akosua Demann, Angela Madeira, Sonya Nichols, head coach Bud Childers, co-captain 
Manika Herring, Mary Ashley, Stacey Todd. Back Row: manager Terrica Taylor, trainer Sherry Summers, 
assistant coach Sharon Versyp, Kia Cole, Mistiza Colebank, Kish Jordan, Hope Cook, Shirlence Archer, 
Mandy White, Becky Wollenberg, co-captain Nyesha Basey, assistant coach Russ Sarfaty, assistant coach 
Ina Nicosia, manager Kevin Chambers. 



Women's Basketball 241 



athfataa refioe high schoof gfarcj dfacjs hij participating in 

in tra mural program 



While some students have chosen to retire their old high 
school baseball gloves, toss out those wore down soccer cleats, 
or sell their parents' tennis rackets for some quick cash, other 
dedicated athletes have decided to take their talents to the next 
level: JMU Intramurals. 

The intramural program features conventional sports 
such as basketball and softball, but also provides innovative events 
of comparable difficulty including water basketball and 
whiffleball. Flag football was revolutionized by Sigma Alpha 
Epsilons impressive All-University Division I victory. 

Individual events such as badminton, tennis, and NCAA 
Pick 'em, allow for intramural participants to showcase their 
skills in head-to-head competition. This year's tennis singles 
Greek champion, Sam Maheshwari, of Pi Kappa Phi, said of 
the intramural program, "The only thing more fun than play- 
ing was winning." 

Combining both team and individual success, intramu- 
ral points are tallied at the end of the spring semester to deter- 
mine the overall champions. For the serious athlete or the ath- 
lete in disguise, intramurals is the ultimate college experience. 

PHILIP DAVIES 



intramural 
sports 

Badminton 

Basketball 

Bowling 

Flag Football 

Floor Hockey 

Racquetball 

Soccer 

Softball 

Swimming 

Table Tennis 

Team Golf 

Tennis 

Track 

Ultimate Frisbee 

Volleyball 

Walleyball 

Weight Lifting 

Whiffle Ball 

5KRun 




Boling 

he three-on-three basketball tournament, held in 
sports. Games are held in the fall on the turf fields I the first semester, is a warm up for the fiill court sea- 
behind UREC. ZAE B won the overall university title. son that begins second semester. 



^ lag football is one of the most popular intramural 



n 



242 Sports 




rie most dedicated 
athletes travel to the 
local bowling alley to par- 
ticipate in an alternative in- 
tramural sport. Bowling 
demands concentration 
and perfect mechanics. 



Molev\skj 



i\ acquetball is another indoor intramural sport that is played during the cold winter months, 
f \ Racquetball is run differendy than team sports, as players are required to establish their 
own playing schedules. 



Intramurals 243 



Oenior Lamont Boozer challenges the American defense with 
^"^an aggressive shot attempt. Boozer finished his senior year by 
moving into the all-time top ten in rebounds. 

/\enior guard Riley Trone rests during a break in the action. 
Olrone walked on last year and earned a starting position after 
transferring from several other schools. 




' ew head coach Sherman Dillard attentively watches 
his players. Dillard, a standout player at JMU in 
the 1970s, struggled through his first season in the CAA. 
Dillard was welcomed back to his alma mater in hopes 
of taking the Dukes to new heights both on and off the 
court in the near future. 



every statistical category. He also helped the Dukes de- 
feat George Mason, scoring 14 points and grabbing '1 
rebounds. 



244 Sports 




Oukes stumble in the Cf)f) earfcj, refuse to fail in Sherman Oiffarcf's 
i J j[ inaugura/ seaso nj^ j j[ j 



Sherman Dillard returned to JMU tor the first time in 
two decades, not as a player but as the new head coach of the 
mens basketball team for the 1997-98 season. Dillard's basket- 
ball career included being drafted by the NBAs Indiana Pacers. 
JMU's second all-time leading scorer returned to his alma mater 
and to a team that returned four starters. Dillard took over the 
veteran team with an opportunity to make it back to the Colo- 
nial Athletic Association Tournament finals. The Dukes sought 
revenge for their difficult overtime loss in the CAA title game in 
the previous year. Coaching assistants Herb Krusen, Chris 
Theobald and Bill Old were also new to JMU's coaching staff. 

The Dukes had a tough beginning to their season with 
a 6-10 CAA record and 1 1-16 record overall. 

However, last season's leading scorer Chatney Howard 
was injured and only played five games. Junior Eugene Atkinson 
stepped up his game in the absence of Howard to lead the team 
in scoring and rebounding for the season. Atkinson moved from 
the forward position to guard last year while simultaneously 
increasing his field goal percentage and three point percentage. 
He also led the team in points and rebounds in two home court 
(continued on 246) 





scorehoarcf 


JMU OPP 


7^ 


NCA&T 


67 


61 


Washington 


70 


89 


Morgan State 


79 


66 


Duquesne 


63 


69 


Mississippi State 


73 


76 


Towson 


62 


66 


Butler 


75 


,68 


Arizona 


92 


169 


Davidson 


87 


68 


Richmond 


87 


60 


East Carolina 


90 


60 


Old Dominion 


61 


91 


Norfolk State 


69 


60 


William & Mary 


89 


4? 


JNC Wilmington 


73 


54 


American 


61 


62 


George Mason 


58 


% 


VCU 


61 


50 


Richmond 


57 


45 


JNC Wilmington 


54 


51 


Old Dominion 


46 


52 


William & Mary 


53 


88 


VCU 


70 


57 


East Carolina 


51 


72 


American 


68 


68 


George Mason 


58 


56 


Old Domnion 


60 



Molewski 





rts Media Relations 



Front Row: Eddie McNamara, Dwayne Braxton, Jabari Outtz, Eugene Atkinson, head coach Sherman 
Dillard, Ned Felton, Chatney Howard, James Pelham, Jamar Perry. Back Row: athletic trainer Andrew 
Scalia, strength trainer Greg Werner, assistant coach Bill Old, assistant coach Herb Krusen, Kevan Johnson, 
Marvin Zaandam, Lamont Boozer, Rob Strickland, Fred Boyd, assistant coach Chris Theobald, manager 
David Gould, basketball equipment manager Pete Johnson, manager Will Ellis. 



Men's Basketball 245 



buke& rahouncfrmm adrl(j'kea&on struggfes, make a shotting 



(contmiied) wins over North Carolina A&T and Morgan State. In a 
valiant effort at Washington, Atkinson led the team in points, rebounds 
and assists. Senior Lamont Boozer brought experience and leadership to 
the team in his fourth season. Boozer's strong offensive presence in the 
paint was an asset to the team. Last season, post players Boozer and Rob 
Strickland played key roles in vwo victories over Towson State and Nor- 
folk State. Diilard brought up-tempo basketball to JMU which relied 
heavily on pressure defense. This plan was effective considering the ex- 
perience and depth of the guards. NBA greats Kevin Johnson, Buck 
Williams, Kennv Anderson and Dennis Scott all were coached by Diilard 



in college 



Diilard knows how to improve team records as was evident in 
his three-year tenure at Indiana State as head coach. Indiana State had a 
4-24 record before his arrival and improved exponentialK- each year there- 
after. Under their new head coach, the Dukes improved from 61.1%, 
one of the CAA's worst percentages, to 67.2% from the free throw line- 
a svmbol of discipline. The first half of the season was tough including 
a difficult match-up with nationally ranked Arizona, but the veteran 
team bounced back with the hardest part of their schedule completed, 
and coach Diilard looks to a future filled with growing success. 



DAN TARKENTON 




Mole\s'ski 



/ unior point guard Ned Felton drives into the lane 
cV past his American defender. Felton started even- 
game tor the Dukes, was the fourth leading scorer, and 
was second on the team in assists. 

^ enior Lamont Boozer concentrates as he shoots a 
1.) free throw. Boozer frequented the line playing a 
■'.sical inside position, and contributed his four years 
ricnce to the team. 



246 Sports 





Sophomore guard Jamar Perrj' purs back an offensive rebound 
againsr American, in which he led the Dukes with 20 points. 
Perry was the second leading scorer on the team and led the team 
in assists edging out his backcourt counterpart Ned Felton. 




NX'olte 



J'unior guard Eugene Atkinson dribbles the ball up the floor 
during Midnight Madness at the Convocation Center. 
Atkinson stepped up in the absence of Chatney Howard, as he led 
the team in scoring, with a 14.2 average, and rebounding with 7 
per contest. 



Men's Basketball 247 




/ umping in unison, the Dukettes perform an extra- 
'-^ ordinary' move during the Parents Weekend foot- 
ball game. Extensive choreography astounded audiences 
and enabled the squad to win a second place ranking in 
a national competition. 



248 Sports 



1 



■nwg^^-'^iB*'' 




Palladin,' 



itiith dazzling dance moves and intricate choreography, 
. ^^ Q j^ket^es e ntertain an^ amaz^ 



Halftime shows at JMU were just as exciting as the actual games, 
because of the 14 talented women otherwise known as the Dukettes. Ac- 
cording to sophomore Karen Gulakowski, this team was the best JMU 
had seen in recent years. "Each dancer has a tremendous dance back- 
ground which, combined with hard work and motivation, made the team 
an incredible experience to be part of," she said. 

These women not only had the second bid to Nationals out ol 35 
teams in the division but also had the opportunity to travel to Europe and 
perform with the Marching Royal Dukes. 

Captains Jacqueline Nathaniel and Lisa Cantu deserved much 
credit for the team's success, according to coach Rickey Hill. They pro- 
vided leadership and choreographed well-loved routines. Practicing two 
and three hours daily — running, lifting and of course, dancing — the 
Dukettes worked on providing the fans with an exciting performance. 
Cantu explained, "We condition in practice and workout outside of prac- 
tice. Commitment and dedication to the team enables us to challenge 
ourselves as dancers and individuals." Nathaniel and Cantu agreed that 
the team was able to carefully coordinate each move because of countless 
practices, individual efforts and positive spirit. Dukette Amy Talley also 
agreed, saying that the Dukettes definitely had "team chemistry." 

KAFIEN BOXLEY 





c/o Sports Media ReLitions 



Front Row: Jennifer Poore, Mary Davidson, Beverly Jackson, Lisa Cantu, Jacqueline Nathaniel, Karen 
Gulakowski, Kathleen Gecoma. BackRow: Amy Talley, Jennifer Pyles.Jillian Crawford, Suzanne Wogisch, 
Staci Angel, Laurie Lycksell, coach Rickey Hill. 



oling 



Dukettes 249 



(joat^g ot^ff strong at h&art, Ladg uuke& make (haves 

D\ (0 the Cf^f) r /^^ 
i V i IN Cj 

Young, vivacious and looking toward the future while still con- 
centrating on the season, the 25 member women's swimming and diving 
team had 16 freshmen with strong upper class leadership to pull them 
all together. 

One of the major themes of the season was working on indi- 
vidual improvement. "There were so many strong freshmen, they really 
came together as a class. The whole team came together which was im- 
portant during competition," said junior co-captain Melissa Marks. In 
an early competition with N.C. State, the team lost but had strong show- 
ings in every event. "Our relays are some of our strongest events," said 
junior co-captain Shawnee Smith. 

Trying to build on early starts in competitions, the team worked 
on individual strength for the relays. The major strong points of the 
competitions were the relays. "The first medley relay has been strong all 
year and it really sets the tone for the rest of the meet," said Marks. 

The team strove for personal strength, individual goals and try- 
ing to perform as a team. With the majority of the team being freshmen 
and the team being close, future success was not hard to imagine. "The 
team really came together . . . and the upperclassmen showed the way 
for the freshmen. I feel good about our fiiture," said Jones. 

KEVIN GAUTHIER 




pi '111- .XkJu !\clations 



Front Row: Britta Schumann, KJrstin Dawson, Anitra Kass, Maura Markowitz, Jennifer Scheirman, Me- 
lissa Reynolds, Aimee Hobbie, Missy Shofield. Second Row: Meghan Fenn, Jessica Carrano, Jennifer 
Wolff, Beth Elie, Samantha Smith, Kristin Charles, Molly KirkJand, Kristin Thorn, Becky Richey, Lynzee 
Sharp. Back Row: Sarah Garro, Sarah Jones, Julie Lesryan, Chrisse Hassett, Jenn Murach, co-captain 
Melissa Marks, co-captain Shawnee Smith, Natasha Cass, Bethany Snee, Karah Nazor. 



\ 





250 Sports 




Molewski 

filiding through the water, junior Chrisse Hassett 
^ ^, swims the backstroke. Hassett swam the breaststroke 

diving squad, as she placed 1" in the one-meter spring- and freestyle last season, helping her team place d"' in 
board and second in the three-meter against American. the 400 freestyle relay at the CAA Championships. 



Boline 



Women's Swimming & Diving 251 




X^eshman John Kilmanin swims the backstroke leg 
• of the 200 individual medley. Kilmanin contributed 
in his first year with the Dukes, swimming fi-eest\'le of 
any length from 50 yards to the 1000. Against American 
he placed 1" in the 100 free and 2""* in the 50 free. 



252 Sports 




^^1 




&ficing through the oiater and diving touiard their goafs, the 
Bakes sp/ash their competition 



FitzPacrick 




The men's swimming and diving team plunged head first into 
the 1997-1998 season by sinking UNC-W at the NC State Relay Meet 
under the instruction of coach Jenning "Brooks" Teal Jr. Second place at 
Raleigh plus five dual meet wins were made possible through the leader- 
ship of two seniors: Steve Fleming, whose 3x200 freestyle team placed 
first at the meet, and Matt Millers 3x200 team. 

Other notable defeats included the Dukes' drowning of William 
& Mary, led by junior Paul Oehling, who placed 1"' in the 100 free and 
1000 free, and junior Steve Boling, whose 93.375 score on the 1 -meter 
springboard earned him P" place. Freshman Bret Stone easily won the 
200 butterfly followed by fellow freshman Brendan Prichard. 

One of the most punishing victories came at home against Ameri- 
can. First place recognition went to freshman Patrick Lowry in the 50 
free, freshman John Kilmartin in the 100 free, junior Keith Wagner in 
the 100 backstroke, and freshman Matt Madonna who dominated both 
the I -meter and 3-meter springboards. 

The Dukes appeared at the 1 997 Nike Cup Swimming and Div- 
ing Championships and finished seventh. Sophomore Jason Wiedersum 
and junior Justin Pudloski helped hang WVU out to dry later in the 
season in the 134-100 win. 



PHILIP DAVIES 




c/o Sports Media Relations 



Front Row: manager Theresa Coker, Brendan Prichard, Jason Wiedersum, Brian Jack, J.C. Paris, Matt 
Miller, Justin Pudloski, Will Von Ohlen, Bret Srone, manager Kelly Duren, diving coach Rhonda Kaletz. 
Second Row: Paul Oehling, Pat Ryan, Steve Humphrey, EricMarton, Cliff Parker, Keith Wagner, Patrick 
Lowry, Steve Fleming, Marc Rios, assistant coach Darren Fiannam. Back Row: Mike Vanderpool, David 
Rowland, John Kilmartin, Kyle Kunstel, Adam Prem, Steve Boling, volunteer assistant Aaron Wellman, 
Brendan Grant, student assistant Ryan Frost, head coach Brooks Teal. 



Boling 



Men's Swimming & Diving 253 



t^^l entarfain& itsifh bizarre aoant& and memoraUe moments, 
sets the standard far sports eKce/fence 



The sports world witnessed many astonishing and unusual events in 
1997 which shocked or entertained fans. Whatever the reaction, 1997 will be 
remembered for its championships and uncommon circumstances. 

Major League Baseball saw the advent of interleague play. The Florida 
Marlins, considered underdogs as a wild card team, won the World Series. 

On the ice, the Detroit Red Wings won their first Stanley Cup since 
1955, ending its 42-year drought. The title was tainted as two players and one 
trainer were seriously injured in a limousine accident six days later. 

The Green Bay Packers faced the Denver Broncos in Super Bowl XXXII. 
John Elway and Terrell Davis led the way to give Elway his first Super Bowl ring 
in four attempts. 

In one of the most grotesque events in sports history, Mike Tyson battled 
Evander Holyfield in the boxing ring. The fight ended with another victory for 
Holyfield after Tyson was disqualified, fined and banned from boxing for one 
year aft:er biting Holyfield's ear twice on June 28. 

Tiger Woods became the youngest player to ever win the Masters at the 
age of 2 1 . His 1 8-under par was the lowest score ever recorded at Augusta. 

Sports fans of the world witnessed many firsts in the last year. Many old 
records were replaced by new, unforgettable ones. In the world of sports, 1997 
was a year that will not be soon forgotten. 

RYAN MURRAY 




^srs 



rerrell Davis breaks a tackle on his way to 1 84 yards 
an 



c/o RM Photo Service 



/ / eisman Trophy winner Charles Woodson celebrates 

r7w 



and an MVP award. The Denver Broncos upset the f~f with a rose in his mouth after Michigan's victory 
Green Bay Packers 31-24 in Super Bowl XXXII. over Ohio State guaranteed a Rose Bowl bid. 



254 Sports 



: » 



i 



•^^sfey. 



^^•^ ■ 



/^^ike Tyson bites the 
I* I Sir ot heavyweight 
champ Evander Holyfield 
during their rematch June 
28, 1997 at the MGM 
Grand in Las Vegas. The 
fight was stopped in the 
third round by referee 
Mills Lane after Tyson re- 
peated the tasty offense. 
Tyson was suspended by 
the Nevada Boxing Com- 
mission for one year and 
was fined $1 million dol- 
lars for the insurrection. 



.^MHi f 






c/o RM Photo Service 
/\ obby Bonilla bursts onto the field leading a pack of Florida Marlins to celebrate their extra-inning 
tJ win over the Cleveland Indians. The 3-2 win in the 1 1"'' inning of Game 7 sealed the Marlins' first 
ever World Series title. 



Carlos Osorio/AP Photo 



Current Events 255 




/~V emonstrating extreme flexibility, junior Lisa Dec 
t-^carefully balances over the balance beam. The Lady 
Dukes ended with a 3-8 record. 



256 Sports 




^"^ ^' u m '-w 



lan Boucherle. c/o The Breeze 




'i* 



Dylan Boucherle, c/o The Breeze 



grace, baaatcj and determination lead Ladij 
C^ake& to a saccessfai season 



S 



The women's gymnastics ream was looking to top last year's 
championship season. Although last year's ream won borh rhe Virginia 
Srate and Eastern College Athletic Conference Championships, this year's 
team aimed to equal, if not top last year's success. With 17 returning 
letterwinners, coach Roger Burke thought this year's team could return 
ro championship form. The Dukes were very young with 16 of 26 g)'m- 
nasts being sophomores or freshmen. However, Burke believed this youth- 
fiilness would be an advantage to the team. 

The Lady Dukes faced off against perennial powers such as North 
Carolina State, Pittsburgh, George Washington University and Rhode 
Island. In 1997, each of these teams reached the NCAA regionals, which 
presented formidable competition for the Lady Dukes last year. 

Each season, athletic teams have several different keys to achieve 
a successful season. The women's gymnastics team was no different. The 
major factor that the Dukes relied on was their depth. Burke said, "We 
have to rely on our depth and get those younger players to step it up and 
contribute to match last year's performances." 

The youthful Dukes had to step up for a triumphant campaign. 
Anyway you measure it, the women's gymnastics team vaulted to an- 
other strong season. 

RYAN MURRAY 




Front Row: Kathleen Bellino, Dawn Vierschilling, Lisa Dec, Shannon Bagley, Jill McCarthy, Maggie 
Hass, Kelly Burrows, Barrie Thibodeau. Second Row: Barbara Wittig, Allyson Betar, Amanda Love, Eliza- 
beth Hernandez, Rosa Perez, Ashleigh Suarez, Kate McClintock, Samantha Campo, Stephanie Nelson, 
Katie Ahearn, Amy McGinty. Back Row: Courtney Flynn, Rachel Malinowski, Lynn Player, Mara damage, 
Jill Hornung. 



Women's Gymnastics 257 



strength ana ffeKibifitcj male ggmna&ts attempt to 
JL JL \ oat fJeK the competition^. Jl V^ ^ L-^ 



Led by team captains Greg Bosch and Paul Baker as well as eight 
returning lettermen, the men's g\'mnastics team had experience on its 
side. Bosch revealed, "This is the t}'pe of team that can do a lot if they 
want . . . We have a lot more upperclassmen than any team I've ever 
been on before, with that majorit)' knowing what they need to do and 
how they need to do it. " 

Sophomore John Kyle agreed. He said, "We have the potential; 
we just need to step up. There's definitely better leadership this year." 
With improved leadership and more experienced g\'mnasts, the team is 
looking forward to conquering their biggest rival — William & Mar\'. 

Even with experience and hard work, the Dukes' season did not 
begin as successfully as they had hoped as two of their gymnasts suffered 
injuries. Freshman Woody Miller suffered a preseason injury and senior 
Paul Baker broke a bone in his foot during the first meet. Both gym- 
nasts hoped to overcome their injuries and regain their strength so thev 
could compete in future meets, especially the Eastern Intercollegiate 
Gymnastics League Championship. Last year the Dukes were afifiliated 
with a new conference, the EIGL, which gave them the opportunity' to 
compete against strong teams including Army, Navy, Massachussets and 
Temple. 



KAREN BOXLEY 





i 



P.ilIadino 



Front Row: Tim Bulleri, Craig Mattoon, Sean Tylenda, co-captain Paul Baker, John Kyle. Back Row: 
John Gutierrez, Mark DeBoble, Woody Miller, co-captain Greg Bosch. Not Pictured: Lance Hancock. 



258 Sports 



■W.:»U,->' 



^ ophomore John Guiterrez performs a difficult handstand 
Uover the parallel bars. One of four underclassmen on the team, 
Guiterrez and his teammates showed great improvement through- 
out the season. 




Schneider 
wiveling his body over the pommel horse, junior Sean Tylenda 
exerts his all during a practice at Sinclair Gymnasium. Tylenda 
placed 15th on the parallel bars among difficult competition at 
the Navy Invitational at Annapolis on January 17. 

ream captain Greg Bosch exhibits awesome strength while per- 
forming the extremely difficult Iron Cross. Bosch was one of 
eight gymnasts nationwide nominated for the prestigous Nissen- 
Emery award which honors outstanding senior college gymnasts. 



Men's Gymnastics 259 



^ ophomore Elliot 
\J Williams squeezes his 
opponent into a cradle pin- 
ning combination. Will- 
iams was once again a 
standout on the team 
reaching the NCAA tour- 
nament for the second 
consecutive year. His re- 
sume includes two CAA 
championships, invitations 
each of his two years to the 
NCAA Tournament, a 42- 
22 career record and the ac- 
colade of being named to 
the All-America team. 




1 




't0tif$00ii0titm4m- >mmn^«'* '^"* 



•«4mm 



r 




xi»«<MMMMH«IMMM 





Molewski 



/^ hris Vidak takes a breather as coach Jefif "Peanut" 
f-^ Bowyer attentively watches. Wrestling is one of the 
most rigorous of all sports, as participants must main- 
tain a certain weight to be eligible to wrestle. 



Senior co-captain Chris Vidak uses his strength to 
control his opponent. Vidak wrestled at the 167 and 
177 weight classes, posting a 14-7 record at 167 and a 5- 
2 record at 1 77. 




i. 



— •v. 



260 Sports 



m-^ 





bukas. hit the mat diith strength and determination, 
V X^ grappfe for Cfifi cra(tin_ X ^ V»J 



The 1997-98 wrestling team worked very hard under the direc- 
tion of head coach Jeff "Peanut" Bowyer. The team was unexpectedly 
strong from the beginning as the Dukes won their first tour dual matches. 
The Dukes' strong start was a surprise to many who underestimated the 
strength of last year's team. 

"We were expecting this year to be a rebuilding year," sopho- 
more Brian Maddox said, "but the freshman have really stepped up and 
filled the gaps left behind from last year's seniors. The team is a lot 
stronger than anticipated. ' Despite the team's loss of six key seniors 
following the 1996-97 season, the group's discipline, hard work and 
talent made for a dynamic year. 

Sophomore Elliot Williams helped make this season a success. 
"Elliot might be the most talented, athletic wrestler we have ever re- 
cruited to this program," Bowyer said, as quoted in the Breeze. Williams 
wrestled at 190 pounds and defended his CAA championship. 

The success of the Dukes can be largely attributed to Bowyer, a 
former JMU wrestler. He finished with a record of 125-32-2 and holds 
the most career wins in university history as well as two Eastern Re- 
gional Crowns. He recruited a group that continued the tradition of 
excellence in the wrestling program. 

lESSICA LEE 




Front Row: Doug Batey, Joe Gizersky, Maakan Taghizadeh, Billy Phillips, Dave Vollmer, Tim Flynn, 
Mike Jeftry, Bobby Piccione, Arman Taghizadeh, Loren Pruskowski, Eric Miller, Tom Home, head coach 
JefF Bowyer. Second Row: assistant coach Pat Coyle, Brain Powers, Josh Androscavage, Brent Templeton, 
co-captain Brian Collier, Dennis Coxen, Chip Allen, Jim Dutrow, Nathan Rickman, Brian Maddox, 
manager Kim Palazzi. Back Row: Josh Webster, Rocky Pagnotta, Bill Candee, Chaz Gay, Adam Savarese, 
co-captain Chris Vidak, Mitch Uehling, Elliot Williams, Adam Holloway, Jason Freund. 



Wrestling 261 



fencers start the season uiith a perfect record, aim too cat 



r£ 



1 



dloi^n the competition 



Fencing is a sport that combines agility, mind games and strat- 
egy; the 1997-1998 fencing team displayed all of these qualities. The 
team got off to an amazing start and were undefeated going in to the 
Northwest Open which was held in Chicago January 24-25. They came 
in 7th out of 13 participating teams. The Division I team competed 
against much larger schools and was one of the strongest universities in 
the region. 

The team was comprised of a foil squad, led by Erin Madigan, 
and an epee squad, led by Marcy Miller. Each squad competed with 
four starters. Matches consisted of 16 four-minute bouts per squad in 
which the first fencer to reach 5 points won. The foil team gained points 
from torso hits only, while epee gained its points from hits to the entire 
body. The team practiced approximately two-and-a-half hours a day 
and traveled almost every weekend of their season. 

The team was exceptionally young, with eight new fencers and 
six returners. Coach Paul Campbell, in his fourth year at JMU, had 
talented newcomers. "Even though our team is primarily made up of 
freshmen and sophomores, we are incredibly strong. Most of us came 
from exceptional high school programs so coach Campbell has a lot of 
talent to work with," said sophomore epee starter Marcy Miller. 

BECKY LAMB 




c/o Sports Media Relations 



Front Row: Laura Webb, Kim Roberts, Tiftany Little, Rowena Federico, Anna Lucas, Kathleen Webb, co- 
captain Erin Madigan, assistant coach Julie Benson. Back Row; head coach Paul Campbell, Jill Mossman, 
Katie Sechrist, Vicki Karousos, Colleen Hicks, co-captain Marcy Miller, IdaTennant. 





262 Sports 




Bnling 



^ ophomore epee cap- 

13 tain Marcy Miller is 
poised to strike in a tour- 
nament at home which 
competed against Sweet 
Briar, Johns Hopkins, Vir- 
ginia and Virginia Tech. 
The Dukes defeated all 
four schools on their home 
turt on January 18. 





^"pee fencer Natalie Bray competes at home during 
^ the January 1 8 match. As a walk-on, her athleticism 
and aggressiveness contributed greatly to the epee squad 
and were admired by her coach. 



Boling 



^"rin Madigan lunges during a competition against a 
^ Virginia Tech opponent. As team co-captain and cap- 
tain of the foil team, Madigan provided support and lead- 
ership for younger members of the team. 



Fencing 263 



V' 



recruits ranging from oiafk-ons to fuf/-ricfe achofar&hip athletes contribute to tean)&, 

helping them succeed in reaching goals 



In addition to the duties coaches undertake during the season, 
coaching staffs are stretched thin, ever vigilant in search of new players 
who will bring the missing pieces to the NCAA National Champion- 
ship puzzle. Field hockey coach Christy Morgan found the right fit and 
led her team to the national tide in 1994. Coach Morgan attributes her 
success to finding "great athletes with great attitudes." 

Men's soccer coach Dr. Tom Martin echoes this sentiment. "We 
want players to feel good about coming here and their parents to feel 
good about sending them here," he said. 

Game evaluation at prospects' high schools are a primary re- 
cruiting tool. Because soccer, unlike many other sports, is played year 
round in various leagues, Martin has many opportunities to evaluate 
recruits. Although Martin may recruit anywhere, he chooses to recruit 
primarily in Virginia and the Mid-Atlantic states, while other coaches 
prefer other geographical locations they know well. 

Most players are recruited for play, but NCAA rules dictate that 
open tryouts must be held for all sports. The size of the recruiting class 
depends on many factors including the size of the team and the avail- 
ability of spots. Although Morgan's field hockey team did not have any 
walk-on players last year, Martin found that the size of his soccer re- 
cruiting class afforded more men the opportunity to compete as walk- 
on players. One walk-on who contributed greatly to his team's success 
was Delvin Joyce, who became the premier tailback on the football team 
last year. 

A championship team doesn't just happen, especially for inter- 
collegiate athletics. Building a winning team not only requires practice 
but also a successful recruiting season. 

TRACY SAN FORD 





/?= 



f\ [though the men's swimming and diving team doesn't receive the noteriety of larger teams, 
• 7 Coach Teal Brooks concentrates on finding his recruits in Virginia, Maryland, Pennsylva- 
nia and along the east coast. His successful recruiting coupled with the dedication of his athletes 
has earned the team four CAA titles and three Eastern College Athletic Crowns in Teal's five 
vear tenure. 



FitzPatri 

^ed-shirt freshman Delvin Joyce takes 
break from the action. Joyce, who walb 
on in 1996, was the leading rusher on the tea 
and led the Dukes with 173.7 all-purpose yar 
per game. 

^ enior Jake Edwards, originally fro 
v^ Crowborough, England, is one of six pla 
ers on the men's soccer team recruited fro 
outside the United States, and was named ' 
the 1997 All-South team. 



264 Recruiting 



tiirfii 



Sp ring 



iThe cool morning dew reflects the light of the warm sun, breaking a new day, one surely to be 
Hwarmer than the previous day. Spring wins the duel with winter and dawns a rejuvenating power 
Ion the lives and in the hearts of people everywhere. Sports once again revert from the indoor 
jvariety seen during the winter and return to the fields and stadiums outdoors. Athletes endure the 
Icold spring mornings and forfeit leisure time, even spring break, to travel hundreds of miles to 
'participate in competition. The crisp sound of a bat sending a towering shot beyond sight can be 



I -heard echoing throughout 
sound of a tee-shot driven 
down the fairway reverberates 
country clubs. The wind 
flies from an archer's bow and 
bullseye. The smooth strokes 
— women's tennis teams and the 
their feet on the hard courts 
track team's laps within 
The women's lacrosse team 
themselves to prepare for 
have no boundaries. The 
letes is rewarded with an eagle 
falling from 1 5 feet after 
' bar. The extreme poise, bal- 
of an archer, a shortstop mak- 

idirt, a last-second save by a 
to secure the third set tie 




Holing 



the campus. The sweet 
hundreds of yards 
from the elegant local 
whistles as an arrow 
strikes true the 
from the men's and 
light pitter-patter of 
are reminiscent of the 
Bridgeforth Stadium, 
rigorously conditions 
games that literally 
dedication of these ath- 
on the par-three 18, or 
clearing the pole vault 
ance and concentration 
ing a diving grab in the 
lacrosse goalie, an ace 
breaker, a photo finish 



in the 100-yard dash or an exulted high jumper who stares at the wavering bar that refuses to fall 
is all enough to achieve S(/CC£SS. So come one, come all to rally around our student athletes to 
put the finishing touch on a great year. Another year has been etched in the record books, but 
there will be more seasons to come, more victories to be won and more chances to witness these 
dedicated athletes reach their ultimate goal. 



Sports 



Spring Sports 265 



/\ enior David Mandulak sinks a four-foot putt during the JMU Fall Clas- 
O sic. Mandulak finished the 36-hole tournament with a score ot 150, 
and has 10 career top-ten finishes. 





Q 



Palbdino 
ith the lowest stroke average per 18 holes on the squad at 73.6, senior 
Bryan Jackson tees off. Jackson won individual titles at the Virginia 
Division I Intercollegiate Championship and the JMU Fall Classic. 

^ ophomore Shane Foster calculates his putting strategy on a green at the 
1^ Country Club of Staunton. The JMU "A" team finished first out of 25 
teams with a team score of 591. 




'^m4^' 





iL- 



266 Sports 



-'v.'. 




Palljaii 



takes tee an a sacces&fu f 7m ( season, drioe de^h the 
faircisau tsu^ard the (^Cf)f) Championships "i 

The men's golf team had a successful fall season. They finished 
first in their District and prepared for a run at the NCAA Champion- 
ships in the spring. 

The balanced team consisted of two seniors, two juniors, four 
sophomores and two freshmen. "Generally speaking, we had a good 
start to the year," said senior David Mandulak. He tied for second at 
the Virginia Division 1 Intercollegiate Championship in late Septem- 
ber. Teammate Bryan Jackson placed first out of the 53 individual en- 
trants at the same tournament. He also had the lowest stroke average 
per 18 holes in the fall at 73.6. 

The team's first place finish at the JMU Fall Classic in Novem- 
ber was led by sophomore Faber Jamerson. Jackson and Jamerson were 
both named Individual Champions for their performances at the re- 
spective tournaments. 

"The guys are working real hard, " head coach Paul Gooden said. 
"I think they are getting better and better." He said if the team contin- 
ued their diligent work habits they could challenge for the Regional 
tide. 

Freshman Matt Paulson said he is looking forward to next year, 
as the team returns a solid squad of underclassmen. 

KELLEYNEUBERT 





[s Media Relarions 



Palladii 



Front Row: Scott Polen, Faber Jamerson, Steve Ligi, Scott Emerick, David Mandulak. Back Row: head 
coach Paul Gooden, Bryan Jackson, Shane Fostet, Ben Keefer, Mike Gooden, Matt Paulson. 



Men's Golf 267 




Bca^s up to paif'hif gr*iens and 
ipe past coiyipetiti^ 





The women's golf team, consisting of only two seniors, was young 
but still managed to have a good fall season in anticipation of a better 
season in the spring. "We were a young team this year," said senior 
Kathryn Yard. "It was definitely a growing season. On that aspect, I 
think we did very well." 

Although there were many young players, it didn t stop the team 
from great performances at fall tournaments. Sophomore Julie Russum 
tied for first out of 83 individual entrants at the Methodist Lady Mon- 
arch Invitational in September. At the Radford Invitational in late Sep- 
tember, senior Kathryn Yard placed first out of 52 individual entrants. 

Senior Danielle Zahaba and Katherine Lott tied for fifth place 
out of 69 individual entrants at the JMU Invitational. She also tied for 
sixth at the Green Wave Gold Classic in New Orleans. 

Yard and Zahaba tied in stroke average with 78.6 per 18 holes. 
Both women played in 12 tournaments during the season. Russum edged 
out the two seniors for the best average on the team with a 78.3. 

Yard said, "I think I have learned to take more pride in my indi- 
vidual performance." She added that even though they played as a team, 
learning to focus on oneself would benefit the team more. 



KELLEYNEUBERT 




FitzPatrick 



Front Row: Katherine Lett, Corrie Tayman, Brooke Hansell, Danielle Zahaba, Maria Zappone. Back 
Row: Jessica Prenzlow, Kathryn Yard, Paige Moriarty, Julie Russum, Erin Hobbs, head coach Jeff Forbes. 





268 Sports 




^ enior Kathryn Yard tees off. Yard was one of only two seniors on the 
U team last season. Her season-low round of 70 helped her to take the 
individual crown at the Radford Invitational and helped the Dukes finish 
first out of nine teams. 




c/o Sports Media Relations 
ty eeping an eye on the ball, sophomore Julie Russum carefully pre- 
f \ pares to putt. Russum was the most dominant of" the underclassmen 
last season, posting the lowest stroke average on the team per 18 holes 
78.3 

Senior Danielle Zahaba takes a swing on the fairway. Representing 
the upperclassmen on the team, Zahaba was one of the most consis- 
tent Dukes during the fall. She finished in the top six at three different 
tournaments. 



c/o Sports Media Relations 



Women's Golf 269 



Sophomore Jamie Elliott hits a forehand return during practice. Elliott 
enjoyed success playing the number three singles spot and played doubles 
with sophomore Chell Lamm during the fall. 




FiczPatrick 

/y^art)- PfanmuUer steps into the ball to return a backhand. Pfanmuller 
1*1 contributed to the team last fall by reaching the semifinals in the Vir- 
ginia Collegiate State Championships held in Charlottesville. 

Sophomore Chell Lamm waits along the baseline, prepared to move in 
either direction to return the ball. Lamm had a successful fall playing 
doubles with fellow sophomore Jamie Elliot. 




270 Sports 



N 




itzParrick 




(JQCing Buka& gain eKperience. and poise 
darinq touqh faff season 



After losing 1997's number one singles player to graduation, the 
men's tennis team knew they would have to work hard to have a success- 
ftil season. "We were hurting this year," said sophomore Tim Brown. 
"We're looking for some new talent." With a majority of underclassmen 
on the team, the Dukes had trouble conquering their opponents. The 
experience and exposure to a higher level of competition last season greatly 
challenged the team. They responded to the challenge and although the 
team struggled throughout the season, the mens playing time last year 
will help them in future seasons. 

"We had a tough fall season due to some injuries and questions 
whether recruits were coming in," said head coach Steve Secord. 

Although the Dukes suffered through an arduous schedule, they 
refttsed to allow the long fall season to dampen their spirits. "The team 
is excited about getting some fresh talent for the upcoming spring sea- 
son," said captain Brian Nelsen. 

Coach Secord was very positive about the future of the team. 
"We are a relatively young team, but 1 think all the guys will take the 
season as an opportunity to prove that they belong at this level," he said. 
"Time will tell who the stand out players are, but we will definitely be 
solid from top to bottom in the lineup." 



KAREN BOXLEY 




FitzPatrick 



Front Row: Peter Lantz, Tim Brown, Marty Pfanmuller, Chell Lamm. Back Row: head coach Steve Secord, 
Brian Nelsen, assistant coach Peter Faigl, Jon Bartlett, Jamie EUiott. 



FitzPatrick 



Men's Tennis 271 



LaduBukes are aaeans of the court as thecj 



ILadu Ouf^ 
__, t 



ro// ouer competition 



:> 



Five returning players and a strong freshman class set the women's 
tennis team for success. Beginning with three individual singles titles at 
the Virginia Tech Invitational in September, the Lady Dukes were prime 
contenders in the CAA race under the leadership of Coach Maria 
Malerba. 

Having placed third at the CAA Tournament during the 1996- 
97 season, the returning letterwinners entered the year with experience 
and confidence. Seniors Jaime Marlowe and Karen Piorkowski each re- 
turned lor a fourth year. Piorkowski played No. 1 singles and doubles 
after three years at the number one doubles spot with partner Tory 
Schroeder, '97 graduate and winner of the National TENNIS Maga- 
zine/ITA Arthur Ashe Leadership and Sportsmanship Award. Also re- 
turning were junior Chrissy Travlos and sophomores Clara Hoinkis and 
Corinne Ogrodnik. 

Four freshmen joined the team to form what Coach Malerba 
thinks may be her strongest recruiting class ever. Sheri Puppo played 
doubles with Piorkowski, while Lauren Dalton, Amy Fowler and Sarah 
Granson joined the other letterwinners in the doubles and singles start- 
ing lineups. 



LEAH BAILFY 



Amy Fowler, Chrissy Travlos, Jaime Marlowe, Corinne Ogrodnik, Sheri Puppo, Lauren Dalton, Sarah 
Granson, Karen Piorkowski Not Pictured: Clara Hoinkis. 





272 Sports 




P.JLidino 



A\ ophomore 
\JClara Hoin- 
kis works on her 
forehand returns 
during practice. 
Hard work dur- 
ing practice led 
the Lady Dukes 
to a successful 
season, includ- 
ing a singles 
record of 13-6 
and a doubles 
record of 7-4 in 
doubles compe- 
tition at the Vir- 
ginia Tech Invi- 
tational. 




Palladino 



Palladino 



/^ enior Jaime Marlowe 
v^prepares to drive a 
two-handed backhand 
down the line. Marlowe, a 
leader on the court this 
year for the Lady Dukes, 
compiled a 7-3 doubles 
record playing with fresh- 
man Sarah Granson, and 
helped the Dukes to an 
overall doubles record of 
21-18. 

Senior Karen Pior- 
kowski concentrates 
as she reaches for a baJl that 
is over her head. 
Piorkowski has been one of 
the most successful Dukes 
in her four years here. Af- 
ter playing number one 
doubles for her first three 
years and number one 
singles last season, she 
stepped up to be the top 
player. 

Women's Tennis 273 



^ enior co-captain GeofF 
I^Honeysett congratu- 
lates sophomore goal- 
keeper Billy DuRoss after 
making a save on a penalty 
shot. Captains inspire their 
fellow teammates and mo- 
tivate them to play to the 
best of their ability. 
Honeysett has led by ex- 
ample on the field during 
his four years being named 
twice to the All-region and 
AIl-CAA teams, as well as 
the JMU/Sheraton Four 
Points Hotel Invitational 
All-Tournament Team and 
CAA Player of the Week. 
He also has been among 
the top scorers in rhe re- 
gion the past three years 
and ranks third on the ca- 
reer list in goals and second 
in points. Honeysett also 
has dedicated himself off 
the field, making the 
NSCAA All-America 
Scholar Athlete third team 
in 1996 and is on the 
Dean's List. 



1^ 





/|leld hockey coach Christy Morgan talks to her team 
f at halftime, stressing playing with heart and empha- 
sizing teamwork. Morgan's philosophy is obviously a good 
one, as she has compiled an 104-50-2 record at JMU. 
Her resume includes CAA Coach of the Year and NCAA 
Sourh Region Coach of die Year in 1993 and an NCAA 
National Championship in 1993-94. 



r/d. 



Krebser 

'ead coach Beerman illustrates what needs to be 
^ done on the court for his team to be victorious as 
senior Shelley Vignovich and sophomore Lindsay 
CoUingwood pay close attention. After inheriting a team 
that was 9-18 the year before he arrived, Beerman has 
turned the program around by hiring a new assistant 
coach and being more aggressive in recruiting. 




274 Sports 












captains prooida (eadar&hip in a ff aspects of compstition, from co- 
ordinating aoants to baing modal athlatas 



Leaders naturally emerge on any team; some members, although not less 
important, are followers. But some become leaders; those who inspire with words 
and lead by example. Some of these leaders are chosen as captains, a most re- 
spected and honored position for an athlete to hold. These captains are chosen 
based on their ability to motivate the team, perform to the standards of their 
coaches, and be an example for his or her fellow athletes. 

"I felt that I had a lot of responsibility at the East Tennessee State game," 
said sophomore tailback Delvin Joyce, special teams captain for the football 
team at the Dukes' home opener. "The guys were looking to me for leadership." 

NCAA athletics, as well as club sports and intramurals, have leaders. Ath- 
letes gain knowledge from their coaches, but they are led by their captains who 
serve as examples. 

"Even after the ETSU game, I felt that I needed to represent the team in 
the same way," said Joyce. 

Senior rugby player Dave Reynolds said, "Whatever needs to be done at 
our games, Joe Boyle takes care of it. He's our president." 

Athletes formed close relationships vvith one another. When on the field, 
they relied on each other to accomplish a common goal, but the captains coor- 
dinated ideas and led teams closer to achieving their goals. 

KRISTIN PHILBIN 




Moltwski 

i V omen's lacrosse coaches Cathy Swezey and Jen Gicking anxiously watch their players, hoping that 
fjL/ the hours of practice pay off. Gicking graduated from JMU in 1995 after playing on the team. 
Swezey has since moved her career to Vanderbilt University. 



Leadership 275 



(Mn^ove r/\ &fam rioaf&\tnd a neuf marf\ f/ie lecorcfloo^ 




Despite inexperience and a relatively young team with only four 
returning starters, baseball had a successful 1997 season that included 
several new entries in the record book. The baseball program hit the 
1 ,200 game milestone with its February 23 game against Wright State. 
Head coach Kevin Anderson coached his 125'*' JMU win when the Dukes 
beat the University of Massachusetts on March 9 and the team tied a 
school record for hits in a single game with 25 against George Washing- 
ton University on April 9. 

Players and fans always made Dukes baseball games full of in- 
tensity. "We're underrated; therefore we expect a lot out of ourselves, 
and all of our games are big games," claimed sophomore catcher Jeff 
Nalevanko. It was the intensity that consistently allowed the Dukes to 
prove their critics wrong. The players agreed that their 1 1-9 extra-in- 
ning victor)' over the Universit)' ot Virginia on April 16 was a major 
highlight of the season. "It was the first time in five years that we beat 
UVA. It was definitely a high point," said junior catcher Glenn 
Borgmann. "Virginia Tech and UVA are our big state rivals and beating 
both of them on their home turf made the wins even tougher," said 
sophomore center fielder Kevin Razler. After their victor)' at UVA, the 
Dukes went on to sweep the George Mason Patriots in a doubleheader 
later that week, (continued on 279) 



r 




Front Row: Ryan Fleetwood, Jason ^XTiice. Eric Parker, Nick James, Nate Turner, Rust>- Lowerv-, Mike Marasco. 
Kevin Razler, Jon Dunn, Rich Rodarmel, T. Riley, Jeff Nalevanko. Second Row: Vince Mauro, Aaron Sams, Greg 
Smith, Eric Bender, Glenn Borgmann. Chad Hartman, Corey Hoch, Mike Whiteman, Josh Tehonica, Tim Bouch. 
Vic Hillaert, Br)'an Johnson. Back Row: coach Barr\' Given, strength coach Greg Werner, Nic Herr, Ray Baksh, 
Todd Myers, Mike Sunderland, Greg \XTiite, Travis Harper, Ryan New, Blair DeHart, Bob Smoker, F.J. Cotter, Zac 
Bear, coach Todd Raleigh, coach Kevin Anderson. 



276 Sports 



/ unior Travis Harper extends through his windup, preparing 
<-/ to strike out his opponent. Harper led a thin although tal- 
ented pitching rotation as he tied for third in the CAA in wins and 
was fifth in strikeouts. The right-hander was drafi:ed by the Bos- 
ton Red Sox in the third round of the Major League Draft. 




Canrwell 

/\ n his home turf Corey Hoch calls for a strike, determined not 
f-#to let ECU steal another win. The Dukes split the two games 
they played against the Pirates last year. In each game the victor 
won 6-5. 

^ ophomore Nate Turner blasts a towering shot to the outfield. 
v^Not only did the ball soar, but so did the Dukes' pride this 
season as they conquered their biggest state rivals: UVA and Vir- 
ginia Tech. 



Canrwell 



Baseball 277 



/\ ophomore Kevin Razler stands in the batters box, awaiting the next 
ll^ pitch. Razler was the leadofF hitter for the 1996 Dukes and filled both 
the first and the third spots in the batting order last season, hitting .358 with 
10 home runs and 52 RBIs. The 1996 JMU Rookie of the Year also an- 
chored the defense at center field. 




T ^^^I^B^ 










/Jedshirt junior Chad Hartman rips a shot down the third base line. 
• xHartman was a valuable addition to the Dukes both in the batting lineup 
and on defense, where he was a mainstay of the solid core of outfielders. 

ris Duke connects with the ball, sending it to the outfield. The offense 
was responsible for many victories batting .320 as a team, led by junior 
Greg White, who hit .372, fifth in the CAA, with 51 RBIs and 24 doubles. 




278 Sports 



coac 




scoreboard 




C\int\vc 




I 



JMU 



OPP 



J Georgetown 4 

7 Seton Hall 6 

) Wright State 8 

) Wright State 1 

3 Wright State 2 

J Liberty 2 

5 Drexel 7 

1 Drexel 2 

) Drexel 1 1 

> Clemson 12 
i Clemson 1 1 
'' Winthrop 5 

> Massachusetts 8 
.6 Massachusetts 14 
) Massachusetts 5 

8 Liberty 9 

> Virginia Tech 17 

1 Towson State 12 

> Old Dominion 3 
) Old Dominion 1 

> Old Dominion 6 
' Hartford S 

2 Eastern Kentucky 1 1 

3 William & Mary 5 
I William & Marv- 6 
1 William & Mary 14 
i Radford 6 
i GW 4 
. UNC Wilmington 5 
' UNC Wilmington 2 

UNC Wilmington 1 1 



Virginia 

Coppin State 

Richmond 

' Richmond 

Richmond 

Maryland 

GW 

VCU 

VCU 

Virginia Tech 

Virginia 

Towson State 

' George Mason 

George Mason 

George Mason 

Radford 

East Carolina 

East Carolina 

East Carolina 

Delaware 

' Maryland 

UMBC 

St. Joseph's 

William & Mary 

Richmond 

VCU 



12 

6 

7! 

8 
11 
13 
10 

6 

7 

6 

9 

8 

6 

2 
14 
13 

7i 

5 

16 
10 
11 
10,, 

5 

2 

14 
4 



(continued) Another major highlight for the team was 
their two game series at Clemson. The Dukes compete in the 
CAA and usually do not get the chance to play teams from the 
ACC, which offers greater competition. Although the Tigers beat 
the Dukes in both games, "We played well," said Borgmann. 
"Clemson was tough, but we played good games." 

The Dukes closed out the season with the CAA tourna- 
ment in May. The tournament is the culmination of the team's 
efforts throughout the season, and is an eight team, double-elimi- 
nation contest. In the opening game, the Dukes beat William & 
Mary 8-2, but fell in Game 2 to Richmond and was finally 
knocked out of the tournament in Game 3 by VCU. The team 
ended the season with a record of 31-26. 

The Dukes look to improve offensively in the 1 998 sea- 
son, and the experience they gained during the season will defi- 
nitely help them accomplish that goal. "I'm looking to win 40 
games next season," said Kevin Razler. "We have a great team; 
we've all come together and we're looking forward to next sea- 
son," said Nalevanko, speaking for the whole team. 

SARA DINWOODIE 




Canrwell 



Cantweli 

/J itcher Travis Harper, head coach Kevin Anderson and catcher Corey 

f Hoch discuss pitching strategy. The Dukes were young on the mound 

after Aaron Sams, Travis Harper and Tim Bouch but had success with their 

starting rotation, finishing with a 31-26 record. 



Baseball 279 



o^BLarij team mare saccesafa/ than antj^atharMt nationals, 



Team unity has always been prevalent for the Dukes, but maybe 
not to the extent of the closeness of the archery team. The 18 individu- 
als on the team definitely took their camaraderie seriously. With veteran 
coach Bob Ryder at the helm and Jo Malahy as the overall captain, the 
team succeeded in many aspects. "In my opinion, this was the closest 
team I'd ever been on, we weren't just a team, we were friends also, and 
we knew everything about each other," Amie Bradford said. 

This unusual closeness helped the Dukes as they came home 
from the U.S. Intercollegiate Championships as the most successfiil ath- 
letic team. "The women's recurve team have outdone themselves with 
their national title, and Yuisa Medina was a pleasant surprise, being 
named to the All-America team as a freshman," explained Ryder. Both 
compound teams came close to the national title, but missed and settled 
for second place. 

When thinking about the season yet to come, Ryder said, "The 
team is very voung and probably the closest I've ever coached. This 
means that next season we may do even better." 

"We have been second in the nation for the last n\'o years. We 
have a lot of people on the team who are tired of being runners-up, and 
are hungry for something more," Dave Tevendale said. 

SARAH OUTLAND 




c/o Sports Media Relations 



Amie Bradford, Michael Reeder, Jennifer Fritz, David Tevendale, Michelle Kendrick, Randy Hinkelman, 
Jo-An MaJahy, Adam Hatchl, Michelle Griffin, Brent Bauman, Yuisa Medina, Collin Flotta, Teresa Monsour. 
Not Pictured: Amanda Atkins, Gary Chernich, Deb Funk, Craig Wiand. 








280 Sports 




^ ophomore Amie Brad- 
U ford sers her sights at a 
target with earnest concen- 
tration. Archery is mentally 
demanding, taking extreme 
poise and balance. Coach 
Ryder taught his athletes 
well as Jo Malahy won a 
national title in the 
womens recurve, Bradford 
took third in the women's 
compound division and 
sophomore Randy Hinkel- 
man finished fourth in the 
men's compound division. 



advice to senior Jo Malahy. Malahy was only the second 
woman in the Dukes' history to win the women's recurve 
title at the U.S. Intercollegiate Archery Championships. 



rHe highest accolade a collegiate athlete can hope for, 
All-America distinction, was awarded to five archers 
for their performances last year. From left: to right: Yuisa 
Medina, Collin Flotta, Amie Bradford, Randy 
Hinkelman and national champion Jo Malahy. 



c/o JMU Archery Team 



Archery 281 




^"reshman Julie Weiss 
f chases down a ground 
ball in the open field. ^ eiss 
was on of several contrib- 
uting freshmen, scoring 
nine goals in her first year. 
The high-powered offense 
included senior team cap- 
tain Shelle\- Klaes, who was 
named to the All-America 
team, who had 44 goals 
and 23 assists last season, 
and finished her JMU ca- 
reer with 121 goals and ~ '; 
assists, a new record. Fresh- 
man Julie Martinez 
showed promise for the 
future, as she made 
jor contribution 
rookie season, scoring 2" 
goals and was named OAA 
Player of the Week on 
March 31, 1997. 



rfie Lady Dukes rally after a goal. Teamwork 
was the number one factor to their win- 
ning season, as they became CA,\ Champions 
and ended the season ranked fourth in the na- 



/ imior goalie Kate Brew looks upfield for 
<^a teammate after making a save against 
.\merican Universir,'. In her third year as a 
starter, Bre^v finished the season ranked 22"^ 
in the nation in goals against average. 



^■- ■■'^..t^.*-^ w« -^■'^-^^.t^ 



282 Sports 





Laclij Daf^e/^^m wf)f) crodin 






fcacf murth 




The nationally ranked 1997 lacrosse team was very suc- 
cessful. With a solid 13-5 winning season, the team made the 
quarterfinals in the NCAA tournament and upset the number 
two team in the country. They placed third in the CAA and 
were ranked in the Brine/IWLCA Top 15 every week of the 
season. The highest rank they achieved was third, and they closed 
the season ranked fourth. "It was a successRil season," said goalie 
Kate Brew. "Because we were a young team, our level of success 
was not expected," she said. However, the team's eventual loss 
to Temple ended their season. 

The team ended the season nationally ranked ninth in 
winning percentage, 1 5'*" in scoring offense and 22"^^ in scoring 
defense. The most difficult challenges came against the Univer- 
sity of Mar\'land, the 1997 NCAA National Champions, Loyola, 
national runners-up, and UVA, who were also NCAA 
quarterfinalists. 

Lindsay Manning, team captain, said the 1998 Lady 
Dukes had the advantage of a more experienced team. "We have 
a lot of hard-working, intense group of athletes who want to 
match goals that have been set." 

NOELLE JONES 





scoreboard 


jMU OPP 


1 7 Delaware 6 


10 Penn State 9 


9 Princeton 8 


1 1 George Mason 9 


6 Loyola 8 


18 Richmond 6 


9 Old Dominion 8 


13 Towson State 9 


7 William & Mary 8 


9 Mar\-land 15 


5 Virginia 13 


20 American 6 


8 Dartmouth 7 


14 American 5 


9 William & Mary 8 


9 Loyola 8 


13 Georgetown 11 


10 Temple 17 



MolewskJ 





c/o Sports Media Relations 



Front Row: manager Jaclyn Evers, Jamie Pleyo, Beth Merriken, Jessica Kane, captain Shelley Klaes, Kate 
Brew, Emily LeMaire, Julie Weiss. Second Row: Megan Riley, Meghan Branning, Jenn Ball, captain Lind- 
say Manning, Amy Brew, Julie Martinez, Rebecca Tweel. Back Row: assistant coach Cathy Swezey, Diane 
Mooney, Jess Marion, Lisa Banbury, Alivian Coates, captain Aimee Vaughan, Sarah Ingram, Jennifer 
Valore, Karen Zarchin, head coach Jen Ulehla. 



Moiewski 



Lacrosse 283 



r^ 



hard Oiork, cf^arrj^inqti^n qnclj^ea/n^/^^ pfqcej^dij bakes, 



FTETD 



The 1997 women's track team had an outstanding season. With 
speed, grace and endurance, the Lady Dukes finished fift:h in the CAA 
Championships for the second year in a row. Under the direction of 
head coach Gwen Harris, the team also placed as the Colonial Relay 
Team champions with 52 points. The championship 6,000-meter relay 
team consisted of Jenae Strader, Bethany Eigel, Heather Hanscom and 
Samantha Bates. The 400 championship relay team consisted of Zakiya 
Haley, Shaunah Saint Cyr, Shontya Bready, and Tamarra Stewart. Bates 
was named Athlete of the Meet, aiding her team in the overall win. Seun 
Augustus also placed an impressive second in the long jump at the same 
meet. 

Individual achievements were impressive as well. Bates won the 
distinguished honor of JMU Female Athlete of the Year and was the 
CAA champion in both the 800 and the 1,500 run. She also set the 
record in the 1,600 and was named to the All-America team in that 
event. Eigel shared the Team's Co-Most Outstanding Athlete with Bates 
as well as being a CAA champion in the 3,000 run. 

The women's track team set several school records over the course 
of the season, including Karrie Shelton's indoor pentathlon mark and 
one set bv Stewart in the indoor 400 dash. 



BECKY LAMB 





c/o Sports Media Relacions 



Front Row: Tara Carroll, Christine Torreele, Kendall Childress, Tara Powers, Karrie Shelton, Kari Bonomo, 
Bethany Eigel, Carletta Gaines. Second Row: Diana Gilliam, Tamarra Stewart, Jessi Dancy, Allison Kubosh, 
Angela Ankoma-Sey, Samantha Bates, Heather Hanscom. Third Row: Shontya Bready, Lessley Mader, 
Jenae Strader, Tracey Livengood, Jodi Speth, Danielle Bonner, Shaunah Saint Cyr. Back Row: Seun Augustus, 
Kim Cheney, Megan Pilla, Kelly Rector, Sara Carpenter, Jessica Tremblay, Stacey Donohue. Not Pictured: 
Marie Abbott. 



'^} 



J^ 



284 Sports 




^ haunah Saint Cyr reaches 
iJthe homestretch neck- 
and-neck with her competi- 
tion. Saint Cyr, along with 
Zakiya Haley, who qualified 
for the ECAC in both the 400 
and the 500-meter runs, 
helped the Lady Dukes suc- 



Canmeil 





iXendall Childress expends her final ounce of energy 
f Vin an effort to edge-out competitors. With a "no pain, 
no gain" attitude, the Lady Dukes finished fifth at the 
CAA Championships last spring and had three AU-Ameri- 
cans and five All-East performers. 



b 



Cantwell 
uring a tense moment before the starter's gun, the 
sprinters settle themselves into the blocks. Cross- 
ing the finish line first was nothing new to the Dukes. 
The first-place finish at the Colonial Relays was led by 
the 400- and 6,000-meter teams. 



Canrwell 



Women's Track & Field 285 



J Junior Andrew Ryba 
leaps over the hurdle 
with grace in hopes of 
earning a victor)' for the 
Dukes. Ryba finished first 
in the 1 1 high hurdles at 
the JMU Twilight Invita- 
tional and second at the 
CAA Championship in 
Wilmington, N.C. Ryba is 
currently sixth on the all- 
time list in the 1 10 and 55 
hurdles for the Dukes. 




/ unior Bucky Lassiter rounds the final corner into 
*-/the home stretch for another win. Lassiter set a 
school record in the 800-meter run and represented JMU 
at both the NCAA Championships and the USA Cham- 
pionships. 



Canrvvell 



raking a moment to prepare himself for the race, Paul 
Lewis places his feet in the blocks. Lewis, the best 
all-around sprinter for the Dukes, placed first in the 300 
at Virginia Tech and qualified in the 200 and the 400 for 
the IC4A. 



286 Sports 



III 




Lassiter anl 



aoants 



f 1 1 LO 



season 




Last year the men's track and field team fell just short of major 
accomplishments in prestigious events. "As a team, we were very close 
to doing well at high levels but basically last year was a year of missed 
opportunities," Coach Bill Walton said about his thirteenth season with 
the Dukes. He added that the team was not prepared mentally for their 
major competitions. However, 12 individuals qualified tor 20 different 
events in the Intercollegiate Amateur Athletic Association of America 
(IC4A), the oldest collegiate meet in the United States. Stars Bucky 
Lassiter and Russ Coleman did extraordinarily well. Lassiter broke the 
indoor 800-meter record (1:51 .03) and went on to compete in the same 
event nationally in the NCAA and the USA Championships. Coleman 
established a new school record in the indoor 5,000 at the George Ma- 
son Invitational (14:31.20). 

This season's team lost four seniors to 1997 graduation, but the 
Dukes aspired to new heights with seniors Coleman and Lassiter lead- 
ing the veteran crew. "The overall quality of the team is higher this 
year," said Walton. Coach Walton, who won CAA Coach of the Year 
twice for cross country, and District II Coach of the Year once again led 
the Dukes to a successful season. 

DAN TARKENTON 




c/o Sports Media Relation 



Front Row: David Loughran, Ryan Foster, Marshall Smith, C.J. Keller, Tom Burnham, Scott Shepherd, 
Matt Smith, Jeffrey St. Pierre, Ron Byers, Fenton Carey, Darian Parker. Second Row: Andrew Cox, David 
Spiller, Steven Cole, Sean Harrington, Bill Lynch, Henry Coleman, Bucky Lassiter, Sam Brown, Joshua 
Moyer, Benjy Wilhelm, Scott Davis. Third Row: Jesse Tolleson, Alan Speicher, Jay Holladay, Kurt Bridge, 
Jason Alexander, Chris Allport, Ryan Mammen, Colby Geiman, Russ Coleman, Paul Lewis, coach Jason 
Smith. Back Row: head coach Bill Walton, Ben Cooke, Andrew Riley, Ian Thomson, coach Pat Henner, 
Pat Anderson, Doug Eldridge, Will Short, Kenneth Winger, Andy Ryba, Kojo Assasie. 



Cantweli 



Men s Track & Field 287 



an afternata (jiacf to spencffrae time 
Oihi/e getting into shape and having fan 



From volleyball to caving to roller hockey to water polo, 
club sports offer students excellent opportunities for competi- 
tion, fun and fitness. Some clubs, such as Men's Rugby, com- 
pete year round against other universit\' club teams. The Tennis 
Club did not belong to a league, but its members played matches 
against club teams at Duke, UNC and UVA, as well as the var- 
sit\' teams of smaller schools like Eastern Mennonite. 

Sophomore Carolyn Yang said that club softball, along 
with being a great way to make friends, was "competitive yet 
still relaxed." Members of the Aikido Club practice a martial art 
which stresses "avoiding conflict, resolving problems, and being 
in tune with yourself," said president Eric Payne, a senior. 

Julie Wallace, UREC's assistant chrector of program- 
ming, coordinated club sports and felt that "sport clubs give 
students unique opportunities to participate in activities not 
offered otherwise at JMU, such as the caving or outing clubs." 

Students find club sport teams invaluable to their col- 
lege experience. "I hope the program keeps going, because we've 
come a long way," junior Jinna Mach said, chair of fund-raising 
for the Women's Soccer Club. 

KATHLEEN PUTNAM 



cfah sports 

Aikido 

Bowling 

Caving 

Crew 

Cycling 

Field Hockey 

Gymnastics 

Lacrosse 
Martial Arts 

Outing 

Roller Hockey 

Rugby 

Skiing 

Ski Racing 

Soccer 

Softball 

Tae Kwon Do 

Tennis 

VoUeyball 

Water Polo 





/ fc 



fae-Kwon-Do stresses both the mind and the body 
for a complete athlete. Student martial artists prac- 
tice an important restraining technique that will be used 
later in competition. 



/^arren Maynard carries the ball upfield, hoping to 
f_^ evade any would-be tacklers. The Men's Rugby team 
set out to return to the XHrginia Rugby Union state tour- 
nament to improve their standing of third in the state. 



288 Sports 



^:):^;^_^;,i*i'i'v ,/■;;- 




^0^' 



FitzPatrick 



/Teshman Margaret Coleman, a member of the Water Polo Club, attempts to make a goal during 
f practice. The Water Polo Club expanded this year into separate mens and women's clubs, each partici- 
pating in tournaments as well as the Collegiate Water Polo Association League. The strength and endur- 
ance required to participate in water polo required many hours of practice along with individual determi- 
nation on behalf of the players. 



Club Sports 289 



L^. 



r- :*?^ 



tv 









w;^ 



i i 



•cy^ 



\ >-' 



.H f 








£Si>K 



he names and groups may have changed over the years, but their purposes have 
remained constant. Students united with similar goals and ideals in a place where 
, J they were free to learn and share with each other. Student Organization Night 

provided everyone with the opportunity to learn what was available. Organizations also created 
chances for people to make friends beyond the classroom which would last beyond their college 
years. Creating lasting friendships, developing leadership skills and nurturing faith journeys were 
all part of being a member of one of more than 200 organizations at the university. Club sports 
promoted team unity and achieved physical goals. Religious organizations promoted ecumenical 
community building through worship services and community activities. Making a difference in 
the lives of others was the main goal of service fraternities, while business fraternities furthered 
their personal and professional goals. Organizations gathered ideas and energy to develop them- 



selves anc 



d the community. 



Jeff Morris 



ii/i 



Editor 




MH— M 




1975-76 Bliiestoiie 



Organizations 291 




LPHA 

EPSILON 

DELTA 



Executive officers meet with Dr. Percy Wootton, president i 
the American Medical Association (top). The organization wd 
corned guest speakers from around the country. Members visit I 
medical center at the University of Virginia (bottom). 



F 



ounded at JMU in 1989, Alpha Epsilon Delta strives to 
encourage and recognize excellence in premedical scholar- 
ship. They also strive to stimulate an appreciation ol the 
importance of premedical education in the study of medicine and 
promote cooperation and contacts ber^veen medical and premedi- 
cal students. AEA participated in blood drives and attended the 
national convention in Fort Worth, Texas. They emphasized scho- 
lastic achievement and community service. They have welcomed 
special guests including Dr. Percy Wootton to speak to members 
and communit}' physicians. 

Prestoent Ahmad R. Ellini -<^ Vice President John Tice 

Programmer Lauren McGowan -^ Tre.^surer Antdy HA\MiiNS 

Secretary Victoria DelGalzo 

Reporters Keith McGerald and David Zijerdi 

Historian Liz Bagby .-=^ Admser Dr. Cletus Sellers 



/» 


7n 


}\ 


n 


t% 




f 


k* 


I 




r 

\ 


1 

•r 

■ 


otf^ 


1 


M 


II 


\ 




AEA member Josh Tice visits 
with Dr. Rheuban, the direc- 
tor of the Universit)' of Virginia's 
Telemedicine Facilities. 




ont Row: Sharon Jun, Andrew Hawicins, David Zijerdi, Liz Bagby. Viccoria Delgaizo, Lauren McGowan, Ahmad 
Ellini, Joshua Tice. Amanda North. Second Row: Karen Boxlej-, Jessica Volz, Lauren Hohman, Andrea Moser, Car^ 
imondson. Kristine Ma.x)'miv, Anirban Das. Duy Nguyen, Dr. Cletus Sellers. Back Row: Brian Belyea, Clay Sellers, 
egan Dunbar, Jeremy Deyo, Joseph Windham, Yash Chahal, Aaron Mann, Katharine Otto. 




■\^ 



131 Organizations 




Sabrina Bradshaw, Mark 
Meyerdirk and Danielle 
DePasquale, brothers of AKT, gadier 
for a rush picnic at Hillendale Park. 



Front Row: Edward Dugaii, Shalini Das\vani, Mary Marshall, Amber Rombs, Erin Wallace, Catherine Ziegler, MeUssa 
Chong, Claudia Serrano. Second Row: Nevada Dias, Ben Edgell, Lisa D'Acierno, Sabrina Bradshaw, Lori Rawls. Astrid 
Edinger, Allison Conforti, Cynthia Hughes, Danielle DePasquaJe, Jack Foster. Back Row: Munier Qay^-um, Scott Lynn, 
Jonathan Eldridge, Andrew Miller, Mark Meyerdirk, Jon Wendel, Adam Rex, Brian Grant, Jonathan Rankin, GregAlbers, 
Carrie Mills. 





Members Mary Marshall, Nevada Dias, Lisa D'Acierno, 
Carrie Mills and Andrew Miller enjoy each other's 
ompany at Alpha Kappa Psi's Yellow Rose Semi-formal (top). 
Celebrating Bid Extension Fall '97, AKT welcomes its newest 
nembers (bottom). 



»|LPHA 

'kappa PSI 

Furthering the individual welfare of its members, fostering 
scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts and 
finance, educating the public to appreciate and demand 
higher ideals therein, and promoting and advancing in institu- 
tions of college rank are the goals of Alpha Kappa Psi. AK4^ held 
professional events such as inviting guests to speak on business 
and educational subjects. Community service was important to 
members who participated in blood drives, Adopt-a-Highway and 
Adopt-a-Flower Bed projects. Alpha Kappa Psi was the first pro- 
fessional business fraternity that was founded in the U.S., and was 
chartered at J MU in November of 1991. AK4^ is a member of the 
Chamber of Commerce and has approximately 40 members. The 
mission of Alpha Kappa Psi is to develop well trained, ethical, 
skilled, resourceful and experienced business leaders. 

President Lori rawls .-^ VP-Performance Christina Staples 
VP-MiMBERSHip Scott Lynn ^^^ VP-Administr.^tion Erin Wallace 

VP-FlNANCE MiCHELE COLEMAN .^^ MASTER OF ReTUALS GaBRIELLE WiLSON 

Incorporation Secretary Ben Edgell 



Alpha Epsilon Delta, Alpha Kappa Psi 293 






To benefit homeless shelters in 
Harrisonburg, seniors Jerry 
Cooper and Michael Andrews collect 
canned food at a local grocery store. 
Brothers of AOA made the Thanks- 
giving holiday brighter for families 
in the area. 





Front Row: Duane Bryant, Corey Holeman, Mike Andrews, Warner Roberts, Gary McCoy Back Row: Terrance Addison, 
Jerry Cooper, Sckenia Welch, Chris Jones, William Jones, Corey Warren. 




SiLPHA PHI 



lALPHAl 



FRATERNITY. 
INC. 



"^ he brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. pride 
themselves on fulfilling their aims of scholarship and love 
for all mankind. Their goal is to uplift the African Ameri- 



T 



can communities of JMU and Harrisonburg alike. The brothers' 
extensive community service includes v^^orking with the Associa- 
tion for Retarded Citizens, Boys and Girls Club, Salvation Army, 
Mercy House and tutoring at Harrisonburg High School. For the 
past six years, AOA's most visible service activity has been "Home- 
less Night Out." Brothers sleep on the Commons to raise money 
for various organizations. AOA was originally chartered at Cornell 
University in 1906, and it was founded at JMU in 1979. 

President Michael Andrews .-s^ Vice President Gary McCoy 

Treasurer Jerry Cooper .-^ Corresponding Secretary Victor March 

Recording Secretary Terrance Addison 

Intake Coordinator Christopher Jones 




J 



Brothers of AOA prepare for their organization's formal (top) 
Increasing awareness of political involvement, members o 
AOA encourage students to register to vote (bottom). 



294 Organizations 



F participating in AOQ's Fall Service Weekend, members col- 
lect food at local grocery stores and volunteer at Patchwork 
Pantry (top). Junior JefF Marsh puts collected food into boxes for 
distribution to needy families in the area (bottom). 




fe^lLPHA PHI 

IOMEGA 

Formed nationally in 1929, Alpha Phi Omega has been serv- 
ing the JMU and Harrisonburg communities since 1970. 
AOQ members build relationships with the communities 
through leadership, friendship and service. Major activities in- 
cluded service projects and social events, as well as regional and 
national conferences. AOQ is the largest co-ed service organiza- 
tion in the nation and adheres to the Cardinal Principles of Lead- 
ership, Friendship and Service. Alpha Phi Omega provides ser- 
vice through more than 80 members. 

Prisident Michele Parsons .'=^ VP-Service Jen Graham 

VP-Membership Kelly Kenneally ■-^ Fellowship Chair Alicia Payne 

FuNDRAisiNC Chair Matt Ellison 

Fall Service Weekend Chair Laura Moffett 

Pledge Co-Chairs Kelly Jensen and Jeff Guindon .-^ Secretary Julia Cornick 

Treasurer Jeff Marsh .-^ Historian Christine Dahlquist 

Alumni Secretary Cbar deGuzman .^ Sergeant at Arms Chris Ethridge 

Reporter Erin Graser 




Front Row: Sean Niehoff, Alicia Payne, Wendy Quinn, Cara Budd, Vicki Gibson, Kelly Kenneally, Erin Kelly, Mat 
McCoUough, Lisa Bishop, Jennie Snelling. Second Row: Heather Kuctler, Erin Graser, Lisa Haines, Laura Canetti, Bill 
Stetson, Chris Dana, Lori Nickles, Nikki Pawlowski, Alina Manin, Jennifer Cecchetti, Cathy Metcalf Moliy Amburn, 
Michele Parsons. Third Row: JefF Marsh, Angela Hesse, Colleen Courtney, Laura Moffett, Susan Womack, Chris Box, 
Brian Wesdey, Andrea Salzer, Jen Saunders, Amy Springfloat, Adriane Harris, Vanessa Malina. Back Row: Melissa Garrett, 
Heather Olis, Jacqueline Helm, Carmen Fong, Cesar deGuzman, Chris Ethridge, Rudy Ellison, Woo Whidock, Ryan 
Green, Brj'an Tangren, Dave Goody, Arun Sundar, Dan Breedan. 



Volunteering her time and ser- 
vice, sophomore Carmen Fong 
spends the day making friends at the 
SPCA. The largest co-ed service fra- 
ternity in the nation, AOQ members 
dedicated much of their time to com- 
munity service. 



i 



Alpha Phi Alpha, Alpha Phi Omega 295 



•ESIGN 



As a professional organization, ASID strives to increase 
awareness of trends and advances in the field of interior 
design. Members participated in "Options," a career day 
held in Washington, D.C., where they toured design firms in the 
area and attended workshops. Assisting those less fortunate, ASID 
assisted Habitat for Humanity, in Staunton. At the March of Dimes 
Gourmet Gala in Roanoke, ASID designed a themed booth that 
was used by chefs to serve food to guests. Members also took trips 
to historic cities to view architectural sites. 

President Karen Swartz -^ Vice Prisident Beth Stefanon 

Secretary Marc Herndon .^^ Treasurer Cassandra Scrogham 

Historian Rachel Olenick 



ASID members 
Mark Riddle, 
Cassandra Scrogham, 
Beth Stefanon, Lesley 
Dodson and Rachel 
Olenick enjoy an evening 
at Chili's. 

Working the fresh 
style, junior Josh 
Rosenthal performs after 
a Breakdancing Club 
meeting at Godwin Hall. 
Rosenthal was a co- 
founder of the club. 




Front Row; Amanda Goll, Melanie Roberts, Shaena Conlin, Cassan. 
Scrogham, Sue Lee, Rachel Olenick. Back Row: Melissa UtC, 
Herndon, Karen Swartz, Mark Riddle, Beth Stefanon, Jill Hartsoi 







REAKD 

CLUB 



ringing students together for a "good vibe," the 
Breakdancing Club was one of the newest organizations 
on campus. It helped foster a club scene in the 
Harrisonburg area and helped to keep a hip-hop culture alive and 
strong. The BDC was very visible, performing before movies at 
Grafton-Stovall Theatre, sponsoring ''lAmongVs" and "Breakin on 
the Commons." The group held practices every week and was open 
to everyone, not just to those who wanted to breakdance. DJs, pho- 
tographers, artists and musicians also were welcomed to share their 
appreciation for the '80s. Established by Kevork Garmirian and Josh 
Rosenthal, the Breakdancing Club attracted more than 100 mem- 
bers. President Kevork Garmirian .^^ Vice President Josh Rosenthal 
Treasurer Dannie Diego .^^ Secretary Kelly Keul 



Front Row: Kevork Garmirian, Josh Rosenthal. Second Row; Dannie 
Diego, Michelle Ferrara, Chris Martin, Laura Doudera, Ian Vaflor, Alex 
Saify, Casey Kaleba, Cameron Stoddart, Matthew Staley. Third Row: Rob 
Holmes, Megan Pugh, Sia Parsa, Kristi Mathews, Clirist)' Cassagnol, Kelly 
Keul, Gregg Lawerence, Dan Tainow, Pete Guellnitz, Bo Carson. Back 
Row; Jessica Fry, Derrick Wilson, Brendan Fagan, Adam Rinder, Cyprian; 
Mendelius, Doug Cossa, Jack Kelly, Jeff Pichocki. jl^ 



296 Organizations 




aptist Student Union members 
enjoy a sunset hike at Raven's 
Roost. Fellowship was an integral 
part of community building. 




Front Row: LoLo Taitague, Rachel Tyson, Stac>' Williams, Sandra SmitJi, Swookie "Patrice" Bear, Leslie Blanchard, 
Chrisc\' Hartford, Megan Wilkinson, Lindsey Hodges, Stephanie Slow, Sarah Nash, Amanda Elofson, Wendy James. 
Second Row: Judy Hicks, Meredith Cecil, Beth Sellers, Tanya Wade, Pookie "Melissa" Bear, Melle "Mase" Mel, Keith 
Knott, Texas Pete Angel, Mandi Sours, Tricia Studebaker, Paul Hammelton, Jessica Beck, Mad Hatter. Back Row: Bra<^. 
lenkins, Brian Bouknight, Scott Kelly Jason Sitterson, Jennie Almond, Puff Daddy, Rukie Bear Breindel, Adam Gresko|||| 



k Sampson, Pamela Layman, Rachel Belan, Samuel Crockett. 





iRaptist 



TUDENT 
UNION 



j) aptist Student Union membet Brian Bouknight, a freshman, 
shaies common goals with two men during the Promise Keep- 
Ts Rally in Washington, D.C. This rally was a gathering of Chris- 
ian men to make seven promises. 



eeking to be ambassadors of Jesus Christ, the 
Baptist Student Union provides one faith community for 
students. Members seek fellowship together and share bur- 
dens with each other. Their main goal is to serve God by praising 
Him through service projects and community building among 
Christians. The BSU hosted Thursday Night Fellowship which 
was a time of singing, worship, prayer and fellowship. On Friday 
evenings, Bible Study was held with a different speaker each week. 
Impact teams led high school youth groups in retreats and "lock- 
ins." Members served their community through migrant minis- 
tries and visits to local nursing homes. The Baptist Student Union 
also held dances, parties and road trips to encourage fellowship 
among its members. Members were all about serving God, grow- 
ing in their faith as Christians and increasing in spiritual maturity. 

President Br.'^d Jenkins .-^ Campus Minister Archie Turner 



ASID/Breakdancing Club, BSU 297 



.]H^^H°' '^ 



Grilling out at the JMU Farm, 
members John Hammond, 
Leeann Chandler and Chris Loch en- 
joy the Beta Beta Beta picnic. 



y^ 



W 





Front Row: Ahmad Ellini, Victoria Del Gaizo, Leeann Chandler, Liz Bagby, Kerry Owens. Second Row: Bi 

O'Laughlin. Danielle Wagner, Anne-Marie Hanson, Kim Rosner, Mara damage. Back Row: Christian Loch. John | 
Hammond, Alison Stephen. 





I jNETA BETA 
'feETA 



fFering an opportunity for everyone interested in biol- 
ogy to come together and share ideas is the main goal 
of Beta Beta Beta, the only biology society at the uni- 
versity. BBB brings students with an interest in biology together 
for social and educational activities and promotes an interest in 
biology-related research. Through seminars, nature hikes, tutor- 
ing, student presentation sessions and community service Beta Beta 
Beta made a difference. Founded nationally in J 922 by Dr. Frank 
Brooks, JMU's chapter of BBB was chartered in 1979. The sym- 
bol BBB represents life on the ground, in the air and in the water. 

President Leeann Ch..\ndler .-^ Vice President Victoria DelGaizo 

Secretary Liz Bagby '-=^ Treasurer Aeimad R. Ellini 

Historian Kerry Owens 



I" 

■..V 




Joining the JMU Caving Club, BBB members spent time ex 
pioring life underground (top). Executive officers and advise' 
Dr. Jon Monroe prepare for the Beta Beta Beta Initiation Banque 
held in Chandler Hall (bottom). 



298 Organizations 



ASS members meet jazz saxophonist and recording artist 
j) Joshua Redmann during his visit to JMU in November (top). 
WilHam j\llan Jones, Jr., president ot BASS, gives piano instruc- 
tion to children from the Boys and Girls Club (bottom). 






LACK A 

SOCIAL 

SOCIETY 



t: 



Established in the fall of 1997, the main goal of the Black 
Arts Social Society is to promote the numerous contribu- 
tions that African Americans have contributed to the world 
of art. Music, literature, paintings, dance, and theatre and perfor- 
mance are all arts appreciated by members. Members have partici- 
pated in many activities including the African American History 
Musical Variety Show, the Poetry Slam Contest, Black Artist Exhi- 
bition, and a lecture on how recording artists get paid. BASS has 
members of all ethnic backgrounds but their main focus is on the 
African American arts. 

President William All.\n Jones. Jr. ■<=-■ Vice President LaTaya Keene 

Parliamentarian Rondell Ford -^ Historian Rahniesha Lewis 

Secretary Woodrena Baker .^^ Treasurer Juanita Harris 

PuBLicriY and Relations Matt Fragile 






^'^. ^ ^ 




Front Row: Nickia Palmer. Second Row; Rondell Ford, Matt Fragile, LaTaya Keene. Back Row: William Allan Jones, Jr. I 



in his way to a Poetry Read- 
ing exhibition, BASS member 
Matt Fragile shows his pride for his 
organization. 



Beta Beta Beta, Black Arts Social Social Society 299 



. : -i - s-^^v- 



Members enjoy themselves at the Black Student Alliance's 
comedy show (top). Officers on the BSA executive board 
show their support at the Carroll F.S. Hardy Black Leadership Con- 
ference (bottom). 



f 



I j^LACK 

'^^STUDENT 
ALLIANCE 



T 



"^ he Black Student Alliance serves as a support group for 
minority students. It sponsors educational, career and 
social activities, and performs various community service 
projects. BSA co-sponsors programs with other organizations and 
its activities include Bowling Nite, Casino Nite, Pooh Parties, 
dances, informative seminars and educational seminars. The Black 
Student Alliance is the umbrella organization to other African- 
American student organizations on campus. 

President Gary McCoy -^ First Vice President Travisha Gunter 
Second Vice President Michael Andrews .-=^ Treasurer Ebony Mitchell 

Secretary Tae Edwards .-=^ Historian Vanessa Cantave 





U 
'^■c•■ , 

'-'■ 



CM'' 



heering on their team partner, 
• members of the Black Student 
AlHance participate in Bowling Nite. 




I 



Front Row: Christopher Jones, Tae Edwards, Gary McCoy Vanessa Cantave. Back Row: Ebony Mitchell, Valerie McMillan, 
iRJichael Andrews, Sarah Williams, Erika Cooper. 




300 Organizations 




OND members Sekenia 
Welch, Ernest Savage and 
Leslie Gooding wash cars as a 
fundraising activity. Organizations 
performed a variety of services to raise 
monev. 



Front Row: Sekenia Welch, Duane Br\'ant, Christopher Jones, Jamie Colbert, Vincent Wiley. Second Row: Sidney 
Wiredu, Raymond Lee, Douglas Owens, Martin Scarborough, Jr., Tyson Brown, Cuaduana Terry, Leland Keeling, Devin 
Woods, George Louden, Noah Bezu.iyehu. Third Row: Francisco Mayo, Ernie Savage, Chris Carter, David Cherry, 
Michael Ellis, Kendrick Highsmith, Nickia P>-ilmer, George Moore IL Marias McCray. Back Row: Micah Bibby, Victor 
Pr\'or, Leslie Gooding, Jamel Sparkes, Ron Byers, Gregory Hatchett, Tremayne Sanders, James Wilkins, Orville Mills, 
M.ihir F.idle, William Thornton. 






ROTHERS 
OF A NEW 
DIRECTION 



T 



' I" ^he main goal of Brothers Of A New Direction is to in- 
crease and instill a genuine sense of brotherhood in all of 
its members. Working with community service organi- 
zations, such as the Boys and Girls Clubs of America, is one of the 
organization's most important goals. BOND educates its mem- 
bers about diversity and multicultural issues at JMU, in 
Harrisonburg and worldwide. 

Prbident Christophir B. Jones '^' Vice President Sekinia Welch 

Secretary Duane Bryant <-^ Treasurer Jamie Colbert 

Historian Vincent Wiley 



I loyd Davis and Omar Joseph encourage drivers to help raise 
SSa-li-* funds for BOND. 



Black Student Alliance, Brothers of a New Direction 301 



Before Folk Group practice, 
Patrick Fritz, a sophomore, and 
freshman Ben Paris prepare a song 
to be sung at Mass. 





Front Row: Erin Smith, Patrick Richardson. Second Row: Mimi Campbell, Jeff Morris, Sean Wolters, Christ)' Jones, 
Kara Couch, Katy Wilhelm. Back Row: Geoff Robison, Patrick Campbell, Father John Grace, Jack Neill. 





ATHOLIC 

CAMPUS 

MINISTRY 




ecognizing and responding to their call within the uni- 
versal Catholic faith, members of Catholic Campus Min- 
. istry come together as a community centered on the expe- 
rience of Christ, serving God through their actions while bearing 
witness to others as they grow in their awareness and understanding 
of their relationship of Christ. In addition to sponsoring weekly 
Masses on and off campus, CCM invited students to participate in 
different forms of spiritual development. Activities ranged from so- 
cial events, such as dances and outdoor activities, to retreats and 
prayer groups. Community building and outreach activities were 
also a large part of CCM's spiritual development opportunities. Over 
30 percent of the student population is involved in CCM. 

STUDE>iT Campus Minister Chrishne Jo>fEs .<^ Student Assistant Patrick Campbell 

Administration Geoff Robison .-=^ Christian Formation Mimi Campbell 

Communications Patrick Richardson .-^ Community Life Jeff Morris 

HosprTALnr Kara Couch .^^ Peace and Justice Outreach Erin Smith 

Peace and Justice Local Jack Neill .-^ Secretary Sean Wolters 

Worship Katy Wilhelm 

Campus Minister Rev. John A. Grace ■'=^ Secretary -Bookkeeper Debbie Caricofe 




Hiking along White Oak Falls on Skyline Drive, CCl 
members participated in many outdoor social activities (to^- 
The New Student Twilight Retreat is a great way for students ni/ 
to CCM to find out more about their faith community (bottom^ 



302 Organizations 



Taking a needed break from roller skating at Skatetown USA, 
Club Latino members Claudia Serrano, Parul Shah and Or- 
lando Ruiz enjoy hanging out together (top). Club Latino mem- 
bers meet the inspirational speaker Edward James Olmos (bottom). 




Mlob 

^LATINO 



^^ roviding an environment where those interested in the 
-^ Hispanic culture can unite regardless of race, creed or 
_J_ ethnicity is the main goal of the Club Latino. Members 
strived not only to target students at the university, but also the 
surrounding community with a variety of programs and social 
activities. "Shadow for a Day" invited high school students to 
shadow college students and experience a day of college life. Club 
Latino hosted Dr. Elizabeth Rodriguez, who spoke on Hispanic 
history and relevant issues concerning hispanic people. The most 
unique attribute of Club Latino is its ethnic diversity within the 
club and its relentless effort to serve JMU and the surrounding 
community. Founded in 1995, the organization began with five 
members. Today, the organization has over 50 members and has 
been the recipient of several awards. 

Prbidem Orlando A. Ruiz ■-^' Vict President Matt Richardson 

Secreiary Ana Ramirez -^ Treasurer Mark Meyerdirk 

Historian Chrjs Carter -^ Recruiter Melissa Cruz 





i 



Recruiter of Club Latino Mel- 
issa Cruz meets Edward James 
Olmos who spoke of ethnic, religious 
and social issues at Wilson Hall dur- 
ing Hispanic Cultural Month. 



Front Row: Raven Garvey, Neena Engman, Yasmeen Al-Khazraji, Kathie Pulley, Claudia Serrano, Laura Hall, Melissa 
Cruz. Kimberly Fogg. Second Row: Emily Wyatt, Sherilyn McCubrey, Paula Fitzgerald, Jeff Pichocki, Stacy Powers, 
Jenny Banks, Ela-Monica Guzman. Back Row: Sarah Williams, Nicole Beattie, Mark Meyerdirk, Matt Richardson, 
Chris Diaz, Holger Stratmann, Orlando Ruiz. 



^'ll 



Catholic Campus Ministry, Club Latino 303 




fjjONTEMPORARY 

iSSgospel 

SINGERS 

lorifying God through song, the Contemporary Gospel 
.Singers seek to promote and cultivate spiritual growth 
as well as promote the cultural and educational aware- 
ness of traditional and contemporary gospel music. CGS perfor- 
mances were held many times during the year including during 
Homecoming, Parents Weekend and Christmas on the Quad. The 
Contemporary Gospel Singers sought to stimulate cultural and 
educational awareness of gospel music in a multicultural society. 
Over 120 students are currently members of the Contemporary 
Gospel Singers, which was founded in the 1980s. 

President TELb\s Minor .^ Vice President Kimberly Tate 

Recording Secretary J.\kima Alsop -^ Corresponding Secretary Se4aunna Payni 

Parliamentarian Jennifer Jackson .^ Sergeant at Arms Norrissa Gilliam 

Chaplain Kynisha DeBose .^^ Director Keith Cook 

Assistant Director Patrick Houston .^ Historian Tohry Petty 

Treasurer Melaney Johnson 



Singers Monica Parker, Marketa Taylor, Jaime Alsop and Stace 
Williams show their love for God and each other during th 
"Take a Look Day" performance (top). The Contemporary Gospc 
singers perform at Wilson Hall during Homecoming (bottom). 








|H^i ^m 


Hpi'^ 


i WL 



irector of CGS, sophomore 
Keith Cook, welcomes the au- 
dience to a performance. The con- 
certs exposed students to an exciting 
spiritual musical style. 




■Front Row: Jakema Alsop, Kenay Wise, Da'Net Hendersay, Themba Jones. Ade ^X'aJker, Octavia Phillips, Monica Parker, Marketa 

Baylor, Jamie Alsop, Stacey Williams, Ifr Uniunnah, Yolanda JefFerson. Eletlia Claiborne, Ebony Smith. Second Row: Annette Twyman, 

Candace Applewhite. Geraldine Gudger, Erin Donnelly, Doug Owens, Tyson Brown, Martin Scarborough. Jr., Melaney Johnson, 

Angle leiinings, Tyisha Hunter, Norrissa Gilliam, Dana Broadnax, Tiana Alexander, Renee Jennings, Tonyea Allmond, Tanya Cole, 

Melanie Coleman! Third Row: KeiiJi Cook, Natoya Hill, Michelle Hicks, Keana Waller, Chris Carter, Lyrion Neeley, Raymond Lee. 

ellas Minor. Christopher Jones, Kjmberly Turner, Nekesa Burke, Deondra Sprow. Kea Hicks, Ericka Broaddus, Kynisha DeBise, 

.berly Tate, Erm Payne, Tanesha Brown. Back Row: Micah Bibby David Cherr)-, Mahogany Baylor, Tohry Pet>-, Vonzelle Walker, 

ic Walker Michael Terry, Jr., Gregory Hatchett, Jermaine Braxton, Dionna Bibbs, Tia Scort. iMeghan Rivers, Shani Harris. 

■d. Cinnamon Jordan, Lakeisha Peavcy, Rhonda Cadogan, Tiffany Parker, Kim Jones. 



ling 



304 Organizations 




Fundraising for the Michael Mat- 
thew Brown Scholarship, sopho- 
more Mehssa Rubin seesaws with her 
fellow AXn brothers. 



Front Row: Sandra Shu, Michelle DiDonato, Amber Rhodes. Jennifer Johnson, Susan Ulrich, Monica Borowicz, Lea 
Murphv, Lisa Solomon, Headier Pope, Melissa Rubin, Tricia McGoldrick, Jamie Colbert, Megan Schilpp. Second Row: 
Kadi Mattox, Sarah Pleacher, Britaini Carroll, Katherine Hubbard, Timothy Lozier, Deborah Bosher, Karin Redilla, 
Harry Kraetcr, Denisse Chasseloup, Susan Couch, Rose Clark, Manny Rosa, Chad O'Neil, Sedi Siclliano. Back Row: C. 
David Rakes, Brian White, Dan McNulry, Mark Gatenby, Will Starkie, Blair White, Eric Harding, Cuaduana Terry, 
Colin McGowan, Brian Boder, Alicia Hiler, Scott Cameron, Drew Yanishak, Jason Walton. 









ELTA 
SIGMA PI 



Founded in 1974, Delta Sigma Pi was organized to foster 
the study of business in universities. It encourages scholar- 
ship, social activit)' and continuous interaction within the 
community. Members attempt not only to better themselves but 
those around them. AZO is one of the few student organizations 
to offer a scholarship, the Michael Matthew Brown Scholarship. 
Fraternity brothers seesaw 24 hours a day for a week to raise money 
for this cause. Their community service activities include partici- 
pation in the Adopt-a-Highway program and sponsoring a Mercy 
House Christmas Party. ALU features numerous professional speak- 
ers and activities on campus. 

PatsiDENT Jason Walton ■^' Senior Vice President Eric Harding 

VP- Pledge Education Chad O'Neil •'=^ VP-Professional AcrrvTras Mannt Rosa 

VP-Chapter Operations Sarah Pleacher .-^ Historl\n Monica Borowicz 

Tre.asurir Aaron Cook -^^ Secretary Sandra Shu 
Chancellor Bryan Sollenburger --=-■ Chapter Adviser Ms. Joyce Guthrie 



howing their school spirit. Delta Sigma Pi spends time with 
l/Duke Dog. The organization had 74 members who actively 
Itticipated in and organized fundraisers and events. 



Contemporary Gospel Singers, Delta Sigma Pi 305 



im. M 



Fundraising for the Flute Club, 
sophomore Molly McElwee and 
seniors Leslie Hartzell and Erin 
Spiropoulos sell subs in the Music 
Building. 





Front Row: Tara Hail, Kristen Kammerle, Colleen Dougherty, Molly McElwee, Jessica Kendal. Jackie Daniel. Second 
Row: Erin Spiropoulos, Jannika Eklund, Leslie Hartzell, Sungwon Park, Amy Phillips, Lori Hoffman, Sarah Oakes, 
Sandy Taylor, Lacey Hansen, Jennifer Heim, Melissa Sinda. Back Row: Carrie Fisher, Leah Greher, Kara Elise Kurek, 
Kelly Riley, Sarah VanWinkle, Carrie Desmond, Lindsey Monroe, JoAnne Stelmack, Shannon Centanni, Ethel Jefferson, 
Sarah Cogar, Devona Williams. 





LUTE 
CLUB 



T 



' he purpose of the Flute Club is to further appreciation 
of the flute by setting an increasingly higher standard of 
artistic excellence for the flute, its performers and litera- 
ture. The group encourages helpfulness and fellowship among its 
members and is determined to make a greater contribution through 
the flute to the musical life and culture of all people. The Flute 
Club sponsored the Annual Flute Fling which was a one day clinic 
of flute workshops and performances geared towards middle school 
and high school flutists. The Flute Club held several fundraisers 
including sub sandwich sales in the Music Building. The group 
also performed Christmas flute duets as a fundraiser. These flute 
enthusiasts also have produced a CD titled, "Sounds and Col- 
ors." The Flute Club is one of the first flute organizations in the 
nation. 

President Devona Lee Williams .^=^ Vice President Sarah Cocar 

Secretary Erin Spiropoulos .^- Treasurer Sandy Taylor 

HiSTORi.ANs Carrie Fisher, Melissa Sinda, Jackie Danul 

Non-Music Major Representatives Shannon Centanni, Colleen Dougherty 

Adviser Carol Kniebusch Noe 




306 Organizations 



I uring intermission at the National Flute Association Co, ™r 
vention in Chicago, Illinois, Melissa Senda, Devona WiB^^ 
iams and Erin Spiropoulos enjoy the performances of expert fli 
ist (top). Members Jannika Eklund, Sandy Taylor, Erin Spiropoul 
and Joy Oulette participate in ice breakers at a group picnic (m • 
torn). I 



jA ,,. embers of the gardy loo! staff, Jodie Auvil, Deirdre 
McConnell,('fo/)J Kat Sadeq and Rachel Galin (bottom) 
enjov themselves after a stressful meeting. 



I 





ARDY LOO! 



^^ roducing and publishing the quarterly literary arts maga- 
-^ zine was the main purpose of gardy tool The Literary 
Arts Society sponsors arts-related activities on- and off- 
campus. 'Y\\e. gardy lool%x.2& holds submission meetings where they 
judge art, photography, prose and poetry from students. Poetry 
readings are held in Taylor Down Under which are also sponsored 
by the Literary Arts Society. Gardy loo! is published four times a 
year, and has been produced for two years. The gardy loo! staff 
hopes to make gardy loo! a well-respected, widely-read, perma- 
nent publication. 

Editor Sarah Kain ■^!>' Assistant EorroR Laura Miller 

Prose Editor Jacob Wascalus ■^^ Art Editor Deirdre McConnell 

Photography Editor Marc Harding .^^ Poetry Editor Mandy Minichullo 

Business Manager Tom Daly •*=>■ Business Manager Tim Hartman 




Poetry editor oi gardy loo! senior 
Mindy Minichiello prepares 
submissions for publication during 
a weekly meeting. Student submis- 
sions included different forms of 
art. 



Front Row: Lavely Miller, Kat Sadeq. Mandy Minichiello, Noelle Jones, Laura Miller, Brianne Russell. Second Row: 
Thomas Daly, Rachel Kaplan, Megan Swithers, Shane O'Boyle, Abigail Miller, Sarah Kiiin. Back Row: Sally Votaw, 
Marc Hading, Timothe Hartman. Deirdre McConnelly, Jakobe Wascalus. Scott Smith, Gary Edmondson. 



:fF^I 



Flute Club, gardy loo! 307 




ABITAT 

FOR 
HUMANITY 



All money raised from this Habitat for Humanin,' car \\d 
goes to fund their third Harrisonburg house (top). Tht 
members build on the site of their second Harrisonburg house c 
Summit Street (bottom). 




fFering not a hand-out, but a hand-up. Habitat for Hu- 
manity aims to end homelessness and poverrv' hous- 
ing in Harrisonburg and around the world. Each week- 
end Habitat for Humanit)' has work trips to different areas to im- 
prove hving conditions through improvements on family homes. 
The dedication of over 150 members toward a common goal of 
helping others in need sets Habitat for Humanity apart from other 
groups. Members have built two homes tor Harrisonburg resi- 
dents and another is planned. The organization also planned a 
trip to Tanzania through Habitat International. Its mission is to 
build village huts for an impoverished community. 

President Jorda.n Mallah .^^ Vice President Julianne Zelizo 

Secretary Jessie Chabot --^ Treasurer Kevin Christensen 

Historian Jen Prices .^^ Projects Chair Kristin Dame 

PuBuc Relations Chair Kristen Weav er ■^' PuBLicrrv Chair Robyn Palmero 

Nurturing Chair Anne Marie Buzzanell 

Fundraising Chairs Sean Hensley and Greg Sharpe 

Board Members Anne Marie Phillips, Janet Cardner. Alicia Rosenbaum 

Advisers Rick Hill and David Allsop 





Working to increase team- 
building strategies. Habitat 
for Humanit)' members work on a 
collage that represents what the or- 
ganization means to them. 




Front Row: Deri Bemian, Brianna Stegall, Megan Crott)-, Rabia Brainard, Holly Br)'ant, Amy Smelle)', Becca Paczkowsld, i 
Elizabeth Lathrop, Ann Marie Phillips, Jessica Chabot. Second Row: Jody Worthington, Emily Robertson, Cara Speziale, Stacyl 
Grosh, Robyn Palmero, Alissa Yike, Kim Bell, Lindsay Craft, Marcia Apperson, Christine Wright, Tom Ferrebee, Kristin Dame, 
Alissa Rosenbaum. Third Row: Leah Woody. Jessica Taverna, Matt Cawley, Debby McClelland, Christine Love, Melissa Vanasek, 
Tricia Chasler, Kim Tinsley, Erica Kleinhans, Kristen Bartholow, Danielle Wagner, Anne Marie Buzzanell, Keiin Christensen, ^ 
Sean Hensley, Julianne ZelLzo. Back Row: Nicole Beanie, Megan Cooney, Jen Beisler, Christy Bartholow, Karen Busche, Amanda 
Mosello, Suzanne Boxer, Peter Liacouras. Tom Sulzer, Bryan Goltry, Joseph Janda, Jordan Mallah, Jen Fricas. 



IS! 



308 Organizations 




HiUel members share bagels and 
laughs together at a "Bagel 
Brunch." Social activities were held 
to balance the more spiritual side of 
the organization. 



Front Row: Mara damage, Elynn Walter, Lesley Agress, Chachi Berkovich, Carrie Schift, Suzanne Hecht. Second Row; 
Stefanie Friedman, Amy NafF, Adi Ra2, Julie Tobin, Erin Leddy, Stuart Lerner, Sandra May Wright. Back Row: JefF 
Romley, Jonah Wachtell, Marlene Marzouk, Jordan Mallah, Josh Rosenthal, Ross Feuerstein, Maury Sugarman. 





ILLEL 

COUNSELORSHIP 




romoting Judaism and educating both Jewish and non- 
Jewish students about Judaism are the main goals of Hillel 
Counselorship. Members participate in Holocaust Remem- 
brance Day, Israel Night, Jewish Awareness Month and Jewish ser- 
vices. Hillel allows Jewish students to further explore their faith 
and provides opportunities for interaction with each other. Hillel 
Counselorship is the only Jewish organization on campus. Over 
60 members actively participate in the Hillel Counselorship's ac- 
tivities. 

President Chachi Berkovich -^^ Vice President Carrie Schife 

Treasurer Stuart Lerner .^^ Secretary Mike WnrrE 

Historian Mara Clamage 



1 



)) elaxing at a social event at the Universit)' Farm, members of 
Hillel enjoy each others' fellowship (top). Hillel President 
hachi Berkovich and Vice President Carrie Schiff both juniors, 
ake falafel for "Falafel and Fun Night" (bottom). 



Habitat for Humanity, Hillel Counselorship 309 



Representing the Honor Coun- 
cil on the Commons were se- 
niors Sharon Alexander and 
Katherine Hoffman and sophomore 
Brian Southard. Honor Awareness 
Week was a time for students to learn 
more about the honor code policies 
at the universirv'. 





Front Row: Stephen Bloomquest, Erica Derbenwick, Ke\in Chamberlin, Tristie Reed, Renee McDonald, Michelle Carisle. 
Second Row: Sandra May Wright, Debby McClelland, Michael Dabrowski. Sharon Alexander. Courtney Wilson, Eliza- 
beth Shinnick. Jennifer Carlisle, Mar}' Ann Tsai, Katharine Hoffman. Tliird Row: Laura Cole. April Roberts, Christine 
Matthews, Amy Schoettinger, Lindsay Curran, Carrie Hinton, Molly Gilligan, Christine Schloesser, Kathr)'n McDonough, 
Barbara Paoletti, Hilary Gustave, Catherine Breitbeil. Back Row: Thomas King, Andrew Sorensen, Frank Rosenblatt, 
Erik Wolfe, Chris Friedl, Daniel Taggart, Brian Southard, Moira McCarthy, Jon Higgins, Ahmad Ellini, Hillary Katherine 
Zahn. 




ONOR 
COUNCIL 



^ '■ ' he Honor Council strives to uphold the academic integ- 
rity at JMU. It also promotes honor awareness among 
the students. Each year, the Honor Council presents 
Honor Awareness Week, set up on the Commons. During this 
time, students can take the "Honor Quiz" to test their knowledge 
of the Honor Code as well as find out more information on honor 
issues. The Honor Council gives presentations to inform students 
of the importance of honor issues. Members of the Council also 
participate in social events such as retreats and dinners. Projects 
that the Honor Council has discussed is the possible change to 
and implementation of a new honor code. Founded in 1908, the 
Honor Council was the first organization at the university. 

PrESIDEXT KeVFN CH.AMBERLIN ■-«>■ ViCE PRESIDENT TrISTIE ReED 

Secret.^ry Michelle Carlisle 
LwTsnGATORs Erica Derbenamck. Jexn Yates. Stent Bloomquest. Rente McDon.ald 



Honor Council 



f 




The Honor Council executives make up the leadership team \vh i 
implements the policies of the Honor Council (top). The Ho f 
Council has a large responsibility due to the seriousness of their '- 
ties. Students take the "Honor Quiz" on the Commons (bottom]. 



310 Organizations 



IT 




From Row; Tamac Takaha^hi. Aleksjndra Zirovdc. Sokdid Darquea. Christianne R,)drigu«., L^->-)a 
Cliorh.in,, \„onicj An^•;u,^tl, lulia Mirich. Maria Dtmerrlou. Konul Anandani. Akiko fkedj. Gen 
Yam3s;uc!i,, Sn.uh.i Rji. M.i.jO,, Kkuchl, Second Row: Lnvonani Tsikaca, Marjoleui BIus.kc \an Oud- 
Alblas. ivniana Garan, Mona Grebincra. Kunal Klijnna. Viada Lisenko. SiKui Silioia. Rud)- Rjcharion, 
Imran .^i. Sajid Saliibzads. Riaz Jomali, .Aklitar Malasud, Moaad Zouimi, Anna larrby. Third Rowi 
Achiaa Prempch, Maryam S.ddiqui, Maria Mucaolo, Sd«,-n HalbtTBma, Ainakjrin Kullnun. Greg 
Belyaka. Marrin Rownau. Hope Okoronhv,,, Sbu H,ini,amichi. All .Al-Ghanim. Caspar Bc.ckhoudr, FiitI 
Dcku, Cilia Rocll. Back Ro-m ,Andrc5 Moreno. Nikolaos Sraehos. laimur Khan._Alamed Qamim. MattWis 
Menkt, Jan-Germ Borikc, Ham-Fnednch Fuge. Florin Nedelcmc. Rupen Balza-Hamriuntan, Ccsare 
1 onzadjsanmamno. Holger Strjimann, loin Carstocca. 



NDIAN-PAKISTANI 



jSJsTUDENT 
■■^ASSOCIATION 



Informing students about Indian and Pakistani culture 
through social events and other activities is the main 
purpose of the Indian-Pakistani Student Association. 
IPSA participates in the MS Walk and it also sent valentines 
to children in Rockingham Memorial Hospital as part of their 
outreach. IPSA sponsored "Kama Sutra" at Grafton-Stovall 
Theatre. They also performed "Dance on The Commons," 
where members did traditional Indian dancing. 

Prbident Minilla Kanwak ^ Vice President Shalini Daswani 

Treasurer Komal Anandani -^^ Secretary Aom Chhaya 
Historian Derrick WiiiON .^ Social Coordinator Ali Shah 



M 



embers of 
IPSA perform 
at the Festival of India 
in Richmond. Danc- 
ing played a major role 
in the Indian culture 
(left). 



Enjoying their 
dogs and h 



hot 
ham- 
burgers, ISA members 
Nadisha Prelis, Eugene 
Kitamura, Joseph 
Ratnayake and Askar 
Gabdullin experience 
the American tradition 
of a picnic (right). 



INTERNATIONAL 



E STUDENT 
ASSOCIATION 



^ he International Student Association M^as formed to 
represent the international community v^^ithin the 
JMU campus and Harrisonburg community and to 
represent the interests of all students. ISA aided the commu- 
nity through a food drive and the Adopt-a-Highway program. 
ISA members held many social activities including their trip 
to Paramount's Kings Dominion, their Homecoming Dance 
Party and International Cuisine Night. 

Prbident Shu Hamamichi .^ Vice President Rudy Richardson 
Secretary Enyo Tsikata .-^ Treasurer Anna Jartby 
Social CoMwrrrEE Coordinator Hope Okoronkwo 



Honor Council, IPSA/ISA 311 




NTER-HALL 
COUNCIL 



rriving to provide activities and programs for on-cam- 
pus residents and promoting leadership in themselves 
and others is the goal of the Inter-Hall Council. IHC 
is an organization built especially for students who live on- 
campus. It consists of an individual hall council for each 
residence hall to plan activities for students. IHC also facili- 
tates other groups in their endeavors and charitable events. 
Duke Dog Days as well as Siblings Weekend were events 
that IHC sponsored. IHC attends three major conferences 
during the year, the National, Southern, and Virginia Asso- 
ciation of Colleges and Universities Residence Housing. In- 
ter-Hall Council has approximately 300 members who pre- 
pare and participate in activities. 

Presidemt Marissa Savastana -^^ Vice President Meredith W.alkley 

Secretary Jeff Vanags .^^ Treasurer Euzabeth Baker 

National Communications Coordinator Keith Fletcher 

Historian Elizabeth Hall 




Front Row: Holly Batenic, Carol CuUey, C. Amy Srierasuta, Regan Weinepel 
f Aleen Carey. Elizabeth Cox, Rebecca Moociy, Kristin Wehman, Jeanette Stanij 
Maureen Odenwelder, Cathy Metcalf, Heather Desmond. Second Row: Gai 
Basnett, Matt Feldman, Liz Hall, Sarali Greenleaf, Je.ssie Smith, Denise Pignati 
Ashley Queen, Korinne Graeb, Kendra Short, Sarah Perschetz, Leyla Ghorbani, 
Kelly Hare, Valerie Watkins, Kristen McCauley, Jennifer Morse. Third Row: 
Stephanie Johnson, Ann Bowen, Carolyn Albright, Stephanie McPhail, 
Guillermo Ubilla, Camille Surface, Jill Ford, Ayunna Boiden, Jessica Rathaw 
Page Slusser, Laura Roder, Dara Light, Maryarn Siddiqui, Hina Ansari, JonathaSB 
Lee, Maureen Johnston. Fourth Row: Beth Holtman, Jennifer Srallworth, Sean 
Packard, Marie Zulueta, Erin McLaughlin, Lisa Wolf, Amy Sellers, Rick Huston, 
Beth Wilkin, Susan Walker, Heather Walling, Angle Passarelli, Becca 
Pai /K('"."^ki. Nekesa Burke, Natalie Baker, Amanda Calhoun, D; 
' '-iSOLi lie. I'.iijjc Pitscnberger. Back Row: Scott Reisinger, Angela 

Kirliryn Scott, Tracy Bayless, Alyssa Meerholz, GabneUe 
I ;iKc\ Pack, Jon Caley, Matthew Beck, Marissa Savastana, Eliza- 
:' I Ici, Matthew Edwards, Jeff Vanags, Bryan Goltry, Tracy 
. .1 .'.axiiiio. Rob Fox, Heather Ragland, Lai 




After an executive board meeting, IHC members Marissa Savastana, Eliza- 
beth Hall, Elizabeth Baker, Keith Fletcher, Meredith Walkley and Jefi 
Vanags unwind at Ruby Tuesdays (top). Residence hall councils play "Rum- 
Sum-Sum" during an ice breaker facilitated by the Outriggers (bottom). 



r 



312 Organizations 




Front Row: Nate Morrison, Sandra Paduch, Andy Brown, Lisa Br.-UT\ley,i 
Heathet Desmond, Maryarn Siddiqui. Second Row: Chris DenhardtJ 
Dave Marone, Sivash Parsa, Alfredo Baylon-Milner Capps, Robert Offu 
Matt Thompson, Eric James Polyn. Back Row: Scott Kelly, Meig 
1 1 Walkley, FelLx DeMoodi, Jessica Barger, Karen Bo.xley. : 




Vacationing in Spain, these 
Kappa Alpha Psi brothers 
show their pledge to the traternir\'. 



' T 



Front Row: Victor L. Pryor, Afolabi A. Lawai. Back Row: Allen J. Penn, Nigel D. Jackson. 




n^^APPA ALPHA 



'T FRATERNITY. 



INC. 



Assisting young black men through college life with 
projects such as Guide Right and Kappa League is the 
main goal of Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. Their or- 
ganization is a business being that they are incorporated, they 
handle business as such, but as a family business. The relation- 
ships with each other fit like pieces into a puzzle, each member 
offering his particular strengths to the lamily business. KA4^ par- 
ticipates in a number of major activities such as a bone marrow 
drive, voter registration drive. Thanksgiving food drive and "Shadow 
Day." KAH' sponsored "Renaissance Night" in November which 
was an evening of live entertainment. KAH* was founded in 1911 
at University of Indiana, and was chartered at JMU in 1985. 



Prisident Afolabi Lawal .-^ 
Treasurer Allen Penn 



Vice President Nigel Jackson 
=>• Secretary Victor Pryor 



^ 



E) rothers ot Kappa Alpha Psi mingle at their formal held at 
'J Melrose. Several chapters of KAT gathered for Kappa Kabaret 
997. 



Inter-Hall Council, Kappa Alpha Psi 313 



Spending the day at Paramount's 
Kings Dominion, these Kappa 
Kappa Psi members take a break from 
their fun-filled day. 








wt 


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^B. jSu^P^^Sw^ .^.A. ^^ ^^''^'^^^■■iil^.^^^'^ f' iSat 


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^B"-JKJS:- >^ 


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1 







Front Row: Mike Dabrowski, Carla Myers. Joyce de la Pena, Amy Hite. Second Row: Bronwyn Schrecker, Nicole Smith, 
Beth Smith, Meredith Bardwell, Amy Parsons. Anne Finkbiner, Michelle Bower, Laurie Stillman, Rosalind Morris, Janine 
Scherhne, Deborah Stromberg, Kara Boehne. Third Row: Leah Grebcr, Kimberly Noble, Sun ny Sanders, Rosalyn Davidson, 
Amy Schoettinger, Sharon Alexander, Jen Phillips, Laura Cole, Lisa Riddle, Amanda Burton, Kelly Carter, Teri Clark, 
Bfenn Yates. Fourth Row: Beth McGinnis, Patrick Lenihan, Jordan Medas, Raymond Dodson, Michael Hershkowitz, 
Adam Klein, Billy Joel, Jose Neuman III, Aimee Peck, Jessica Cantor. Bob Boyle, Carissa Brown, Chris Summers. Back 
Row: David Campbell, J.R. Snow, Jason Snow, Phil Benson. 




APPA PSI 



Performing good music and worthwhile projects while fos- 
tering close relations between college bands is the main 
goal of Kappa Kappa Psi. KK*}* honors outstanding band 
members with membership into their organization. In addition 
to serving as ushers at music concerts, members served the sur- 
rounding community as well. Helping out at Mercy House, 
fundraising for the American Cancer Society, and participating in 
Adopt-a-Highway and Adopt-a-Flowerbed programs, Kappa 
Kappa Psi showed commitment to its community. KK4^ has 
prided itself on providing service to the School of Music, the uni- 
versity and the community for 17 years. It has won several district 
and national awards, including being a finalist for the National 
Founder's Trophy, which is given to the top chapter in the nation. 

President Chris Summers ^-^^ Executive Vice President Amy Schoettinger 

Vice President of Membership J.R. Snow '-=^ Recording Secretary Debbie Stromberg 

Corresponding Secretary Bronwyn Schrecker .<=^ Treasurer Liz Hadley 

Historian Mike Dabrowski 




D; 



314 Organizations 



ebbie Stromberg, Kim Noble and Sharon Alexander, men 
bers of KK*P, repair uniforms before the Marching Roy| 
Dukes' season (top). Mellophone players Adam Kline, Carla Myeii 
Janine Sherline and Jordan Medas catch their breath during pra 
tice (bottom). 



Madison Mediators facilitate a mediation session (top). Me- 
diators served both students and staff. These Madison Me- 
diators create a sign to increase awareness ol" mediation (bottom). 





ADISON 
MEDIATOR 



ince irs founding in 1996, the Madison Mediators have been 
educating themselves and the surrounding community about 
conflict and resolution. Working to support the Center for 
Mediation, Madison Mediators tries to be the connection for stu- 
dents, faculty, staff and the community. Members attend the an- 
nual Virginia Network Conference, fall and spring Madison Me- 
diator Retreats, and participate in the training and certification of 
Madison Mediators. Members work not only to educate, but to 
practice what they educate for the community around them. The 
40 Madison Mediators are unique for their style in leadership and 
effect they have on the community. 

Co-Organizational Coordinators Erin Tunis and Daniel Taggart 

Public Relations and Events Coordinator Duane Brown 

Liaison Coordinator Jessica 0"Briin 

Communication Coordinator Nancy Birsch 





owUng and other social inter- 
actions were great ways for 

members of the Madison Mediators 

to unwind. 



Front Row: Nancy Birsch, Jessica O'Brien, Erika Hartwick, Kelly Smith, Rebecca Viglione, Derrick Williams. Second 
Row: Jane Guschke, Sherilyn McCabrey, Keli Ginn, Wendy Hollingshead, Florrie Tunis, Sandra May Wright. Back 
Row: Catherine Javier- Wong, Diane MitcheU, Shawn Wesley, Daniel Taggart, Duane Brown. Elizabeth Edwards. 



■ 




Kappa Kappa Psi, Madison Mediators 315 




ADISON 
OUTING 

CLUB 



Slowly but surely, senior Jeff Gourley repels down Seneca Rocks. 
Members of the Outing Club participated in many outdoor! 
adventure activities over the course of the year. 



"^ he Madison Outing Club was formed for members to 
enjoy the outdoors and have fun in nature. The organi- 
zation does not have a Hmited membership, anyone is 




Members of the Madison Out- 
ing Club rest on Seneca 
Rocks. The Outing Club participated 
in a variety of outdoor activities year 
round (top). 



Front Row: Lauren Career, Emily Porretta, Angela Griffith, Christy Gourley, Heather Pratt. Second Row: Megan Wehner.l 
Geruais Achstetter, Rachel Cotter, Katie Mullarkey, Holly Carter, Chelsea Wildt. Back Row: Ray Heath, Jr., Stin Lenkerd. 
Jike Lamparella, John Chiaramonte, Rob Truono. 



316 Organizations 




I 




Chris Jones, a sophomore, hosts 
the NAACP's "Singled Out" 
competition. This annual event is at- 
tended by many students. 



Front Row: Rondeil Ford, Shavonta Green, Gracia Walker, Tieast Leverett, Tiffany Wilson, Carolyn Nelson, Melba 
Brown, Donna Taylor. Second Row: Angie Widdcll, Da'Nct Henderson, Ana Ramirez, Erin Payne, Sabrina Settles, 
Nakisha Mobley Yvonne Rolle, Leslie Nkanson. Third Row: Kendrick Highsmith, Meghan Rivers, Mahir Fadle, Priscilla 
Magnusen, Talande Stewart. Back Row: Chris Carter, Tyson Brown, Ernie Savage, Cuaduana Terry, Greg Hatchett, 
Gerri Fowler, Yolanda Banks. 



A A 



• » 



I 




\ /T 3""'"S ^h^'f table during an informational session, these 
. y jL NAACP members spread the message of their organiza- 
on and its ideals (top). These members show the active role women 

ike in the 'Hkh.Q.V (bottom). 



ySiAACP 



Improving the political, educational, social and economic sta- 
tus of minority groups and eliminating racial prejudice are 
the goals of the NAACP. The NAACP is a branch of the na- 
tional office. Each fall the NAACP sponsors its "Singled Out" show 
and aids Agency First Step: The Women's Domestic Violence Shel- 
ter through a food collection campaign. The NAACP also partici- 
pates in the Unity Forum. The purpose of the Unity Forum is to 
promote unity among multicultural students through interactive 
discussions about campus issues. The NAACP was founded na- 
tionally in 1906. The JMU chapter has 50 members. 

Presideiw Tiffany Wilson .-=,- First Vice PREsroENT Tieast Leverfit 

Second Vice President Shavonta Green ■^=' Secretary Donna Taylor 

Tre.asurer Carolyn Nelson .^^ Historian Melba Brown 

Parliamentarian Rondell Ford 



Madison Outing Club, NAACP 317 



Jill Santora, a sophomore, and su- 
pervisor Tracey Kellogg show 
how much they enjoyed themselves 
during the summer orientation ses- 
sions. 





Front Row: Dana Cooper. Carolyn Birch. Megan Malarkey. Second Row: Kyle Wesson, Jill Santora, Elizabeth Burns,, 
Courtney Ware, Sara Brendmoen, Valerie McMillian. Back Row: Chris Allport, Jon Judah, Justin Brittle, Mike Andrews,: 
Chase Reed Frederick, E.J. Bott, Danny Clark, Sia Nejad, Mike Featherstone. 




lENTATION 
>SISTANTS 



H 



elping new students become acclimated and acquainted 
to their new "home away from home" were the Orien- 
tation Assistants. The staff was trained in welcoming 
students before the summer orientation session started. Orienta- 
tion Assistants spend eight weeks at the university during the sum- 
mer. During the summer, they facilitate 1 2 freshman and 2 trans- 
fer sessions. In addition to showing new students how great the 
campus is, the Orientation Assistants also learned an amazing and 
famous dance routine and participated in a service project at the 
Mennonite Retirement Community which was a huge success. 

Supervisor Kristin Radcliffe ■-'^ Summer Supervisor Tracey Kellogg 




The Orientation Assistants retteat from the grueling schedul 
and take a break at Blue Hole to beat the summer heat (top, 
In celebration of the ended summer, the Orientation Assistants en 
joy a banquet where they reflected on their experiences (bottom). 



318 Organizations 



M; 



embers Dave Hutton, Jill Harris and YoLuida Jetterson pre- 
pare the Homecoming banner tor Phi Chi Theta (top). 
Jumni and current members get together after the Homecoming 
Ibotbiill game (bottom). 





HI CHI 

THETA 



ince its national founding in 1924, Phi Chi Theta strives to 
develop management, leadership and organiza-tional skills. 
OX0 stresses professional activities and invites students 
working toward a degree in business or economics. Members have 
the opportunity to develop and grow in their personal skills. OX0 
members gain experience in making career decisions as well as gain- 
ing exposure to a wide range of community issues. Members are 
encouraged to continue their participation as alumni. 



PRBttJENT David Hutton -^^ VP-Procramming Rob Toms 

VPs-Membership Laura Johnston and Jennifer Meinhart 

Treasurer Janna Lipman .-^ Corresponding Secretary Melissa Elengold 

Recording Secretary Kelli Kirby .^^ Parliamentarian Scott Ashcraft 





Phi Chi Theta's president Dave 
Hutton, a senior, patiently waits 
for customers. OX0 sponsored a car 
wash to raise funds for the oreaniza- 



Front Row: Lauren Howard, Torrie Perkins, Melissa Elengold, David Hunon, Janna Lipman, Brian Haller, Kelli Kirby. 
■ Second Row: Cari Evers, Rebecca Checchio, Jennifer Meinhart, Yolanda Jefferson. Lori Musson, Beck\' Mincer, Laura 
Johnston. Ebony Mitchell. Back Row: Noah Mercer, Jill Harris, Chad Hrbek, Leanne Simpson, Rob Toms, Ben Sibley, 
Justin Lemrow, Kevin Hutton, Kelly Anderson. 



F 



M 



Orientation Assistants, Phi Chi Theta 319 




JjlEER 
'*^EDUCATQRc 

eeking to increase educational awareness and opportu- 
nities, Peer Educators are unique organizations. Points 
of Change is intended to assist student leaders in work- 
ing with various groups. They participate in no less than two 
social functions per year and attend monthly educational pro- 
grams based on topics related to peer development. With over 
50 Peer Educators, the individual groups proved effective 
through the University Health Center, the Office of Sexual 
Assault, Career Services, the University Recreation Center and 
the Madison Leadership Center. 




SEXUAL ASSAULT PEER EDUCATORS 

Front Row: Stacey Neumann, Bonnie Aibour. Back Row: Me- | trai 
Lenrini, Matthew Sturtevant, Kristina Hulett, Nicholas | ^ 
onado. Not Pictured: Jennie Laniean, Jen Tracer. 




OUTRIGGERS 
Front Row: Kristi Levin, Matt Feldman, Angela DeBone, Kelly Hynes 
ond Row: Rob Parrott, Dawn Patten, Christine Imhof. Jenn Nichols, Lil 
say Cf.happlc. Back Row: Jen Ericas, Julee Hart, Nicole Wygovslcy, Seth 
Licbcrman, Shannon Hendrixson, Christina Speed, Megan FitzPatrick. 



CAREER EDUCATION OFFICERS 
'iront Row: Maiyen Tian, Trac\' Hakala, Christine Goliayan, Betsy Rollins. 
Back Row: Wendy Phillips, Beth Meikle, Jenn Adams, Deborah Bosner, 
Ashley McNaught. 



■^«iw 





320 Organizations 




WELLNESS PEER EDUCATORS 
Front Row: Heather Thomas. Michelle Bousman, Amy VanDyke, Marriah Vacca. Stacey Crosf. Back Row: Shaena Conlln, Celeste Ruggiero, Be^ 
Griesse, Julie Howard, Selena Isabella, Kelly Broob, Laura Martin, Ann Simmons. 




PROMOTION PEER EDUCATORS — I j 

Front Row: Theresa Gorman, Kimberly Brown, Shannon Ackermann, Scacey Cross, Amanda Kae Shipp. Back Row: Britten Blankinship, Sarah Schmidt, ' 
Sara Morgan, Kristen Rayburn, Katie MuUer, Diana Russo. 




Peer Educators 321 



elebrating their friendships 
are Big Brother Rob Flores and 

his Little Brothers in Phi Mu Alpha 

Sinfonia. 





Front Row: Steve Geritano, Robert Kaylin, Jim Sluder, Richard Ripani, Ajidy Warren, Michael Anzuini. Back Row: 
Jeffrey Schaefer, Logan McGuire, Karscen Halusa, Daniel Hoy, Mike Nguyen, Phillip Pollard, Kerry Finnegan, Clint 
iler. 





HIMU 
lALPHA 



T 



^ he only men's professional music fraternity on campus, 
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia promotes American music 
through creativity, education, performance and research. 
OMA provides service to both the School of Music and the com- 
munity. Brothers volunteer in the community through "Music in 
our Schools" and volunteer in the School of Music office. To 
fundraise, OMA conducted a Brother Auction and a 24-Hour- 
Music-a-Thon. Members performed in a concert of all-American 
music in "American Musicale." Founded nationally in 1 898, OMA 
was chartered at the university in 1969. 

President Jim Sluder ■<=>■ Vice President Karsten Halusa 

Secretary Rob Kaylin ■-=>■ Treasurer Steve Gereeano 

Fraternal Education Officer Clint Miller .^^^ Historian Alex Cheney 

Warden Mike Webb .-==^ Alumni Secretary Michael Anzuini 

Broeher Education Officer Jim George 




Members of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia perform during thi' 
Brother Recital (top). OMA promoted American mus' 
These brothers celebrate Bid Night 1 997 (bottom). 



^12. Organizations 



Receiving her brorherhood into Phi Sigma Pi, senior Cindy 
Allen gets congratulated bv her Big Brother, senior Amy Fencl 
(top). These brothers participate in a Rush Fall '97 event at Purcell 
Park (bottom). 





IGMA 



' hrough a tripod of scholarship, fellowship and leadership 
Phi Sigma Pi, a national honor fraternity, promotes 
individual growth and community awareness. OZO mem- 
bers participate in service projects and social activities which pro- 
mote brotherhood. Members enhance personal and academic 
achievement through tutoring and mentoring programs. Its diver- 
sity of membership from all academic arenas and their dedication 
to service is the main goal of OZO. In the past two years, the orga- 
nization has experienced a rapid growth in interest. 

President Preston Garcia .^ Vice President Dave Billingslea 

Secretary Maura Pfleuger -<=>■ Treasurer Matt Vandegrdt 

Historians Kim Bowers and Bridget Wunder 

Parliamentarian Jessica Harding .^^ Initiate Adviser Becky Askew 

Corrbponding Secretary Shannon Ballard 





Proudly displaying their Home- 
coming banner, OSFI brothers 
juniors Marc Ehman and Liz Har\'ey 
and senior Becky Askew prepare for 
the project to be hung outside 
Godwin Hall. 



Front Row: Mollie Daughtrey, Jessica Harding, Sandra May Wright, Amy Hiner, Beck)' Askew, Kristen Paynter, Di 
Palley, Cindy Allen, Bridget Wunder, Diana Toelle. Second Row. Vickie Georgeson, Lindsay Chappie, Laura Flei 
Rebecca Viglione, Megan McCausland, Nate Conley, Shannon Ballard, Melissa Paliadino, Amy Namiot, Kelly B; 
Heather Cruden, Ryan Parr Back Row. Matthew Vandegrift, Raj Sureja, Marc Ehman, Nathan Risdal, Peter Gray, 
Rutherford, Jerimiah Blair, David Billingslea, Preston Garcia. 




Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Sigma Pi 323 



pi Sigr 
JL niors 



ma Epsilon brothers sophomore Jeff Bronaugh and sej 



their weekly meeting (top). Members relax at Purcell Park for 
Brother Picnic (bottom). 



P 




I SIGMA 
EPSILON 



Combining the aspects of social, business, professional and 
brother building activities is the main goal of Pi Sigma 
Epsilon. Through these activities they build strength and 
unity. nXE participated in numerous activities such as Adopt-a- 
Flowerbed, Adopt-a-Highway, Sober Driver, retreats, marketing 
projects, attending speaker presentations and professional fairs. 
Because it is open to all majors, OSE feel they are able to reach 
students and the surrounding community. The organization was 
founded at the University of Georgia, and was chartered at the 
university in 1990. 

President Aaron Wyman --^^ VP-Personnel Emily Lich 

VP- Administration Chris Farrell .-^ VP-Public Relations Pam Haraway 

VP-FiNANCE Joy D'Agosting ^^^ VP-MARKEnNC Brian Dunn 

Pledge Coordinator John Wolford 





Seniors Aaron Wyman and Emily 
Lich display their commitment to 
keeping Pi Sigma Epsilons portion 
ot Interstate-81 clean. 




Bront Row: Cyndi Pham, Deirdre Bookman, Rachel Weaver, Candice Munsey, Pamela Haraway, Melissa Kelly. Joshua 
Steele, Sara Askew, Aaron Wyman. Second Row: Katrina Boarm.an, Margaret Loudin, Hillary Roberts, Dara Goodman, ! 
isg, Chris Farrell, Lauren Ritchie, Jessica Tencza, Lisel Helper. Back Row: Cory Prout, Dan Martin, Patrick 
Colford, Steve Gardner, jack Wolford, Brian Dunn, Mcllissa Tencza, Jeff Bronaugh. 



I 



M 






324 Organizations 



p«k 



p 



fk 




Hamming it up during Life 
Stalls Cooking Fellowship are 
PCM Campus Minister Rick Hill 
and senior Katy Pierce. 



£~" ■ Front Row: Lisa Phipps, Sheena Mendenhail, Kat)- Pierce, Megan FitzPatrick. Back Row: Eric Larson, Michael Pack, 
f^ ■ Rick Hill, Shary Moose, Ginger Alioni, Polly Cushman. 




1 




IBJRESBYTERIAN 
HcAMPUS 
MINISTRY 



^ he purpose of the Presbyterian Campus Ministry is to 
nurture the faith development of students through pro- 
-L grams of worship, outreach, leadership, fellowship and 
mission so that these students will be a source of strength for church 
and society. PCM holds a creative evening worship with singing 
and exploring what faith looks like in real hfe. The organization 
co-sponsors The Corner Coffee House in downtown Harrisonburg 
with visiting, local and student musicians. Leadership develop- 
ment and the commitment to training student leaders are the 
main focuses of PCM. 

Prtsident MtGAN FftzPatrick .-=;^ Worship Chair Sheena Mendenhall 

Fellowship Chair Katy Pierce ■■=>• Voice Edftor Lisa Phipps 

Arts and Music Chair Chris Harden 



I 



PCM celebrates their Christmas leadership team dinner at the 
Mill Street Grill (top). Members of PCM's Holy Smoke sopho- 
lore Jason Misterka, campus minister Rick Hill and junior T.J. Johnson 
ferform at Taylor Down Under s Open Mic Night (bottom). 



Pi Sigma Epsilon, Presbyterian Campus Ministry 325 



Senior Rachel Blair, learns to use 
the resources in the Law Library, 
located in Carrier Library. 





Front Row: Latasha Brim, Tanya Wade, Felicia Webster, Stephanie Budzina, Nicole Leonard, Suzy Mucha, Rachel Blair. 
Back Row: Christine Contrada, Rob Morehead, Shawn Wesley, Daniel Taggart, Sean Hensley, Flurrie Townes. 



} 




E-LAW 
OCIETY 



' he main goals of the Pre-Law Society are to famiUarize 
students with the legal profession in an attempt to help 
those students decide if law school is the right option for 



them. Their major activities include panel discussions with board 
attorneys, interaction with alumni who currently attend law school, 
coordinating law school visits and enrolling in LSAT workshops. 
The Pre-Law Society has been very committed to working with 
Habitat for Humanity. It currently has 40 members. 

Prbsident Shawn Wesle't ■^=' Vice President Stephanie Budzina 

Secretary Sean Hensley .^^ Treasurer Nicole Leonard 

Public Relations Tanya Wade 




The executive officers of the Pre-Law Society (top). The Pi' i 
Law adviser Dr. Margaret Ellis meets with a student to d ■ 
cuss possible career options (bottom). . _ 

I ft 



326 Organizations 




S^RE-PHYSICAL 
'•^-^THERAPY 

CLUB 



Front Row: Cindy Ken, Kristin Thompson, Amber Combs, Karen Christo- 
pher, Amy VanD)-ke. Amaiid,-} Maiipin, Cheri Dunahay. Second Row: lessica 
Baker, Jodi Speth, Tiffany Litde, Courtney Bryant. Marc Piquet, Cou: 
Repparo, Jennifer Crea. Jennie SneUing. Back Row: lav Mirnielstein, 
B)Td, Catherine Grizzard, Rebecca Heitfield, Jacqueline McCart), Ross Bal 



^' he Pre-Physical Therapy Club provides information 
about physical therapy as a career, access to infor- 
mation about physical therapy graduate schools and 
acts as a forum to answer students' questions about graduate 
schools. Its focus is on their future schooling and careers but 
it is balanced with friends and good times. 

President Karen Christopher .^' Vice President Amber Combs 

Secretary Amy Van Dyke .^^ Treasurer Amanda Maupin 

PuBucrrY Kristin Thompson --^ Fundraising Cindy Kerr 

Co-Historians Cheri Dunahay and Shane Devers 




Front Row: Stefanie Smith. KimberlyWorthington, Jennifer Marold. Back 
Row: Heather McCleerey, Phil Wickline, Derrick Wilson. 



athering before 
the year begins 
members of the Pre- 
Physical Therapy get to 
know each other at a 
picnic (lefi). 

embers of the 
-Pre-Physical 
Therapy Club Jen 
Bracket: and Karen 
Christopher, both se- 
niors, do wheeiies dur- 
ing a presentation from 
the Woodrow Wilson 
Rehabilitation Center 
(right). 



YCHOLOGY 
CLUB 

'o educate all who are interested in the issues and 
research related to psychology is the main goal of 
-1_ the Psychology Club. The Psychology Club hosted 
speakers, worked in the community at mental hospitals, a 
domestic violence shelter and a nursing home. Members de- 
velop ties and contacts with professors and other psychology 
organizations. The Psychology Club is open to all majors and 
has no requirements to join. It currently has 25 members. 

President Heaiher McCleerey .^ Vice President Jen Marold 
Secretary Phil Wickline ■-=>' Treasurer Derrick Wilson 



u 



Pre-Law Society, Pre-Physical Club/Psychology Club 327 



otaract members Liz Lathrop, Jill Eberle, Sandy Mueller, Tina 
..Cothran and Abhay Shay helped beautify the SPCA land 
scaping during a service project. 



'M 




ilOTARACT 



"^ he main goals of Rotaract are to help individuals at JMU 
and in Harrisonburg to build professional development 
skills, to build leadership skills and to learn cooperation 
skills. Members visited Pryce-Rotary Senior Center and partici- 
pated in holiday activities. The organization sponsored Blue Jeans 
for Babies and helped Interact and Rotary Club with projects. 
Rotaract is not the typical community service organization; these 
members strive for professional development. Rotaract was 
founded in 1994 and currently has 20 members. 

President Jill Eberle .-^ Vice President John Tice 
Secretary Liz Lathrop .^^ Treasurer Monica Bonnett 




I 



fnil 






•>■--,■ 




1 fficers Monica Bonnett, Liz 
Lathrop, Sandy Mueller and 
Jill Eberle enjoy each other's com- 
pany after the "Get To Know New 
Members Barbecue." 




Front Row: Monica Bonnett, Elizabeth Lathrop, Jill Eberle. Back Row: Tina Cotiieran, Mike Alfonso, Ryan Legato,; 
atie Mulietva 




f*!!!! 



328 Organizations 







OLLER HOCKEY 
CLUB 



Front Row: jason Snyder, Tvras Madren, Dave Madison. Second Row: Jonathan 
Pendleton. Guillermo Lttilla, William Starkie. Renzo Cuadros. Daniel Kassa. Third 
Row: Kevin McFadden, Bob Dooling. Daniel Desjeunes, Jack Hachmann, Eric 
Fav. Andre\\ Hall. Back Row: Daniel Oychkowski, Geofl'erv Dahlem, Andrew 
^^jilerj^^^PenkndJasoi^jttemein^teDhen Kinstler, Jeffrey Dinkelme 



' he Roller Hockey Club provides an opportunity for 
competitive roller hockey players to come together 
for friendly competition and skills improvement 
hile promoting physical wellness and the development of 
teamwork and leadership skills. The club practices each week 
to develop skills and improve physical wellness. Intercolle- 
giate competitions were planned for the spring of 1998. The 
Roller Hockey Club was founded in 1 995 and has 40 members. 

Prisident Will St.^rkil .-^ Vice President Guillermo Ubilla 

Treasurer Bob Dooung ^^a^ Secretary Dave Madison 

Captains Andrew Miller and D.ave Penland 




Captains ot tb 
Roller Hockf 



he 
key 

Club sophomore Dave 
Penland cross-checks 
sophomore Andrew 
Miller during a rough 
weekly practice (left). 

Goalie for the 
Roller Hockey 
Club Tyras Madren, a 
sophomore, prepares to 
block the ball (right). 





Front Row: Will Starkie, Colleen Gallagher, JefFNelson, Shannon Farino, 
Daniel Eagan, Nicole Gruenebauni. Second Row: Jill Harris, Jessica Cole, 
Jennifer Caraviotis, Mikki Price, Deborah Bosher, Sarah Pleacher, Mat- 
thew Vandegrift. Back Row: Chad Hrbek, Rache! Risdal, LaChelle 
Wilborn, Chad Harrison, Carolyn Dei, Kimberlie Lowr)'. 




OCIETY OF 
HOSTEURS 



Founded in 1991, the Society of Hosteurs provides in- 
formation and knowledge about the hospitality in- 
dustry to all students with a Hospitality and Tourism 
Management major. Members want all students to know what 
the industry has to offer them, and how they can get more 
involved. The group takes an annual trip to New York to 
participate in the International Hotel/Motel and Restaurant 
Show. The Society of Hosteurs holds the Celebration of Hos- 
pitality every year, a day dedicated to people in the industry 
to learn even more about the field. 

President He,ather McCleerey -^ Vice President Jen M-xrold 
Secretary Phil Wickline '^^ Treasurer Derrick Wilson 



Rotaract, Roller Hockey Club/Society of Hosteurs 329 



,-y ■ 



During Spring '97 Rush, sisters 
and prospective pledges of 
ZAI get to know each other during 
the Ha-Ha Game. 





Front Row: Lmia Thacher, Karen Bell, Erin Spiropoulos, Sungwon Park, Sarah Jones, Susan Pulju, Alison Coffey, 
Brandi Rose, Colleen Dougherr)', Rachel Mazzucchi. Second Row: Mandy Kimball, Becca Christensen, Agaci Watanabe, 
Suzanne Mayo, Tara-Jeanne Demarest, Leslie Hartzell, Kimberly Livesay, Amy Call, Katie Taylor, Sandy Taylor, Devona 
Williams, Timeika Sawyer Back Row: Kelly Kiley, Kara Elise Kurek, Jannika EkJund, Brandi Dena Jason, Stephanie | 
Lev-)', Julie Jordan, Sherry Montgomery, Shannon Plercher Ashlynn Brooks, Reshma Shetty. 



I 




IGMA 
ALPHA IOTA 



Upholding the highest standards of musical education, the 
sisters of Sigma Alpha Iota strive to raise the standards of 
musical work among the women students of colleges, con- 
servatories and universities. Members further the development of 
music in America, especially through its performance and endorse- 
ment, and to give inspiration and material aid to its members. ZAI 
sisters ushered for School of Music concerts, participated in registra- 
tion and aided during admissions auditions for the School of Music. 
The JMU chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota was the recipient of the 1996 
ZAI Impact Grant which gave $1000 to help fund the Contempo- 
rary Music Festival. Members also gave donations to Midwest flood 
relief programs to replace lost or damaged musical instruments. ZAI 
planned a concert at the Virginia School for the Deaf and Blind, 
which included both visual and aural aspects of music. Sigma Alpha 
Iota was founded nationally in 1903. It was founded at JMU in 1962 
and currently has 45 members. 



Prbsident Stephanie Levy .-==^ VP-Membership Erin Spiropoulos 

Treasurer Kara Kurek <<=>• Corresponding Secretary Kathirine Taylor 

Recording Secretary Sar.ah Jones ■^=-' Editors Karen Bell and Betsy Kipperman 

330 Organizations 




r- 



Tl)roudly part of Fall '96 Initiation are LAI sisters DeAndre; 
. James, Tara-Jeanne Demarest, Lisha Viens, Betsy Kipperman! 
Erin Spiropoulos and Sherlee Huang (top). Celebrating Senior Fare: 
well '97 are Kristen Ker, Albertina Dowe, Stacie Sawyer, Julie Burj B 
ton. Shannon Price, Joylyn Hopkins and Stacy Donnelly (bottom^ 

>i 




V howing enthusiasm for his sport, sophomore John Koch skis 
^ down Mt. Orford in Canada. Members ot the 
Ski & Snowboard Club also made frequent trips to the Massanutten 
Resort for Monday Night Madness. 





KI& 

SNOWBOARD 

CLUB 



kiing, snowboarding and having fun are the main goals of 
the Ski & Snowboard Club. Members went to Massanutten 
Resort every Monday during ski season for "Monday Night 
Madness. " The Ski & Snowboard Club members go on an annual 
Spring Break trip and they took their first Winter Break trip. In the 
past, members traveled to Mt. Orford in Canada for their Spring 
Break trip and additional excursions were planned. 

Prbsident Mara Gipstein .^^ Vice Prbident Eric Rosle 
Treasurer Tim Izzo .-^ Secretar'i' Rachael La'iton 




C^ ki & Snowboard Club members 
Adam Johnson, Eric Rosle, John 
Koch, Kevin Sinsabaugh, Andy 
Oguma and Jeff Sonsino prepare to 
ski the "Experts Only" slopes. 



Sigma Alpha Iota, Ski & Snowboard Club 331 



Collapsed in the snow, Justin Bellucci, Ryan Meczkowski, Brad! ^ 
Fach, Jeft Vercolione and Chris Janak relax after practice (top). \ 
Members of the Ski Club enjoy the view at a slalom competition 
(bottom). 




KI RACING 
CLUB 



With both male and female divisions, the Ski Racing 
Club participates in the Southeast Conference of 
the U.S. Collegiate Ski Association. The club trav- 
eled and competed with students from Appalachian State Univer- 
sity, Virginia Tech, Lees McRae College, North Carolina State 
University, Duke University, University of North Carolina, Uni- 
versity of Virginia and the University of Tennessee. Club members 
participated in both slalom and giant slalom competitions and 
held practices weekly at Bryce Resort. Fundraisers included poster 
sales and vendors. Accolades for the team have included the women's 
team making Regionals in 1997. Club member Chris Janak quali- 
fied as the Men's Team Individual for the Southeast Conference. 
The Ski Racing Club has approximately 30 members. 

Presided K.'\thryn Townsend .-^ First Vice President Emily Henderson 
Secont) Vice President Doug Krohn .-^^ Treasurer Tiffany Choy 





Jeff Vercolione takes to the slopes 
during a competition with the 
Ski Club. Members competed with 
students from various schools along 
the East Coast. 



Front Row: Mike Lamparella, Heather Ragiand, Suzi Howard, Kathryn Townsend, Tiffany Choy, Andy Oh, Brad Fach. 
Second Row: Catherine Ramsey. Rachael Layton, Natalie Brown, Michael Mafodda, Emily Henderson, Tim Noel, JefF 
Romley. Ryan Meczkowski. Back Row: Joel Maddux, Tim Pierson, Mike Alfonso, Doug Krohn, Rhect Kelton, Brian 
Barnes. 



k 




332 Organizations 



im^ 



'■"wC-- 







•C^ tudents for Minority Outreacii 
i^;/were represented in the Three- 
on-Three Basketball Tournament 
which they went on to win in 1996 
and 1997. 



Front Row: Christyl Lee, Shelly Robinson, Tonyea Allniond. Back Row: Chris Caner, Courtney Welburn, Alicia Benyard, 
Caniille Allen. 



lis 

1^ 




J 





TUDENTS FOR 

MINORITY 

OUTREACH 



he Students tor Minority Outreach executive board repre- 
sents the group at Student Organization Night. SMO helps 

students understand the recruitment process and minority students' 

concerns. 



^V romoting the university as progressive and ethnically di- 
-^ verse and helping coordinate programs that encourage 
— 1_ minority students to attend JMU are the main goals of 
Students for Minority Outreach. SMO gives prospective minor- 
ity students an opportunity to visit the university for a day. These 
students were also involved with the Home High School Connec- 
tion. This program allowed students to return to their own high 
schools to help the Office of Admissions with minority recruit- 
ment. The group is proud that their events foster minority devel- 
opment and diversity. Students for Minority Outreach was founded 
in 1989 and currently has 40 members. 

Prbident Christyl M. Lee .-^^ Vice President Chris Carter 

Treasurer Shelly Robinson -^^ Recording Secrftary Shavalyea Wyatt 

Corresponding Secretary Jetheda Warren -^s^- Parliamentarian Camille Allen 

Historian Alicia Benyard 



Ski Racing Club, Students for Minority Outreach 333 



Team captains Tamer Moumen, 
president, and Mark 
Colombell, vice-president, partici- 
pate in the NIRSA National Cham- 
pionships. The Men's Soccer Club re- 
turned tor the second year in a row 
to the competition. 



L^kitf^t 1 ft, 





Front Row: Greig Warwick, Michael Robinson, Ivan Ayala, Tamer Moumen, Todd White, hnran Ali, John Sentz, ' 
Lewis. Second Row: Marcia Cortez, Brirt Cohen, Mike Benevento, Klioa Ngvvyen, Brenr Henpel, Cameron Stodda 
Jefl" Orchard, Michael Radkowskv', Dave Brisson, Adam Johnson. Back Row: Ian Keenan, Brendan Gilman, Matt Rinn, 
Bennett Baber, Ryan Alexander, Tim Bradley, Scott Campbell, T.J. Colombell. 



EN'S S 
CLUB 



OCCER 



' 'I he Men's Soccer Club competes at a highly competitive 
and organized collegiate level in the game of soccer. The 
club played home games every week and traveled to both 
regional and national tournaments. The Men's Soccer Club was 
completely student-run and members held numerous fundraisers 
to earn enough money for the club to participate in tournaments. 
The club will have competed at the NIRSA National Champion- 
ships for the second year in a row at Georgia Southern University. 
The Men's Soccer Club is currently ranked #1 in the entire region. 

President Tamer Moumen .-^ Vice President Mark Colombell 
Secretary Craig Warwick .^^ Treasurer Tamer Moumen 




en's Soccer Club members celebrate after the NIRS 
_ . _ National Championships (top). Members Matt Bryaw pflliil 
Cameron Stoddart and Tamer Moumen man their booth at[ 
fundraising event (bottom). 



334 Organizations 



I^v'-' 



r he Women's Soccer Club played Loyola College in Mary- 
,1 land who they beat 6-0 (top). Members traveled to Duke 
University to see them play Clemson University (bottom). 





OMEN'S 
SOCCER 
CLUB 



(jT triving ro be a self-sufficient and successful club team, to 
^ reach their potential and to play together as a team always 
L_. giving 100 percent, are the main goals of the Women's Soc- 
cer Club. Members participated in many fundraisers including 
cleaning the stadium, organizing raffles and holding car washes to 
raise enough fiands to attend the Women's Club Soccer Nationals. 
The Women's Soccer Club Team is part of the UREC Intramurals 
program. Members practiced four times a week and competed in 
games every weekend. The team finished 5-0 for the season; they 
were Southeast Region Champions and were in the top four na- 
tionally last year, and in 1995 they were state champions. The 
Women's Soccer Club was formed in 1993 and has 39 members. 

President Katie En er -^' Vice President Erin Gilman 
Treasurer Jenny Maskell ■^- Secretary Karen Frasier 

FUNDRAISING JeN ChaLFIN .^^ CoACH TiM MiLLER 

Captain Tinsley Jones .^^ Historians Varna Swartz and Laurie Birkhead 




WA 



ceNf' 



Members of the Women's Soc- 
cer Club Laurie Birkhead 
and Michelle Rose, both juniors, join 
in stadium clean-up after the Home- 
coming game. Members participated 
in a variety of fundraising events to 
raise money for trips. 



Front Row: Julie Cortese, Jenny Preziosi, Elinor DeDeo, Jenny Maskell, Kacie Preece, Guin Hayes, Kanako Oshin 
Ashley Queen, Emily Marshall, Kellie Pettyjohn. Second Row; Bethany Pantuck, Janna Borkowsky, Carrie Offenba 
Catherine Markey, Carolyn Keating, Erin Giim.in, Tinsley Jones, Jen Chalfin, Paula Kelton, Stephanie Holt, Sheri FranSs? 
Katie Etter. Back Row: Mackenzie Cashman. Sara McGaughey, Susie Morahan, Kerrie Eisenhauer, Kristen Daugherty, 
Laurie Birkliead, Lucy Varna Swara, Jinna Mach, Renee Evans, Tim Miller. 




. 1 J ' 




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Men's and Women's Soccer Clubs 335 



The Student Ambassadors gear up for a year of service tl 
the community at a leadership conference (top). These menl 
bers enjoy themselves at the Student Ambassadors Halloween Paril 

(bottom). 





TUDENT 

ambassador: 



y encouraging enthusiasm, commitment and campus par- 
ticipation among its members, Student Ambassadors 
represent and promote the university to prospective stu- 
dents and guests, current students and alumni. Major activities 
included campus tours. Graduation and Homecoming events, 
alumni reunions, admissions receptions, Home High School Con- 
nection, Preview Days and a silent auction. Student Ambassadors 
provided guided campus tours to over 30,000 visitors during the 
year. They also established the $25,000 Carrie Kutner Student 
Ambassador Endowed Scholarship for current students. Tradition- 
ally, Student Ambassadors have been recognized as leaders on cam- 
pus. The organization was chartered at the university in 1988 and 
has approximately 120 members. 

President Brock Leonard .-^^ VP- Admissions Brannen Edge 

VP- Advancement Jihan Crowther .-^ VP-Outreach Tara Riley 

Treasurer Brian LoBalbo .^=>' Secretary Bridget Smtth 

Tour Coordinator Jon Covel ■'^^ Committee Coordinator Andrea Casey 





>C eniors Brian LoBalbo and Andrea 
u • Casey before the Student Ambas- 
sadors Semiformal. Many organiza- 
tions held semi-formals to conclude 
each semester. 




Front Row: Jennifer Gazan. Suzanne Hecht, Pamela Haraway, Shannon Ackermann, Megan Malarkey, Kimberly Schless, 

"Christina Lewis, Pamela Riker, Kelly Hynes, April Roberts, Lesley Grieco, Andy Allen, Mary McNutt, Andrea Casey, 

Jenny Armstrong. Second Row: Jon Covel, Nelson Pham, Tara Rumberger, Heather Moore, Jessica Shorter, Kylie Hoover, 

Julianne Zelizo, Dana Berie, Lauren Bronich, Julee Hart, Orin Bishop, Elizabeth Peacock, Michael Mafodda, Keviq 

^ambat, Rachel Montgomery, Charlotte Schindler Back Row: Kevin Tyser, Jennifer Gibson, Christopher fvlulkinsS 

datt Cooper, Justin Britde, Brannen Edge. Sarah Wampler, Rick Bernstein, Tara Carroll, Tara Riley, Janelle Way^iaJ 

layncs, Kiri Gallahue, Brock Leonard, Darren D'Alconzo, Allyson Spacek, Seth Lieberma 



^ 



336 Organizations 



Hjr."'- 







These members of cheTae Kwon 
Do Club hold sidekicks during 
an exhibition. Preparation included 
many workouts of heavy aerobic and 
muscular conditioning, and flexibil- 
irv drills. 



Front Row: Chris Cobb, Julia Rash, Kylie Hoover, Bediany Gness, Katie Herrington, Christ)' Guniglio, April Weir, 
Madeline Brooks, Julie Demeester. Back Row: Andy Cause, Nolynn Sutherland, Chris CosgrifF, Jonathan Price, Corey 
Rath, Todd Deering, Peggy Bollinger, Jeremy Bost. 




.1 






IJHAE KWON DO 
ICLUB 



1 r raining r 

I as well, 

H defense i 



0im 



; not only ro strengthen their bodies, but their minds 
members of the Tae Kwon Do Club learn self- 

; and mental toughness. Students in the Tae Kwon 
Do Club are instilled with a greater sense of confidence, humility, 
respect and perseverance. Membership has expanded from 8 mem- 
bers to over 50 members since the organization was founded in 
1994. 

President Todd Deering .-^ Vice President Peggy Bollinger 

Secretary Jeef Hope .^^ Treasurer Colin Robinson 

Head Instructor Jamb Yeom 




rae Kwon Do Club member Chris Cosgriff, a sophomore, holds 
his board shielding himself Irom the Blue Belts. Members of 
e Tae Kwon Do Club learned many practical self-defense tech- 
ues. 



Student T^jnbassadors, Tae Kwon Do Club 337 




Front Row. Erin UntewaaJ, Lindsay Curran. Kyle Wesson, Andrew Sorensen, 

April Roberts. Second Row: Janel Chou, Heather Swientek, Laura Jenkins, 

lichelle Tootchen, Marie Lyons, Amanda Klein, Jennifer Carlisle, Mat 

'IcCollough, Tor>' Jenkins, Ann Marie Phillips, Morgan Daniels, Karen Boxley, 

ny Sellers, Shaina Solomon. Third Row: Courtney Boyle, Kristen McCauley, 

'Emily Couch, Michael Parris, Andy Oh, Kimberly Waletich, Kim Daniels, Max 

Finazzo, Sarah Malone, John Adamson, Margaret Coleman, Courtney Blake, Bryan 



Watts, Jennifer Sowers. Fourth Row: Jeff Marsh, Holly Carter, Liz David, Chris 
Drunsic, Adam Points, Anthony D'Amore, Austin Adams, Chris Cobb, Steven 
Breeden, Jon Wilks, Christopher Neff Peter Swerdzewski. Jeffrey Dinkelmeyer, 
Patrick Kelly, Tim Emr)'. Back Row: Will Pearson, Mahir Fadle, Heather Herman, 
Melissa Bouldn,', Frank Rosenblatt, Richard Jenkins, Joe Hill, Jason Slattery, Wrenn 
Cox, Kevin Scharpf Nick Langridge, Adam Scheinberg, Thomas Edwards, JefF 
Snaman, Geoff Sulanke, Paul Marchant. 




ENT 

ERMENT 
ASSOCIATION 

Recognizing their responsibility to actively participate in 
the decision making processes for the student popula- 
tion, the Student Government Association promotes the 
ideals of the university, ensures unity through diversity, becomes 
the student voice to the faculty and administration, and informs, 
educates, serves and represents the ideas, opinions and concerns of 
the JMU student body. SGA sponsored the Senior Class Pig Roast, 
'98 Days 'til Graduation Party, SGA Awareness Week, Student 
Organization Night, Police Relations Panel, the Annual SGA 
Booksale and co-sponsors Founder's Day. It is the goal of SGA to 
accurately represent the student body in all areas and provide a wel- 
coming, productive atmosphere for all students to express their needs. 
The Student Government Association is composed of 95 members. 

President April Roberts .^^ Vice President Andrew J. Sorensen 

Trt.asurir Lindsay Curran -=^ SECREr.A.RY Kyle Wesson 

Director of Class Government Erin Uyttewaal 




SGA EXECUTTVE OFFICERS 

S. Kyle Wesson, Lindsay Curran. Paul Marchant. Erin Uyttewaal, 
Andrew- J. Sorensen, April Roberts. 



From food services to academic affairs, the nine stand- 
ing committees of the SGA work both to provide an- 
.swers to questions and to voice student opinions and 
concerns on a variety of issues. SGA's membership inj 
eludes every degree-seeking student at the universtij 
One of the most significant responsibilities of SGA lie 
I allocating funds to recognized 



338 Organizations 




FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL 
Front Row: Michael Parris, Laura Jenkins. Andy Oh, Michelle 
Tootchen. Back Row: Kristen McCauley, Amanda Kelin, Marie Lyons. 



Student Government Association 339 



embers of the Color Guard and Tau Beta Sigm;(l[a| 
bandswomen Jen Jackson and Jen Furman, sophomoresp ™ 
show off their letters during a social at band camp (top). Thes< 
TBZ sisters enjoy an evening together watching ER (bottom). 




j Ig AU BETA 

^"SIGMA 



erving the Marching Royal Dukes and the Concert Band, 
members of Tau Beta Sigma provide leadership opportuni- 
ties for bandswomen through membership in the sisterhood. 
Members work with other music organizations in serving the School 
of Music programs. Having a small number of members, the group 
has greater unity and leadership opportunities for everyone in- 
volved. Members of TBZ participate in many community service 
activities such as Adopt-a-Highway and Adopt-a-Family. They also 
provide receptions after band concerts and serve as ushers at School 
of Music concerts. Tau Beta Sigma annually presents the Outstand- 
ing Bandswoman Award to a high school student who shows a 
high level of achievement. Tau Beta Sigma was founded nationally 
in 1 946, and celebrated its 1 0th anniversary at the university this year. 

President Mary Johnson .^^ Executfve Vice President Diane Calendine 

Membership Coordinator Tara- Jeanne Demarest 

Recording Secretary Karin Dlirant .^^ Corresponding Secretary Susie Heidenthai 

Treasurer Natalie Goss .-=^ Historian Christine Bosker 





enior Kristin Eckels and other 
'members of Tau Beta Sigma as- 
sists with Marching Band registration 
at the beginning of band camp. 



Front Row: Christina Bosker, Tara- Jeanne Demarest, Mary Johnson, Diane Calendine, Natalie Goss, Susie Heidenthal| 
Back Row: Meianie Whitlow, Amy Pritchett, Dana Cobb, Kristin Eckels, Karin Durand, Alana Takeuchi, Jen Jackson, ] 
Jen Furman, Fatimah Kirby. 



340 Organizations 



^Q^. 




The University Program Board 
welcomed Widespread Panic in 
the fall. UPB sponsors concerts and 
other popular events on campus. 



Front Row: James Harper, Katherine Hubbard, jenny Perepletchikov, Michele Parsons, David Pascual, Molly Amburn. 
Second Row: Chris Stup, Jeff Marsh, Linn^ Oxley, Vanessa Cantave, Amy Edwards, Sara Simberg. Back Row: Casey 
Houtz, Brian Walker, Matt Spangler, Douglas Wandersee. 






NIVERSITY 

PROGRAM 

BOARD 



j echnical Services Adviser Casey Houtz takes a break in the 
J UPB office in Taylor Hall. He was an instrumental part of 
he coordination and planning of all UPB events. 



triking a rewarding balance between implementing fresh 
and incorporating innovative ideas into a program of tradi- 
tional activities, the University Program Board is dedicated 
to providing cultural, social, recreational and educational programs. 
UPB also provides professional and leadership opportunities in 
the fields of event production and promotion by sponsoring events 
including lectures, concerts, special events and movies. 

Prestoent Michele Parsons 

ExECUTTVE Assistant for Student Development Molly Auburn 

Executive Assistant for Ffnancial Manageivient Jeff Marsh 

Information Coordinator Ari Barbuti 

Issues & Cultural Awareness Chair Vanessa Cantave 

Comedy/Novelty Chair Jenny Perepletchikov 

Musical Events Chair Linne Oxley .^^ Programming Assistant Matt Spangler 

Publicity Chair Brian Walker -^^ PuBLicrrY Assistant Chair Kate Hubbard 

Film Chair Avn- Edwards .^' Film Assistants Sara Simberg, James Bujhan, Ted Boyle 

Public Relations Chair Nicole Henderson 

Public Relations Assistant Chair Jim Harper 

Technical Services Adviser Casey Houtz ,^. Coordinator Chris Stup 

Graduate Adviser Doug Wandersee 

Tau Beta Sigma, University Program Board 34 1 



I oug Siegel, a junior, shoots 
during a matcii in Annapolis, 
Md. The Men's Water Polo Club 
traveled to different tournaments and 
competitions. 





Front Row: Jeremy Travis, David Parmer, Brett Burnam, Brian Wallenhurst, Chris Field, Kevin Barry. Second Row; 
Douglas Siegel, Charlie Garcia, John Cosgrove, Ryan Thompson, John Greenleaf, Ted Bloss, Scott Finney, Brian Palumbo. 
Back Row: Travis Klein, Michael Lemker, Steve Clancy, Mike Harrison, Geoff Lay, Carl Setzer. 





EN'S WATER 
POLO CLUB 



' eeking to provide athletic and student development, and 
^ social and leadership opportunities for each of its mem 
i^^ bers, the Men's Water Polo Club celebrated its 20th anni- 
versary by tripling their wins over the last two years. The unique- 
ness of their sport is what sets them apart from other groups, as 
well as the close bond that members feel. The Men's Water Polo 
Club joined the elite group of teams in the Collegiate Water Polo 
Association in 1995 and have continued to make their group one 
of the premier sport clubs. 

President John Greenleap .-=^ Vice President Ryan Thompson 
Treasurer Doug Siegel -^^ Secretary John Cosgrove 

FUNDRAISING ChaIR GeOFF LaY 

Sport Club Council Representative Brian Palumbo 




The Men's Water Polo Club huddles during a game at Colleg 
Park, Md. Increasing spirit among members was an integr, 
part of being a team. 



342 Organizations 



4 



T 



he Women's Water Polo Club celebrates after their victor)' at 
the University of Tennessee in Knoxville, Tennessee. 





OMEN'S 
WATER POLO 



LUB 



' '■ he Women's Water Polo Club combines athletic excel- 
lence with social and academic aspects of JMU to help 
shape well-rounded women. The dedication that water 
polo requires, with rigorous swimming practices and intense drills 
and scrimmages, helps to create a sense of camraderi among the 
women, who are more than just teammates, they are all friends. 
They attended tournaments along the East Coast including at the 
University of Maryland, University of Tennessee, Slippery Rock 
University and Penn State University. This was the first season 
that the Women's Water Polo Club was a separate organization 
from the Men's and Women's co-ed team. The Women's Water 
Polo Club has 30 members. 

PREsiDtNT Kelly Jensen -^ Vice President Jo^vnn O'Connor 

Treasurer Andrla Salzer .-^ Secretary Adriane Sttfes 

fundr.a.ising lesley kipling .^^ coach josh tice 





IT A 7 omen's Water Polo Club 
members Kelly Jensen and 
Joann O'Connor, both seniors, show 
their friendship while competing at 
a tournament at the University of 
Tennessee. 



Front Row: Lesley Agress, Kelly Hannon, Erika Ventura, Laura Hunt, Kelly Jensen, Adriane Stites, Jenn Killi, Brook 
Hoxie, Lesley Kipling, Allison Ackerman. Second Row: Molly Evenson, Mindy Gerber, Jessica Rosoff, Kathryn Cipria 
Bridget Sweeney, Katy Mankin, Andrea Salzer, Jane Guschke, Rebecca Kane, Cindy Kerr, Krissy Corning. Back Rov 
Kelly Hiza, Margaret Coleman, Leigh Michel, Missy Ritter, Joann O'Connor, Joshua Tice, Lindsay Boll, Becky Kelleii 
, Kathleen Putnam, Anne Marie Thurston. 



k 



Men's and Women's Water Polo Clubs 343 



** A nd now a word from our sponsors." WXJM DJs clowrl 
X~~A. around after a business meeting. Frequent breaks from reall 
in' were taken during the 24 hour a day broadcasting. 




XJM 



Providing the Harrisonburg communir}' with a wide vari- 
en- of music not heard in the Shenandoah Valley, WXJM 
gives students a place to gain radio and music industr)- 
experience. ^0(J\1 provides programming 24 hours a day and 
student DJs broadcast from Anthony-Seeger Hall. WTien not scar- 
ing the heck out of the Bluestone staff, who pass through their 
offices, WXJM broadcasts a variet)' of shows on 88.7 FM. This 
organizationa sponsors many concens, including their annual Cool- 
Aid benefit concert. The group also hosts the Mid-Atlantic Col- 
lege Racho Conference each year. WXJM began broadcasting in 
1 984 by wire to the information desk and PC Dukes, and in 1 990 
the station received its FM license. 

General Manager Buddy Paulett -^ PROGR.ANt\trNG Director Jon Roth 
Business Manager Leigh Ennis 




I 




WXJM members enjoy them- 
selves at a staff gathering. 
Staff members often went craz\- after 
they were cooped up in their studio 
for long periods of time. 




I^Pront Row: Erin Snider, Kim Wethe, Tom Fienche, Jessica Fry, Brian Lips, Nicole Welch, Buddy Paulett, Leigh Ennis, 
Jonathan Roth, Wickham ClavTon, Kath Williams, Margaret Finkner, Karen 'Wheatley, Ann DeLong. Second Row: Ian 
David Vaflor, Kimber VanSant, Carrie Cassada, Laurel Deppen, Megan Pugh, Jennifer Keen, Jack Herbert, Nathan 
Geoi^e. ,^e.xia KaufFman, Tun Pierson, Alex Saify, Mike '^X'hite. Back Row: Andy Brenner, Greg Damanti, Kevork 
Garmirian, Mark Banen, Barrv- Fuchs. Ryan Whittier, John Morris. Tim Morris, Christy Cassagnol. Wdliam Fergus, 
Travis Hunter, Rob Petrone. 



It 



ft 



344 Organizations 



tl 



Wi ' 




C tudents April Roberts and Mat- 
L_ thew Feldman find out more 
about what the Madison Leadership 
Center has to offer from Jennie 
Lani2:an and Keith Fletcher. 



; Stup, Jen Sowers, Kristin RadclifFe. 





I A ssistant Greek Coordinators Brendan Bowman, Missy Weiss, 
1 ^A Doug Popik, AJyson Clark and John Adamson (top). Dur- 
ing Student Organization Night students learned of how they could 
become more involved in the JMU community (bottom). 



TUDENT 

ORGANIZATION 

SERVICES 

mphasizing student learning and the development of per- 
sonal and professional skills through organization involve- 
ment, Student Organization Services provides learning op- 
portunities and experiences that empow^er students. Leadership op- 
portunities are available for the more than 240 student organiza- 
tions. Organizations include academic groups, honor societies, pub- 
lications, religious groups, service groups, sports clubs and special 
interest groups. Greek organizations offer a variety of opportuni- 
ties for member involvement in many philanthropic activities, so- 
cial events and other campus organizations. The Greek Commu- 
nity consists of 1 9 percent of the student body. The University 
Program Board provides educational, cultural and entertainment 
programs. The UPB executive committees consist of musical events, 
issues and cultural awareness, comedy and novelty, cinematic events, 
marketing and public relations, publicity and technical services. 

Clubs and Organizations Coordinator Jen Sowers 

Greek Life Director Kristin Radcliffe 
Universffy Program Board Coordfnator Chris Stup 

WXJM, Student Organization Services 345 



Front Row: Wendy Crocker, Statia Molewski, Katherine Krebser. Second Row. Megan 
FitzPatrick, Becky Lillard, Jeff Morris. Third Row: Melissa Palladino, Gretchen Schneider, 
Bailey, Kristy Weeks. Back Row: Scott Bayer, Becky Lamb, Carlton Wolfe, Tom 
pfer, Rachel Roswal. Not Pictured: Steve Holing, Neil Thomas. 




IjWluestone 



With 17 editors and photographers, the Bluestone staff 
did everything within its power to provide the most 
accurate review of the 1997-98 academic year. They 
attended the annual National College Media Convention last fall 
in Chicago, and the regional convention in New York in the spring. 
The Bluestone staff's lives were governed by a series of six dead- 
lines, each of which were anticipated and approached with great 
care. In 1908, the first edition of the Schoolma'am was published 
for the Normal and Industrial School for Women, which later be- 
came Madison College and is now known as James Madison Uni- 
versity. Ninety years later, the university still holds on to many of 
the established ideals from its beginnings, coming full circle as we 
approach the 21st century. 

EDrroR IN Chief Rachzl Roswal .^^ Adviser Jerrel Weaver 



r 



'proudly displaying his really loud hair, Scott Bayer feels the 
need to shout, "Hey, Look At Me!" 




aiting to be seated at the Rainforest Cafe in Chicago, Leal 
Bailey and Rachel Roswal browse in the gift shop. 



346 Organizations 




(\ /'I aking sure all the pictures are ready for their deadline, 
' V 1 editors Jeff Morris and Wendy Crocker consult photo 
editor Statia Molewski. 



rying to stay warm in the Windy City, adviser Jerry Weaver 
and Bluestone staff members Leah Bailey, Wendy Crocker, 
Statia Molewski, Rachel Roswal and Jeff Morris tour Navy Pier 
during the National College Media Convention in Chicago. 



Bluestone 347 



WBmmm 




PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 
Back Row, L. to R. : Nancy Giddings, Sarah Overton, Laura Foltz, Jan|json 

Gertrude Dreisbach, Betty Flythe, Lucia Ziegler, Anne Green .; 
Front Row : Nancy Criser, Jane Cotton, Ann Brown, Phyllis Early, Junefltsoi, 
Jane Barger, Martha Anderson, Lois Pritts, Roselyn Key, j| 
Doris Fisher, Dorothy Hawkins y 



^34« Greek Life 





/o Siemn Nu 



hallenging members through experiences in leadership, service, brotherhood 



\ Y and sisterhood, Greek Life gave students the opportunity to develop 
I friendships and bonds that would last a lifetime. Being a member of a 
fraternity or sorority provided opportunities and activities that could not be found 
anywhere else in campus life. Social interaction was a large part of being involved in 
Greek Life, but it was more often tempered with a spirit of service. Fraternities and 
sororities sponsored events providing service and assistance to those in need such as 
blood drives, canned food drives, clothing collections and benefit concerts. Individual 
members came together to form a community that made a difference. 



Jeff Morris 

Editor 



Greek Life 349: 



— In auren Bowen (bottom) gives her 

U Alpha Chi Omega sister Jenn 

I Carlisle (top) a lift. Sisters shared 

a unique bond of friendship with 

each other. 





Front Row: Lindsay Thomas, Man Margaret McDaniel, Xikki Dorn. Dd^bie Abrahamson. MtchcJIe Carlisle, Jennifer Park, Elizabeth Shinnick. Holly 
Ciocco. Rachel Edwards, Heather Mafodda, Julie Montague. Second Row: Julie DiSabatino. Christin Burrell, Jennifer Lucz. Camille Piazza, Heather 
Tiram, Jennifer Balderraan, Lisa Founds, Gillian Coe. Jackie Mover. Meg Rhodes. Jenn Rosen, Laura Sellers, Erin Budnik, Jen King. Third Row: Kelli 
.^ien, Kristin Hucks, Jennifer Carlisle, Patricia Laraben, Erin Teagan, Ann Bowen. Nicld Maclnnis, Gina Crovaio. Aiyson Clark. Tor)' Jerikins, Jackie 
Schlueter, Darby Reid, \licheUe Northey, R\'an BroUey. Melissa Isaacs. Fourth Row: Julie O'Hara, Sarah E\'ans. Stephanie Bunce, Keiley Mayer, Lisa 
Bradlev; Megan Woods, Carrie Peak, Ryan Wyatt. Jessica Gentry', Susan Stovall, Amy Hamilton, Jessica Miller, Angela Stepp. Stefanic McGivcm, Jairae 
Mason, Katie Chambers. Kelly Coon. Julie Montague. Fifth Row: Angie Cross, Am le Adams. Risa Cohen, Lauren Bowen, JanineMarchese, Julie Hunnicutt, 
Abigail Prommel. Tracy LobeL Kristin Campbell, Lyndse)' .^.thcrton, Kathr^Ti Hesse, Kaihy Clermont, Jen Neslund. Alisa Swails. Back Row: Karin 
Gloede. Jennifer Miller. Melissa Bouldry, Allison Holbrook, ,\ndrea Root. 




— —^ herishing their new bond were Big Sister Jen 
I jP Neslund and Little Sister Lori Gordan (top). 
^^m These ^Aipha Chi Omega sisters enjoy them- 
selves at Bid Celebration (bottom). 



he sisters of Alpha Chi Omega 
X develop unique bonds of 
friendship while maintaining their 
own individualit)'. Promoting sister- 
hood through scholarship, leadership 
and community service are some of 
the sororit}''s main goals. Their Na- 
tional Altruistic projects included 
Citizens Against Domestic Violence, 
Easter Seals and the Alpha Chi 
Omega Foundation. One of their an- 
nual service projects is the Great 
Hunger Clean-Up. The sisters of 
AXQ participated in Frisbee Fling 
and Greek Week, along with 
sisterdates and formals. 



President Michelle Carlisle 

VP-Chap. Rel. & Stand. Bd. Debbie Abramson 

VP-Education Jenny Park 

VP-Finance Lindsay Thomas 

VP-Fraternfty Relatkdns Jenny Park 

VP-InthieciuwlDevelopmentMindy Miuiron 

VP-Membership Development Rachel Edwards 

Communications Chair Liz Shinnick 

Formal Recruitment (RUSH) Holly Ciocco 

Senior Panhellenic Delegate Nikki Dorn 



350 Greek Life 



Pf^-^\^:' 



^ 




Front Row: Meeshalana Parham, Markeeta Sansbury, Michelle Johnson, Alicia Benyarci. Back Row: Deia Person, Shaina 
Solomon, Joy Richardson, Valerie McMillan, Jennifer Jackson. 



iKlm 



^ 



eia Person volunteers her time 
with Alpha Kappa Alpha at 
Patchwork Pantry. AKA 



serves the community through vari- 




ous programs and projects. 


1 




^Ti^'. 




biHiT- 




* * xhI^^IB^I^^^^I^^-T^^^^^Hb 




y tjfa^^K:' ^^^^Vl^^^^^^^^^^K 




fiUH|M i fl^l 




i^H M ' ^^M 




ir *4J 




^^te ^^^1 





Ipha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. 

cultivates and encourages high 
scholastic and ethical standards by 
promoting unity and friendship 
among college women. Sisters exem- 
plify a dedication to sisterhood, 
scholarship and service. As part of 
their service to the community, AKA 
held weekly tutoring sessions at the 
Lucy Simms School. Sisters also vol- 
unteered at Patchwork Pantry, spon- 
sored University Sundays and pre- 
sented eduational programs for the 
university. One program especially 
popular was Operation Sneaker 
which collected shoes, clothes and 
tood for the needy. Alpha Kappa Al- 
pha Sorority, Inc. was the first Greek- 
letter organization established by and 
tor black women. It was founded in 
1908, and was chartered at JMU in 
1978. 

President Michelle Johnson 

Vice President Shaina Solomon 

Treasurer Valerie McMillan 

Recording Secretary Joy Richardson 

Corresponding Secretary Deia Person 



mm 


ii 


■^HiMlA,^.^ti ' .-^ J^^H 





r BIBiSBl 




I -n^ embers of Alpha Kappa Alpha Soror- 

iP y^ ity. Inc. attend their annual banquet 
m I I (top). Members also participated in a 
probate at the University of Virginia (bottom). 



Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Kappa Alpha 351 




njoying their Spring Break at Panama City, 
Fla., these Alpha Kappa Lambda broth- 
ers break from their day of jet skiing (top). 
Brothers and their dates celebrate the end of the 
academic year at AKA's Kamikaze Party at Melrose 
(bottom). 




ambda 




ne of the most active fraterni- 
ties at the university, Al- 
pha Kappa Lambda prides itself by 
participating in a variety of commu- 
niry service and social events. The\ 
are a unified group that tries to give 
everything they can back to the cam- 
pus. AKA's committment to com- 
munity service was evident through 
their sponsorship of Lombardi Gras 
and the Turkey Trot Run/Walk. 
Members received the Intermural 
Championship award in the frater- 
nity division, and the group also had 
one of the highest GPA averages for 
fraternities at the university. AKA 
prides itself on a tight brotherhood, 
and their Judeo-Christian principles, 
leadership, scholarship, loyahy and 
self-support. 

President Mark Danzenbaker 

Vice President Chachi Bianchi 

Treasurer Steve Petti 

Pledge Master Tim Moore 

Secretary Mike Sprouse 

Social Ken Taylor 

House Manager Adam Clement 




I — -3_ Ipha Kappa Lambda spon- 

I Jf % sored Lombardi Gras, an all 

W^ day concert. This event, which 

was held on Godwin Field, benefits 

-uncer research. 




Front Row: Br>'an Dahlquist, Tj'ler Morris, Greg Sto(ko, Amit Kumar, Haroun Yaqub, Adam Rolfe. Sean Bergesen, Jason Burt, Chachi Bianchi, 
Steve Petti, Tim Whelsky. Dave Lago, Adam Strach, Ryan Haynes, Brian Bann. Second Row: Ryan Waggoner. T.J. Olesiak, Kevin Laden, Bob 
Magnoita, Matt Glass, David Popp. Tyler Miclcelson, Bill Porter. William Gentry, Brad Napoli. Ken Taylor. Brooks Sears. Larry Licbowitz. Brian 
Downing. Jeffrey Duszak, Scott Ferguson. Third Row: Matt Baedke. Jay Hoffman, John Rosenblan, Joe Conradi, Andrew Nick, Mike Rubel. 
Hou Wang. Mark Danzenbaker, Brian Andersen. Bryan Bughman, John Cowperthwaite, Adam Clement, Jorge Bonilla, Brad Dingwall, Joseph 
Parker. Taylor Smrtevant, Greg Wright. James Plunkert, Geoffrey Noto, Austin Adams. Brian Steixner. Back Row: Jon Rossman. Craig White, 
James Sager. William Weinig, Timothy Moore, Kevin Gasque, Sean Lublin, Brian Ttone, J.J. Frazer, Jack Benoft, Michael Sprouse, Brady Allen, 
Nick Meeks, Jon Judah, Harper Wagner, Charles Wagner, Charles Downes, Scon Padiila, Jon Rodgers, Kevm Kane, Mikey Accera. Andrew Burgess. 



352 Greek Life 



^■hi^-.>^'!. ^V^:: 



' eeking the highest ideal of wom- 
mhood through the promotion 
ok growth in character, unity in feel- 
ing, sisterly affection and social in- 
teraction among its members, Al- 
pha Phi sisters strive to improve their 
minds and hearts, and enrich their 
lives now and in the future. Alpha 
Phi serves the community in many 
service activities. In February, mem- 
bers raised money for the AO Foun- 
dation and Rockingham Memorial 
Hospital's Cardiac Care Unit 
through a week long event called "A- 
Phiasco." Thev also held a Thanks- 
giving Food Drive every fall, and 
they take pride in participating in 
other Greek activities including 
Greek Sing. Sisters also celebrated 
AO's 125th anniversary. 

President Alexis Atwood ' 

VP-Program Development Heather Blackwell 

VP-Recruitment Jennifer Welch 

VP-Chapter Operations Summer Burleson 

VP-Marketing Julie Diaz 

Director of Finance Kim Hensley 

Director of Administration Stacey Slipakoff 

Panhellenic Delegate Stefanie Mumpower 



_ Ipha Phi sisters Kate Springer, Vici<ie 
I IpJ Georgeson and Victoria Patchcn enjoy 
l^y^ themselves at their formal (top). Stylin' dur- 
ing their 70 s Mixer are Alpha Phi sisters Amanda 
Dritmeyer, Julie Diaz, Alexis Atwood, Jen n Welch 
and Summer Burleson (bottom). 





Front Row: AUiUy Rit;p, \'iaoria P.nchen, Jennirer Hall. Siephjnic LcsLo. Kellie Kirsttin. Cdroiyn Goya. l-.uirt'n DelVtrii. .-Vjidrea Poll^zi. TrKM Ma .1 'Id nek, Allison Ion«, jacklyn 
Terltftsky. Second Row: I c.i Murplly. Alison Lirdcpsgt, I U iihsr 1 !,ik , Fncl Loman, Rowena Chaxt?.. Stact-y .siipakoff. Stascy Cross .Alexis ArsstuKJ, Kt-lly .McCarriiy. Megan Ca5sijv, 
Chrisiic Messina, Kim .vheades, Knsien Glcssner Third Row; \ni!slj C.^oddus, CiseT Tur.iec, Mereditli ,'seott, Christina Bland, Anneite Broker, Krisri l.,roome, Lauren Williams, 
Emily Sanders, Knsren .Sommer. Amy .McMillan. Koriniu- r .r.rels, IVuiiy Kini:. Summer Buriesson. Kn.stin .McCiiiley. Nichole Bir:ley, Andrea ,Mosen Julie Sclineider, Srephanie Scares 
Fourth Row; Katharine Alden, Melissa Sanders, Kaiia Dmse, latkie Cisternino, Karen Bli.sdie. Jennifer Perley, Lindsae O'Dell. Skye Smith, Krisu W'oodsS'ard, Sundari Parekh, 
Joanne Garofala, Danielle Musco, Catherine NX'hitclord. Christine \anV1eek. Kim Catrajio. Lori Ann Clifton. Sarah Klass itcer, .Michelle Balsjne Fifth Row: Sarah Schmidt, Satah 
Stith, Xenia Koladav, Jennie Lanigan, .Amy Senger. Rebecca Siagle, Angle Hagan, Katie Hannon. Karen O'Shaughncssy. .Arria (hach, Krnses iioldei. .Angela Prandi. Mands- .Vlartin. 
CarlyCronin. Jessici Shorter. Tricia Timmons. .^my .Mullen, Maggie Hill, .April Roberts. Lesley Grieco. Monica Hixon Sixth Row: Lauren PoksunickT. Kristin Thompson. Christie 
Pitts. Tammv Hill. Paige Gitfm. Cirolyn Dei. Carrie Johnson. Sharon Rosenfeld. Julie Dobmeier. Casev Norment. Jennifer Welch. .Aimee Brinks. .Melissa Barrios. Shannon Crooks. 
Lindscy Voorheis. Vanessa Tozer. Jennifer Barrhels. Back Row: Holly Carter. Carol\-n Birch. W'indi Forrest. Statia Moless-skj, Bannon McCliiskcs, Julie Jordan, Kitnberly Hensley. 




jflpha 



articipating in Sigma Chi's 
Derby Days, these Alpha Phi 
sisters show the way to the 
pha Phi house. 



Alpha Kappa Lambda, Alpha Phi 353 



— g-1 hese Alpha Sigma Tau sisters pre- 

T pare for their Yellow Rose For- 

^ mal. ALT sponsors many events 

which increase fellowship among its 

members. 





Front Row: limine M(nge.T;iraSotijno. Kelly Wright, Bianca Smith, Jenti Smith, AHi'ion Jenkins, NoellePflum, Lindsay English. Of. -line Lu^-n, AJilcv lalib. Second Row: Sandv 
1.1.1(1, Aliiiun Bergtr, Amandj Irons, Krisien Pavncer, April Pish, Con' JurenckufT, Krisccn Moore, Bcc^.i Leonard, Sarah Malonc, K,ite Hudsoii, \''icroria Hunter, Kellv M.ivgloihling, 
Ntidielitr Lcckncr. Third Row: Srao' Brownsttin, Eliza Copelan. Raphael "OCood, Amy Fioitnz.i, Lauren Di-an. Kcrri Eissnig, Stacy Pern-, Erin Foster, Alii^on iVkCrarv, Kanako 
Oshimura. EHzabcih I'aimorc, Mary Faire Frazif.-r, Natalie Jenkins, Elizabeth Dorscy. Rachel Thompson, Brooke Phillips, Saraji Aicienzo, Ai^ha Mian. Fourth Row: Monica Page, 
Angela Self, Ahhy Bricker, Viilcrie Ashraf. Catherine Batzii. Kim Shipley, Emrly Fletcher. Tina Corhran, Kim Duklewski, .^met BelaF, Kate Nixon, Cory Kline, Lindsay Curran. 
Emily Roper, Eii^atierh Peacock, Eleanor Lasseigne, Andrea Fontane, Meghan Bauer, Fifth Row: Kellv Nnrman, Cara Michel, Jennifer Fiaah, Julie Thompson, Kim Rosner, Samantha 
Belts, jody Schwartz, Marni M,i^yar, Amy Kigan, Cara Hcnn; Amv Greenough. Susan Palmn^n. C^hrissi Ward, Wendv Hanrahan, Ahby Brown, Maur^vn Rvan, Carey Rvder, 
Amanda Kac Shipp, Tracy Hendrickson, Kase>' Saunders. Sixth Row: Courtney Long, AleMndra Furner, Sharon *.i.ili., Lori Jennings, Tami Virgilio, Erica CliBord, Lindsay Gray, 
Marcv .Miller, Britten Blankinship, Christine Witkowski, Laura Orgon, Jessica Marnane. Megan Swuhcr, Kathleen hlouser, Keliy Mannix, Molly Bowden, Christ}- Taylor, Nuan 
OptiL^haw. Erin Don.ihue. Jenn Murach. Back Row: Bri^in Behnke. Jamie Jones, Ann Snutli, Chrusn Lewis, Mandy Lmthit, Katie Klima. 




V 



roud of the AST house's theme, these sis- 
ters relax at the Alpha Sigma Tau Cafe (top). 
The sisters of AXT enjoy having fian in each 
others' company through formaJs, Greek 



activities and just hanging out (bottom). 



romoting the social, cultural 
and ethical development ofits 
members, Alpha Sigma Tau's main 
goal is sisterhood. They were very vis- 
luring Homecoming, Alumni 
lends and Greek Week. AZT 
larticipated in community ser- 
..^rojects such as Derby Days, 
Adopt-a-Highway and Adopt-a- 
er Bed, and volunteered at 
»i»..wy House and Camelot Nursing 
"Home. For the 1 996- 1 997 academic 
year, AST received the Greek Excel- 
lence Awards for best pledge mem- 
best senior member and best 



President Emily Fletcher 

Vice President Kate Nixon 

Treasurer Tina Cothran 

RRESPONDING SECRETARY AmBER RhODES 

Recording Secretary Tinsley Jones 
Fundraising Chair Katie Harbeck 

Social Chair Becca Leonard 

House Manager Wendy Hanrahan 

Philanthropy Chair Kim Duklewski 

Panhellenic Delegate Kelly Mayglothing 

Chaplain Tara Coleman 

Alumni Chair Jamie Jones 



354 Greek Life 



^y^''»--^. 




Front Row: M^:lI^,^.^ LiliLrrini. Lc.inn Birhrcm. Lori Benjamin, Barbara Blanscl. Krisnc Shumate. Megan McDctmon. Betsy Schctlcn. Keily O'Connor. 
Second Row: Meg Galpctin. Kellye Huxta. Jcnnifcr Rawls. Jennifet Caiaviotis. Claudetle Eiloo, Christy Stone, StaccyThniston, Meredith McRobcrts, Jen 
r.dwards, Heather Bossi, AUison Wiihams, Carrie Winer. Mehnda Genu,!, Heather Chtistopher. Third Row: Tara Kachelriess. Heather Houston, Katie 
D/ombar. K.ula Fitcheit. Jennifer Smith. Meghan Schwarzenbek, Couttncy Weeks. Cairhn Stephens, Heather Ragland, Ketrt' V.de. Icnn Wcstover, Susan 
Couch. Li.sa D'Acierno. Kathrin McCaulcy. Fourth Row: Alexandra Shalil, Jamison Dardcn, Katherine Whitfield, P.traela Smith, Kim Thompson, Jessica 
Cole, Christine Culbertson, Anne Pemberton, Suzy Mucha, Aybikc Atslan, Etica Kleinhans, Kim Tinsley. Karen Vatalaro. Fifth Row: Cheryl HoUoway, 
Hc.tther Burt, Elizabeth Funkhouser, .Mice Scheclc. Jennifer Shane, Erika Hamvick, Catherine Javier- Wong, Karen Rucker, MclLssa Rechel. Gin Addison, 
Covu tnc\ Wheawill. Dana Smith, Kelly Hannon, Danielle Turley, Olga Toverovskaya, Elizabeth Mt-Caulcy. Back Row: Ginny Smith, Christine Freiherr, 
iennv Fi.iss, Melanic Je'nniiigs. 



—t-\ hese Delta Gamma sisters enjoy 

I themselves at Mr. Gatti's during 

~~W a pledge/sister activity. Bonding 

activities were an integral part ot the 

pledging process. 




rearing an environmenr in 
ivhich lasting friendships are es- 
tablished while promoting service to 
the community is the objective 
Delta Gamma. AFofFers to women a 
rich heritage, continuity based on 
sound and tested principles of per- 
sonal integrity, personal responsibil- 
ity and intellectual honesty. Members 
of AF contribute to Service for Sight, 
their national philanthropy which 
raises money for various programs to 
further research for the blind. AF 
sponsored "Anchor Splash" which 
raised money for Valley Voice and the 
Virginia School for the Deaf and 
Blind. AF celebrated its 15th anni- 
versary at JMU, and was founded na 

President Barbara Blanset 

VP-Programming Kelly O'Connor 

VP-SociAL Standards Lori Benjamin 

VP-Fraternity Education Megan McDermott 

Vp-Membership Shannon Williams 

VP-Finance Kristie Shumate 

VP-FOUNDATION LeANN BeHRENS 

VP-Panhellenic Betsy Scheflen 

VP-COMMUNICATIONS MeLISSA LiBERTINI 





amma 



during a weekend getaway, these Delta 
Gamma sisters relax at their lake house 
(rop). Delta Gamma sisters dressed up for 
their annual fall formal (bottom). 



Alpha Sigma Tau, Delta Gamma 355 



fter winning the HomecomingTalent Show 
for the third year in a row these Delta Sigma 
Theta sisters are all smiles (top). Every car 

left the lot sparkling clean after the AS0 car wash 

ftindraiser (bottom). 




X ment, international and politi- 
cal awareness and involvement, physi- 
cal and mental health, and economic 
development are the main goals of 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. De- 
spite the strong bonds of sisterhood 
they all have for each other, they do 
not hesitate to reach out to others on 
campus and in the surrounding com- 
munity to offer help and support. 
AZ0 sisters are actively involved with 
Mercy House, sponsoring a fashion 
show, the Adopt-a-Grandma program 
and the Freshman Welcoming Cook- 
out. The JMU chapter of AZ0 was 
chartered in 1971. 



President Shavonta Green 

First Vice President Gracia Walker 

Second Vice President Beverly Taylor 

Treasurer Tiffany Wilson 

Recording Secretary Marcia Williams 

Corresponding Secretary NaaKwale Jones-Quartevi 

Parliamentarian and Sergeant-at-Arms Tae Edwards 

Historian Vanessa Cantave 

Chaplain Nichole Ligon 




I ^h aking a break fi-om washing cars, 
I 1 1 these Delta Sigma Theta sisters 
%i relax during their fundraiser. 
Many organizations held car washes 
to raise ftinds for their groups or spe- 
cific causes. 




Front Row: Gracia Walker, Shavonta Green, Kalini Ward, Marcia Williams. Back Row: Tiffany Wilson, Nichole Ligon, 
NaaKwale Jones-Quartey, Tae Edwards, Candace Cooper, Vanessa Cantave. 



356 Greek Life 



■ 



programming for new fraternity 
inembers. The Inter-Fraternity 
Council is the governing body for the 
1 5 fraternities at the university. IFC 
organizes Greek-wide community 
service activities and is responsible for 
judicial proceedings within the 
Greek system. Members organize 
"The Greek Corner: News for the 
JMU Greek Community," published 
regularly in The Breeze. The seven of- 
ficers of Inter-Fraternity Council are 
elected from within the Greek system. 



President Hal Dillon, Sigma Chi 

Vice President Brian Healy, Pi Kappa Alpha 

Secretary Matt Owens, Sigma Nu 

Treasurer J.T. Mauk, Chi Phi 

JudicialChair Laine Donlan, Sigma Phi Epsilon 

VP-Membership Development Dave Taylor, Sigma Phi Epsiuon 

Rush Bryan Van Winkle, Kappa Alpha 



inter- 



fraternit 



council 




Front Row: Brian Healy, Hal Dillon, Laine Donlan, Matt Owens. 



Delta Sigma Theta, Inter-Fraternity Council 357 



brothers Bobby "Tyson" 
Donnan and Matthew 
"Evander" Mertz duke it out 
at a FIJI get-together. Friendship is 
the first of the five values of FIJI. 





Front Row; Robert Donnan, David Gatton, Derek VIcko. Back Row: Steve Ravas, Matthew Mertz, Geoffrey Muilin, 
Matthew Zolotor, Craig Perr)'. 



ta 








.__ Delta, or FIJI, a 
to the values of friendship, knowl- 
edge, service, morality and excel- 
lence. Members do not wear their 
Greek letters, however, they are 
known as FIJI. They are a tight-knit 
brotherhood with respect for tradi- 
tion. The brothers established the first 
annual FIJI "Localpalooza" and raised 
money for Harrisonburg foster chil- 
dren. FIJI is celebrating its 150th 
anniversary nationally, and it was 
chartered at the university in 1994. 



I — -^ FIJI brother visits the Grand Canyon 
_^Sk (top). On the front steps of the FIJI house, 
^^ these brothers celebrate chapter initiations 
(bottom). 



President Matthew Mertz 

Treasurer Geoff MuLUN 

Recording Secretary Matthew Zolotar 

Corresponding Secretary Craig Perry 

..iSTORiAN David' 



358 Greek Life 




Front Row: jaion Meade, Thomas Edwards, Mads Hansen, Matt Smith. Kevin Grunkemeyer, Ryan Thompsou, jcit Hgglcsron, Chris 
Friedl. Second Row: H. Winston Trice, Mate Cooper, Douglas Smith, Jonathan Batzli, Gabe Damiani. Kyle Wesson. Ke\ in Sambat, Jon 
Wilk-s, Matt Gannon, Andy Boyles. Third Row: Aaron Hewitt, Jeff Herman, Matt Robinson, Steve Voss. Adam Scheinberg, Bill Grccnway, 
Andy Dhokai, Christopher Cook, Andrew Sorensen, Jett Snaman, Mike Ingram, Ross Morgan. Fourth Row: Frank Rosenblatt, Brad 
McMullen, Whit AJtiier, Adam Points, Troy Lane, Rami Khater, Brian Frank, John Charters, Andrew Lafiosca, Brv'an Abernathy, Wil- 
liam Aikens. Brian Ellis, Scott Settar, Deron Murphy. Back Row: Doug Kirby. David Blue, Bryan Van Winkle, Erik Kahili, Josh Moyer, 
Andrew Shontz. Justin Brittle, Robert Sciple, Rooney Roberts, John Burnham, Michael Pimentel, Kevin Mosser, Chuck Hriczak. Juan 
Velasquez, Charlie Strong, Nick Langridge, Scott Sikes. 



eniors Scott Settar and Mike 

I — ^^ Ingram show their brotherhood 

^i^ as members of Kappa Alpha 

Order. Brotherhood was an essential 

part of Greek Life. 




hartered at JMU in 1995, 
Kappa Alpha upholds the 
ideals of General Robert E. Lee es- 
pecially, those concerning gentle- 
manly conduct and the respect and 
esteem of women. Brothers support 
their national philanthropy, the 
Muscular Dystrophy Association. 
They volunteered in the MDA 
Lock-Up at Valley Mall and raised 
over $30,000. Brothers held a Bowl- 
a-Thon (with ZZZ) which raised ad- 
ditional ftmds for the MDA. They 
also assisted weekly at Harrisonburg 
Baptist Church. JMU's chapter of 
Kappa Alpha was recognized as one 
of the top 10 percent of the KA or- 
der chapters in the country and also 
received the Ammen Award. 

President Kevin Grunkemeyer 

Vice President Matt Smith 

Recording Secretary Ryan Thompson 

Corresponding Secretary Mads Hansen 

Historian Jeff Eggleston 

Purser Tom Edwards 

Parliamentarian Jason Meade 

iEANT-AT-ARMS MaX FiNAZZO 




I — —I elebrating a successful semester, the broth- 
f\ ers of Kappa Alpha enjoy themselves at their 
^ta» fall formal (top). President Kevin 
Grunkemeyer, a senior, (center) hands a bid to 
sophomore Erik Kahili (bottom). 



FIJI, Kappa Alpha 359 



aking second place for their performance at 
Greek Sing, Kappa Delta Rho busts a move 
(top). These brothers enjoy themselves at the 
KAP tailgate during Homecoming (bottom). 



^ 




' rotheis of Kappa Delta Rho 
_ strive to abide by their motto 
"Honor Above All Things." KAP 
participates in various Greek com- 
munit}^ activities such as "Anchor 
Splash," Greek Week and "Sigma 
Switch." Brothers held their annual 
canned food drive and raised money 
for the American Diabetes Associa- 
tion. The fraternity provides service 
to Arc Canteen, an organization for 
mentally retarded children. The 
brothers of KAP also volunteered at 
the Boys and Girls Club, enhanc- 
ing the development of children 
through participation at holiday 
events. Kappa Delta Rho was 
founded in 1905 nationally and was 
chartered at the university in 199 1 . 



President Matthew Baldwin 

Rush Chair Murad Mahmood 

Pledge Educator Allen Schutz 

Treasurer Matthew Steinberg 

Secretary Marcus Cognetti 

Social Chair Ariel Gonzale? 




brothers Marcus Cognetti, a 
junior, and Pete DePinis and 
Jason Williams, sophomores, 
get all decked out for the KAP Red 
llrisi:: Formal. 




Front Row; Bret: Miller, Andy Stewart, Sean Collins, Khalid Shekib, Scott Vejdani, Tate Maguire. Second Row: Paul 
Hajjar, Ariel Gonzalez, Chi Pham, Matthew Steinberg, Hung Nguyen, Nailoan M. Phung, Brian K. Maddox, Eric Lazarus. 
Third Row: Murad Mahmood, C. Jason Checca, Marcus A. Cognetti, Peter J. Tartaro, P. Joseph DeFinis, Sean Hensley, 
Jason D. Williams, Gary Maddox. Back Row: Robert Barbour, Charles L. Russell, David R Bubser, joe Johnson, Allen 
Schutz, Matt Baldwin, Chris Lyles, Tim Acord, Renaldo Cordinsa, John Dickenson, Eric Drumheller, Greg Dombchik, 
John McCutchen. 



360 Greek Life 



wr^'.r-HV^ 



' o serve as an outstanding social 
fraternit)' and to serve the uni- 
versity and the community in a posi- 
tive manner are the goals of 
Kappa Sigma Fraternit}^ Brothers of 
Kappa Sigma participated in inter- 
fraternity activities, fundraisers, com- 
munity projects and national frater- 
nity activities. Kappa Sigma also 
sponsored and took part in the 
Adopt-a-Highway program. Kappa 
Sigma was founded nationally in 
1 869. 



Grand Procurator Ciaiborne Johnston 
Grand Master Jonathan Wittkopf 

Grand Scribe Blaine Garrison 

Grand Treasurer Clarke Williams 

Grand Master of Ceremonies Scott Cassidy 



I — ^1 oing back to the '70s, these brothers of 

gTi Kappa Sigma celebrate good times at their 

^^ theme party (top). These brothers have fun 

*^ at their formal, a highhght ot the semester 

tor most fraternities (bottom). 





Front Row: John Jobe, Rick Castellano, Norris VanCleet, Jonathan W"itckopf, Boutros Gali, Boutros Boutros Gali, Joey 
Silvera, Taylor Pace, Tommy Arnold, John Adamson, Keily Jones, Scott Griffith, John Bureman, Peter Meisei. Second 
Row: Jeremy McClelian, Dan Worthington, Steve Yavorksy, Chris Argentieri, Hal Yuill, Billy Stone, Larr)' Neiman, 
Claiborne Johnston, Tim Hardy, Stephen Westphal. Back Row: James Parker, Kristian Wilson, Clarke Williams, Blaine 
Garrison, Rick)' Kieftier, Rob Bivens, Richie Sambora, Jack Burke, Robert Diggs, Russ Candee, Matt Gregg, Cliff 
Applewhite. 




cb 



reaking it down after the 
Kappa Sigma formal, this 
brother entertains the crowd 



at a party. 



Kappa Delta Rho, Kappa Sigma 361 




Front Row. Adam Strach, Megan Abbott. Harper Wagner. Second Row: Mark Danzenbaker, Susan Palmieri. Steve 
Theiss. Kimberly Doyle, Mads Hansen. Back Rowj Frank Rosenblatt, Josh Elliot. 



ISi 



order 




Greelc^^^^^^ety, recog- 
nizes the members of the Greek 
commimity for outstanding achie% c- 
ments in academics, leadership, 
character and community ser\'ice. 
Order of Omega is responsible tor 
planning and coordinating Greek 
Week and Greek Sing events. Greek 
Week and Greek Sing were pr^r- 
sented at the end of the spring se- 
mester and all fraternities and sorori- 
ties were invited to .compete. Order 
of Omega provided scholarship, 
leadership and philanthropic events 
for members and other Greeks. 



President Frank Rosenblatt 

VP-FUNDRAISING MeGAN AbBOTT 

VP-Greek Sing (Administration) Adam Strach 

VP-Greek Sing (Organization) Kate Hoke 

VP-Membership Mark Danzenbaker 

VP-Philanthropy Susan Palmieri 

VP-PuBuc Relations Ray Wagner 

VP-Scholarship Steve Theiss 

Treasurer Josh Elliott 

Secretary Mads Hansen 



362 Greek Life 



i 




Front Row: Annie Lou Bayly, Andrea Smidi. Second Row: Julie Schneider, Jill Powell. Back Row: Kira Nazelrod, Ginny 
Smith. 



— -i_ anhellenic Council's mascot, 
J^^ "Extra," promoted unity 
^K^ among members of the coun- 
cil .uid the Greek communit)'. 




omoting fraternit)' and inter-fra- 
ternity relations within the uni- 
versity and throughout the commu- 
nity is the goal of the 
Panhellenic Council. Panhellenic 
plans and facilitates women's Rush 
every fall and hosts many guest 
speakers for all students. Panhellenic s 
philanthropy is the Make-a-Wish 
Foundation. Members hosted events 
for community children such as a 
haunted house, and volunteered at 
their Adopt-a-School, Spotswood 
Elementary. Members of the 
Panhellenic Council represent all 
Greek women. 



President Annie Lou Bayly 

President-Elect Sydney Sentman 

Secretary Jill Powell 

Treasurer Tracy Hendrickson 

Standards Kira Nazelrod 

Public Relations and Publicity Leda Kozak 

VP-RusH Mary Garner 

VP-Rho Chi Julie Schneider 

VP-COMMITTEES GiNNY SmITH 

VP-Membership Development Andrea Smith 




anhellenic 



council 



I a I he Panhellenic Council members participate 

T in theirnational convention in Chicago (Vo^y). 

W Panhellenic Council members Andrea Smith 

and Jill Powell, both seniors, facilitate the Rush 

process on Greek Row (bottom). 



Order of Omega, Panhellenic Council 363 



^^ he new brothers of Pi Kappa Phi are con- 
[ gratulated after Spring Initiation 1997 (top). 
%■ The brothers of FIKO enjoy their fall formal 

in Virginia Beach (bottom). 




i Kappa Phi Fx. 

erhood bound to^^ 

cv.a' which strives to attain the high- 
est possible standards of scholarship 
and excellence. Participating in vari- 
ous community service projects, in- 
cluding the Journey of Hope, a cy- 
cling expedition across the nation, do- 
nating clothes to Mercy House, and 
organizing PUSH Week held on the 
Commons each spring, the brothers 
are involved on campus and within 
the community. FIKO brothers are 
involved with the Inter-Fraternity 
Council and the Order of Omega. 
The Delta Tau chapter was chartered 
on February 12, 1977. 



Archon Pete Kelly 

Vice Archon Sia Nejad 

Treasurer Matt DeCapite 

Secretary Matt Lowe 

Pledge Educator Ryan Nelson 

Chaplain Wade Harrington 

Historian Todd Davis 




^ 



he brothers of OK*!) greet the 
Journey of Hope riders in 
Washington, D.C. The two rid- 
ers departed from San Francisco and 
pedaled across the country in two 
months. 



Front Row: Cory Hoffer, Derrick Packer, Allan Roe, Funny Man Phil Davies, Alex Alquinta, Vinni Trehan, Sceve Nielsen, 
Rob Gastner. Second Row: Kevin Kozlowski, Chunk Ruffner, Chris ManHiso, Christian Ryder, Craig Coleman, Austin 
Lewis, Jaime Varga, Kevin McGee, Craig Leahy Sia Nejad, Pete Kelly Austin Cramer, Todd Davis. Third Row: Andy 
Million, Matt Lowe, John Hamilton, Mike Rhode, Omar Mian, Rob Walton, Dave Moya, Jason Posey Bo Hawthorne, 
Chris Coleman, Wade Hobbs, Carter Massengil, Chris Keen, Paul DeRoches, Andy Bacon, Curt Nusbaum. Back Row: 
Frank Bio, Wade Harrington, Ryan Nelson, Sam Maheshwari, Jari Hudak, Brian Levitin, Mike Pukownik, Rick Bernstein. 
Jason Seligman. Alex Yeats, Tyler Burgess, Brad Cornell, Alex Taylor, Brian Soniershield, Hunter Smith, Scott Baver 



364 Greek Life 






I larrered at JMU in 1959, 
■ Sigma Kappa sorority's sisters 
share many things together: tears, 
laughter and memories. Sigma 
Kappa sisters are exposed to many 
social activities such as formd dances, 
Creek Week activities, Sister sorori- 
ties, Parents Day, Alumni Weekend 
and Homecoming. The national phi- 
lanthropies of Sigma Kappa include 
the Maine Sea Coast Mission, Inherit 
the Earth, Gerontology and 
Alzheimers causes. The sisters of 
Sigma Kappa w^ere the winners of 
Sigma Chi s Derby Days and featured 
Derby Queen Amanda Lewis. Sigma 
Kappa has also won "Most Creative" 
at Greek Sing for the past two years. 

President Amy Stanmyre 

Vice President Jessica Harris 

Recording Secretary Kelly Bulger 

Treasurer Karyn Amato 

VP-Membership Gena Bonsiero 

VP-Scholarship Tressa Campbell 

VP-Alumni Relations Lindsey Christopher 

Panhellenic Lorien D'Acunto 

Social Kristi Miller 



I — ^ igma Kappa sisters' bond of friendship deep- 
^J ens over time into one of sisterhood (top). 
mJ These ZK sisters relax at their house on Greek 
Row (bottom). 








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Front Row: Jen Hudgins, Jackie Schneider, Jill Gardi, Celesce Smith, Nicole Young, Lida Kozac, Lilly Shirmer, Lee 
Regan, Angela Ting, Jenny Hill, Kimberiy Absher. Second Row: Katy Ervin, Lauren N'lcCall, Kristen Wallace, Sofia 
Olsson, Agatha Kulesza, Erin Morgan, Melissa Snyder, Rachel Regan, Amanda Hoexter, Lisa Provenzano, Anna Milner, 
Stacey Vogel. Third Row: Mary Gross, Melissa Hughes, Lynn Hobeck, Tifany Kyi, Colleen Carey, Allison McSween, 
Khaki Oberholrzer, Melissa Caffrey, Brooke McGregor, Julie Hard, Kim Palazzi, Jenny Jones, Marie Holland. Back Row: 
Megan Raymond, Mar\'beth Dowd, Stephanie DiSanto, Becca Chezick, Lindsay Czarniak, Andrea Carroll, Jenny 
Weinheimer, Heather Holland, Tiftany Mohr, Amber Combs, Sarah Baltimore, Tara Kennedy, Meghan Dunfee, Rachael CarlLsle. 




xpressing their strong friend- 
ships are Sigma Kappa sisters 
Karyn Amato, Maria Canadas 
and Amy Kable. 




Pi Kappa Phi, Sigma Kappa 365 



I — ^ igma Nu brothers Tom 
I ^^ Callahan, Tamer Moumen and 
^^ Mike Pendergrast shoot a game 
of pool during their White Rose For- 
mal. 





Front Row: Ion Bordogna. Adam XlcGinlev. Brad Hasselblad. Tom Callahan, Greig^XanvicK, .\ian Morrii, Ken Dyer. 
Chuck Casper. Rvan Dittna, Julian Hutchison. Second Row: Lewis Roister, Rick Xlarsh, Dan Weiner, Ston Mason. 
Heath Ellington. Justin McN'ally, Charles Miller, Adam Schmoot, Lucas Hutchison. Ryan Woolse\'. Mike Xess. Thud 
Row: Tom Basra. Carter Harrison, Matt Owens. Jon Vike, Ted Swank, Tamer Moumen, \like Pendergrast, Brent Heupel, 
Ron Jeremv. Jeremv \Cnite. Back Row: Chris Zukas. Karl Channell, Chris Mitchura, Mike Murray, Matt Smith, Dustin 
Gordon, Kevin Deane, Justin Sullivan. Brad Berklev', Michael Minter, Kevin Jonas. 





^ igma Nu promotes the ideals ol 
O love, truth and honor while 
treating women with respect, pro- 
viding a safe environment for their 
guests and striving to succeed in the 
areas of communit}' service, sports 
and academia. The brothers of 
Sigma Nu are actively involved in 
communit\' service which include.s 
conducting food and clothing 
drives, as vs'ell as working with 
Mere)' House, Special Olympics and 
Habitat for Humanit)'. Brothers host 
mixers and other parties and culmi- 
late the semester with their White 
lose Formal. Sigma Nu was a re- 
apient of the Risk Reduction award. 
^Sigma Nu was foimded in 1 869, and 
chartered at the universirv' in 1974. 



^ 



he brothers of Sigma Nu celebrate the qual- 
ity and diversirv of its members at a brother 
date (top). ZN brothers Charlie Miller. Dan 
Liercke and Ryan Woolse\- hang out at Purcell Park 
after an intramural football practice (bottom). 



COMMANOCR TaMB< MoUMBI 

Lieutenant Co«iimanoer Stott Mason 

Treasuhbi Justm McNauy 

Reomioeii Matt OvKENS 

Risk Reduction Omen Dims MrrcnuM 



366 Greek Life 




From Row: Dawn lessen, Julie Ann R-ij-mer, Amy Edwards. Kjtie Madison, Megan Abbott. Susie Ross, Sue Anne Bcrkle, Second Row: Katie Kiefncr. E!i7jbci!i Jordan, Kristinc 
VC'iison, Ljur.1 Ccrnosek, Lvnn Moore, VUrjorit Podraza, Mefjssa Lcniini. Bcrh Chcavcns. Cristinc Gollav'an. Chri<,rTna TJbcry. Kjie Anderson. Tara Smith. Third Row: Cliristvn 
Brown, Rebckali Paul. Teresa Mancini, Shannon Slovcnskj-, Gina AluJsc. Jennifer Myets. Erin Coleman, Julie Greer. Kristin Shrader. Sydney Senrman, Lauren Cr\'c\vski, Katherine 
Sheridan, Bridget Smith. Annie Armstrong. Fourth Row: Deborah -AJves, Sara Swan, Anna Abbott. Amanda Tate, CharhTin Fcgan. Megan O'Donncll, Kelly Conklin. .Aimce 
Forehand, HearherTomasek, Kim Meadows, Emily Guss. Ashle)- Harper. Emily Kneece, Laura Miller, Chrissit Mullins, Kristin Bosserman, Becky Matter, KimTrammell, Mariann 
Mendelsohn. Fifth Row: Jessica Rogers. Lorin Phillips. Jennifer d'Augusic, Trida Coleman, Melis.sa Crane, Yael Kauftman. .Aii Doran, Jennifer Doyle. Vicky Zizlsperger, Caroline 
Wauck. Katie Hopson, Katie Keenan. Seijra Toogotni, Jen Hedden. Laura Dey, Molly Gilligan, Christie Hall. Molly McQuaid, Headier Sanorious. Jenn Gjetulff. Katie Reynolds. 
Amy GiuvannutLi, KH(hn,'n Waters, Sarah Reimcrs, Sixih Row: Erin Smidi, Jenny Pollack. Tami Engelman, Erin Gastlcy. Holly Cuder. Sarah Taylor. Jen Aylor,Abby Thompson. Li-; 
Hall, Nicole Quet2c. Nicole Stone, Stephanie Scourby, Devon Thompson, Ann Janette Canonigo, Kate Spencer, Erica FrarUt. Heather Rossctti. Beverley JacJaon. Kim MacNcmar. 
Annie Laurie Boland. Cameron Hunter, Brooke Johnson, Megan Salt. ICitc McDonough, L'Tanya Sims, Mar)' Davidson. Back Row; Lisa Ketchledgc. Karie Abbott, Katie Cissel. Jill 
Bary, Siis.in Lutes. K.ste Pullcv. C.bire Emorv, Laura Hansen. Beck\- Bbsicr 



I — ^ igma Sigma Sigma sisters 
^T Megan O'Donnell, Christina 
^J Tibery and Shelley Nielsen 
show off their costumes as they pre- 
pared for a rush skit. 




he principles which are the cor- 
_ nerstones of Sigma Sigma Sigma 
sorority's sisterhood are to ensure a 
perpetual bond of friendship, to de- 
velop strong womanly character and 
to promote high standards of con- 
duct. Sisters participated in many so- 
cial activities including roller skating, 
camping and white- water rafting. 
SZZ supported their national philan- 
thropy, the Robbie Page Memorial 
as well as other Greek philanthropies. 
The sisters have also adopted a grand- 
mother of whom they are very proud. 
Sigma Sigma Sigma has 165 mem- 
bers and was chartered at the uni- 
versirv' in 1939. 



President-Katie Madison 

Vice President Susie Ross 

Administrative VP Tracy Walsh 

Treasurer Amy Edwards 

Secretary Jennifer Anthony 

Rush Director Juue Ann Raymer 

Education Director Dawn Jessen 

Committee Chairman Megan Abbott 

Panhellenic Representative Sue Ann Berkle 




, ^ . ri-Sigma sisters Jessica Wheeler, Katie Lawson, 
I I Chrissy Mittendorff, Sydney Sentman and 
W Whitney Smith visit Jeannie Mills during the 
holidays (top). ZZZ sisters Shannon Slovensky, 
Amanda Tate, Aimee Forehand, Jen Hedden, Julie 
Greer, Charlynn Fegan, Megan O'Donnell and coach 
Dan Sullivan celebrated their intramural flag toot- 
ball season (bottom). 



Sigma Nu, Sigma Sigma Sigma 367 



I — ! -,_ rothers proudly participate in the Tau 
W]\ Kappa Epsilon Colony Initiation along 
1!^^ with national officer Buckwheat Perry 
(top). Celebrating at their semiformal were the 
members of TKE (bottom). 



ecolonized in January 1997, 
k. the brothers of Tau Kappa Ep- 
siloii have worked hard to re-estab- 
lish themselves. Established in 1969, 
Tau Kappa Epsilon was the first fra- 
ternity at JMU. Tau Kappa Epsilon 
has the most chapters of any frater- 
nity worldwide. Since being re-es- 
tablished, Tau Kappa Epsilon has 
doubled in size and continues work- 
ing towards receiving its charter. Tau 
Kappa Elpsilon's brotherhood con- 
sists of 31 members. 




1 embers of Tau Kappa Ep- 

msilon enjoy themselves at 
the TKE Colony Initia- 
tion Party in January. 



368 Greek Life 



Front Row: John Oo, Jeff Scaggs, Reza Venegas, Alex Bain, Keith Cox, Patrick Giardina, William Moftett, Wayne Hobik. 
Second Row: Nathaji Rea, Waqas Virk, Richard Whiteley, Dan Casey, Tim Hanson, Carlos Pinto, Adam Hamidi, David 
Fleming, Asad Klian. Back Row. Jared Ucz, Jamie Gregorian, Ted Anderson, Damon Lussier, Mark Beagle, Nate 
Underwood. Bill Gosman, Kirk Gray, Sven Cowan, John W. Hughes, Jr. 



boiR( 



1 






he Eta Chapter of Theta Chi 
provides an oppottunity for 
education, friendship, a sense of be- 
longing and strives for mutual suc- 
cess amongst all brothers. Brothers 
sought to provide a positive contri- 
bution to the greater Harrisonburg 
community through their service 
work with Spotswood Elementary, 
their participation in the Adopt-a- 
Highway program, as well as offer- 
ing sober rides to students on the 
weekends. 0X seeks to promote 
strong ties of brotherhood. 0X spon- 
sored a nationally recognized speaker, 
Mike Green, to speak on alcohol 
awareness. Chartered in 1973, 0X 
is the second oldest fraternity at JMU 
and regained its charter in 1995. 



I President Michael L. Keens 

Vice President Brian D. Haller 

Secretary Dave P. Penland 

Treasurer Jason B. Snyder 

Marshal Edward A. Roth 



I a I heta Chi brothers stop to reflect at the 

I I Founders MemoriaJ of the Theta Chi Frater- 

W nity while visiting Norwich University (top). 

0X president Mike Keens (center) instructs his 

"crew" at their Halloween party (bottom). 





Front Row: Ryan Bortner. Mike Bermudez, Ray Heath, Jr., Chuck Yesolitis, Shasca Pitts. Back Row: Jason Snyder, Dave 
Penland, Mike Keens. Edward Roth. 



1 




*1 



iking along Skyline Drive, 
these Theta Chi brothers 
pause for a break before re- 
suming their excursion. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon, Theta Chi 369 



1 



eta Tau Alpha sisters Jill Santora 
and Lindsay Mann, both 
sophomores, show their friend- 
ship at the White Violet Formal, 
named in honor of the ZTA flower. 






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Front Row. Micheie Pestka, Lisj Bares. Miss)' Weiss, Meaghan Bouchoux. Jasmine AJicrne, Jodi Navon, Chriscina Magrans, Corissa Masrropieri, Srephanie Wagner, 
Lisa Foerrsch, Jennifer West, Erin Screen. Second Row: Tiffany Godbour, Carrie Hodges, Jennitcr Moone>. Tara Teaford. Monii::a Koplewski, Jessica Crunenden. 
Headier Gonzalez, N'lissy Armstrong, Karj-n Yondola, Jana Thompson. Lisa Yuizler. Krist}- Rocca. Sue DeBernardis. Tasha Noftsinger. Maira DePue, Renee DarUng. 
Mandy Shearer, Erin De^'iney- Third Row: Jiliian Santora. Ann Marconi. Siacj- Phillips, Laura LaRoclic. Deborah Kane, Corina Quinn, Kriscina West, Debbie Geny, 
Sconielmmel.JeruihaPedersen, Lindsay Mann, Bedi Kulyk. Meredith Leporad. Kate Hoke, Jaime Miller, Nicole Jachimowicz, Lauren Starker, liil Ruppersberger. June 
KrolL Fourth Row: Beth Hagen. Karen Daum, Lindsay Coble. Jennifer Girard, Jennifer Gazan, Amy Adamchak. Suzanne Breazeale, Kim Wearherford. Megan 
Malarkey. Marissa Savastana, Mar^' Beth Crutchfield. Kate Young. Sarah Clark. Meghan Doherty. Christine McArdle, Jennifer White. Danika Makris, Colleen O'Brien. 
Soo Han. Janine DeBelHs. Jen Gates. Tara Rumberger. Back Row: Ryann McKinley, Case}- Ornstein. Erin Bozzi. Lauren Pasquarielio, Kristen Shrewsbury, Kate Heftley, 
Ariana Lowenbach, Emily Mosley, AmyTapp. Melissa Love. Eniily Summerell, Jen Smith, .^my James. Kimberly Crouse. Lynn Ramsey. Dena DeBelUs, Christ)' Rice, 
Tjra Riley, Sarah Cogar. Claudia Rovston. 



zeta 



tau 






I — — n isters proudly participate in rush at Zeta Tau 
I ^^ Alpha (top). Jackie Pflieger, Danielle Oristian 
^J and Kar)'n Yondola visit with their Adopt-a- 
Grandfathers Elmer and Howard at Avante Nurs- 
ing Home (bottom). 



I ideals i^^i^^HHDip, service 
and sisterhood, Zeta Tau Alpha is a 
diverse group of young women de- 
voted to helping each other and the 
community. ZTA fundraised for 
their philanthropy through their 
"Hunt for the Cure" and 
"Spikefest." The organization do- 
nated over $5,000 to the Susan G. 
Komen Breast Cancer Foundation. 
Their service activities included the 
Adopt-a-Grandfather program and 

— tj:_i --ogram where 

they cleaned around Reddish Knob. 
ZTA was founded in 1898 at whar 
is now Longwood College and wa.s 
chartered at the university in 1949. 

President Jessie Steelberg 

First VP-CooRDiNATOR of Committees Nicole Bresch 

Second VP-New Member Coordinator Michele Pestkj 

Treasurer Renee Darling 

Historian Claudia Royston 

Membership Krista Nilsen 

Recording Secretary Alicia Connor 



House Manager Marya DePue 



370 Greek Life 



I 




-i 



I 



Molevvski 
I — -^ verlooking the picturesque Newman Lake, Greek Row is home to 17 fraternities and sororities. Each 
I f 1 ^ group was required to have a certain number of members in their house. Houses had managers who 
^^ were responsible for keeping track of details similar to what hall directors would take care of in resi- 
dence halls. 



I -T^ embers of the Greek com- 

IbJII muniry make themselves 
III known outside of their fra- 
ternities. Senior Kyle Wesson and 
junior Jon Judah worked under 
Kristin Radciiffe as Orientation As- 
sistants during the summer of 1 997. 
Wesson, a Kappa Alpha brother, was 
also the 1997-98 SGA secretary, and 
Judah was elected as the 1998-99 
president of Alpha Kappa Lambda. 




he Greek Life system began in 
May 1939 with the establish- 
ment of two sororities at Madison 
College, Kappa Delta Pi and Sigma 
Phi Lambda. Greek Life has ex- 
panded to 32 fraternities and sorori- 
ties, which are recognized by the 
National Interfraternlty Conference, 
the National Panhellenic Conference 
and the Black Greek Caucus. Ap- 
proximately 2,000 students at the 
university are members of a frater- 
nity or sororit)'. Sorority rush is held 
in the fall and fraternity rush is held 
in both the fall and spring. Greek or- 
ganizations offer a wide variety of op- 
portunities for their members. Mem- 
bers are often involved in many phil- 
anthropic events and other campus 
organizations. 




SU^ 



Director Kristin Raocliffe 
Office Assistant Julia Walsh 



I — -^ ttending the President's Wine and Cheese 
I^Ja Reception were members of the Office of 
W^ Greek Life (top). Greek Life members show 
their support at the Pi Kappa Alpha formal (hot- 
torn). 



1 



Zeta Tau Alpha, Greek Life 371 



) J horographers are a strange bunch. They are a mysterious hybrid of artists and journal- 
/ ists. They are at once technical and creative. They can work slowly with attention to 
A each and every detail or they can catch a unique moment in time and preserve it 

forever. Our photo staff definitely was not an exception. We certainly had the complete spec- p 
trum of photographer types, from the precise landscape photographer to the random antics of 
the innovative photographer to the images created "on a whim" by the more spontaneous shooter. 
The Gallery displays some of our favorite work from over the years and really illustrates the 
variety of photography we were so lucky to see this year. It is our chance to take a step back from 
the traditional yearbook style and show off a little of our own. And if one thing is certain, photo 
staffs have always been and always will be the same people. I was flipping through some old 
copies of the Bluestone^nd couldn't help but notice a striking resemblance between the Bluestone 
.ohQM.staff from 1 950 and this year's photo staff Pretty scary, huh? -MP 



Melissa Palladino 



Statia Molewski 



Editors 



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Gallery 373 





oh to see' tke^ lA/trtd through the- eyes of... O/ amteroy. 




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yVly fi'ii-'i-vcls tUey w'ere few. l->tif to me 
fKey w'lei't? fi'ue...cill we wcis tryinc) to 
c\o w'os to jusf make it +l\i'onc^K. 
T^Iwciys +KoiiC)l\t ^ar i\\e juhire, but \\'< 
sKotildn't Ua\'e cai'ecl...c-ill tUe best 
tKings in life, we sKcirecl +l\epn ''t^tI\1^ 
+Ke.-e... 

-g. love 



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Steve Boling 379 



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The only thing that eeeme to work le you. 
Fleaee dont change, at all, for me. 

-Rob Thomas 




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Katherine Krebser 383 



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Seniors 385 



Carlton Wolfe 



it's the blind leading the blond 
it's the cops collecting for the cons 
so where is the hope and where is the faith and the love 

-Bono 

hey, little risks can be fun sometimes . . . 




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386 Gallery 



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ames Madison University has covered a great deal of ground over the last 90 

j j years.While today's students can barely recall the restructuring which took 

^ place only a few years ago, yesterday's students can recall the annual ritual of 

celebrating May Day. The university has come full circle to new traditions and 

programs. In the words of Herman Melville, "Genius all over the world stands hand 

in hand, and one shock of recognition runs the whole circle round." 

Rachel S. Roswal 

Editor in Chief ^ . ; | 

Closing-vv^ 



■ 




The world was shocked with the sud- 
den death of Diana, Princess of Wales 
in September 1997 {right). Charles 
Spencer, Prince Willam, Prince Harry 
and Prince Charles say goodbye to 
Diana as they watch the Princess be- 
ing taken to Westminster Abbey 
{above). 

1^ YEAR FILLED WITH TRAGEDY, 




1997: 

REVIEW 



{PHENOMENA AND 

\ SPICY ENTERTAINMENT 

The 



girl power 








?*-•• 



"Sf^-'- 



■••». .: 






•«&''■-'■ 

^^** 




// y A?^i^^ 





was a 
popular 

theme this year as First 

Lady Hillary Clinton, the 

pop-singing Spice Girls 

and Secretary of State 

Madeline Albright made 

headlines (1, 2, 3)- Garth 

Brooks was once again a 
.favorite on the country 
I music charts (4). Part of 
' the MIR Space Station 
■ and the Pathfinder also 
' received attention this 

year (5, 6). The unfortu- 
': nate death of Mother Teresa affected people throughout the world 

(7). Yasser Arafat worked with the other leaders in the Middle East 
I to maintain peace (8). President Bill Clinton continued his second 
I term in office and delivered the highest-rated State of the Union 

address in U.S. history (9). 



c 



OMPLETING THE 

I RCLE: ADMINISTRATION 



Dr. Ronald E. Carrier 
President 



T 



Of all the elements of campus life, administrators are re- 
ally the ones who complete the circle . . . and for many 
years, the president has been at the center. Dr. Ronald E. 
Carrier came to JMU in 1971 and after 27 years decided 
to step down from the position. Earlier in the year, Car- 
rier took a leave of absence to pursue fiindraising initia- 
tives for the imiversity. Execuuve Vice President Linwood 
Rose served as the acting president during this time. 

Administrators spent a great deal of time speak- 
ing to student organizations, talking with faculty mem- 
bers and overseeing aU aspects of JMU. The vice presi- 
dents developed new programs, made changes in various 
policies and handled financial matters. The deans of each 
college worked on implementing new academic standards 
with the establishment of the general education program. 
They also spent the year trying to make room for the 
increasing number2 of students enroUing in the colleges. 

Wilson Hall was home to many of the adminis- 
trators this year. Therefore, it only seemed fitting that on 
March 25, 1998, Dr. Carrier stood on the same steps 
where 27 years earlier he set into motion the circle that 
would propel JMU into the forefront of higher educa- 
tion. 



y 



i 

'r 



Br 




Dr. Linwood H. Rose 

Executive Vice President 

Acting President Fall 1997 



Dr. Linda 




^abe-Halpern 


■HKi^SB 


Hi Dean of 


^^pp^^m 


B General 


^^^^^^^^m^ vi^^^l 


H Education 


^^■■■■K ^^^^^ . 


W Middle: 


^^^^^Hr- 


T)r. Richard 


^^^^^^H^^^^^Hi 


F. WHITiMAN 


^^^^^^^^^H 


Dean of the 


^^^^K^^^m 


College of Arts 


J^^^P^^^f 


and Letters 


^^Vtii^^B^^ 




Dr. Robert 
D. Reid 
Dean of the 
College of 
Business 




Dr. a. Jerry Benson 

Dean of the College of 

Education and Psychology 



Dr. Jackson Raa-isey 

Dean of the College of Integrated 

Science and Technology 



Dr. Norman E. Garrison 

Dean of the College of 

Science and Math 




Charles W. King 
Vice President of 
Administration 
and Finance 



Dr. Douglas Brown 

Acting Vice President of Academic Affairs 

Top Left: Dr. Barbara P. Castello 
Vice President of 
University Advancement 

Left: Dr. Robert L. Scott 
Vice President of Student Affairs 






B 



LUESTONE 



JMU Box 3522, Harrisonburg, VA 22807 
Phone: (540) 568-6541 Fax:(540) 568-6384 



The Yearbook of James Madison University 



Editorial Staff 



Special Thanks 






Editor IN Chief- 


Rachel S. Roswal 


Bailey Family 


Accounts Payable 


. 1 






Dana Berle 


The Breeze 


jjffl 


Managing Editor 


Rebecca Lillard 


Anne Bramblett 


Candid Color Photograph 




Business Manager 


R. Neil Thomas 


Seth Burton 


Card Services 




Photography Editors 


Statia Molewski 


Evan Cantwell 


Events & Conferences 






Melissa L Palladino 


Wendy Coplen 


Friendship Industries, Inc. 








Mr. Albert "Flip" DeLuca 
Curt Dudley 


FYI 


mat 


Features Editor 


Wendy Crocker 


Gardy loo! 


4 


AssT. Features Editor 


Tom Offer 


Scott Garbarini 


Glen's Fair Price 


01. 


Classes Editor 


LeahM. Bailey 


Nicole Henderson 


G. Love & Special Sauce 


Jen 


Sports Editors 


Scott Bayer 


Wendy Jaccard 
Dr. George Johnson 


Housekeeping 

Jack Kent Cooke Stadium 






Becky Lamb 


Frankie Lytle 


King Photo 


;ti 


Greek Life & 


Jeff Morris 


Riley Palladino 


Kinko's 


m& 


Organizations Editor 




Kristin Radcliffe 


Media Board 


S 


Copy Editor 


KiustyM. Weeks 


Roswal Family 


Media Relations 


1 






Jennifer Sowers 


Morris Family 


m 


Oniine Editor 


Tom Offer 


Tommy Thompson 


Network Services 


lie 


Staff 


Steve Boeing 


Karen Thomas 


Postal Services 


.J.L 


Photographers 


Megan FitzPatrick 


Jennifer Tota 


Sports Media Relations 






Katherine Krebser 


Steve Trout 


University Program Board 


iisj 




Gretchen Schneider 


Christine VanVleck 


Wal-Mart 


Kni 




Carlton Wolfe 


Dr. David Wendelken 


Wal-Mart Photo Lab 


d 






Milla Sue Wisecarver 


WXJM 


Re CO 


Adviser 


Jerry Weaver 






pi 
laco 
Wen 


Contributing Writers 






liof 
mieo 


Marcia Apperson 


Liz Hargrove 


Tara Newbanks 


Dan Tarkenton 


siee 


Alexis Bate 


Kimberly Hayes 


Sarah Outland 


Libby Temple 


h 


Dana Berle 


Shannon Hoard 


Kristen Petro 


Jennifer Tota 




Karen Boxley 


Wendy HoUingshead 


Kristin Philbin 


Jeff Wade 


firn 


Stacey Bush 


Naomi Johanson 


Carlos Pinto 


Kelly Wheaton 




Kevin Chamberlin 


Chrystal Jones 


Lisa Putallaz 


Terra White 


'1 


Jackie Cisternino 


Noelle Jones 


Kathleen Putnam 


Natalie Yacoub 


i 


Wendy Coplen 


Caryn Kim 


Casey Quinn 




1 


Phihp Davies 


Angela Krum 


Tristie Reed 




1 


Sara Dinwoodie 


Jessica Lee 
Steve Long 
Stephanie Lucas 


Mark Ross 
Tracey Sanford 
Stacy Sherrard 




1 


Duke Dog 
Vince Ettare 






^^Rt-M 




Max Finazzo 


Kristen Malinchock 


Allyson Spacek 




Bill Fox 


Carrie McCabe 


Vanessa Stanger 


WSI T ^ 


i 


Audra Fraunfelder 


Nicole McHenry 


Matt Stephan 


^^ . 


i,^ 


Lateisha Garrett 


Jason Miyares 
Ryan Murray 
Kelley Neubert 


Jill Stolarik 

Kelly Suh 

Peter Swerdzewski 


' ^^n '_ 


1 


Kevin Gauthier 


^%BkM::\ 


! 


Sara Greenleaf 


1 





:*/*-■ 



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Mm 



The James Madison Univer- 
lifcjai sity Bluestone, volume 90, 
was printed at HerfFjones in 
Charlotte, NC. Annette 
\^\ RoUyson served as our rep- 
resentative, and Frankie Lyde 
: served as our in-house con- 
sultant. 

Jerry Weaver, executive 
assistant to the dean of the 
j College of Arts and Letters, 
[served as the staiFs adviser. 
Business transactions were : 
handled by Business Man- : 
„ager Neil Thomas and Mr. ; 
Weaver. 

The cover is made from 
i Blackberry Llama SI mate- 
,r|(,jj I'rial, with pig skin grain as 
jgjjj ;weO as gold foil and an over- 
\tone rub of black ink. Em- 
bossed elements include 
spine copy, theme and cover 
logo (blind embossed) and 
cover copy (title and date are 
blind embossed) . Spine copy 
is also foiled. Endsheets are 
made of Colortext CE04 
I.Gray with die-cut on front 
1 tndsheet. 

The theme. Coming Full 



Circle, was developed during 
a series of meetings among the 
editorial staff in August 1997. 
All body copy is in 
AGaramond, as well as cap- 
tions, folio tabs and photo 
credits. Typefaces within in- 
dividual sections include 
Avant Garde, Biffo, Bodoni 
Poster Compressed, Brush 
Script, Castellar, Desdemona, 



Candid Color Photography, 
located in Woodbridge, Va. 
All sports team photos 
were taken by Bluestone staff 
photographers, or provided 
by Sports Media Relations. 
Tommy Thompson of Pho- 
tography Services provided 
photographs of Dr. Brown, 
Dr. Carrier, Dr. Castello and 
Dr. Rose. Color photos were 



COLOPHON 



Dom Casual, Goudy Text, 
Myriad, Poetica, Symbol, 
Trajan and Woodtype Orna- 
ments 2. 

Section editors designed 
and edited each section, respec- 
tively. Raid Ahmad created the 
cover logo, which also appears 
on all section dividers. 

Portraits and organization 
photos in the Classes, Greek 
Life and Organizations sec- 
tions were taken by David 
Kuhn and Evan Canrwell of 



processed and enlarged by 
Candid Color Photography, 
Wal-Mart Photo Lab and 
King Photo. 

Non-credited photos on 
pages 390 and 39 1 were pro- 
vided by RM Photo Service, 
Inc. in New York City. Other 
non-credited photos in clos- 
ing and on pages 254-255 
were provided by Associated 
Press, also in New York. 

Editors designed The 
Bluestone using Microsoft 



Word 6.0 and Adobe 
PageMaker 6.5 on six 
Macintosh computers. 

This edition of The Blue- 
stone was produced by a 
non-profit, contracted and 
independent organization. 

The opinions expressed 
in this publication are not 
necessarily shared by the 
administration, faculty, 
staff or other students. The 
editor in chief and section 
editors accept responsibil- 
ity for all content in this 
book. 

The Bluestones offices 
are located in Anthony 
Seeger Hall on South Main 
Street. The telephone num- 
ber is (540) 568-654 1 , and 
the fax number is (540) 
568-6384. Staff members 
can be reached via email at 
Club_Bluestone@jmu. edu. 
Permission to reproduce 
any portion of The Blue- 
stone may be obtained by 
writing to the editor in chief 
at the aforementioned ad- 
dress. 




~p 





^^^r^a^^. "^i^ 




rmm 




Editors' 

Notes 




Rebecca Lillard 

"Success often comes to those who 
dare and act; it seldom goes to the 
timid who are afraid of the conse- 
quences." 
-Jawaharlal Nehru 

Well another year has come to a 
close and it's finally over. All of the 
hard work and time has made this 
book wonderful. I enjoyed working 
with everyone this year. Rachel- 
thanks for putting up with my hec- 
tic schedule and trying to find times 
to meet. I never have to look at an- 
other patron letter again! You've 
done a wonderful job. I'll miss you 
next year. Leah- uh oh, you and 
Wendy next year, it's going to be the 
most creative yearbook yet. Wendy- 
well, it was a little different than our 
unforgettable sports section experi- 
ence. Don't forget about the yellow 
when you're doing the silver book 
next year. I have enjoyed working 
on the Bluestone staff for the past 
two years. I'll miss it next year. 
Thank you to everyone for the 
memories. Good luck next year and 
in the years to come. 




becKL) Lamb 

Well, here I am at 11 :00 on a Friday night, and where would I rathe 
be than the yearbook room? This being my first year on the Bluestone , I founi 
an unexpected blend of people who were able to handle stress like I've neve 
seen yet were still able to laugh about it. Thanks to everyone for never makin 



me feel like the new girl, 
given the only section I 
tually learned a few things 
the work and the com- 
say? You went from some 
to my friend. Who would 
two of us would end up 
gether? You're one of the 
people I know and it was 
you. Sorry about aban- 
our deadlines. Thank you 




And although I wa 
asked not to have, I ac 
and ended up enjoyin: 
pany. Scott- What can 
guy in my English clas 
have thought that th 
working so well to 
most talented, sincer 
a pleasure to work wit 
doning you on some o| 
for always making m- 



laugh. I couldn't have done it without you. Rachel- Thank you for all you 
help, support and understanding. I think half the time you were more stressec 
than we were. Your concern didn't go unnoticed. Good Luck! Leah- You ma; 
seem quiet, but you never afraid to let people know if you don't like some 
thing. You and Wendy will do great next year. Wendy- Thanks for alway 
taking "breaks" with me. Jeff^- I'll always be there to protect you when we'ri 
walking home late at night. Statia and the rest of the photo crew- Thank yoi 
so much for making our lives easier. I know we've been known to cut things ; 
little close, but you guys always pulled through. Mom, Renee, Mike and al 
my friends thanks for supporting me! 



JCfisty Weeks 



"It's the circle of life 
And it moves us all 
Through despair and hope 
Through faith and love 
Till we find our place 
On the path unwinding 
In the circle 
The circle of life." 

The Lion King, lyrics by Tim Rice 

Four years have come and gone 
and what better way to end than with 
The Bluestone. Of all my experiences at 
JMU, this will remain one of my fond- 
est. Besides where else can you go in the 
middle of the night to find a guy wear- 



ing a wig, a couple of girls busting out i 
song and dance, a guy promotin 
Pantene products, a petite girl who tel 
you exacdy what she thinks and a nor 
scientific, crazed editor who tries to s^ 
how long she can stay in the yearboo 
office without sleeping. 

On a more serious note 
Congrats to the staffs on putting togethe 
a book that reflects the hard work ani 
dedication that everyone put into it. 
am so gratefiil to be part of this book 
Rachel, thank you for allowing me th 
opportunity to experience the world o 
deadlines. I am so glad to be part of , 
creation that all of us will have year 
down the road ... to remember the be 
ginning of our circle in life. 

I just want to say thank you t( 
my family. In the words of Abraham Lin 



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scott bayer 

Whenever I write something hke this I always teel so dumb. No matter what 
is written, whether it be sentimental or silly, always sounds just plain willy- 
nilly. So I guess one way or another, it doesn't really matter. Of course numero 
uno is my partner in crime, Ms. Becky Lamb. I bow to the Pica Genie in all 
her vast layout glory and tremble in the majesty of her unwillingness to accept 
anything less than perfect. More than once you saved me, by making me 
laugh when I needed it or by kicking Captain Procrastination in his pants 
because, of course, I wasn't doing anything productive. Thanks to the Boss for 
giving the guy whose application was two days late a chance, I hope I did it 
right. I would wish you well but I know you will succeed in whatever you do. 
Oh yeah, and on deadline weekends, you get about a nine on the tension 



scale. Kristy, thanks 
anything that was 
a awesome help, 
for making me 
deadlines, Jeff with 
Leah's "That's not 
I'm still not sure 
ally is. Will some- 
that I'm just kid- 




for being there to do 
needed, you were always 
Leah and Jeff - thanks 
smile during stressful 
your radio voice and 
very nice!" And Leah, 
what your cup of tea re- 
one tell Ms. Crocker 
ding! Really Wendy, I'm 



not a jerk . . . sometimes. Keep practicing, maybe one day you can step in the 
Idckboxing ring with me. Big thanks to the photo staff for putting up with my 
picky demands. The people at Sports Media Relations I just can't say enough 
ibout. Milla Sue, Scott and especially Curt, always willing to help in any way 
v'ou can, endless praise and thanks for your helpful hand served with a smile. 
Thanks to the others who bailed me out - Funny Man Phil, Mount Everest 
iWookie), V-Dogg, OBI Jedi, Beaker andTeri Hatcher. Tip of the Day: If you 
ire ever being chased by an alligator, run in zig-zags. And in closing I shall 
■ecall what Karl Marx told his servant who requested his final words on his 
^ deathbed in 1883: "Go on, get out-last words are for fools who haven't said 
nough. " 




Tom Opfar 

What a year! I wasn't sure what I was 
in for when I accepted the position 
of On-Line Editor. Well, things 
changed week four and I was work- 
ing on Features with Wendy. I knew 
it would be a challenge for this year 
and it was harder than I expected. 
The entire staff was great - always 
work and fun at the same time. 
Wendy, it's been fun. Thanks for all 
the laughs and smiles. Keep smiling! 
Leah, always remember the work- 
shop last summer and Fiesty Fergy. 
Rachel, thanks for being our fearless 
leader. You rock! Thank you to the 
volunteers for all your hard work and 
dedication. To the staff thanks for 
the laughs! It's been a great year. 



tiisul coin, "Everything I am, I owe to my 
tomoa mother (and father)." I would not be 
\^i Ivhere I am today if it were not for them. 
loiioi Also, I want to say thank you to Derek 
insiU lor always encouraging me to take on a 
ttjkj challenge and supporting me even when 

I'ou think I'm doing too much! It's the 

';nd of our circle here but the beginning 

)f a new one. 

t's time to 

vatch the sub- 

narines . . . 

love you. 




Statia Molewski 



WORD. 

Two down... two to go. I can't believe 
I haven't gone insane yet. ..or have I? 
All I know is that Statia's Concoction 
makes you take better pictures. To my 
mom... Rachel... I don't know what I'm 
going to do without you! If you give 
me South Park, I'll 
take pictures! 
Wendy Crock- 
head, Crock Full- 
O-Nuts . . . you 
rock my world! 
Leah and Wendy, 
you guys are going 
to be great next 
year! 
Thanks to the 




whole photo staff for doing such a 
great job. Thanks to my roommates 
for letting me wrap them in saran- 
wrap. Thanks to Pantene for keep- 
ing Jeff's hair so darn in place. 
Thanks to Milwaukee's Best for giv- 
ing me a reason to go out at night, 
and thanks to Mr. 
J's for making my 
Saturday morn- 
ings a little easier. 
It's been crazy, 
and it's been fun 
. . . New York . . . 
Chicago . . . and 
everything to 
come . 
guys are great 



you 

I 



397 







MORE Editors' 

Notes 



Once upon a time there lived a princess who hved in a grand seventies brick building. Princess AGaramond was beautiful with long, flowing bro\ 
hair, brown eyes and a Jersey accent. However, she did not like to do typical princess activities such as going to pot luck dinners and bars. With eali 
passing day she would go to the tower room as if it was calling to her and there she would work on her school's yearbook while listening to music 
the eighties and eating cheesy poofs. Her parents often worried about her strange devotion to the book, but continued to let her work on it as s 
wished. Little did her parents know that with each page that their daughter created it magically came alive. One day Princess AGaramond announc 
to her parents that she must have help with her yearbook or she would never be able to complete it and this would make her very unhappy. Secret 
she wanted to finish because once she did she would be able to use its magic to catch the man of her dreams. So her parents sent out an announcerae 
that said anyone who would come help their daughter would be given riches and beefcakes beyond their wildest dreams. Curious helpers came frc 
all over but the princess decided upon only 17 yearbook helpers. Their was: G-eofif, could ask ten questions at once, was quick to catch on to m 
lingo and had great wisdom about organizations for the yearbook. Baa-Becky, could draw lambs with great skill, beat up her cohort and do the spo 
section at the same time. Ex-Afro-Scott, could kickbox like none other, answer to the boss and do yearbook at the same time. Lil-Becky, who wa 
yearbook whiz, zip-zap she could do her pages in a flash, but she liked turdes much more than her work. PageMaster-Leah, who whisded while s 
worked, did not like tomatoes, sided with Yo- Wendy about the silver issue and who will one day turn into Sleeping Beauty. Sta-Tia and her partr 
in crime Yo- Wendy, who never minded the princess, were full of pranks, turned things upside down, hung out windows and busted out with woi 
they could never remember, but despite their craziness the princess cared for them like a mother. Happy-Go-Lucky-Tom, always smiled and s< 
hello, his area of expertise was on-line, and he knew the right thing to say even during yearbook deadlines. Missing-In-Action-Melissa, fled the see 
for a better job, could use white out, drink champagne and take clear pictures at the same time. Bottoms-Up-Steve, took many pictures the princi 
liked, found ways to the "bottom" of photos and lived in a computer lab down the hall. Creeping-Carlton, became a helper in the nick of time, cot 
not take a picture unless he wore his "lucky" shirt and knew way too much about photography. Kool-Katherine, who delivered the goods, found t 
right angles, and was constantly chased by Bottoms-Up-Steve. On-the-Go-Gretchen, who balanced a busy schedule, taking what pictures she h 
time to take for the princess and loves her cats and her boyfriend. Mischevious-Megan, pretends she is English, drinking tea at noon between gigg 
and shooting pictures and knows all the steps to Men In Black. All-Business-Neil, regu- 
lates money like none other, keeps the book's funds in check with Father-Jerry, and who 
comes from a long line of business editors. Kopy-Kristy, edits with a craving for Mexican 
food, is quick to respond and knows everything there is to know about JMU. Finally, 
eight months later the helpers and Princess AGaramond finished the yearbook, which 
they called The Bluestone. In the end the princess got her man, Prince Ed, lived happily 
ever after, the helpers went their separate ways except for PageMaster-Leah and Yo- 
Wendy who decided to find their own dream men by making their own yearbook, which 
they decided to paint silver. Special thanks to my parents, Julie and Kenny Crocker, my sisters 
Robin and Laura, my boyfriend Brian, my uncle Dick and my roommates Wendy, Mary, Becky, Judy, 
Malinda, Julie and Karla. I would like to dedicate my section to a man who was an inspirational figure 
in my life, my uncle, Fred Holland who taught me to find inner strength, hold steadfast to my dreams, 
and show those individuals who surround your life that you care. I will deeply miss you. 






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"Where's Same-Shirt-Boy?" "He's probably eat- 
ing e^ rolls." "Oh, I needed to get names of 
those people? Sorry, I thought it didn't matter. " 
"I think I must have dropf)ed those natives 
somewhere between here and Wal-Mart. " "Yet 
another picture of a butt. " "One guess who took 
that one." "That picture of your dog is like big- 
ger than life size." "What ARE they doing in 
that darkroom? " Anyone who doesn't know us 
wotild probably think we were pretty nuts if 
they overheard this staff of photographers talk- 
ing to each other at any given moment. That's 
okay, because you HAVE to be pretty nuts to be 
a photographer around here. How many people 



can you get to run up and down the sidelines 
a football game in the pouring rain or era 
arotmd on the floor at a concert just to get t: 
best angles? I have to say that I have had a pra ' i};i^ 
dedicated staff to work with and each one 
them has gone out of their way at the last mint 



■s& 



to do an assignment. Statia — thanks for takii; i[ j^ 
care of the darkroom thing. It took Carlton i lij ]]^ 
explain to me the difference between hypo ai IJpjkjj 
stop. Steve — I don't think we could have foui . »i,jyjj 
another guy who is so all about taking beautiij. ij, ^ 
pictures of campus. You are the only boy I knc ' J,j||l 
who can take a whole roll of pictures oft: ^^^ 
same two trees on the quad. M^an — Gi il]^ 



Lease, A Reflection on the Year, to the tunes of RENT: 

August 22nd, one p.m., Eastern standard time. From 
here on in, We're working with a plan. See if any- 
thing comes of it, A beautiftil awesome work of lit. 
First shot: Rachel, tr)'ing to get our attention, even 
though no one is listening. ♦ How do you docu- 

■I ment this life. When this life's getting so craz>' we cry. 

\ Headlines, bylines Evade our mind. And now this 
deadline. "Due tomorrow or die! " Jeff! ♦ Wilson's 
bells are ringing, The computer won't stop hinging, 
Wendy needs to stop singing, "Would you light my 
candle.'" ♦ What's the rime? Well of course it's after 
midnight. We've been in this office all day and we'll 
be here til morning. We can't go owwwooooooout 
tonight! We never can go owwwoooooout at night! 

♦ Speak: Bluestone! Another Parent, Calling for her 
irresponsible son, When are picttires?. We never got 
them. We're waiting... ♦ There's only us, there's onlv 
this, forget your lite, it's something you'll have to miss. 

♦ Honest Living, Honest Living ♦ Last night 1 had 
a dream, 1 found myself in a small black hole called 
Yearbookland. It had no windows and time literally 
flew. I had been in there tor days and was thirsty, 
hungry, tired, sick, sleepy, stressed, etc... Out ot the 
darkroom walked the Pica Genie. 1 asked if she could 
help me sleep. She said, "I'm forbidden to induce 
sleep. In Yearbookland, we only drink catfeinated 
aiffeinatcd Coke Cjikc." ♦ That was the last time Ti- 
tanic ever saw daylight... oh, sorry, wrong story. ♦ 
Dearly Beloved, We gather here to say our goodbyes. 
Here she lies. No one realizes her worth, TTie late 
great daughter of this cool statT, On this night when 
we celebrate the laughs. In this little town of 
Harrisonbui^, We raise our glass — hey, don't you have 
class? to La Vie Bluestone. La Vie Bluestone. La Vie 
Bluestone. To days of inspiration. Playing hookey, 
making something Out of nothing. To being an us - 
tor once - Instead of a them (whine: they messed up 
imy book) La Vie Bluestone. So that's five e^drop 
soup, three taco salad, 4 chicken Caesar pitas, Leah's 
chicken nuggets and one pizza trom Papa John's... 
.\nd sixteen orders of fries. Is that it here? Wine & 
beer! (Just joking. Dad!) In honor of the completion 
of the Bluestone, an impromptu party will commence 
immediately following deadline... Enter the Blues 

tones (credit: Rachel and Megan capital F itz no space capita] P 

litrick) with Scott on piano and guitar, Rachel on clari- 
net, JefFwhisding and Wendy singing lead...Statia, 
:ust back from her very own tropical island, will model 
iJie latest in overpriced sunglasses while taking great 
oictures despite her state of mind. Miss Becky Baa 
3aa will display the 'hottest' tatoos of the season while 
seating up Scott who is not only a fraternity boy but 



also takes Spanish, Italian and piano lessons for 
the fiin of it, writes captions longer than most 
stories in the book and will actually hit Becky 
back (hey, that's not very nice!). We will then 
be entertained, apparendy, by the melodic shrieks and 
giggles of Megan who will attempt to write a caption 
about counting cows in Mercato K. Sound will be 
provided by hacker master Steve who takes every as- 
signment widi the same angle. Unformnately, Carlton 
cannot be with us tonight due to a prior engagement 
at the Steakhotise. Performing songs by the Spice Girls 
(the only thing she can acmally sing...JK!), Wendv 
will provide guests with all the tree Cokes she won 
and will teach them how to walk the jagged line, 
word. Leah, clad in stripes... hey, where's Leah?, will 
perform her never-before-seen famotis table-top dance 
to the music of Rod Stewan and Matchbox 20, or 
was that a 1 5?, while designing a newsletter, 3 class 
projects and redoing the 30 pages she lost. And fel- 
low Baptist Kristy, the patron saint of JMU (wait... 
aren't saints Catholic, Jefl? Um, Jeff?) will be here to 
answer any question you could ever have about our 
school while justing 40 books, 300 grams of fat (tor 
Leah and herself^, and explaining when and why you 
capitalize the C in commons. Direa from CCM, 
JefF will get serious and perform "Me and My 
Shadow " with Celine Dion in his luxur)' sedan with 
the built-in microphone antenna and fridge, while 
assuming his sleeping pose in J. Crew clothes in a 
Chicago state of mind, evading the gaze of Rachel. 
"OooOoooo. OooOooooo And for a (inale, Boss 
Rachel will read Leah's mind as she drives through 
the moun-ains to New Market in her inflatable car, 
buying toys for her boyfriend and singing Grease 2. 
after which she'll perform the latest ad for Wal-Man 
selling tupperware and fake iced tea bv the gallon as 
she stands on line, "Near, Far, Wherever you are, 1 
believe that the heart does go on... " whoops, followed 
by a few all-nighters in the office where she'll model 
all 1 00 pairs of her shoes while taking out the trash, 
correcting everyihing Wendy does, arguing with 
Statia, watching TV with Megan, making fiin of Jeff 
crying to Leah, asking Gretchen if she's on staff, out- 
smaning Carlton, giving Katherine directions to 
Harrisonburg, asking Steve to fix the computer, re- 
ferring to Kristy on everything, finding Melissa's pic- 
tures in the Breeze, 'patronizing Becky Lillard, giving 
Tom a new job, brainwashing Becky Lamb into stay- 
ing and telling Scott the 9:00 meeting's at 6 so he'll 
be here at 10. ♦ It was the ship of dreams, It was, it 
really was. ♦ 525,600 minutes, 525,000 moments 
so dear, 525,600 minutes. How do you measure, 
measure a year? In daylights - in deadlines. In mid- 



/ou absolutely crack me up. I have never met 
inyone with such a love for life. You make people 
itnile when you walk in the room even if you 
lave a face on that says you are really having a 
)ad day. Thanks for making me laugh so many 
imes. Gretchen — It took me a while, but I 
hink I finally figured out how to get a hold of 
'ou. Thanks for taking those last- minute as- 
ignments and being so concerned about "get- 
ling it right." Katherine — Another girl who is 
iways smiling. Thanks for your enthusiasm 
nd willingness to help. And last but not least — 
liarlton — Where do I start? 'We had no idea 
X^HAT to think of you when you first come 



down to the office, but I for one am really glad 
you did. (Big smile there!!!) Oh yeah. And I 
am NOT a senior! I hope you enjoy three more 
great years of shooting for the Bluestone. Thanks 
to the rest of the staff for being so supportive of 
me and the photo staffs You were all so easy to 
work with and pretty crazy, man. It was espe- 
cially cool to be able to spend Bluestone money 
in Wal-Mart! So many hours down there . . . 
but I think we did good. 



The opinions and views expressed within 
Editors' Notes are solely those of the 
yearbook stajf. 



nights - 400 pages. In captions - in film. 
In laughter - in strife. In phone calls - in 
stories, In rides home - in parking tickets. 
In gossip - in disk space. In music - in words. It's 
rime now - to sing out, Tho' the story never ends. 
Let's celebrate, Remember a year in the life of 
friends. Remember the love. Seasons ofTove... (RS. 
Rachel: And weep not for the memories. RS.S. 
Wendy, it's a great time to be silver!) 




Jeff Morris 

When you come to the edge of all the light 
you know, and are about to step off into 
the darkness of the unknown, faith is 
knowing one of two things will happen: 
there will be something solid to stand on 
or you will be taught to fly. Well, I've 
come a long way from "O-Boy." Today, 
I'm known as "Pantene-Boy," or more 
simply, "J-E-E-E-E-E-E-F-F!" Creating 
the Bluestone has been such a great ex- 
perience, not to mention a really great 
time. Who knows what would have 
happened if I hadn't met Rachel at the 
FYI Writing Center? Rachel and Leah, 
I admit it was kind of fun being the only 
people in the Burg over Christmas 
Break . . . where else was I going to learn 
Broadway show tunes! (We'll get to 
watch Grease sometime!) Wendy and 
Leah, I am so happy for you both and I 
can't wait for next year (and, like it's on 
the D-L, let's go easy on the silver, OK?) 
Becky and Scott, thanks for keeping the 
office a little on the insane side! Tom, 
after our 16 meetings next week, we'll 
get together for lunch! Kristy, what were 
the goals of the Underwater 
Basketweaving Club again? "Is Val 
there?" Statia, I will find "Eau de Statia" 
yet! Thanks to everyone at CCM, espe- 
cially Council, for your support during 
those frequent stressful times, (and 
Christy, "Peace Be With You\") I am so 
proud that I was part of such an awe- 
some staff! You are one of the most tal- 
ented groups of people around and this 
book just serves 
as further proofi 

^i 




399 



And now, 
A Word 

From Your 

Editor 



This year's staff has been the closest knit 

r group I have worlced with, and I am so proud 

[ ito have been part of working with such won- 

; iderfiil people. KiOkerint and Qntckett, I appre- 

' ciate you guys for putting up with a crazi- 

|niess that you probably didn't expect when 

; you joined the staff. . . Cariton, you've done 

ia great job and your crazy sense of humor 

■(and charming radio style) will get you 

fthrough anything here . . . McliSSa (and 

Riley), I know the transition to yearbook 

.photography was a pain sometimes, but 

Ithanks for all your work and I hope Atlanta 

[was awesome . . . Steve, I have come to 

understand your computer hacking and 

creeping night ways and I have to admit, I 

think they're pretty cool. By the way, you 

take some of the most breathtaking photos 

I've ever seen . . . FITZ, what can I say? 

■ When I met you in Mrs. Turner's English 

;102 class, I noticed your little pin with the 

photo in it, and the rest was history. Yes, 

Megan, I will be sure to phone you in 

■jthe future. Are you what jw?/ watch? 



JA^ei/", it has been a long year with much spend- 
ing. I don't know what I would have done 
iwithout you there to figure out every receipt 
•and purchase order and invoice that ever ex- 
\ isted. Thank you for all your hard work and 
i jbest wishes with the Great Job Search. 

STATI A, excuse me, Lstatia X., I can't even 
\ ibelieve how for you ve come since you first 
: iwalked into this office: a freshman with an 
attitude. Then this year: a sophomore widi 
an attitude. Seriously, I appreciate you put- 
Iting up with my five phone calls a day- 1 think 
our little bribery system worked out. For any- 
one reading this, there would be very few pic- 



j Annette and Frankie at Herfif Jones, thank 
you both so much for all of your patience 
with us. Here is the final result and I hope it 
is something you can put on those cool dis- 
plays at the media conventions every year. 
Jerry Weaver, your patience and understand- 
ing ear will never be forgotten. You got me 
through this year and reminded me that 
sometimes it's ok to sleep every few days. I 
hope there's some money left: for a yearbook 



My true education has taken place all in one room (with no windows), and it wasn't even ; 
classroom. I've learned so much and had so much fiin. 1 know some people who think 
missed a lot by taking this position, but 1 didn't miss a thing. It's hard to believe that it's beer 
years since the days when 1 used to trek over to Anthony Seeger after clarinet choir fo 
Bluestotie meetings every Monday night. 

Kathy H., Amy K. and Sonal D.: Thank you all for making this look like something I woulc 
enjoy and could jump into. I can't even believe that Kathy was telling me about which MCOIv 
classes I should and shouldn't take in the event that 1 might decide to major in journalism, ha 



tures in this book without my Soudi Park tape. 
You took on a big, unexpected job and did it 
right. And because of you I know that some- 
day I'll make a good mom. WORD. 

SCOTT, your thorough search for every de- 
tail there is to find about JMU sports never 
ceased to amaze me. I can't even believe all 
that sports trivia fits in your head. You really 
raised the quality of sports coverage for us and 
it didn't go unnoticed. Your hard work and 
dedication has impressed me to no end, and 
I'm just so glad that my premature breakdowns 
didn't drive you away. Now I'll never get Puff 
Daddy and Mase confused again. 

l^ecky Lamb, the pica genie (are you the pica 
genie?), how glad am I that you decided to 
join the Bhiestonei Your eternal good mood 
was so very necessary to ease my stress. I've 
really enjoyed working with you this year; you 
are so good at what you do and FASV. I am 
still amazed at how quickly you guys got all 
your stuff done before everyone else. 

Tom, getting us online! The Bluestoties own 
email checker, thank you so much. I appreci- 
ate the switch you made so early in the year, 
taking on a position that you didn't expect 
and sticking around dirough the craziness. I'll 
miss your animated greetings and HAPPY 
disposition; good luck with everything. 

^o/hfAiUcvaC. thank you so much for being there 
when I really needed you. I couldn't have made 
it through die last deadline without your help. 
Patrons, patrons, patrons. I diink there are a 
few more envelopes in your drawer. Good luck 
with everything senior year- and in the ftiture. 



next year, just kidding. 
Dana, Alison and Liz, thank you guys for your 
understanding EVERY time I couldn't do any- 
thing but yearbook. A lot of fi'iends wouldn't have 
stayed aroimd like you guys have, 1 owe you big. 
Aimee, from Northern NJ Regional High 
School Band to Squire Hill in Harrisonburg, 
Virginia: who would've expected that? I know 
there were many times when I wasn't much of 
a roommate, but I hope this book will explain 



■KrisUj. the guru of AP style: I don't eve SaieySi 
know where to begin. In the middle of junio « Ida 
year you were this person I sort of knew, whi 
I sat next to in biology and studied with fo uiini" 
MCOM Law. Now you are one of the peopi 
closest to me. You took care of me while I wa Iiii|tlll 
taking care of everybody else and I could new jiiii»| 
repay you for that. Being one of the most "tc .Jlinjo 
gether" people I have ever met, you hav (bJ 
taught me more about how I want to be "whe .icury 
I grow up." You know more about this plac mi 
than most people ever will, and I admire you jooh 
total commitment to this university and t nim 
eveiything that you do. mat 

J EFF, de(t)(|) vaeo navxeve: That's "Jeff use ^ 

Pantene" in Symbol. I am so proud of yo ijnili 

and everything you've accomplished so fa ijyoi 

(and I know you're not even close to finished ^fyoy 

It's a good thing I started working at FYl o ,||,([(,| 

both our lives might be completely differeni j^ 

You started out as the kid who was ruled b ,|[|,jsj| 

the possibilty of italicizing every O in the boo ,,^1, 

and now you have completed not one, bi; jI,,,, 

TWO great sections. You have put up with v^q 

lot from all of us, especially myself, and 1 com ^^f^ 

mend you for your tolerance. You are a won |(„yj 

derful friend and 1 will really miss workin .^^^ 

with you. It's time for you to get oeplO\)C i\^j^- 

That's "serious" in Symbol. Your picture fror ,j||, 

Chicago is immortal, so watch out becaus .(|j,j| 

you may find it on the internet someday c |j|| 

perhaps I'll sell it to The Globe when you ru ^ 

for president. You can also pride yoursell i ^^^^ 

being the only person to get me to go to ma; ^^ 

at JMU. By the time you read this, you'd bel ^ 

ter have seen Grease at least once. And mayb ,• 
you won't think Les Miserables is crap any 

more, but if you do, it's ok. I'll think i ^u 

"JEEEEEFFFFFF" every time I walk into w- 



4v 



where I was for all that time. I'll miss 
you sing 'Rent through the wall and 1 am so glJ '. 
that your candle-burning habits rubbed ofFfl 1,^ , 
me because now my room smells so flowery. , .. i 
My writin' tutorin' buds over at FY! (you kn<»]j 
who you are), Paula and Gloria: humongoi -, 
(is that a real word?) THANK YOU for puttiii, J' ' 
up with a schedule that was larger than life soir Jj ' 
times. I couldn't have kept my job without ; L ,, 
of your help. ES, you will make a great edito . , 




Disney Store, every time I hear Enya, every 
cime I do Cartman's voice and every time I 
>ee someone work harder than anyone to do 
something exactly right. 

H/endy CROCKER, you are one of the most fas- 
:inating people I have ever met. From your 
:ool Hngo to your awesome style, I can't imag- 
ne how different this book would have been 
(vithout your touch. Entertaining to no end, 
^ou made those loooooong hours in the of- 
ice go by so quickly. I know you put up with 
I lot from me and I can't tell you how much 
'. appreciate it. If only that critic woman from 
Cliicago knew what an effect she had on yoiu" 
ipproach to captions. Your persistence paid 
iff, and I know there were more exciting 
things you could have been doing for all that 
time you spent tracking down people based 
3n the color of their backpack or what letter 
Jiey were in "Go JMUl" at Homecoming. I 
ivill miss the lyrical sound of your voice (like 
ringing bells, or maybe a car alarm) when- 
ever I am singing by myself in the car or when 
1 Spice Girls video comes on. I see great things 
in your future, that creative eye you have will 
lake you to some great places. What will I do 
jwhen you aren't calling me at 1 a.m. to say, 
f Whatup?" I am so excited for next year, even 
tthough I will be able to see my reflection in 
♦the cover of your book; what a chilling 
thought. JK! I know what an amazing job 
fou guys are going to do in 1999, but I am 
^^^I'ry to go and not be part of the madness 
^Plore. I haven't ever regretted diis insan- 
ity and you won't either. Everything that glit- 
iters is SILVER, not gold. 






long, crazy year is coming to a close, we are 
about to have difTerent places to go every 
morning, and different ways to get there. I 
will never be able to repay you for everything 
you have done for me, from listening to my 
whining as early as 8 a.m. to helping me with 
dumb PageMaker commands as late as 8 a.m. 
You have stuck with me through every pos- 
sible obstacle I could have run into, most of 
which I honestly needed you for to get this 
monster book to be what it is now. If you and 
I ruled the world, things might be a lot dif- 
ferent, but I think they'd also be very much 
the same. Here are a few of the changes any- 
way: Gymnastics and figure skating Olym- 
pics annually. Carter is the family doctor, 
Broadway shows in Harrisonburg, KIDS In- 
corporated is on every day (old episodes only), 
the Bluestone mascot is a cute little cat, edi- 
tors get 1 2 credits for journalism practicum. 
Will Hunting comes to be on staff next year, 
no classes during deadline weeks, a fiiton and 
cable TV in the office, fast food restaurants 
accept Dining Dollars and Washington, Va 
and Rutherford, NJ are only five miles apart. 
You are one of the most dedicated and tal- 
ented people I have ever had the honor of 
knowing, much less being such good friends 
with. It's your turn now, and I know better 
than anyone that you're ready for this. You 
know I'll always be there ifyou ever need any- 
thing, and my biggest fear is knowing that 
you probably won't. 

p.s. Thanks, Mrs. Bailey, for "adopting" me 
while I was away from home. 




by Shel Silverstein , 

Party shoes with frills and bows, 
Workin' shoes with steel toes, ^ 

Sneakers, flip-flops, and galoshes, ' 
Boots to wear with mackintoshes, 
Brogans, oxfords, satin pumps, 
Dancin' taps and wooden clumps. 
Shoes for dimbin', shoes for hikes. 
Football cleats and baseball spikes. 
Shoes of shiny patent leather. 
Woolly shoes for winter weather, ] 
Loafers, rough-outs, sandals, spatsj 
High-heels, low-heels, platforms, f 
Moccasins and fins and flippers, ' 
Shower clogs and ballet slippers . . \ 
A zillion shoes and just one missiiv 
That's the one that matches this'n. 



icah, I don't even believe I am finally writing 
(this. After putting off the admission that this 



J*, VS and AB your anicles are terrific (check 

:m out on pages 119, 151 and 288). 

Iflom and Dad, 1 know I was supposed to 

|0me here to be an MRD, but I think I 

[urned out ok anyway. Thanks for under- 

canding, for skipping Parents Weekend that 

'as on your calendar for a year and for that 

umb car. I hope this makes you proud. 

^erry, I hope this explains what I've been 

oing for all this time in "the office." Now 1 



can finally come to all of your shows. Grease is 
the word. 

Ed, you have had more to do with this book 
than you think. Betcha never thought you 
would write a headline for another college's 
yearbook! You've kept me on the normal side 
of mental health for four years and I love you 
for it. Gotta go — Mickey's waiting. May The 
Force Be With You. 



(( 



'^tarAcir, wLerevervdH art, 



hdkyt tk^t ike ktart dots to ok. 

Okcc wort y ok oitK ike door 

^KdvoK rt ktrt Ik wj ktari, 



» 



SiKdnvu ktariwiiitp ok cmdoK. 



from My Heart Will Go On (Love Theme from Titanic), 
lyrics by Will Jennings 



IN MEMORIAM 



Thomas R. Gregory 



Scott P. Samanchik 



Amber M. Zirkle 




^\ ; 






->- • 






'.-> c J 



T'.Hr* 



i<i^ 












.;..*sC:-***» 



Krebser 



Diamond 

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Thomas and Melody Harrah 
C. Hawk 
Joan Hazzard 




Wolte 



James D. and Carolyn Helm 
Mary M. Helms, in memory of 

John C. Helms 
Howard and Ann Helwig 
David and Sue Henderson 
Lynda and Jim Hewitt 
Richard and Gloria L. Hildreth 
Mr. & Mrs. Jacques Hodeau 
Dennis and Glenda Hopkins 
Judd and Lorraine Horbaly 
Robert and Nancy Hubbard 
Tommy and Evonne Hubbard 
Mr. & Mrs. WUliam Hudson 
Marilyn and George Hull 
Rick and Lin Huxta 

Bruce and Bobbi Jackson 
Maureen and Bill Johnston 
Ed and Beth Jones 
Jim and Pat Jones 
Barna and Arlean Juhasz 




Ronald E. and Beth R Kahl 

Bonni and Harr)' Kamberis 

Thomas A. Kelly 

Kathleen and Fotrest Kennedy 

Mr. & Mrs. Sean Kennelly 

Kick Family 

Ed and Sally Kiechlin 

Rosemarie Killian 

David and Adrienne Kochanski 

Alex and Mary Kozlowski 

John E Kyle III 

David C. and Linda S. Landgraf 

Charles Lane 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles H. Leone 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael E. Leppert 

John and Karen Lindermuth 

Sue and Fred Littlepage 

Rick and Pat Logue 

Bill and Carolyn Loue 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael E. Lutz 

Chas and Denney Magee 
Ralph Magrans 
JoAnn Maguire 
David and Sharon Magyar 
Robert and Patricia Mahlstedt 
Karen and Robert Malinchock 
Kenneth and Rona Malinowski 
Adrienne and Anthony Malone 
Alison and Tony Martin 
Allen and Patricia Martin 
C. Joseph Martin 
John and Beverly Martinkosky 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul Mayglothling 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward McArdle 
Ray and Maddy xMcClintock 
James and Wendy McConnell 
Mike and Emily McCoy 
James P. McDonough 
Brian and Sandra McGrath 
Patrick and Jeanne McGuire 
Mr. & Mrs. Michael McHenry 
Patrick and Angela McKone 
Hon. & Mrs. John McMillan 
Ed and Cathy McNamara 
William and Cathy McPhee 
Dr. & Mrs. Thomas Meade 
Fred and Vickie Menke 
Mr. & Mrs. John Miller 
Debbie, Dave, and Anna Milner 
Jeanne and Joe Mitcho 
Mr. & Mrs. Brian Mitten 
Dennis and Janice Moler 
Ralph Mondare 
loanis K. Monis 
Hilary B. Moonev 
Lawrence and Sharon Moore 



Mr. & Mrs. Harvey Morris, Jr. 
Rebecca Stewart Morrison 
Mr. & Mrs. Terry L. Moyer 
Dr. & Mrs. Edgardo Mucha 
Jim and Kathie Mulligan 

Norbert and Kathrvn Nardone 



Fred and Elizabeth Ritchie 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Rizzi 
Rosalie and Fred Roder 
Robert and Carolyn Rogers 
Sandra Romley 
Robin Roncari 
Danny and Tricia Rose 



Marie and Bill Tayman 
Ron and Carol Thomsen 
Mr. & Mrs. James Thomson 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles Thurlow 
Jotham and Mary Ann Trafton 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard H. Trotter 
Leigh Tyluki 




H„l,nB 



Semetta M. Newton 
John and Anita Nilsen 

Charles and Judith Norton 

Mr. & Mrs. John O'Boyle 
James J. and Joan M. O'Connell 
Dr. & Mrs. Hugh O'Donnell 
John and Jeannine OTarrell 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert O'Hara 
Dennis and Karen O'Meara 
Denis C. and Teresa M. O'Neil 
Mr. & Mrs. George J. Opfer 

John and Abby Packer 

Dr. & Mrs. S. E. Perry, Jr. 

The Petras 

Michael and Patricia Petway 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Pierson 

Joseph and Patricia Pius 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald M. Prem 

Frederick D. Preston 

Provenzano Family 

Phil and Diann Pryor 

Mary Beth Pulley 

Steven and Rebecca Quentmeyer 

Carl Ragland and Gayle Dalrymple 
Linda Ragsdale 
Michael and Kyki Razos 
Martin and Susie Reade 



John and Carol Rosner 
Gretchen and Ron RosofF 
Mr. & Mrs. Harold H. Ross, Jr. 
Guy and Carol Roy 
Mr. & Mrs. James Ruggeri Jr. 

Clayton and Ann-Rodes Savage 

Scott Sayman 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Hamilton Scherer 

Mr. & Mrs. William Scherer 

Joel and Gerry Sechrist 

Tom and Ann Sentz 

Mr. & Mrs. Lee Seweli 

Mansoor and Janet Emral Shaool 

Nancy L. Sherman 

Mike and Gerri Shane 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael Sikorski 

Grant and Janice Smith 

Janice and Waverly C. Smith, 111 

Joseph P. Smith 

Wayne and Janice Smith 

Ethel and George Spady 

Louise Sparks 

Gordon L. and Ellen S. Spencer 

Miles and Dorothy Staley 

Larry and Maureen Steixner 

Frank and Dawn Stokes 

The Stokleys 

Frank D. and Brenda C. Stone 



|ohn and Mar)' Vanasek 

Gary and Jean Wade 

Donn and Mary Ann Wagner 

The Walworth Family 

Paul and Helen Ward 

Richard Ward 

John and Cheryl Warga 

Ann P. and James C. Weimer 

Neal Wells 

David and Celia West 

Joie M. Wheeler 

Harriet C. White 

David and Priscilla Williams 

Gary and Linda Williams 

Ann and Darrell Williamson 

Mr. & Mrs. Edwin B. Wilson 

William and Rogette Wolfe 

Mr. &C Mrs. David U. Yang 
Philip and Jay Yount 

William and Joan Zimmerman 



Our most sincere appreciation and 
thanks to everyone who contrbuted to 
the 1997-98 Bluestone. We would 
not have been able to present such a 
complete record of the year to the 
university without your assistance. 





><• 



Index 



Abadie, Kevin L. 110 

Abbott. Anna 367 

Abbott, Evelyn 233 

Abbott, Katie 367 

Abbott, Marie T. 172 

Abbott, Megan 362, 367 

Abdul-Hamid, M-Zakir 110 

Abella. Raquel H. 192 

Abernathy, Bryan 359 

Aberts, Tabitha L. 172 

Abrahamson. Debbie 350 

Absher, Kimberly 365 

Accera, Mikey 352 

Achstetter, Geruais 316 

Ackerman, Allison 343 

Ackermann, Shannon 156, 169, 321 

Ackley Chris 225 

Acord,Tim 360 

Adam, Alexander 142 

Adamchak, Amy 370 

Adams, Amie 172,350 

Adams, Austin 338, 352 

Adams, Cortney L. 110 

Adams. David E. 192 

Adams, Jenn 320 

Adams, Laura M. 192 

Adamson, John 338. 345, 361 

Addington, Kerry L. 110 

Addison, Gin 355 

Addison, Terrance 294 

Adibpour, Mina F. 192 

Agarwal, Gaurav 156 

Agnor, Sarah A. 1 52 

Agrcss, Lesley 192, 309, 343 

Ahearn, Catherine R 192 

Ahearn, Katie 257 

Aherne, Jasmine 172,370 

Ahrweiler, Chris 142 

Aikens, William 359 

Ainsworth, Edward 70 

Akins. Craig 216 

Al-Ghanim, Ali 192.311 

Al-Khazraji. Yasmeen 172,303 

Al-Masri, Nadia M. 172 

Albers, Greg 293 

Albright, Carolyn 312 

Alden, Katherine 102, 353 

Alexander. Eva P. 110 

Alexander. Jason 230. 287 

Alexander. Jennifer A. 142 

Alexander. Mary Kay 192 

Alexander, Ryan 334 

Alexander. Sharon 310. 314 

Alexander. Tiana 304 

Alfonso. Mike 192.312.328, 332 

Ah. Imran 311. 334 

Aliotti. Ginger 325 

Allen. Andy 336 

Allen. Brady 352 

Allen. Camille 333 

Allen. Chip 261 

Allen. Cindy 323 

Allen. ErinE. 110 

Allen. Kelli 350 

Allen. Laurie 192. 312 

Allen. Meredith K. 156 

Alley, Matthew W. 172 

Allison, Becky L. 172 

Allmond. Tonyea 95, 304, 333 

Allport, Chris 287, 318 

Allyn, Lauren P. 142 

\lmond. Jennie 297 

-I I id. Virginia K. 172 

ipli.i t;hi Omega 81, 350 
Alpha Epsilon Delta 292 
Alpha Kappa Alpha 351 
Alpha Kappa Lambda 352 



Alpha Kappa Psi 293 
Alpha Phi 353 
Alpha Phi Alpha 89. 294 
Alpha Phi Omega 295 
Alpha Sigma Alpha 80 
Alpha Sigma Tau 212 
Alpha Sigma Tau 354 
Alquinta. Alex 364 
Alsop. Jaime 304 
Alsop. Jakema 304 
Alspaugh. John M. 172 
Altizer, Whitney R 172,359 
Aluise. Gina 367 
Alverson, Jessica I. 1 52 
Alvcs, Deborah 367 
AlZubaidi, Aki 216 
Amankwa, Michael K. 1 56 
Amato. Karyn 365 
Ambrose. Jennifer 86 
Amburn. Molly 295. 341 
Ameisen, Jennifer D. 172 
Ameri.AllenA. 192 
Amiss. Ezra C. 110 
336 Amos, Anne K. 172 
Anandani. Komal 311 
Andersen. Brian 352 
Andersen. KristopherJ. 142 
Anderson. Kate 367 
Anderson. Kelly 319 
Anderson, Kevin 276, 279 
Anderson. Pat 230, 287 
Anderson. Shannon M. 110 
Anderson. Stacey L. 172 
Anderson. Ted 368 
Andrews. Michael 294, 300,318 
Androscavage, Josh 261 
Angel, Staci 249 
Anglim, Jennifer L. 110 
Ankoma-Sey, Angela 284 
Annon, Zach 216 
Ansari, Hina 312 
Anthony Linda M. 192 
Anyango, Veronica 311 
Anzuini, Michael 322 
Apperson, Marcia 172.308 
Applewhite. Candace 304 
Applewhite, Cliff 361 
Arbour. Bonnie 320 
Archer. Shirlence 241 
Archer)' 280 
Arey, Kelly M. 110 
Argentieti. Chris 361 
Argue. Bryan C. 192 
Armstong. Matt 57 
Armstrong. Annie 367 
Armstrong. Erin L. 110 
Armstrong. James L. 192 
Armstrong. Jennifer E. 110, 336 
Armstrong. Missy 172. 370 
Arnaldo, Eileen 218 
Arner, Nicholas J. 172 
Arney, Joseph C. 192 
Arnold, Tommy 361 
Arslan. Aybike 355 
Ascienzo. Sarah 354 
Ashbridge. Asheley E. 192 
Ashley. Mary 241 
Ashraf Valerie 354 
Ashworth, Lori M. 192 
ASID 296 

Askew, Becky 105, 323 
Askew, Sara 94, 324 
Aslam, Naila 152 
Aslen, Kim 234 
Aspinall, Kevin 216 
Assasie. Kojo 287 
Atabaki. Koshan D. 1 56 
Atherton. Lyndsey 156, 350 
Atkinson, Eugene 245, 247 
Arwood, Alexis 110,353 
Augustus, Seun 284 
Austin, Zeke 230 
Auvil, Jodie 307 
Aversano, Anita 104 
Ayala, Ivan 334 



Ayers, Cameron S. 110 
Aylor, Jen 367 
Ayrcs, Benjamin R. 1 56 
Azabdaftari, Borzou 192 



Baas, Ge 170 

Babaian, Matthew J. 172 

Baber, Bennett 334 

Babiarz, Amanda L. 1 52 

Babuschak, Kimberly S. 172 

Bachiochi, Matthew D. 172 

Bacon, Andy 364 

Bacon, Wayne 216 

Bacote. Marc 216 

Bader. Brandon 105 

Baedke, Matt 352 

Bagby Elizabeth 1 52. 292. 298 

Bagley. Jackie 1 72 

Bagley. Shannon 257 

Bagwell. Ehzabeth H. 142 

Bailey, Andy 216 

Bailey, Brian B. 172 

Bailey, Jason 216 




152 
110,323 



311 

172 



Bailey Leah 1 56, 346. 547 

Bailey Robin L. 142 

Bain, Alex 368 

Baker, Benjamin B. 172 

Baker, Elizabeth 312 

Baker, Jessica 192,327 

Baker, Jonathan L. 110 

Baker, Natalie 312 

Baker, Paul 258 

Baksh. Ray 276 

Balderman. Jennifer 350 

Baldwin, Matt 360 

Bah, Gagan 172,311 

Ball. Derrick 216 

Ball, Jenn 283 

Bailantine, Charles N. 

Ballard. Shannon 105. 

Balsano. Michelle 353 

Baltimore, Sarah 365 

Balza-Harutiuntan. Rupen 

Bambarger. Gwendolyn A. 

Banbury. Lisa 283 

Banb, Jennifer 77.303 

Banks. Keisha 233 

Bann. Brian 352 

Banna, Kelly 65, 323 

Baptist Student Union 297 

Barber, Jessica L. 110 

Barbour, Robert 360 

Barbuti, Arianne L. 110 

Barclay, Tammy D. 192 

Barger. Jessica 312 

Barius. Chris M. 156 

Barlow, Debbie E. 192 

Barnard. Ginger S. 110 

Barnard. Hayden S. 172 

Barnes. Brian 332 

Barongan. Romeo A. 110 

Barrios. Melissa 353 

Barron. Richard A. 192 

Barry. Kevin 342 

Barth. Erin 54 

Barthels. Jennifer 110,353 

Barrholomew, Jeffrey S. 192 

Barrholow, Christine M. 172.308 

Bartholow. Kristen 172, 308 

Bardett. Jon 271 



Barton. Bobby 104 

Bartus. John C. 142 

Baryjill 367 

Baseball 276 

Basey, Nyesha 24 1 

Basinger, Jane K. 110 

Basketball, Men's 245 

Basketball, Women's 238 

Basnett, Gary 142,312 

BASS 299 

Bass, Erin 97 

Basra, Tom 366 

Batenic, Holly 192,312 

Bates, Lisa 370 

Bates, Samantha 284 

Bates, Steve 119 

Bateson, Jennifer M. 173 

Batey, Doug 261 

Batten, Mark 156, 344 

Batzli, Catherine 354 

Batzli. Jonathan 359 

Bauer. Meghan 354 

Bauer. Ross 192,327 

Bauman, Brent 152, 280 

Baumgardner, Mary S. 192 

Baumgartncr, Paul J. 152 

Bautista, Charissa L. 192 

Bayer, Scott 172, 173. 346, 364 

Bayless. Tracy 192.312 

Baylor. Mahogany 304 

Bayly. Annie Lou 363 

Bayne. Larry F. 1 56 

Beachley. Gregory M, 192 

Beagle. Mark 368 

Beale.TaraL. 110 

Beam. Ashleigh B. 192 

Bear, Zac 276 

Beasley. Regan E. 1 92 

Beattie, Nicole 303, 308 

Beaudoin. Adam M. 110 

Beavers. Anne W 192 

Beck. Jessica 96. 104. 156, 297 

Beck, Matthew 173.312 

Becker. Jan-Henning 142 

Becker, Kristi L. 110 

Bediako. Eric 89. 173 

Bee. Greg 218 

Bcemer, Jennifer L. 1 73 

Beere, Kristine A. 173 

Beerman, Chris 222 

Beerman, Mary-Beth 222 

Behnke, Bridgitt 354 

Behrens, Leann 355 

Beisler. Jennifer 173.308.312 

Beitner, Derek 225 

Belaf. Ahmet 354 

Belan. Rachel 173. 297 

Bell, Elizabeth A. 156 

Bell. Karen 330 

Bell. Kimberly 101. 173.308 

Bellino. Kathleen 257 

Bellucci. Justin 332 

Belyakov, Grigoriy A. 1 56, 31 1 

Benavitch. Amy V. 1 73 

Bender. Eric 276 

Benevento, Mike 334 

Benimeli. Aimee L. 110 

Benjamin. Lori 142. 355 

Bennett. Cindy E. 173 

Bennett. Jennifer J. 156 

Bennett. Kristin E. 192 

Benoff.Jack 352 

Benson, fulie 262 

Benson. Philip A. 86. 156.314 

Benyard. Alicia 333. 351 

Berger. Allison 110,354 

Berger, Peter A. 142 

Bergesen, Sean 352 

Bergfeld, Katie M. 192 

Berkey, Jacqueline T 142 

Berkle, Sue Anne 367 

Berkley, Brad 366 

Berkovich, Chachi 309 

Berle, Dana 156,336 

Berman, Dori 308 



n 



Bermudcz. Mike 369 

Bernjrd, Elizabeth A. 173 

Bernstein. Ben 86 

Bernstein. Rick 336. 364 

Bertram, Jennifer L. 192 

Besser. Scott C. 110 

Best, Kyndra L. 1 56 

Beta Beta Beta 298 

Betar. Allyson 257 

Betts. Samantha 354 

Bezuayehu, Noah 301 

Bianchet, Kerri L. 192 

Bianchi. Bob N. 110 

Bianchi, Chachi 352 

Bibbs. Dionna 173,304 

Bibby. Micah 192.301. 304 

Bibro. Christopher M. 142 

Biczak. Megan J. 192 

Bigelow, Doug 215, 216 

Bigley, Nichole 353 

Billingslea, David 323 

Bilodeau, Stacy 234, 235 

Bio, Frank 364 

Birch, Carolyn 318, 353 

Birkhead, Laurie 335 

Biron, Nicole A. 192 

Birsch, Nancy 315 

Bischoff, Brian D. 173 

Bishop, Lisa 295 

Bishop, Orin 156, 336 

Bittenbender. Sarah J. 192 

Bittner, Heather A. 173 

Bittner, Melissa A. 173 

Bivens, Rob 361 

Bizocu, Adriana 173 

Black, Bridget A. 192 

Black, Stacey L. 192 

Black Student Alliance 300 

Blair, Denise M. 142 

Blair, Heather N. 173 

Blair, Jerimiah 323 

Blair, Rachel 110,326 

Blake, Courtney 173,338 

Blake, Devin R. 192 

Blanchard, Leslie 173, 297 

Blanchard, Patrick J. 110 

Bland, Christina 353 

Blankcnship, Caria B. 1 92 

Blankenship, Dara L. 142 

Blankinship, Britten 321, 354 

Blanset, Barbara]. 110,355 

Blasier, Becky 367 

Blinstrub, Gregory J. 192 

Block, Megan L. 192 

Bloomquest, Stephen 310 

Bloss,Ted 342 

Bloxom, Whitney A. 173 

Blue, David 359 

Bluestone 172, 346 

Blusse Van Oud-Alblas, Marjolein 218,311 

Boarman, Katrina 324 

Boden, Nannette S. 110 

Boder, Brian J. 156,305 

Boehm, Mary-Elizabeth 173 

Boehne, Kara 314 

Boekhoudt. Caspar 152.311 

Boffour. Henri S. 156 

Bohon, Wendy 103 

Bohon. Wendy M. 110 

Boice, Daniel K. 192 

Boland, Annie Laurie 367 

Bolden, Ayunna 173,312 

Boling, Steve 156, 253 

Boll, Lindsay 343 

Bollinger, Peggy 1 56, 337 

Bomar, Jamie L. 173 

BOND, 301 

Bonham, Andy 216 

Bonilla, Jorge 352 

Bonke, Jan-Gerrit 311 

Bonner, Danielle 284 

Bonnett, Monica 328 

Bonomo, Kari 142.284 

Bookman. Deirdre 324 

Boone. Holly E. 152 



Boor, Erin 104, 173 
Booth, Tony 216 
Boozer. Lamont 244, 245, 246 
Borda, Erick L. 173 
Bordogna, Jon 366 
Borello, Diana M. 173 
Borgmann, Glenn 276 
Borkowsky. Janna 335 
Borowicz, Monica 305 
Bortner, Ryan 173,369 
Bosch, Greg 110,258, 259 
Boschen, Leaha J. 192 
Bosher. Deborah 305. 329 
Bosker, Christina 1 56, 340 
Bosman, Amy R. 192 
Bosner, Deborah 320 
Bosserman, Kristin 367 
Bossi, Heather 355 
Bost, Jeremy 337 
Bott, E.J. 318 
Bott, Jeanne E. 142 
Bouch. Tim 276 
Bouchoux, Meaghan 370 
Bouknight. Brian 156,297 
Bouldry. Melissa 110,338, 350 
Bournelis, Kosta 225 
Bourque, Jason M. 156 
Bousman, Michelle 321 
Bowden, Molly 354 
Bowen, Ann 312, 350 
Bowen, Lauren 174. 350 
Bower. Michelle 314 
Bowers, Jakia 95 
Bowles. Brent A. 110 
Bowman, Brendan 345 
Bowyer, Jeff 261 
Box, Chris 295 
Boxer. Suzanne 308 
Boxley, Karen 18. 192.312. 338 
Boyd. Fred 245 
Boyd, Frederick D. 192 
Boyd, Keri L. 192 
Boyer, Elizabeth E. 192 
Boyke, Edward D. 110 
Boyle, Bob 314 
Boyle, Courtney 174,338 
Boyles, Andy 359 
Bozzi, Erin 95, 156.370 
Brabazon, Nicole 1 1 
Brackett, Jen 327 
Bradburn, Laura B. 142 
Bradford. Amie 280, 281 
Bradley. Amanda K. 1 56 
Bradley. Lisa 174,350 
Bradley, Tim 334 
Bradshaw. Lucy C. 192 
Bradshaw. Sabrina 174.293 
Bragg, Lynton M. 110 
Brainard, Rabia 174,308 
Bramley, Lisa 312 
Branch, Ronald 216 
Branner, Bedi 92, 94, 104, 174 
Branning, Meghan 283 
Braxton, Dwayne 245 
Braxton. Jermaine 304 
Bray, Lenore 234 
Bray, Natalie 263 
Bready, Shontya 174, 284 
Breakdancing Club 296 
Breazeale, Suzanne 370 
Breedan, Dan 295 
Breeden, Julie A. 110 
Breeden, Steven 338 
Breedlove, Harry L. 192 
Breitbeil, Catherine 142,310 
Brendmoen, Sara 100, 142,318 
Brenner, Andy 344 
Brew, Amy 283 
Brew, Kate 282, 283 
Brewer, Scott H. 156 
Bricker, Abbigale E. 110.354 
Bridge. Kurt 1 56, 287 
Briggs, Sherrod 216 
Bright, Christopher G. 174 
Bright, KimberlyA. 192 



Brim, Latasha 1 56, 326 

Brinks, Aimee 353 

Brisson, Dave 334 

Brittle, Justin 156, 318, 3.36, 359 

Brizendine, Mike 225 

Broaddus, Ericka 174,304 

Broadhurst, Seth 229 

Broadnax, Dana 304 

Broka, Danielle J. 193 

Broker, Annette 174,353 

Brolley, Ryan 350 

Bronaugh, Jeff 324 

Bronich, Lauren 142,336 

Broob, April L. 193 

Broob, Ashl)'nn 330 

Brooks, Kelly 142,321 

Brooks, Keren A. 174 

Brooks, Madeline 337 

Brown, Abby 354 

Brown, Andy 312 

Brown, Carissa 314 

Brown, Chad 41 

Brown, Christyn 367 

Brown, Dayna C. 1 93 

Brown, Duane 315 

Brown, Erin C. 142 

Brown, Heather L. 142 

Brown, Jay 216 

Brown, Jennifer L. 1 56 

Brown, Jenny M. 1 56 

Brown, Kimberly 321 

Brown, Melba Y. 156 

Brown, Natalie 332 

Brown, Sam 287 

Brown, Tanesha 304 

Brown, Tim 271 

Brown, Tyson 301, 304 

Browne, Robin E. 174 

Brownstein, Stacy 46, 354 

Brubaker, Scott G. 1 93 

Brucker, Megan L. 1 93 

Brudvig, Abigail H. 193 

Bruen, Jamie L. 174 

Bruining, Melissa J. 142 

Bryant. Courtney 327 

Bryant. Duane 156,294, 301 

Bryant, Eric 98, 99, 104 

Bryant, Holly 174,308 

Bryant, Matt 334 

Bryarly, Beth 58 

Bubser, David P 360 

Buchta, Martha T. 193 

Budalich, Niki 224, 225 

Budd, Cara 157,295 

Budnik, Erin 350 

Budzina. Srephanie 326 

Bughman, Bryan 352 

Bulleri.Tim 258 

Bunce, Stephanie 350 

Buonamico, KerriAnn 174 

Bureau, Daniel R. 174 

Bureman, John 361 

Burger. Christopher J. 193 

Burgess, Andrew 352 

Burgess, Tyler 364 

Burkart, Andreas 1 42 

Burke, Jack 361 

Burke, Nekesa 304, 312 

Burkett, Sarah 233 

Burleson, Summer 353 

Burnam, Brett 342 

Burnert, Danielle J. 174 

Burnette, Linda C. 1 52 

Burnham, John 359 

Burnham. Tom 287 

Burns, Elizabeth 318 

Burns, Tiffany R. 193 

Burrell, Christin 350 

Burrows, Kelly 193,257 

Bursey, Sarah G. 1 57 

Burt, Heather 355 

Burt, Jason 352 

Burton, Amanda 93, 174,314 

Burton, Julie 330 

Burton, Matthew S. 1 5? 



Burwell, Penny N. 157 
Busche, Karen 308, 353 
Bush, Stacey L. 193 
Buss, Kristine 174, 216 
Bussey, Kirstin L. 174 
Butczynski, Michele M. 1 74 
Butler, Daniel L. 142 
Buzzanell, Anne Marie 308 
Byers, Jerron C. 1 74 
Byers, Ron 287, 301 
Byrd, Dana 142, 304, 327 
Byrne, Shannon L. 174 
Byrom. Eric 142, 216 



Cacatian, Maria G. 193 

Cadogan, Rhonda 304 

Caffrey, Melissa 365 

Cafiero, Kylie M. 193 

Caldwell. Jay C. 157 

Calendine. Diane 142,340 

Caley, Jon 312 

Calhoun, Amanda 193,312 

Caiilhanna, Gina G. 1 57 

Calkins, Lisa R. 174 

Call, Amy 330 

Call, John D. 174 

Callahan. Tom 366 

Callaway. Laura K. 174 

Callowhill, Robin L. 193 

Cameron. Robert S. 174 

Cameron. Scott 305 

Campbell, Christopher L. 174 

Campbell, David 314 

Campbell, Kristin 157. 350 

Campbell. Mimi 62, 302 

Campbell, Patrick 302 

Campbell, Paul 262 

Campbell, Rebecca R. 193 

Campo, Samantha 257 

Campos, Mary M. 194 

Canadas, Maria 365 

Candee, Bill 261 

Candee, Russ 361 

Candelori, Candice P 194 

Canetti, Laura 295 

Cannon, Kristy L. 142 

Canonigo, Ann Janette 367 

Cantave, Vanessa 300, 341, 356 

Cantor, Jessica 314 

Cantu, Lisa 1 57, 249 

Capehart, Chris 216 

Capossela, Paige N. 110 

Capps, Alfredo Baylon-Milner 312 

Caraviotis, Jennifer 329, 355 

Gardner, Janet M. 110 

Cardona, Daniel 194 

Carey, Aleen 194,312 

Carey, Brian A. 152 

Carey, Colleen 365 

Carey, Fenton 230, 287 

Carlisle, Jennifer 175,310, 338, 350 

Carlisle, Michelle 110,310,350 

Carlisle, Rachael 365 

Carls, Karhleen E. 142 

Carlson, Maren 75 

Carlton, Jason A. 194 

Carneal, Dorris D. 194 

Carney. Eileen 100 

Carpenter. Jay R. 194 

Carpenter. Jennifer L. 194 

Carpenter. Kara S. 175 

Carpenter, Sara 233, 284 

Carpenter, Stephanie A. 110 

Carpenrer, Susan E. 110 

Carper, Bridget T. 194 

Carper, Tim 216 

Carr, Courtney E. 1 57 

Carr, Kristen L. 194 

Carr. Michael P 175 

Carrano, Jessica 250 

Carrano, Kim 353 



Carroll, Andrea 365 

Carroll, Britaini 305 

Carroll, Courtney S. 157 

Carroll, Jennifer E. 110 

Carroll, Tara 157,233, 284, 336 

Carson, Andy 216 

Carson, Bo 296 

Carstocea, loau 311 

Carter, Amy L 194 

Carter, Chris 157,301, 304, 333 

Carter, Holly 157, 316, 338, 353 

Carter, Kelly 110,314 

Carter, Lauren 316, 317 

Carter, Mandy 222 

Casey, Andrea 97, 336 

Casey, Dan 368 

Casey, Ray 34 

Casey. Tameka N. 194 

Cashman, Brooke E. 194 

Cashman, Mackenzie 335 

Casper, Chuck 366 

Cass, Natasha 250 

Cassada, Carrie 344 

Cassagnol, Christy 296, 344 

Cassey, Kristin S. 194 

Cassidy, Megan 194,353 

Castaenetti, Monica C. 175 

C'astellano, Rick 361 

Castro, Allison E. 142 

Catholic Campus Ministry 302 

Catron, Amanda L. 194 

Cavaliere, Frank G. 1 57 

Cavallo, Dana K. 113 

Cavanaugh, Jennifer C. 113 

Cave, Jenny D. 157 

Caven, Rebecca J. 113 

Cawley, Matt 308 

Cecchetti, Jennifer 295 

Cecil, Brian C. 175 

Ocil, Meredith 297 

Cegielski, Dianne 218, 219 

Celentano, Kristin L. 195 

Ontanni, Shannon 113,306 

C^ntofunte, Peter D. 175 

Cernosek, Laura 367 

Chabot, Jessica 308 

Chafin, Matthew F. 175 

Chaisson, Michelle L. 175 

Chalfin.Jen 335 

Chamberlin, Kevin 310 

Chambers, Katie 350 

Chambers. Kevin 241 

Chan, Marychelle 216 

Chandler, Leann 152,298 

Channell, Karl 366 

Chapman, Chanelle L. 175 

Chapman, Jennifer C. 142 

Chappie, Lindsay 320, 323 

Charbonneau, Gabrielle 312 

Charles, Kristin 195, 250 

Charters, John 359 

Chasler, Tricia 308 

Chasseloup, Denisse 126, 305 

Chauduri, Reshma 311 

Chavez, Rowena 157, 353 

Cheavens, Beth 367 

Checca, C. Jason 175, 360 

Checchio, Rebecca 319 

Cheerleading 229 

Chellin, Ramel 95 

Cheney, Alex 61, 113 

Cheney, Kim 284 

Chetry, David 195,301, 304 

C-herry, Janetle C. 175 

Chesko, Kurt E. 175 

Chezick, Becca 365 

Chhaya, Aditi 311 

Chi Phi 22 

Chiaramonte, John 316 

Childets, Bud 239, 241 

Childress, Kendall 175,284, 285 

Chintala, DrewJ. 195 

Chistolini, Jeffrey M. 195 

Cho, Daniel W. 157 

Choate, Jack 195 



Choe, Sandy L. 157 

Chong, Melissa 293 

Chou,Janel 338 

Choy Tiffany 175,332 

Choyce, Kirstyn Leigh 113 

Christensen, Becca 330 

Christensen, Kevin 308 

Christie, Courtney D. 195 

Christopher, Heather 355 

Christopher, Karen 152, 327 

Chronistet, Stacey L. 175 

Chung, James 102 

Chuquillangui, Shana A. 113 

Church, Rebecca M. 175 

Ciborowski, Laura J. 157 

Cima, Luciana C. 1 52 

Ciocco, Holly 157,350 

CiofFi, Lisa 234 

Cipriano, Kathryn 343 

Cirino, Allison L. 157 

Cissel, Katie 367 

Cisternino. Jackie 353 

Claiborne, Eletha 1 58, 304 

damage, Mara 257, 298, 309 

Clancey Allyson M. 195 

Clancy, Steve 342 

Clapp, Jonathan D. 175 

Clark, Alyson 345. 350 

Clark, Danny 318 

Clark, Eric J. 195 

Clark, Heather E. 195 

Clark, Rose 305 

Clark, Sarah 370 

Clark, Teri 314 

Clark, Zeb 216, 217 

Clarke, Grant 216 

Claustro, Loreto C. 1 58 

Clayton, Wickham 344 

Clement, Adam 352 

Cletmont, Kathy 350 

Clifford, Erica 158,354 

Clifton, Lori Ann 175, 353 

Clingempeel, Kelly F. 195 

Clouner, Garry 216 

Club Latino 303 

Clyde, Benjamin M. 158 

Coates, Alivian 283 

Cobb, Chris 337, 338 

Cobb, Dana 340 

Cobb.TyrusO. 113 

Coble, Lindsay 370 

Coburn, Scott E. 113 

Coe, Gillian 350 

Coffey Alison 330 

Coffey Leslie B. 175 

Cogar, Sarah 306, 370 

Cognetti, Marcus 360 

Cohen, Britt 175,334 

Cohen, Risa 175,350 

Coket, Teresa 1 52, 253 

Colangelo, Dayna M. 175 

Colbert, James A. 158,301,305 

Cole, Jessica 158,329, 355 

Cole, Kia 240, 241 

Cole, Uura 113,310, 314 

Cole, Steven 100, 287 

Cole, Tanya 304 

Cole, Wesley R. 175 

Colebank, Mistiza 238, 241 

Coleman. Chris 364 

Coleman, Craig 364 

Coleman, Erin 367 

Coleman, Henry 287 

Coleman, Kevin L. 113 

Coleman, Lowell 63 

Coleman, Margaret 289, 338, 343 

Coleman. Melanie 304 

Coleman. Russ 230. 287 

Coleman, Tricia 367 

Collier, Brian 261 

Collingwood, Lindsay 222, 223, 274 

Collins, Sean 360 

Colliver, Ethan B. 152 

Colombell, Mark 334 

Colombell, T.J. 334 



Colosi, Petet M. 195 
Colton, Wesley K. 158 
Combs. Amber 327, 365 
Combs. Amber C. 158 
Comfort, Lesley L. 158 
Condon, Nancy T. 195 
Conforti, Allison 293 
Conklin, Kelly 367 
Conley. Nate 323 
Conley, Shecorie L. 175 
Conhn, Shaena 175,296, 321 
Conlon, Catherine 97 
Conner, Page 175 
Connolly Kelly A. 142 
Conover, Cheryl E. 195 
Conradi, joe 352 
Contrada, Christine 195, 326 
Conway, Samantha 1 52 
Cook, Christina E. 195 
Cook, Christopher 127,359 
Cook, Hope 241 
Cook, Keith 175, 304 
Cooke, Ben 230, 287 
Cooke, Carrie M. 195 
Cooksey Elisabeth J. 195 
Coon, Kelly 350 
Cooney, Megan 308 
Cooper, Brian A. 127 
Cooper, Candace 356 
Cooper, Candace C. 142 
Cooper, Dana 158,318 
Cooper, Erika 300 
Cooper, Jerry 294 
Cooper, Jim 216 
Cooper, Matt 142, 336, 359 
Copelan, Eliza 354 
Coplen, Wendy 105, 158 
Cordinsa, Renaldo 360 
Cornell, Brad 364 
Cornell, Kevin R. 113 
Corning. Krissy 343 
Corning. Kristen L. 175 
Cottadi.JohnB. 195 
Cortese, Julie 335 
Cortez, Marcia 334 
Cosgriff, Chris 86, 337 
Cosgrifif, Leslie E. 1 58 
Cosgrove, John 176, 342 
Cossa, Doug 296 
Cossa, Keith 324 
Costa, Liz 234 
Costanzo, Angela 92 




Costanzo, Rachel M. 195 
Costello, Kathcrine A. 158 
Cothran,Tina 158,328, 354 
Cotter, EJ. 158, 276 
Cottet, Rachel 316 
Cottle, Jaclyn N. 195 
Couch, Emily 338 
Couch, Kara 158,302 
Couch, Susan 95, 158,305,355 
Coulson, Jan W 1 52 
Coulson, Lisa B. 113 
Courson, Shannon M. 195 
Courtenay, Daniel L. 158,229 
Couftney, Colleen 176, 295 
Covel, Jon 336 
Cowall, Seth T. 158 
Cowan, Allison 77, 176 
Cowan, Sven 368 
Cowman, Christopher B. 195 
Cowperthwaite, John 352 
Cox, Andrew 287 
Cox, Angela R. 1 58 



Wolfe 



Cox, Elizabeth 176,312 

Cox, Gteg 94 

Cox, Keith 152,368 

Cox, Mike 216 

Cox,Wrenn 338 

Coxen, Dennis 261 

Coyle, Pat 261 

Coyne, Kelly L. 195 

Craft, Kelly L. 176 

Craft, Lindsay 308 

Craig, Noel W 113 

Craig, Stephen A. 195 

Cramer, Austin 364 

Crane, Melissa 367 

Cranston, Catherine R. 1 13 

Ctawford, James B. 1 13 

Crawford, Jillian 249 

Crea, Jennifer 195,327 

Crocker, Bob 216 

Crocker, Wendy 105, 158, 346, 

Crockett, Samuel 297 

Croft, Daniel C. 113 

Croft, Lindsay S. 176 

Cronin, Carly 353 

Crooks, Shannon 353 

Cross, Angle 350 

Cross, Carrie L. 159 

Cross Country, Men's 230 

Cross Country, Women's 233 

Cross, Stacey 321, 353 

Grotty. Megan 308 

Grotty, Megan R. 195 

Crouch, Shelby E. 176 

Grouse, Kimberly 1 13, 370 

Grovato, Gina 350 

Gruden, Heather 127,323 

Grutchfield, Mary Beth 370 

Cruttenden, Jessica 370 

Cruz, Melissa 303 

Cuadros, Renzo 195,329 

Culbertson, Christine 113,355 

Culbertson, Elizabeth S. 195 

Cull, Elizabeth A. 142 

Cullen, Joseph P 159 

Culley Carol 195,312 

Cummings, Ann M. 176 

Cundift", Dale M. 195 

Cuniglio, Christy L. 195 

Cunningham, Matt 61 

Curia, Charlie J. 195 

Guriel, Cristina 176 

Curran, Lindsay 310, 338, 354 

Gurrie, Sharon 234 

Curry, Aimee D. 142 

Curry, Rachel 1 73 

Curtin, PaulD. 113 

Curtis, Matthew A. 142 

Cushman, Polly 325 

Gutchins, Janet M. 195 

Cutlet, Holly 367 

Czarniak, Lindsay 365 

Czyewski, Lauren 367 



Dabrowski, Michael 310, 314 
D'Acierno, Lisa 159.293,355 
Dacko, Stephanie M. 159 
D'Agostino, Joy M. 127 
Dahlem, Geoffrey 329 
Dahlquist, Bryan 352 
D'Aiconzo, Darren 1 13, 336 
Dalton, David N. 113 
Dalton, Melissa A. 195 
Dalton, Samantha 195 
Daly, Shannon E. 113 
Daly Thomas 307 
Damanti, Greg 344 
Dame, Kristin 308 
Damiani, Gabe 87, 113,359 
D'Amore, Anthony 176,338 
Dana, Chris 142,295 
Dancy, Jessie 233,284 
Daniel, Jackie 306 



347 



^1 



Daniels, Kim 338 

Daniels, Melanie .S. 1 S9 

Daniels, Morgan 338 

Daniels, Vanessa L. 176 

Danzenb.iker, Mark 142,352, 362 

Dardar, Lori M. 176 

Dartlen, Jamison 355 

Darling, Renee 370 

Darquea, Soledad 113, 311 

Das, Anirban 152 

Daswani, Shalini 293,311 

Daughert)', Kristen 335 

Daughrrey, Mollie ! 59, 323 

d'Auguste, Jennifer 367 

Daum, Karen 370 

Davenporr, Erin L. 176 

David, Liz 338 

David, Llo)'d 301 

Davidson, Kristie L. 142 

Davidson, Mary 248, 249, 367 

Davidson, Rosalyn 86, 314 

Davies, Phil 364 

Davis, Abbey L. 195 

Davis, Amanda M. 176 

Davis, Carol L. 1 59 

Davis, Chad 216 

Davis, Charles J. 159 

Davis. Elizabeth J, 195 

Davis, Lori L. 1 59 

Davis, Mindy B. 176 

Davis, Scott 230, 287 

Davis, Stephen B. 159 

Davis, Todd 364 

Dawson, Kirstin 195,250 

de la Pena, Joyce 314 

Dealy Mike 216 

Dean Dollar Band 84 

Dean, Jonathan 215, 216 

Dean, Lauren 354 

Dean, Susan E. 113 

Deane, Kevin 366 

Deavers, Sarah A. 195 

DeBellis, Dena 370 

DeBellis, Janine 370 

DeBernardis, Sue 370 

DeBise, Kynisha 304 

Debnam, Christina L. 127 

DeBoble, Mark 258 

DeBone, Angela 320 

DeBose, Kynisha M. 159 

Dec, Lisa 256, 257 

DeCarlo, Joseph A. 1 27 

DeCicco, Jenniler A. 195 

DeDeo, Elinor 335 

Deering, Todd 337 

DeFilippo, John 216 

DeFinis, Pete 360 

DeGraw, Stephanie L. 195 

deGuzman, Cesar 142,295 

DeHart, Blair 276 

Dehne, SaraB. 113 

Dei, Carolyn 329, 353 

Deku, Fifi 89,311 

Deku, Michael 74, 176 

Del, Victoria Gaizo 298 

Delaney, Bart 59, 142 

Delaney, Corinne C. 195 

Delaney. Meghan 169 

DelGaizo, Vicki 292 

Delobe, Timothy C. 113 

DcLong, Ann 344 

Delta Delta Delta 22 

Delta Gamma 355 

Delta Sigma Pi 305 

Delta Sigma Theta 38, 356 

Demann. Akosua 239, 241 

Demarest, Joe 93 

Demarest, Tara-Jeanne 330. 340 

DeMary, Stephanie L. 1 59 

Demeester, Julie 337 

Demetriou. Maria 311 

DeMooth. Felix 312 

Dempsey. Ryan G. 159 

Dendtler, Carrie 93 

Denhardt, Chris 312 



Dennis, Laura R. 159 

DeRtsquale. Danielle 293, 312 

DePetris, Ijuren 37, 73, 353 

Deppen, Laurel 344 

DePue, Marya 370 

Derbenwick, Erica 310 

Dermanis, Anna G. 195 

DeRoches, Paul 364 

DeRose. Christina 142 

D'Errico, Jeremy A. 1 76 

Desai, Chirag B. 127 

Desjcunes, Daniel 329 

Desmond. Caroline W. 195 

Desmond, Carrie 306 

Desmond. Heather 312 

DeSpain. R.ichel C. 195 

Detta. Jennifer M. 1 59 

D'Ettore. Michael A. 127 

Devers, William S. 152 

Devine, Matt 216 

Deviney, Erin 370 

DeVoe, Jacqueline L. 195 

Devon, Kirstin M. 127 

Dey, Laura 113,367 

Deyo, Jeremy A. 195 

Dhokai, Andy 359 

Dias, Nancy F. 195 

Dias, Nevada 159,293 

Diaz, Chris 303 

Diaz, Julie 353 

Dickcrson, Hank P. 176 

Dickerson, John 360 

Dickerson, Melanie E. 195 

DiDonato. Michelle 305 

Diebolt, Whitney 218 

Diego, Dannie 296 

Diggs, Robert 361 

Dildy, Juanita L. 176 

Dillard. Sherman 244, 245 

Dillon. Amy L 159 

Dillon, Hal 357 

Dimaano, Emmanuel A. 1 52 

Dimatulac, Michael A, 142 

DiMiero, Andrew L. 1 27 

Dinallo, Theresa 218 

Dingwall, Brad 352 

Dinkelmeyer. Jeffrey 195,329,338 

Dinkelmeyer, Jeffrey K. 195 

Dinse, Kaija 37, 353 

Dirks. Stephen 225 

DiSabatino. Julie 350 

DiSano. Christopher D. 21,113 

DiSanto, Stephanie 365 

Divina, Ryan 366 

Dobmeier, Julie 353 

Dobosh, Melissa A. 195 

Dodson, Lesley 296 

Dodson, Raymond 314 

Doherty, Meghan 370 

Dolan, Bridget 99, 100 

Domazos, Christina L. 195 

Dombchik. Greg 360 

Donahue, Erin 354 

Dong, Jonathan B. 159 

Doniger, David A. 195 

Donlan, Laine 357 

Donnan, Robert 358 

Donnelly. Erin 195, 304 

Donnelly, Mike 216 

Donnelly, Stacy 330 

Donnelly, Tiffany A. 113 

Donohue, Stacey 233, 284 

Dooling, Robert D. 195,329 

Doran, Ali 367 

Dorn, Nicole L. 159,350 

Dorneman, Julie L. 1 59 

Dorsey, Elizabeth 354 

Dorsey, Shea A. 1 27 

Dostert, Allyson V. 1 27 

Doudcra, Laura 159, 296 

Dougherty, Colleen 306, 330 

Dougherty, Colleen J. 1 59 

Douglas, Murray 216 

Dowd, Marybeth 365 

Dowe, Albertina 330 



Dowling, James J. 113 


Eiloo, Claudette 355 




Down, Laura J. 142 


Eisenhauer, Kerrie 335 




Downes, Charles 352 


Eissing, Kcrri 354 




Downing, Brian 352 


Eklund, Bryan M. 127 




Doyle, Erin L. 176 


Ekiund, Jannika 177,306, 330 




Doyle. Jennifer 367 


Elder, Erika D. 114 




Doyle, Kimberly A. 362 


Eldridge, Doug 287 




Doyle, Stephen A. 127 


Eldridge, Jonathan 293 




Drakulich, Petar G. 114 


Elengold. Melissa 319 




Dreiman, Jessica M. 1 76 


Elie, Beth 250 




Drewry, Eve 138 


Elk, Leah C. 196 




Drifmeyer, Amanda 353 


Ellington, Heath 366 




Dritt, Jaime L. 159 


Ellini, Ahmad 152,292,298, 310 




Drumheller, Eric 360 


Elliot, Josh 159,362 




Drunsic, Chris 338, 339 


Elliott, Elizabeth R, 196 




Dubiel, Jeffrey W. 1 59 


Elliott, James M. 177,270,271 




Duff", Jennifer M. 176 


Ellis, Brian 359 




Duff;-, Daniel J. 127 


Ellis, Margaret 326 




Dugan, Edward 293 


Ellis, Michael 301 




Duke Dog 48, 96 


Ellis, Parrish S. 142 




Dukettes 40, 249 


Ellis, Tasha 234 




Duklewski, Kim 354 


Ellis, Will 245 




Dunahay, Cheryl L. 142,327 


Ellison, Rudy 295 




Duncan, Leslie B. 196 


Elofson, Amanda 196,297 




Dunfee, Meghan 365 


Elswick, Samuel T. 114 




Dunn, Brian 324 


Emerick, Scott 267 




Dunn, Jon 276 


Emerson, Amanda R. 1 96 




Dupuis, Jaime L. 176 


Emerson, Christina J. 142 




Dupuis. Robin L. 176 


Emory, Claire 367 




Durand. Karin 159,340 


Emory, Shannon E. 142 




Durcn, Kelly 253 


Emry, Timothy S. 159,338 




Durfee. Matthew T. 1 96 


Engel. Matthew D. 114 




Durham, Mist}' D. 1 59 


Engelen. Christine M. 159 




Durkee, Stephen J. 176 


Engelman.Tami 367 




Durnwald, Angela M. 196 


English, Jennifer L. 177 




DuRoss, Bill 224, 225, 274 


English, Lindsay 354 




Dussia, NichoieA. 196 


Engman, Neena 196,303 




Duszak, Jeffrey 352- 


Ennis, Bryan A. 196 




Duszak, Julie L. 114 


Ennis, Leigh 344 




Dutch, Jennifer M. 176,256 


Ensfield, Debbi 105 




Dutrow. Jim 261 


Eoyang, Mason T. 1 96 




Dychkowski, Daniel 329 


Epps, Wendell D. 114 




Dyer, Ed 62, 104, 114 


Ergenbright, Charles E. 159 




Dyer, Ken 366 


Ernst, Christopher S. 177 




Dzombar, Katie 355 

E 


Ernzen, Rebecca M. 159 
Ervin, Katy 365 
Escobar, Deanna L. 114 
Esguerra, AJ 102 
Eshelman, Heather M. 177 




Eagan, Daniel 329 


Espe>-, Patrick 324 
Esser, Jennifer A. 127 




Early, Anna May 114 


Estes, Bonnie K. 177 




Earman, Joshua M. 1 96 


Estock, Sharon N. 145 




Earnest, Kate M. 196 






Eaton, Chris W, 196 


Ethridge, Chris 295 
Etter, Katie 335 




Eavers. Michael A. 127 


Eucker, Scott W. 196 




Ebbert, Karen L. 1 76 


Evans, Benjamin R. 1 59 




Eberle,Jill 328 

Eckard, Gretchen M. 176 


Evans, C.J. 216 
Evans, Heather M. 196 




Eckels, Kristin 34,86, 127,340 


Evans, Renee 335 


^^^^^^ft' 


Eddie from Ohio 40, 85 


Evans, Sarah 177,350 


^^^^^^B; 


Edelmayer, Leslie A. 1 14 
Edge, Brannen 159,336 


Evenson, Molly 343 
Evers, Cari 319 


^^B 


Edgell, Ben 293 


Evers,Jaclyn 177, 283 


^^^^^^p 


Edinger, Astrid 293 


Everson, Tom 216 


^^^^^^B 


Edmonds, Rebecca W. 142 
Edmonds, Ulrick 216 


Ewald, Spring D. 196 


^^^K 


Edmondson, Cary 307 


^" 


^^^^^^B: 


Edwards, Amy 142,341,367 


F 


^^^^^^K 


Edwards, Christopher T. 1 42 


■ 


^^^^^^B 


Edwards, Elizabeth 315 




^^^^^^K 


Edwards. Ian D, 159 


Fach, Brad 332 


^^^^^^B 


Edwards, Jake 225, 264 


Fadle, Mahir 301, 338 


^^^^^^K 


Edwards, Jen 355 


Fagan, Brendan 296 


^^^^^^B 


Edwards, Matthew 177,312 


Faigl, Peter 127, 271 


^^^^^^K 


Edwards, Melissa A. 196 


Farino, Shannon 329 


^^^^^^B 


Edwards, Rachel 350 


Farmer, Katherine B. 196 


^^^^^^K 


Edwards, Sarah E. 196 


Farrar, Brad 41 


^^^^^^K 


Edwards, Tae 300, 356 


Farrell, Chris 324 


^^^^^^B 


Edwards, Tara M. 159 


Farrell, Christopher M. 127 


^^^^^^E 


Edwards, Thomas 127,338, 339, 359 Farrell, Katherine C. 145 


^^^^^^p 


Eggleston, Jeff 359 


Fasso, Elizabeth M. 196 


^^^^^^E 


Eggleston, Jeffrey A. 1 27 


Favela, Monica 104 


^^^^^^p 


Ehman, Marc 323 


Favila, Michael M. 177 * 


^^HMHr 


Ehret, Jaime 218 


Fay, Eric 329 


Bj^BJIf 


Eigel, Bethany 232, 233, 284 


Featherstone. Michael J. 1 14, 318 





tL 


■ y : 


1 





m 



Federico, Rowena 262 

Fegan, Charlynn 367 

Feierabend, Richard C. 159 

Feldman, Matt 160,312, 320,345 

Feliciani, Kathryn L. 196 

Felton, Ned 245, 246 

Fencing 262 

Fencl, Amy 323 

Fenn, Meghan 250 

Fergus, Wilham 344 

Ferguson, Felicia G. 160 

Ferguson. Ryan 216 

Ferguson. Scott 38, 352 

Ferrara, Michelle 296 

Ferrebee, Tom 308 

Feuerstein, Ross 309 

Field, Chris 342 

Field Hockey 218 

Field, Kathryn M. 145 

Fields, Johnny L. 114 

Fiencke,Tom 160,311,344 

FIJI 358 

Filer, Virginia G. 177 

Filz, Julia L. 177 

Filz, Lindsay H. 177 

Finazzo, Michael A. 87, 114, 338 

Finch, Karen S. 177 

Finck, KaraE. 160 

Finkbiner, Anne 314 

Finkner. Margaret 344 

FinleyJillE. 160 

Finnegan, Kerry 322 

Finney, Scott 342 

Fiorenza, Amy 177. 354 

Fisher, Carrie 306 

Fissell, Melissa J. 114 

Fitchett, Karla 355 

Fitzgerald, Delanc 216 

Fitzgerald, Dennis 216 

Fitzgerald, Paula 196,303 

Fitzpatrick, Matt 225 

FitzPatrick, Megan 1 14, 320, 325, 346 

Fleener, Chad 216 

Fleetwood, Ryan 276 

Fleischmann. Dennis P. 196 

Fleming, David 368 

Fleming, Laura 145, 323 

Fleming, Steve 253 

Fleming, Todd A. 127 

Fleshman, Lindsay 216 

Fletcher, Emily 354 

Fletcher, Jamie H. 160 

Fletcher. Keith 312, 345 

Fliegel, Shanna R. 196 

Flint, Betsy A. 196 

Flohre, Kendal L. 145 

Flora, Alison M. 177 

Flores, Rob 322 

Flory ErikE. 196 

Flotta. Colhn 280. 281 

Flute Club 306 

Fly David R, 177 

Flynn. Courtney 257 

Flynn. Tim 261 

Foertsch, Lisa 370 

Fogg. Kimbcrly 177,303 

Fojata. Lovelle 95 

Fong, Carmen 295 

Fontana, Katie M. 196 

Fontane, Andrea 160,354 

Football 214 

Forbes, James R. 196 

Forbes, Jefif 268 

Ford, Jill 177,312 

Ford, Rondell 299 

Forehand, Aimee 367 

Forest, Stephanie L. 145 

Forrest, Windi 353 

Foss. Jennifer I. 94. 104, 177, 355 

Foster, Erin 354 

Foster, Jack 160,293. 30 

Foster, Latissa D. 196 

Foster, Micaela M. 127 

Foster, Ryan 230, 231, 287 

Foster, Shane 266, 267 



Founds, Lisa 177,350 

Foutz, Amy L. 114 

Fowler, Amy 2 1 8 

Fox, Ed 225 

Fox, Heather L. 1 77 

Fox, Mike 230 

Fox, Robert 196,312 

Fox, Roberta C. 177 

Fox, William A. 114 

Frady Kelly M. 196 

Fragile, Matthew B. 127,299 

Francis, Sheri 335 

Francois, Kara B. 127 

Frank, Brandon T. 145 

Frank, Brian 359 

Frank, Erica 367 

Frank, Kelly 339 

Frank, Monica M. 196 

Franklin, James 216 

Fraunfelder, Audra 102,114 

Frazer,J.J. 352 

Frazer, John Michael 114 

Frazier, Mary Faire 354 

Frazier, Naomi R. 196 

Frederick, Andrea M. 145 

Frederick, Chase R. 127,318 

Frederick, Jon R. 114 

Freiherr, Christine 355 

Freisen, Ellen M. 145 

French, Carolyn T. 1 14 

French, Randall M. 145 

French, Randy 100 

Freund, Jason 261 

Fricas,Jen 308, 320 

Friedl, Chris 127,310, 359 

Friedman, Stefanie 309 

Fritz, Jennifer 280 

Fritz, Patrick 59, 302 

Frost, Ryan 253 

Frost, Timothy A. 177 

Fry Gabriel L. 196 

Fry Jessica 78, 296, 344 

Fryer, Shalyce L. 1 96 

Fuchs, Barry 344 

Fuge, Hans-Friedrich 145, 311 

Fulcher, Lisa M. 114 

Fuller, Jonathan P. 114 

Funkhouser, Elizabeth 160, 355 

Furlan, Sally D. 196 

Furler, Sarah L. 1 60 

Furman, Jennifer L. 177, 340 

Fuss, Christine M. 196 



Gabdullin, Askar 311 

Gaffney Dan P. 177 

Gaines, Carletta 284 

Gale, Sharon 104, 105, 160, 354 

Galin, Rachel 307 

Gallagher, Colleen 160.329 

Gallagher. Kerry L. 196 

Gallagher. Molly A. 160 

Gallagher. Ryan G. 127 

Gallahuc. Kirsten A. 145,336 

Gallo, Robert E 127 

Galperi, Meg 355 

Gangi, John 96 

Ganley Kyle A. 114 

Gannon, Matthew J. 177,359 

Garan, Svetlana 3 1 1 

Garbart, Benjamin D. 127 

Garber, Lori A. 196 

Garcia, Charlie 342 

Garcia, Kathryn G. 1 77 

Garcia, Preston 160,323 

Garcia-Tufro, Paula 218 

Gardi,Jill 229, 365 

Gardner. Stephen M. 160 

Gardnet. Steve 324 

gardy loo! 307 

Gating, Matthew J. 145 

Garmirian, Kevork 127, 296, 344 

Garms, Diantha B. 160 



Garner, Nelson 216 
Garner, Rachel 169 
Garnett, Robert V. 128 
Garofala, Joanne 353 
Garon, Svetlana A. 160 
Garrett, Latasha V. 196 
Garrett, Melissa 295 
Garriott, Holly 218 
Garrison, Blaine 361 
Garro. Sarah 250 
Garvey, Raven 303 
Gaskins, Susie M. 178 
Casque, Kevin 352 
Gastley, Etin 367 
Gastnet, Rob 1 23, 364 
Gatenby Mark M. 128,305 
Gates, Jen 370 
Gathright, Matthew S. 196 
Gatti, Shannon M. 178 
Gatton, David 358 
Gaudette, Nicole 218 
Gaumet. Matt 216 
Gause. Andy 337 
Gauthier. Kevin C. 196 
Gavin, Christine M. 196 
Gay, Chaz 261 
Gay Kingsbery W. 196 
Gazan, Jennifer 336, 370 
Gechei. Jills. 196 
Gecoma, Kathleen 249 
Geffen, Kristina N. 178 
Gehrig, Jeffrey S. 178 
Geiman, Colby 287 
Gentry, Jessica 350 
Gentry, Wilham 352 
Genua, Melinda 355 
George. Nathan 344 
Georgeson, Vickie 160, 323 
Gerber, Mindy 343 
Gerecke, Todd M. 152 
Gerhart, Mark C. 128 
Geritano, Steve 322 
Getry Debbie 370 
Gessler, Karla 196,222,223 
Ghion. Keith E. 178 
Ghorbani, Leyla 311, 312 
Giardina, Patrick 368 
Gibbs, Darren R. 128 
Gibson. Andrew 216 
Gibson, Jennifer 160,336 
Gibson, Vicki 160,295 
Gicking. Jen 275 
Giffen. Daniel C. 178 
Giffin. Paige 353 
Gill, Erin C. 160 
Gill, Wendy M. 196 
Gillam, Sara L. 178 
Giller, BtianS. 178 
Gillespie, Kelly M. 196 
Gillette. Kimberly S. 128 
Gilliam, Diana 284 
Gilliam, Norrissa 304 
Gilligan, Molly 160,310,367 
Gilman, Brendan 334 
Gilman, Erin 335 
Ginel, Susan E. 160 
Ginn, Keh 315 
Giovannucci, Amy 367 
Gipstein, Mara 114,331 
Girard, Jennifer 370 
Girouard, Cathy 251 
Given, Barry 276 
Gizersky, Joe 261 
Gjerulff, Jenn 367 
Gladke, Mark A. 128 
Glahe, Rachel L. 114 
Glass, Jason 57 
Glass, Matt 352 
Glasset, Elizabeth M. 145 
Glenn. Maggie L. 145 
Glessner. Kristen 353 
Glessner, Kristen E. 1 28 
Gloede, Karin 350 
Glover, Lori A. 1 96 
Glover. Mike 216 



Gness, Bethany 337 
Godbout, Tiffany 370 
Goddus, Angela 353 
Godfrey, Alison M. 196 
Godwin, Clancy 218 
Golden, Amy E. 196 
Goldsmith, Christina L. 160 
Goldsmith, Courtney M. 178 
Golf, Men's 266 
Golf, Women's 268 
Coll, Amanda 296 
Gollayan, Cristine 320, 367 
Goltry, Br>-an 196,308,312 
Gomes, Hisham 225 
Gomez, Robert A. 114 
Gonzalez, Ariel 360 
Gonzalez, Heather 370 
Gonzalez, William A. 128 
Good, Cynthia R. 160 
Good, Kristi C. 160 
Gooden, Mike 267 
Gooden, Paul 267 
Gooding, Leslie 301 
Goodman, Dara 128, 324 
Goodus, Angela M. 145 
Goody, Dave 295 
Gordan, Lori 350 
Gordon. Dustin 366 
Gordy, Jonathan D. 114 
Gorman, Dana M. 152 
Gorman, Theresa 321 
Gosman, Bill 368 
Goss, Natalie 340 
Gossom, Kristi L. 178 
Gothic, Mandy 354 
Gould, David 245 
Gould, James R 178 
Gould, Peter L 160 
Gourley Christine M. 114,316 
Gourley Jell 3 1 6 
Goya, Carolyn 353 
Grabow, Meghan A. 1 96 
Grace, John 302 
Grace, Kimbcrly A, 178 
Graeb. Korinne 178.312,353 
Graf Elizabeth N. 160 
Graham. Jen 234 
Graham, Sarah B. 178 
Graham, Sarah P. 196 
Graham, Tracy L. 1 78 
Grandison, Travis J. 128 
Granger, Carol E. 196 
Grant, Allison R. 114 
Grant, Brendan 253 
Grant, Brian 128, 293 
Grant, Mike 216 
Grantham, Douglas K. 128 
Graser, Erin 295 
Graves, Christine M. 178 
Graves, Julie 160,229 
Gray, Christopher B. 160 
Gray Kelly C 160 
Gray, Lindsay 178, 354 
Gray, Lindsey M. 160 
Gray Peter 152,323 
Greber, Leah 306, 314 
Grebincea, Aliona 160, 311 
Greco, Will 339 
Green, AbbyL. 197 
Green, Catherine L. 197 
Green, Jay W 197 
Green, Kelly A. 145 
Green. Ryan 160,295 
Green, Shavonta 356 
Green, Teresa A. 145 
Greenblatt, Noah G. 197 
Grecnieaf John 342 
Greenleaf John W 114 
Greenleal. Sarah 312 
Greenough, Amy 354 
Greenway, Bill 359 
Greenwood, Jeremy 178 
Greer, Julie 145,367 
Gregg, Matt 361 
Gregorian, Jamie 368 






Gresko, Adam 160,297 
Grieb, Catherine A. 178 
Grieco, Lesley 336, 353 
Grieco, Zachar)' H. 114 
Griesse. Becky 145,321 
Griffin. Benny 216 
Griffin, Danielle Y. 178 
Griffin, Michelle 178,280 
Griffith, Angela 145,316 
Griffith, Scott 361 
Griffiths, Heather L. 114 
Grigg,JillC, 197 
Griggs, Guyon 29 
Grin. Natalie S. 160 
Grimm, .\llison 161 
Grizzard. Catherine 145,327 
Grizzard. Michael L. 197 
Groah. Joey S. 161 
Groome, Kristi 353 
Grosh, Stacy 145,308 
Gross, Joshua D. 161 
Gross, Kelly 96, 104, 161 
Gross, Maty 197,365 
Grossi, Leah B. 178 
Gro,ssman, Heath G. 1 14 
Grove. Christopher A. 178 
Grubb. Michelle L. 197 
Grubbs. Rebecca S. 197 
Gruenebaum, Nicole 329 
Grunkemeyer. Kevin 359 
Gubser, John Riese 197 
Gudger. Geraldine 304 
Guellnitz. Pete 296 
Guenzer. Bridget 233 
Guerrero, Teresa 197 
Guiterrez, John 259 
Gulakowski, Karen 178, 249 
Gulledge, Laura Lee 197 
Guniglio, Christy 337 
Gunter, Travisha C. 145 
Guschke,Jane 197,315,343 
Guss, Emily 152,367 
Gustave, Hilary 310 
Gutierrez, John 258 
Guzman, Ela-Monica 303 
Gwaltney, Laura K. 114 
Gymnastics, Men's 258 
Gymnastics, Women's 257 



H 



Haab, Jennifer 354 
Haak, Tracy L. 178 
Haas, Maggie 102 
Habitat for Humanity 308 
Hachmann, Jack 329 
Hackett, Laura M. 161 
Hading, Marc 307 
Hadley, Elizabeth A. 128 
Hafner, Jonathan R. 178 
Hagan, Angie 353 
Hagen, Beth 370 
Hagos, Meeaza 97 
Haines, Lisa 295 
Haijar, Paul 178,360 
Hakala, Tracy 320 
Halbcrtsma. Selwyn 197, 31 1 
Hale. Heather 161,353 
HalL Andrew 197,329 
Hall. Christie 367 
Hall. Elizabeth 197.312 
Hall. Jennifer 353 
Hall. Jessica L. 198 
Hall, Kelly 104 
Hall. Kelly 160 
HalL Laura 133,303 
Hall. Liz 367 
Hall.Tara 306 
Haller. Brian 128.319 
Hallman. Kent 225 
Halterman. Amanda J, 178 
Halusa. Karsten 322 
Halvorsen, Jessica C. 1 98 
Hamamichi. Shusei 1 52. 3 1 1 



Hambsch, Karl 114 
Hamidi, Adam 368 
Hamidi, Zarmina 198 
Hamilton, Amy 161,350 
Hamilton, John 364 
Hamlin, Lauren A. 179 
Hamm,CarlM. 114 
Hammelton. Paul 297 
Hammond. John 298 
Hampton, Andrea M. 198 
Hampton. Rochelle M. 179 
Han, ReneeS. 198 
Han, Soo 370 
Hancock, Lance 258 
Hancock, Todd A. 198 
Haney. Daniel P. 145 
Hanger. Hunter 61 
Hanna, Mollie E. 179 
Hannam. Darren 253 
Hannon. Christina L. 198 
Hannon. Katie 353 
Hannon. Kelly 198. 343. 355 
Hanrahan. Wendy 354 
Hanscom. Heather 233. 284 
Hansell, Brooke 268 
Hansen, Lacey 1 79, 306 
Hansen, Laura 367 
Hansen, Mads 339, 359. 362 
Hansen. Molly S, 179 
Hanson, Amber D, 198 
Hanson, Anne-Marie 152, 298 
Hanson, Kirsten M. 128 
Hanson. Sarah 18. 198 
Hanson. Tim 368 
Hansson. Melanie S. 179 
Haraway. Pam 92. 95 
Haraway. Pamela 161, 324. 336 
Hard. Julie 365 
Harding, Eric E 128,305 
Harding, Jessica 161,323 
Hardwicke, Ashley A. 1 52 
Hardy. Tim 361 
Hare, Kelly 312 
Harlan, K'Shawn 216 
Harleman, Jesse 179 
Harleman, Owen 114 
Harman, Jeremy L. 114 
Harman, Richard A. 1 79 
Harmon. Kristin M. 198 
Harper. Ashley 367 
Harper. Dawn E. 198 
Harper. James 179.341 
Harper. Sean L. 161 
Harper. Travis 276. 277. 279 
Harrell. Amy S. 114 
Harrell. Kimberly M. 198 
Harrington, Sean 287 
Harrington. Wade 364 
Harris. Adriane 114,295 
Harris, Bahi 198 
Harris, Casmin J. 145 
Harris, Jaclyn A, 198 
Harris, JiU 161,319,329 
Harris, Kesha R. 198 
Harris, Shani 304 
Harrison, Benjamin A. 179 
Harrison, Carter 366 
Harrison, Chad 329 
Harrison. Michael P 145. 342 
Hart. Julee 320. 336 
Hartford, Christy 199. 297 
Hartley. Todd 72 
Hartman, Chad 276. 278 
Hartman. Timothy 307 
Hartsock. Jill 296 
Hartwick, Erika 315, 355 
Hartzell, Leslie 114,306,330 
Harvey, Liz 323 
Harwanko, Stephen M. 145 
Hass.Jon E. 128 
Hass. Maggie 161, 257 
Hassan. Yousif A. 145 
Hasselblad. Brad 366 
Hassett. Chrisse 250 
Haston. Dennis Alan 128, 216 



Hatcheri. Gregory 301, 304 
HatchI, Adam 280 
Hathaway, Alison M. 1 99 
Hathaway, Julie A. 161 
Hathaway, Sonny 216 
Hathaway, Sylvester E. 145 
Hatter. Mad 297 
Hatzikalfas, Nikol E. 114 
Haver, Nicole L. 199 
Havey, Josh 105 
Hawkins, Andrew R. 1 52, 292 
Hawkins, Claire L. 199 
Hawkins, Jeffi-ey M. 145 
Hawkins, Stuart J. 199 
Hawthorne, Bo 364 
Hay, MorgenJ. 145 
Hayes, Guin 335 
Haynes, Chad 336 
Haynes, Charles G. 146 
Haynes, Ryan 352 
Hayslett, Misti M. 199 
Hazelwood, Marsha 21 
Head, Jennifer A. 161 
Healy, Brian 357 
Healy, Jason T. 1 46 
Heath, Ray 316, 317, 369 
Hebert, Laura R. 199 
Hecht, Suzanne 146, 309, 336 
Heck, Arianna M. 179 
Hedden, Jennifer L. 161,367 
Heffelfinger. Michael G. 146 
Heffley, Kathleen N, 161,370 
Heidenthal, Susie 340 
Heim, Jennifer 199,306 
Heim, MarkA. 199 
Heitfield, Rebecca 199,327 
Helm, Jacqueline 179,295 




Fit2 Patrick 
Helmick, Alison K. 161 
Helms, David A. 161 
Helsley. Beth A. 161 
Helwig. Scott A. 114 
Hendersay. Da'Net 304 
Henderson. Emily 332 
Hendricks, Karey 57 
Hendricks, Lauren 57 
Hendricksen, Chris R. 199 
Hendrickson, Tracy 354 
Hendrixson, Shannon 56, 320 
Henner. Pat 230, 287 
Henpel, Brent 334 
Henry, Cara 354 
Henry, James K. 199 
Hensley, Erica D. 161 
Hensley. Kimberly 161,353 
Hensley, Sabrina A. 162 
Hensley, Sean 308. 326, 360 
Henson, Charity D. 114 
Henson, Tara L. 114 
Herbert, Jack 344 
Herman, Heather 338 
Herman, Jeff 179,359 
Hernandez, Elizabeth 257 
Herndon, Marc 296 
Herr, Jonathan R. 162 
Herr, Nic 276 
Herring, Manika 241 
Herrington, Katie 337 
Hershkowitz, Michael 96, 314 
Hesse, Angela 295 
Hesse, Kathryn 350 
Heupel, Brent 366 
Hewitt, Aaron 359 
Hicks, Amy M, 128 
Hicks, Colleen 199,262 



Hicks, Isaac W. 162 

Hicks, Judy 297 

Hicks, Kea 304 

Hicks, Kelly E. 199 

Hicb, Michelle 304 

Higgins, Brian 104 

Higgins,Jon 199.310 

Higgins. Laura A. 199 

Highsmith. Kendrick 301 

Hildebrand. Julie 216 

Hiler, Alicia 305 

Hill. Jennifer M. 199,365 

Hill, Joe 338 

HilL Lauren K. 146 

Hill, Maggie 95, 353 

Hill, Michelle D. 114 

Hill, Natoya 199,304 

Hill, NicoieA. 114 

Hill, Rick 134,229,249,325 

Hill, Tammy 353 

Hillaert,Vic 276 

Hillel 309 

Hilliard, Brandy R. 128 

Hinckley, Amanda R. 199 

Hiner, Amy 146,323 

Hinkelman, Randy 162, 280, 281 

Hinton, Carrie 310 

Hinzpeter, Marc 146 

Hirshman, David E. 128 

Hirst, Trevor 225, 227 

Hire, Amy 314 

Hixon, Monica 353 

Hiza, Kelly 343 

Hoard, Shannon M. 146 

Hobbie, Aimee 250 

Hobbs, Erin 268 

Hobbs, Wade 364 

Hobeck, Lynn 179,365 

Hobik, Wayne 368 

Hoch, Corey 276, 277, 279 

Hockman, D.J. 216 

Hodeau, Marilyne H. 128 

Hodges, Amber K. 146 

Hodges, Carrie 370 

Hodges, Lindsey 179, 297 

Hodkin, Veronica J. 146 

Hoeck, Daniel J. 114 

Hoexter, Amanda 365 

Hofer, Allyson L. 179 

Hoffi^r, Cory 364 

Hoffman. David B. 179 

Hoffman. Jay 352 

Hoffman, Katharine 146, 310 

Hoffman, Lori 199,306 

Hoffman, Travis 229 

Hohman. Lauren E. 162 

Hoke, Kate 146, 370 

Holbrook, Allison 350 

Holden, Jennifer 102, 105, 114 

Holder, Brian M. 128 

Holder, Kinsey 353 

Holeman, Corey R. 128, 294 

Holladay, James M. 179,287 

Holland, Angela M. 199 

Holland, Heather 365 

Holland, Laura A. 128 

Holland, Marie 365 

Holland, Stephen K. 179 

Hollar, A. Brooks 162 

Hollingshead, Wendy 1 99, 3 1 5 

Holloway, Adam 26 1 

Holloway, Andrew J. 114 

Holloway, Cheryl 355 

Holmes, Rob 296 

Holmes, 'Whitney A. 199 

Holper, Lisel 324 

Holt, Stephanie 335 

Holtman, Beth 312 

Holtz, Heather M. 179 

Honeysett, Geoff 104, 146, 224, 225, 2" 

Honor Council 310 

Hood, Carrie 57 

Hoover, Kylie 179,336 

Hopkins, Christina V. 199 

Hopkins, Joylyn 330 



Hopson, Kathleen J. 162,367 

Horn, Amy B. 179 

Home, Tom 261 

Hornung, Jill 257 

Horowitz, Harmonie M. 179 

Horrell, Seth M. 162 

Horst, Rebecca L. 128 

Morton, ■■Mison J. 128 

Horton, Lisa N. 199 

Horvath, Elena M. 179 

Hoskins, Hallie A. 199 

Hoskins, Jennifer L. 114 

Hosteller, Jennifer L. 199 

House, Bradford E. 162 

Hoiiser, Kathleen 354 

Houston, Heather 146. 355 

Houtz, Casey 341 

Howard. Chatney 245 

Howard, Julie 321 

Howard, Kasey E. 128 

Howard, Lauren 319 

Howard, Rebecca C. 199 

Howard, Staci M. 162 

Howard, Suzi 532 

Howell. Ashley 104 

Howlett, Kathleen E. 199 

Hoxie, Brooke 343 

Hoy Daniel 179,322 

Hrbek, Chad 128, 319. 329 

Hriczak, Chuck 359 

Hricjak, Larr>'C. 179 

Huang. Sherlee 330 

Hubbard, Amanda 228, 229 

Hubbard. Katherine 162,341,305 

Hubbard, Mary J. 199 

Huber, Rebecca A. 1 62 

Hucks. Kristin 350 

Hudak, Jari 364 

Hudgins. Jen 365 

Hudson, Kate 354 

Huftman, Adricnne 54 

Hughes. Cynthia 128,293 

Hughes, John W. 368 

Hughes, Melissa 365 

Hughes, Shelby L. 146 

Huke. Kate 104 

Hulett. Kristina 320 

Hull. Kristen M. 146 

Hume. Susan L. 199 

Humphr}'. Steve 253 

Hunnicutt, Julie 350 

Hunt. Kathleen E. 199 

Hunt. Laura 199.343 

Hunt. Lawrence F. 128 

Hunter, Cameron 367 

Hunter, Gar>' L. 199 

Hunter, Katrina 218 

Hunter, Travis 344 

Hunter, Tyisha 304 

Hunter, Victoria 354 

Hurda. Andrew R. 114 

Hurlburt, Angela L. 199 

Hurley Colleen 218 

Hurst, Angela 102 

Hufst, Jennifer L. 146 

Huston, Rick 199, 312 

Hutcherson. Brian J. 114 

Hutcherson, Karen E. 199 

Hutchins. Suzanne 233 

Hutchison. Julian 366 

Hutchison. Lucas 366 

Hutton, David 128.319 

Hutton, Kevin 199,319 

HtLXta, Kellye 355 

Hymowitz, Eric 225 

Hynes, Kelly 320, 336 



.Ibath, Arria 353 
Ice, John C. 114 
Ikeda. Akiko 114. 311 
III, SarahAnn M. 199 



Imhof, Christine 102. 105, 146,320 

Immel, Scottie 370 

Indoe, Timothy F. 128 

Ingram, Michael R. 117, 359 

Ingram, Sarah 283 

Inman, Matthew M. 199 

Inman, Melissa M. 162 

Inselmann, Jordan L. 199 

inskeep, Jason 216 

Inskeep, Jessica E. 146 

Inrer-Fraternity Council 357 

Inter-Hall Council 312 

International Students' ^Association 89 

IPSA 311 

ISA 311 

Irons, Amanda 354 

Irvine, B.J. 216 

Isaacs, Melissa 179, 350 

Isabelle, Selena 146, 321 

Isner, Jonathan D. 199 

Iverson, Danny 199 



J in Mary 85 

Jaakson, Kristina 162 

Jachimowicz, Nicole 370 

Jack, Brian 253 

Jackson, Amy L. 1 52 

Jackson, Beverley 248, 249, 367 

Jackson, Bryan 266, 267 

Jackson, Jennifer 199, 340, 351 

Jackson, Jeremy S. 179 

Jackson, Nigel D. 313 

Jacobson, Renee N. 199 

Jacoby. Jodi 234 

Jaeger. Andrea M. 117 

Jakobovic. Steven 98, 128 

Jamerson. Faber 267 

James. Amy 162.370 

James. DeAndrea 117,330 

James. Jaclyn S. 1 62 

James. Nick 276 

James. Steven D. 128 

James, Wendy 180,297 

Janak, Chris 332 

Janda, Joseph 308 

Jartby, Anna 311 

Jarvis, Julie 99, 104 

Jason, Brandi Dena 180, 330 

Javier- Wong, Catherine 162, 315, 355 

Jawaid, Irum 180 

Jefferson, Ethel 306 

Jefferson. Yolanda 304, 319 

Jeffrey Ashley S. 146 

Jelfn,', Mike 261 

Jenkins, Allison 162,354 

Jenkins, Brad 162, 297 

Jenkins, Kate G. 117 

Jenkins, Kelly D. 180 

Jenkins, Laura 338, 339 

Jenkins, Natalie 162, 354 

Jenkins, Richard 338 

Jenkins, Tor>- 162,338,350 

Jennings, Angle 304 

Jennings, Lori 105, 354 

Jennings, Melanie 180,355 

Jennings, Renee 304 

Jensen, Kelly 146,343 

Jensen, Lisa D. 163 

Jeremy, Ron 366 

Jessen. Dawn 367 

Jester. Amy L. 1 63 

Jirout. John A. 128 

Jobe, John 361 

Johnson, Adam 146,331, 334 

Johnson, Angela L. 117 

Johnson, Anna L. 199 

Johnson, Bradley M. 180 

Johnson, Brent E. 152 

Johnson, Brooke 367 

Johnson, Br\'an 276 

Johnson, Carrie 353 



Johnson, Jennifer L. 1 52 

Johnson, Joe 360 

Johnson, Jennifer H. 305 

Johnson, Kevan 244, 245 

Johnson, Kristine A. 146 

Johnson, Mary 340 

Johnson, Melaney 304 

Johnson, Michelle 351 

Johnson, Pete 245 

Johnson, Stephanie 146,180,312 

Johnson, Susan R. 199 

Johnson, T.J. 134,325 

Johnson, Tori L. 180 

Johnson, William G. 128 

Johnston, Claiborne 361 

Johnston, Laura 319 

Johnston, Maureen 312 

Johnston, Michele L. 199 

Jokisalo. Seppo 225 

Jomali, Riaz 311 

Jonas, Kevin 366 

Jones, Allison 353 

Jones, Brian M. 152 

Jones, Chris 89,294,300,301,304 

Jones, Christ)' 302 

Jones, Graeme M. 180 

Jones, Jamie 354 

Jones, Jeff M. 180 

Jones, Jenny 199,365 

Jones, Kelly 100, 104, 146,361 

Jones, Kim 304 

Jones, Leisha 1 P. 222 

Jones, Martha L. 1 52 

Jones, Matthew T. 199 

Jones. Moati 94 

Jones. Noelle 307 

Jones, Ronald C. 117 

Jones, Sarah 250, 330 

Jones, Steven D. 180 

Jones, Taherra M. 163 

Jones, Themba 304 

Jones, Tinsley 335 

Jones, Tucker H. 180 

Jones, William Allan 128,294,299 

Jones-Quartey, NaaKwale 356 

Jordan, Anne-Marie J. 128 

Jordan, Cinnamon 304 

Jordan, Elizabeth 367 

Jordan, Julie 330, 353 

Jordan, Kish 241 

Joscelyne, Emma J. 199 

Joscelyne, Sarah A. 180 

Joseph, Omar 301 

Joyce, Delvin 180,216,264 

Joyce, Kevin F. 117 

Joyner. Nate 44, 105 

Judah.Jon 318, 352, 371 

Judd,JoyL. 163 

Judy Jeff W. 128 

Juhasz. Christina M. 163 

Jun. Sharon 199 

Jurentkuff. Cor)' 117. 354 

Just. Laura E. 146 



K 



Kable, Amy 365 
Kachelriess. Tara 355 
Kae. Amanda Shipp 321. 354 
Kagan, .\my 104, 354 
Kahili, Erik 87, 359 
Kahl, Michael A. 180 
Kain. Sarah 307 
Kaleba. Casey 180,296 
Kalen. Matthew J. 199 
Kaletz, Rhonda 253 
Kamal. Saiba 199 
Kammerle, Kristen 199. 306 
Kane. Deborah 370 
Kane. Jessica 283 
Kane, Kevin 352 
Kane, Rebecca 343 
Kanode, Stephen C. 199 



Kaplan, Rachel 307 
Kappa Alpha 359 
Kappa Alpha Psi 313 
Kappa Delta Rho 360 
Kappa Kappa Psi 314 
Kappa Sigma 84, 361 
Kaput, Valerie 222 
Karlins, Jason M. 146 
Karousos, Vicki 262 
Kass, Anitra 62, 250 
Kass, Sally-Ann 200 
Kassa, Daniel 329 
Kauffman, Alexia 344 
Kauffman, Yael 104,367 
Kaulback, Michele L. 117 
Kaylin. Robert 322 
Keane. Mike 180 
Keast. Margaret A. 1 80 
Keath, Adam M. 200 
Keating. Carolyn 335 
Keatts. Karen L. 180 
Keddie. Jaime M. 128 
Keefe.Jen 234 
Keefer, Ben 267 
Keeling, Leiand 163, 301 
Keen, Chris 36-4 




Wolfe 

Keen, Jennifer 344 

Keenan, Ian 334 

Keenan, Katie 367 

Keene, LaTaya 152,299 

Keens, Mike 369 

Keith, Todd M. 180 

Kelch, Sarah A. 146 

Kellam, Katherine T. 146 

Keller, Christopher J. 117,230,287 

Keller, Kathleen B. 163 

Keller. Rebecca A. 200. 343 

Keller. Shannon 100. 163 

Kellerhalls. Melany A. 180 

Kelley Renee N. 180 

Kellogg. Tracey 3 1 8 

Kelly Bridget A. 117 

Kelly Erin 295 

Kelly Jack 200. 296 

Kelly Jenifer A. 117 

Kelly Melissa 163,324 

Kelly Patrick 338 

Kelly Pete 364 

Kelly Scott 297, 312 

Kelly Sean M. 117 

Kelton, Paula 335 

Kelton, Rhett 332 

Kemp, Jacquelyn M. 200 

Kendal, Jessica 200, 306 

Kendrick, Michelle 280 

Kenneally Kelly 295 

Kennedy, Sara M. 200 

Kennedy Tara 200. 365 

Keonakhone. Amphone 200 

Ker. Kristen 330 

Kerley Kathr>'n G. 200 

Kerns. Brian L. 152 

Kerns. Dawn M. 163 

Kerr. Cindy 327, 343 

Kessler, Leila V. 200 

Ketchledge, Lisa 367 

Keul, Kelly 296 

Khan, Asad 368 

Khan, Taimur 163,311 

Khanna, Kuna! 31 1 

Khater. Rami 359 

Kidd, Allison 18, 163 

Kidd.Sara 222 



b^ 



ttl 
lit; 



•ad 
fev 



Kicfer, Catherine M 180 

Kiefner. Katie 367 

Kietner, Ricky 361 

Kikuchi. Masahi 180,311 

Kilby. Sarah E. 180 

Killi.Jcnti 343 

Kilmartm. John 200. 220, 252, 253 

Kim, Judy 105 

Kimball, Mandy 330 

King, Amy E. 200 

King, Ashley B. 180 

King, Jen 350 

King, Karen 104, 180 

King, Penny 353 

King, Thomas 310 

Kinstler, Stephen 200, 329 

Kipling, Lesley 163, 343 

Kipperman, Betsy 330 

Kipperman, Sarah K. 163 

Kirby, Amanda 92 

Kjrby, Cathryn L. 200 

Kirby, Doug 359 

Kirby Ellen 92 

Kirby, Fatimah 340 

Kirby, Kadee 92 

Kirby, Kelli 319 

Kirk',Taryn 222, 223 

Kirkland, Molly 250 

Kirstein, Kellie 181,353 

Kiser, LanaJ. 181 

Kissinger, Reinee A. 139 

Kitamura, Eugene 181, 311 

Kjonnerod, Eric 94 

Klaes, Shelley 283 

Klare, Kevin M. 200 

Klawitter, Sarah 353 

Kleger, Sarah G. 146 

Klein, Adam 86 

Klein, Amanda 338, 339 

Klein, JanineN. 200 

Klein, Nicole J. 139 

Klein, Travis 342 

Kleinhans, Erica 181,308,355 

Klima, Katie 354 

Klimek, Steven K. 200 

Klimmek, Dawn M. 139 

Kline, Adam 314 

Kline, Cory 354 

Kneece, Emily 367 

Knight, Chrystal 29 

Knight, Kevin 152,225,226 

Knott. Keith 181,297 

Knotts, Tramarr A. 117 

Koch, John 331 

Kodosky, Lorri K. 146 

Koeckert. Margery A. 1 52 

Koehne, Michael C. 181 

Kogut, Heather M. 117 

Koh, Sharon E. 200 

Kohlhorst, Jennifer M . 163 

Koladay, Xenia 353 

Konkel, Jennifer L. 200 

Koomson, Rosemary 89 

Kopcsak, Sara 93 

Kopf, Jennifer M. 117 

Koplewski, Monica 200, 370 

Kopnicky, Kari 163, 222 

Korman, Anne D. 200 

Kost, Paul A. 117 

Koszi, Laura L. 128 

Kott, AmyR. 146 

Kozac, Lida 365 

Kozel, Alexander W. 200 

Kozlowski, Kevin 364 

Kraeter, HarryJ. 128,305 

Kraft, Tom D. 200 

Kraich, Whitney E. 128 

Kravs, Amanda 1 54 

Krebser, Katherine 163,346 

Kreiger, Coleen 2 1 8 

Krempasky, Rachel E. 181 

Kreps, Jason "Bart" 128 

Krohn, Doug 163, 332 

KroU, June 370 

Kiop, AnneM. 200 



Krop, Davids. 200 
Kruer, Kevin R. 1 52 
Krug, Kristen R. 200 
Krum. Angela J. 117 
Krusen, Herb 245 
KTZNovicki, Alena M. 200 
Kubosh, Allison 284 
Kulesza, Agatha 365 
Kullman. Annakarin 311 
Kulyk, Elizabeth N. 181,370 
Kumar, Amit 352 
Kumar, Samrit 128 
Kumra, Shawn S. 200 
Kunstel, Kyle 253 
Kurek, Kara Elise 306, 330 
Kurtich, Michael W. 200 
Kurylo. Matt 104 
Kuttler. Heather 295 
Kyi.Tifany 365 
Kyle, John 258 



Lacaria, Daniel S. 200 

Lacey. Allison K. 128 

Lacrosse 282 

Laden, Kevin 352 

Lafiosca, Andrew 42, 139,359 

LaFreniere, Christian 225 

Lago, Dave 352 

LaLonde, Lisa M. 181 

LaMassa, Tamara 57, 117 

Lamb, Rebecca A. 172, 181, 346 

Lambert, Amy E. 181 

Lambert, Dave 37 

Lambert, Patricia 350 

Lambert, Tracy 3 1 2 

Lamm, Chell 270, 271 

Lamm, Christopher S. 181 

Lamontagne. Stephen M. 128 

Lamparella, Mike 316. iil 

Landgraf, Virginia E. 117 

Landridge, Nick 339 

Lane, Jennifer M. 163 

Lane, Rumiko L. 181 

Lane, Suzanne H. 200 

Lane, Troy 359 

Langlais, Kevin T. 181 

Langraf, Virginia 57 

Langridge, Nicholas L. 1 8 1 , 338, 359 

Lanigan, Jennifer 163, 345, 353 

Lantier, Adam J. 163 

Lantz, Peter 271 

Lanza, Erica M. 181 

LaPlante, Ashley N. 163 

LaRoche, Laura 370 

LaRoche, Laura E. 181 

Larrabee, KyleJ. 200 

Larson, Eric 117, 325 

Lasseigne, Eleanor 354 

Lassiter, Bucky 230, 286, 287 

Lassiter, Curtis L. 117 

Lathrop, Elizabeth 308, 328 

La tz, Amanda 218 

Lauchert, Amy K. 146 

Laughland, Nell-Marie 117 

Laver, Megan L. 139 

Lawal, Afolabi A. 313 

Lawerence, Gregg 296 

Lawler, Liz 234 

Lawn, David E. 128 

Lawrence, David 163 

Lawrence, Gregory M. 181 

Lawrence, Katherine E. 163 

Lawson, Katie 367 

Lawton, Olivia P. 128 

Lay, Geoff 342 

Layman, Malinda 18, 105 

Layman, Pamela 200, 297 

Layron, Kimberly A. 181 

Layton, Rachael 181, 331, 332 

Lazarus, Eric 360 

Leahy, Craig 364 



Leamy, Emily A. 181 
Leavelle, J. Victoria 200 
Leckner, Michelle 354 
Leddy, Erin 200, 309 
Lee, Anthony K. 181 
Lee, Christopher R. 146 
Lee, Christyl 333 
Lee, Jennifer 103, 152 
Lee, Jessica R. 181 
Lee, Jonathan 312 
Lee, Raymond 181,301,304 
Lee, Song H. 128 
Lee, Stephanie 95. 102 
Lee, Sue 296 
Leech, Allison E. 200 
Legato, Ryan 328 
Legg, Celeste N. 117 
Leggett. T 30 
Lehtonen, Pirita P. 1 28 
Leibowitz. Larr)' D. 163 
Leigh. Jennifer T. 146 
Leischner, Ryan W. 117 
Leiti, Sandy 354 
Leiong, Olivia M. 117 
LeMaire, Emily 283 
Lemaitre, Rafael E. 181 
Lemke, Alyson J. 117 
Lemker, Michael 342 
Lemrow, Justin 200,319 
Lenihan, Patrick 314 
Lennon, Colleen E. 200 
Lentine, Lauren F. 163 
Lentini, Melissa 320, 367 
Leonard, Becca 354 
Leonard, Brock 39, 229, 336 
Leonard, Nicole 326 
Leonard, Stacey L. 200 
Leone, Andrea M. 200 
Leporati, Meredith 181,370 
Lerner, Stuart 309 
LeSage, Chris R. 181 
Lesko. Stephanie 181,353 
Lestyan, Julie 250 
Leuchs, Valerie A. 200 
Leunig, Matthew W. 200 
Levin, Kristi 128, 320 
Levitin, Brian 364 
Levy, Stephanie 330 
Lewis, Austin 364 
Lewis, Christianna 182 
Lewis, Christine 336 
Lewis, Christ}' 354 
Lewis, Lyell E. 163 
Lewis, Paul 163, 286, 287 
Lewis. W. Austin 128 
Lewis, Wes 334 
Lezette, Janelle 1 03, 1 63 
Liacouras, Peter 308 
Libeau, Timothy B. 182 
Libertini, Melissa 117, 355 
Lich, Emily 117,324 
Liebenberg, Lisa K. 182 
Lieberman, Seth 320, 336 
Liebowitz, Larry 352 
Liercke, Dan 366 
Light, Dara 312 
Ligi, Steve 267 
Ligon, Nichole 356 
LiUard, Becky 105, 163,346 
Lindroos, Maria I. 128 
Lindsay, Megan E. 182 
Lipinski, Brittany L. 200 
Lipman, Janna 319 
Lips, Brian 344 
Liptrap, Rebecca A. 182 
Lisack, Rebecca 146, 234 
Lisenko, Vlada 311 
Litschke, Tanja M. 1 39 
Little, Anthony 216 
Little, Tiffany 200, 262, 327 
Litdepage, Alison 353 
Liu, Kadiy 95, 102, 163 
Lively, Christopher D. 128 
Livengood. Tracey 233, 284 
Livesay, Kimberly 117,330 



Lloyd, Jennifer L. 146 

Lloyd, Kevin P 117 

LoBalbo, Brian 336 

Lobb, Stephanie L. 163 

Lobel, Tracy 117,350 

Loch, Christian 152,298 

Lodovico, Heather 117.2.34 

Loeffler, Rebecca A. 182 

Logie, Daniel A. 117 

Lohman, Erynn D. 182 

Loman, Erica 182, 353 

Lombardo, Dave 234 

Long, Courtney 354 

Long, Jason 200, 230 

Longnecker, Jill A. 182 

Lopater, Robye S. 200 

Lord, Russell 57 

Lott, Katherine 268 

Louden, George 117,301 

Loudin, Margaret 324 

Loue, Noelle 92,94, 104, 182 

Loughlin, Lawrence 216 

Loughran, David 230, 287 

Loughr)', Christopher E. 131 

Love, Amanda 200, 257 

Love, Christine 308 

Love, Melissa 370 

Lovett, Pat 229 

Low, Laura G. 200 

Lowe, Matt 364 

Lowenbach, Ariana 370 

Lowery, Rusty 276 

Lowrey, William O. 182 

Lowry. Kathryn B. 131 

Lowry, Kimberlie 329 

Lowry, Patrick 253 

Lozier, Timothy 305 

Luber, Marc C. 131 

Lublin, Sean 352 

Lucas, Anna 262 

Lucas, Antoine 216 

Lucas, Caroline 354 

Lucyshyn, Stefan P. 152 

Lum, Haylie M. 200 

Lussier, Damon 368 

Lutes, Susan 367 

Lutz, Jennifer 350 

Lycksell, Laurie 248, 249 

Lyles, Chris 360 

Lynch, William J. 117,230,287 

Lynn, Kimberly M. 117 

Lynn, Scott 293 

Lyon, Jonathan D. 200 

Lyons, Marie 338, 339 



M 



Mabbitt, Julie A. 163 
Mach, Jinna 335 
Maciejewski, Mark 216 
Maclnnis, Nicki 350 
Mackes, Jennifer L. 182 
MacLeod, Kimberly B. 182 
MacNemar, Kimberly A. 182,367 
Maddox, Brian 261,360 
Maddox, Greg 214,216,360 
Maddux, Joel 332 
Madeira, Angela 241 
Mader, Lessley 284 
Madigan, Erin 262 
Madison, Dave 329 
Madison. Katie 367 
Madison Mediators 315 
Madison Outing Club 316 
Madison Project 85 
Madisonians 47 
Madonna. Matt 62. 252 
Madren, Tyras 329 
Maede, Jason 21 
Mafodda, Heather 350 
Mafodda. Michael 117. 332, 336 
Magill, Jennifer L. 200 
Magnoita, Bob 352 



I Magrans, Christina 370 


Mase!!a, Mike 216, 217 


McCrone, lanP 152 


Melvin, Kevin 216 


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Maguire, Tate 360 


Maskel!, Jenny 335 


McCubrey, Sherilyn 303 


Menago, Jeff 65 


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Mason, Bradley S. 117 


McCutchen, John 360 


Mendelius, Cyprian 202, 296 


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Mason, Jaime 350 


McDaniel, Mary Margaret 350 


Mendelsohn, Mariann 367 


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Maheshwari, Sam 131, 364 


Mason, Josh 216 


McDaniel, Michelle M. 201 


Mendenhall, Sheena 164,325 


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Mahmood, Murad 360 


Mason, Kristina A. 201 


McDermott, Megan 1 17, 355 


Mendoza, Patricia M. 131 


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Mahsud.AkJitar 311 


Mason, Stott 366 


McDonald, Melissa M. 164 


Menke, Matthias 146, 311 


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Maier, Laura J. 1 17 


Massengill, Carter 131,212,364 


McDonald, Renee 310 


Men's Soccer Club 334 


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Master. Shabana 1 17 


McDonough, Amy C. 117 


Men's Water Polo Club 342 


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Maison. Stephanie D. 163 


Masters, Joseph S. 164 


McDonough, Jennifer N. 1 83 


Mercer, Noah 319 \ 


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Major, Lane E. 200 


Mastropieri, Corissa 370 


McDonough, Kadiryn 202,310,367 


Merkle, Elizabeth A. 118,320 


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Makris, Danika 370 


Mathews, Kristi 201, 296 


McDonough, Karhryn E. 202 


Merriken, Beth 283 


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Malahy,Jo-An 280, 281 


Matiney, Nathan 94 


McDowell, Brian T. 131 


Mertz, Matthew 358 


to 


Malarkey, Megan 318, 336, 370 


Mattes, Becky 367 


McDowell, Eisha M. 117 


Messina, Christie 353 


to 


Maldonado, Nancy E. 182 


Mattes, Ron 216 


McDowell, Joee 216 


Metcalf Cathy 295, 312 


to 


Maldonado, Nicholas 320 


Matthes, Sarah 146,233 


McDowell. Kristie E. 183 


Metzler, Andi 78 


to 


Malina, Vanessa 295 


Matthews, Christine 310 


McElwee, Molly 183,306 


Meyer, Jack E. 118 


to 


Malinowski, Rachel 257 


Matthews. Kim 146, 216 


McEneely Megan E. 202 


Meyerdirk, Mark 183,293,303 


to 


Mallah, Jordan 308, 309 


Matthews, Susan J. 146 


McFadden, Kevin 329 


Meyers, Kirk B. 131 


jjto 


Malo, Patricia J, 139 


Mattoon, Craig 258 


McFarland, Hannabal 216 


Meyn, Eric G. 1 52 


|to 


Malone, Sarah 182,338,354 


Mattox, Kadi 305 


McGann, Tanya M. 202 


Mezic, Jason C. 131 


to 


Malpeh, Michael J. 146 


Mauck, Barry A. 164 


McGaughey Sara 131,335 


Mian, Aisha 354 


to 


Mammen, Ryan 230, 287 


Maupin, Amanda 146,327 


McGee, Kevin 212, 364 


Mian, Omar 364 j 


to 


Mancini, Teresa 367 


Mauro, Vince 276 


McGerald, Keith 292 


Michalos, Alexis J. 202 


to 


Mandulak, David 266, 267 


Maust, Jason S. 201 


McGinley, Adam 366 


Michel, Cara 146,354 


to 


Maness, Melanie L. 117 


Maxfield, Brooke D. 201 


McGinnis, Beth 314 


Michel, J. Courtney 202 


to 


Manfuso, Chris 364 


Maxymiv, Kristine K. 182 


McGinnis, Meredith R 202 


Michel, Leigh 343 


to 


Manghi, Beth 234 


May Sandra Wright 309, 315 


McGinty, Amy 202,257 


Mickelson. Tyler 352 


to 


Manhart, Jason 229 


Mayer, Kelley 350 


McGivern, Stefanie 350 


Miles, TamecaL. 183 


to 


Mankin, Katy 343 


Mayes, Anne H. 182 


McGlumphy, Misty D. 183 


Miller, Abigail 307 


to 


Mann, Aaron S. 200 


Mayfield, Amy C. 164 


McGoldrick, Tricia A. 164, 305, 353 


Miller, Andrew 118,293,305,329 


to 


Mann, Jennifer M. 200 


Mayglothling, Kelly 354 


McGowan, Colin P 131,305 


Miller, Brett 360 


to 


Mann, Lindsay 182, 370 


Mayhew, Kina R. 164 


McGowan, Lauren 292 


Miller, Charles 366 


to 


Mannell, Lindsay C. 182 


Maynard, Darren 288 


McGrath, Kelly M. 183 


Miller, Clint 322 


to 


Manning. Ashley E. 163 


Mayo, Francisco 301 


McGraw. Megan L. 146 


Miller, Dana M. 183 


to 


Manning, Lindsay 117,283 


Mayo, Suzanne 330 


McGregor, Brooke 365 


Miller, Eric 183,261 


to 


Mannion. John J. 200 


Maza, Kimberly L. 201 


McGuinness, Tara L. 183 


Miller, Jaime 370 


to 


Mannion, Sean M. 201 


Mazmanian, Aram P. 182 


McGuire, Logan 322 


Miller, Jennifer 350 


fa 


Mannix, Kelly 354 


Mazzucchi, Rachel 117, 330 


McGuire, Tara S. 117 


Miller, Jessica 164,350 


fa 


Manoly, Kimberly A. 163 


McAlecr, Dana M. 182 


McGuirk, Kristen E. 146 


Miller, Julie A. 203 


SI., 


Mansfield, Meredith E 164 


McArdle, Christine 370 


Mcllwrath, Shannon 234 


Miller, Katie 229 


Manson, Kristcn 218 


McAuley Kelly J. 117 


McKee, Robert B. 131 


Miller, Laura 307, 367 


l!«i 


Marasco, Mike 276 


McCabrey, Sherilyn 315 


McKeeby Ben 225 


Miller, Laveiy 307 


to 


Marcello, Elizabeth M. 182 


McCaffrey, Moira E. 131 


McKenzie, Greg R. 183 


Miller, Marcy 262, 263, 354 


to 


Marccllo, Lauren M. 139 


McCall, Daniel R. 131 


McKinley Ryann 164, 370 


Miller, Matt 70, 131,253 


s 


March, Victor C. 131 


McCall, Lauren 365 


McKone, Brian P. 131 


Miller. Melissa L. 146 


to 


Marchant, Paul 338 


McCarney, Evan 1 54 


McLaughlin, Alissa M. 202 


Miller. NedraD. 146 


V«i 


Marchese, Janine 350 


McCarthy Jill 257 


McLaughlin, Erin 312 


Miller. Paula G. 118 


C 


Marconi, Ann 370 


McCarthy, Karen L. 164 


McManamon, Erin T 1 17 


Miller. Rebecca L. 203 


to 


Marcus, Jason B. 152 


McCarrhy Kelly 139,353 


McManus, Heather A. 139 


Miller, Steve R 203 


to 


Marino, Stacy J. 182 


McCarthy. Moira 310 


McMillan, Amy 164,353 


Miller, Tim 335 


fa 


Marion, Jess 283 


McCartney, Brett 230 


McMillan, Nicholas T. 183 


Miller, Woody 258 


fa 


Markarewicz, Valerie L. 117 


McCarty, Jacqueline 327 


McMillan, Valerie 117,300,318,351 


Miller, Yvonne G. 139 


fa 


Markell, Justin D. 201 


McCarty, Stephanie D. 182 


McMullen, Brad 359 


Milligan, Jennifer L. 203 


fa 


Markey, Catherine 335 


McCauley Elizabeth 201,355 


McNally, Justin 366 


Million, Andy 364 


fa 


Markowitz, Maura 250 


McCauley Kathryn 131,355 


McNamara, Brett E. 202 


Mills, Carrie 293 


fa 


Marks, Melissa 250 


McCauley Kristen 312, 338, 339 


McNamara, Eddie 245 


Mills, Jeannie 367 


fa 


Marlatt, Lindsey A. 201 


McCauley, Kristin 146, 353 


McNamara, Elizabeth B. 202 


Mills, Orville 301 


fa 


Marnane, Jennifer 229 


McCausland, Kristen L. 183 


McNamara, Elizabeth S. 202 


Milner, Anna 365 


fa 


Marnane, Jessica 354 


McCausland. Megan i25 


McNaught, Ashley 320 


Mincer, Becky 319 


fa 


Marold, Jennifer 139,327 


McCleerey Heather 1 39, 327 


McNeeley Tara M. 183 


Minge, Jeanine 354 


fa 


Marone, Dave 312 




McNicholas, Caroline L. 183 


Minge, Marisa J. 164 


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Marsh, Jeff 77, 164,295,338,341 




McNulty, Dan 305 


Minichiello, Mandy 118.307 




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Marsh, Mike H. 201 




McNutt, Mary 336 


Minor, Tellas 139,304 


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Marsh, Richard L. 117,366 
Marshall. Emily 335 
Marshall, Kelly B. 201 
Marsh.!!!, Mary 293 


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McPhail, Stephanie 312 
McPhee, J.time M. 117 
McQuaid, Molly 367 
McRoberts, Meredith 355 


Minter, Michael 366 
Mirmelstein, Jay 327 
Mirsch, Julia 311 
Mislevy, Diane M. 203 




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Marshall, Vickie R. 139 


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McSween, Allison 202, 365 


Misterka, Jason 134, 325 


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Martens, Scott C. 201 




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McTavish, Brandon J. 183 


Mitchell, Crystal D. 183 


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Martin, Alina 164,295 


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Meade, Jason 359 


Mitchell, Diane 315 


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Martin, Amy E, 182 
Martin, Chris 296 


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Meade, Joseph L. 146 
Meadows, Kim 367 


Mitchell, Ebony 300, 319 
Mitchell, Elizabeth M. 118 


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Martin, Dan 324 


McClellan, Jeremy 361 


Means, Breanna A. 202 


Mitchell, Kelly D. 164 


V 


Martin, Jason C. 164 


McClelland, Debby 308, 310 


Meczkowski, Ryan 332 


Mitchell, Sarah C. 203 


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Martin, Laura 321 


McClintock, Kate 257 


Medaries, Carley B. 202 


Mitchum, Chris 366 


lliw 


Martin, Laura A. 146 


McCluskey, Bannon 353 


Medas, Jordan 314 


Mittal, Swati 203 


u 


Martin, Mandy 353 


McCollough, Mat 295, 338 


Medeiros, Geoffrey J. 117 


Mittendorff, Chrissy 367 


K 


Martin, Melissa C. 201 


McCombs, Amy L. 201 


Medina, Yuisa 280, 281 


Miyares, Jason S. 131 




Martin, Meredith A. 139 


McConnell, Deirdre 307 


Meeker, Melissa 146, 216 


Moden, Matthew H. 131 


IW 


Martin, Ronald R. 131 


McCord, Valerie I. 183 


Meeks, Nick 352 


Moffett, Laura 118,295 




Martinez, Julie 218, 283 


McCormack, Jacque C. 201 


Meerholz, Alyssa 202,312 


Moffett, William 368 


'4^ 


Marton, Eric 253 


McCoy, Gary 294, 300 


Meinhart, Jennifer 319 


Mohd-Nordin, Noraizah 118 


Martone, Andrew J. 182 


McCrary, Allison 354 


Meisel, Peter 361 


Mohr, Tiffany 365 


,1U 


Marzouk. Marlcne 164, 309 


McCray, Marius 301 


Meixner, Cara L. 146 


Moler,AmyJ. 118 ^ 
1 


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■ 



Molcvvski, Statia 105. 346, 347, 353 
Mollet. \4elissa L. 203 
Molnaro, Rocco 57 
Mondare, Man' E. 118 
Money, Carlo D. 183 
Monger, Rhonda L. 164 
Monroe, Jon 298 
Monroe, Lindsey 183, 306 
Monroe, Michael A. 203 
. Monroe, Tiffany D. 118 
Monsour, Teresa 280 
Montague, Julie 350 
Montgomery, Anna B. 183 
Montgomery, Rachel 336 
Montgomery, Rachel E. 183 
Montgomery, Sherr}' 330 
Moody, Rebecca 183,312 
Moon, Gregory S. 131 
Moon, Julie ^X'. 203 
Mooncy, Diane 283 
Mooney, Jennifer 370 
Moore, Anthony 2 1 6 
Moore, George 183,301 
Moore, Heather 336 
Moore, Heather L. 183 
Moore, Heather M. 203 
Moore, Kelly E. 164 
Moore, Kristen 354 
Moore, Lynn 367 
Moore, Timothy 352 
Moose, Shary 325 
Morahan, Susie 335 
Moran, Bryan C. 118 
Moran, Jennifer L. 146 
Moran, Jonathan "Jay" 131 
Morehead, Robert L. 164,326 
Morehouse, Jason L. 118 
Morelock, Jay 62 
Moreno, Andres 164, 311 
Morgan, Christopher T. 164 
Morgan, Christy 218, 274 
Mofgan, Erin 365 
Morgan, Jenna M. 118 
Morgan, Matthew D. 146 
Morgan, Melissa 103, 118 
Morgan, Ross 359 
Morgan, Sara 149, 321 
Morgen, Stacy E. 1 52 
Moriarty, Paige 268 
Morris, Alan 366 ^ 

Morris, Heather L. 139 
Morris, J. Alan 131 
Morris, Jeff 183,302, 346, 347 
Morris, Jennell 95, 149 
Morris, Jerimiah F. 183 
Morris, Jerry 65 
Morris, John 344 
Morris, Randal P. 203 
Morris, Rosalind 314 
Morris, Ryan N. 183 
Morris, Shirley C. 203 
Morris, Tamesha D. 1 49 
Morris, Tim 344 
Morris, Tyler 352 
Morris, William T 118 
Morrison, Jenny G. 1 84 
Morrison, Kimberly A. 203 
Morrison, Melinda L. 164 
Morrison, Nate 312 
Morse, Danielle V. 203 
Morse, Jennifer G. 184,312 
Morse, Jessica L. 118 
Morton, Aimee D. 164 
Moseley, Mary R. 118 
Mosello, Amanda 308 
Moser, Andrea D. 164,353 
Mosley, Emily 370 
Mosser, Kevin 359 
Mossman, Jill 262 
Motsek, Chris J. 184 
Moumen, Tamer 164, 334, 366 
Moxley, Aaron 216 
Moya, Dave 364 
Moyer, Becca L. 1 84 
Moyer, Jackie 350 



Moyer, Joshua 287, 359 
Moyer, Michelle L. 139 
Mozingo, Angela N. 131 
Mucciolo, Maria 311 
Mucha, Suzy 326, 355 
Mueller, Kasandra S. 184 
Mueller, Sandy 328 
Mulkins, Christopher 336 
Mullarkey, Katherine 1 49, 3 1 6 
Mullen, Amy 353 
Muller, Katie 321, 328 
Mulligan, Kirk 216 
Mullin, Geoffrey 358 
Mullins, Chrissie 367 
Mummert, Benjamin G. 131 
Mumpower, Stefanie A. 149 
Munari, Angela K. 164 
Mundy, Caryn Beth 184 
Munsey, Candice 131, 324 
Munson, Timothy C. 164 
Murach, Jenn 250, 354 
Murakami, Yoshiya 203 
Murphy, Amanda J. 203 
Murphy, David S. 203 
Murphy, Deron 139,359 
Murphy, Janine M. 184 
Murphy, Lea 164,305,353 
Murphy, Leanne 164 
Murphy, Megan C. 1 64 
Murphy, Willie J. 164 
Murray, Lindsay L. 203 
Murray, Mike 366 
Murric-Robinson, Danielle 184 
Muscaro, Tony M. 1 84 
Musco, Danielle 353 
Musson, Lori 319 
Mutluer, Zeynep 131 
Muzquiz, Christine P 164 
Myer, Kelly J. 203 
Myers, Ashley T 203 
Myers, Caria 86, 314 
Myers, Jennifer 367 
Myers, Pamela R. 203 
Myers, Todd 276 
Myrick, Angela M. 184 



N 



NAACP 317 

Naff, Amy 309 

Nalevanko, Jeffrey D. 1 52, 276 

Nails, Joy M. 184 

Namiot, Amy 323 

Napoli, Brad 149, 352 

Nappi,Tara 218 

Nash, Erin 234 

Nash, Sarah 92, 104, 297 

Nathaniel, Jacqueline 249 

Navarro, Melissa A. 164 

Nave, Roland E. 118 

Navon, Jodi 370 

Nazelrod, Kira 131,363 

Nazor, Karah 250 

Neal, Lisa J. 118 

Neal, Sloan N. 131 

Necaise, Allison C. 1 52 

Nedelciuc, Florin 31 1 

Neeley, Lyrion 304 

Neff, Christopher 338 

Neff, Christopher L. 164,165 

Neill, Christina M. 139 

NeilKJack 302 

Neiman, Larry 361 

Nejad, Sia 318, 364 

Nelsen, Brian 271 

Nelson, Carolyn K. 131 

Nelson, Gina 57 

Nelson, Jeffrey S. 131,329 

Nelson, Ryan 364 

Nelson, Stephanie 257 

Neslund, Jen 350 

Neslund, Jennifer A. 184 

Ness, Mike 366 

Neuman,Jose 314 



Neumann, Stacey 320 
New, Ryan 276 
Newcomer, Charissa A. 149 
Newcomer, Lisa A. 118 
Newell, RyanL. 131 
Newland, Jamie 94 
Newman, Kelley R. 184 
Ngo, Katie M. 203 
Nguyen, Hung 360 
Nguyen, Long 203 
Nguyen, Mike 322 
Nguyen, Tuong-Vi T 203 
Ngwyen, Khoa 334 
Nicholas, Jessica M. 203 
Nichols, Darlene E. 165 
Nichols, Jenn 320 
Nichols, Michael W. 118 
Nichols, Sonya 241 
Nick, Andrew 352 
Nickles, Lori 295 
Nicosia, Ina 241 
Niedzialek, Jerry M. 118 
Niehoff, Sean 139, 295 
Nielsen, Maria E. 165 
Nielsen, Steve 364 
Nielson, Brooke R. 203 
Nixdorf, Nathan 230 
Nixon, Kate 354 
Noble, Jennifer 74, 165 
Noble, Kimberly 314 
Noel, Erin H. 203 
Noel, Melissa S. 184 
Noel, Timothy W. 203, 332 
Noftsinger, Tasha 370 
Nordvik, Lene Marie 1 3 1 
Norman, Denise I. 184 
Norman, Kelly 354 
Norment, Casey 353 * 
North, Amanda J. 184 
Northey, Michelle 350 
Noto, Geoffrey 352 
Novasad,Jill 218 
Nozynski, Julie 105 
Nusbaum, Curt 364 
Nyahay, Colin E. 203 



Oakes, Sarah 203. 306 
Obenschain, Richard S. 165 
Oberholtzer, Khaki 365 
O'Boyle, Shane 307 
O'Brien, Colleen 370 
O'Brien, Jessica 165,315 
O'Brien, Kelly M. 149 
O'Connell, Meghan K. 203 
O'Connor, Bevin 222 
O'Connor, Joann 139, 343 
O'Connor, Kelly 118,355 
O'Dell, Lindsay 184,353 
Odenwelder, Maureen 312 
O'Donnell, Megan 165, 367 
O'Donohue, Megan E. 203 
Oehling, Paul 253 
Offcnbachcr, Carrie 335 
Office of Greek Life 371 
Ofiaitt, Robert 312 
Ogranovitch, Nicole A. 1 39 
Oguma, Andy 33 1 
Oh, Andy 203, 332. 338, 339 
O'Hara, Julie 350 
Okoronkwo, Hope 149, 31 1 
O'Laughlin, Bridget 152,298 
Olchowicz, Janet C. 152 
Old, Bill 245 
O'Leary, Kathleen C. 203 
Oleksiak, Thomas E, Jr. 203 
Olenick, Rachel 118,296 
Olesiak,T.J. 352 
Olis. Heather 295 
Oliver, Kimberly M. 203 
Oliver. Noelle D. 165 
Olmos, Edward James 89 
Olson. Kelly C. 184 



Olsson, Sofia 365 
On, Gary 102 
O'Neil, Chad M. 131,305 
O'Neill, Roxanne 131 
Ong, Ken Q. 203 
Oo,John 368 
Oos, Bryan E. 203 
Openshaw, Nuan 354 
Opfer, Thomas G. 184,346 
Orchard, Jeff 334 
Order of Omega 362 
Ordonez, Marcus 139, 216, 217 
Ordonio, Jennifer 1. 203 
Orgon, Laura 354 
Orientation Assistants 318 
Oristian, Danielle 370 
Orlowsky, Jaime N. 131 
Ornstein, Casey 370 
Orth, Jennifer A. 118 
Ortiz, Magdalena 203 
Orwig, Pete 216 
O'Saben, Laura M. 184 
O'Shaughnessy, Karen 184, 353 
Oshimura, Kanako 335, 354 
Osmundson, Aaron J. 203 
Oster, Stephen C. 184 
Ostroff, Sacha M. 149 
Oulette, Joy 306 
Outtz, Jabari 245 
Oveissi, Amir R. 203 
Ovstegard, Kristin 131 
Owais, SabaS. 184 
Owen, Carrie 104 
Owens, Doug 301,304 
Owens, Erica E. 1 84 
Owens, Kerry 152,298 
Owens, Lisa L. 149 
Owens, Matt 165,357,366 
Owens, Ryan S. 203 
Oxenham, Theresa A. 1 65 
Oxley, Linne 165,341 
Ozinal, Alper A. 203 
Ozment. Daniel W. 184 



Pace. Taylor 361 

Pack. Danielle A. 149 

Pack, Lindsey 3 1 2 

Pack, Michael 325 

Pack,TheraL. 184 

Packard, Sean 312 

Packer, Derrick 364 

Paczkowski, Rebecca 203,308,312 

Padilla, Richard E. 131 

Padilla, Scott 352 

Paduch, Sandra 203,312 

Pagano, Amy E. 149 

Page, Arlene 90,203 

Page, Monica 354 

Pagnotta, Rocky 261 

Painter, Jamie B. 184 

Pak. Rebekah K. 203 

Paladino. Lauren R. 203 

Palazzi. Ktm 261. 365 

Palladino, Melissa 104. 118. 323. 346 

Palladino. Vincent E. 105.184 

Pallera. Dianne C. 185 

Palley. Deborah 29, 97, 323 

Palma, Enrique M. 203 

Palmer. Maggie 119 

Palmer. Nickia 165, 299, 301 

Palmero. Robyn 165,308 

Palmieri. Susan 139,354,362 

Palmore, Brandy 165, 216 

Palmore, Elizabeth 354 

Palmore, Grey 216 

Palumbo, Brian 342 

Pamato, Nick 105 

Panhellenic Council 363 

Pankey, Christal D. 139 

Panneil, Keri G. 118 

Panos, Tracey N. 165 

Pantophlet, Lucretia R. 185 






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I'antuck, Bethany 335 


Perez, Rosa 257 


Pippitt. Alice M. 185 


Pryor, Victor 301,313 


Panus, Melissa L. 203 


Perilla, Sara 218, 219 


Piquet. Marc 166,327 


Psychology Club 327 


Paoletti. Barbara 310 


Perilla,Tara 149,218 


Pish, April 354 


Pudloski, Justin 253 


Pardew, Christine A. 118 


Perkins, Torrie 319 


Pitrelli. Christina J. 118 


Puffer, Nathaniel C. 149 


Parekh, Sundari 353 


Perley, Jennifer 185,353 


Pitsenberger, Paige 185,312 


Pugh, KristieG. 149 


Parham, Meeshalana 351 


Pernia, Joseph John E. 204 


Pitts, Christie 353 


Pugh, Kristin 233 


Paris, Ben 302 


Perrone, Matt S. 165 


Pitts, Shasta 369 


Pugh, Megan 296, 344 


Paris, Chris L. 203 


Perry, Craig 358 


Plakosh, Carolyn A. 204 


Pugh, Remel S. 149 


Paris, J.C 253 


Perry Geoffrey D. 139 


Plamondon, Kimberly A. 166 


Pugh, Sara C. 140 


Park, Anne S. 203 


Perry Jamar 245, 247 


Player, Lynn 257 


Pukownik, Mike 364 


Park, Jennifer 118,350 


Perry Kimberlee L. 131 


Pleacher, Sarah 95, 166, 305, 329 


Pulju, Susan 330 


Park. Sungwon 306, 330 


Perry, Stacy 354 


Pleasants, Patrice C. 118 


Puller, Rosalind B. 149 


Parker, Candice 21 


Perschetz, Sarah 3 1 2 


Pletcher, Shannon 330 


Pulley, Kate 166,204,303,367 


Parker. Catherine H. 203 


Persichilli, Meredith A. 204 


Pleyo, Jamie 283 


Pullin. Laurie J. 149 


Parker, Cliff 253 


Person, Deia 139,351 


Plunkett, James 352 


Pulliza. Robbie 222 


Parker, Darian 287 


Pesce, Danielle M. 185 


Podraza, Marjorie 367 


Putnam. Kathleen 343 


Parker, Eric 276 


Pestka, Michele 131,370 


Poillon, Brian C. 166 


Puzio, Lisa A. 186 


Parker, George M. 118 


Peters, Timothy J. 165 


Points, Adam 185,338,339,359 


Pyatt, Jessica S. 166 


Parker, Glenn M. 185 


Peterson, Annie L. 204 


Pokornicky, Lauren 95, 353 


Pyles, Jennifer 248, 249 


Parker, James 36 1 


Peterson, Melissa 96 


Polen, Scott 267 




Parker, Jennifer J. 185 


Peterson, Tiffany L. 149 


Polizzi, Andrea 185, 353 


o 


Parker, Joseph 352 


Peterson, Wendy L. 185 


Pollack, Jenny 367 


Val 


Parker, Keisha L. 185 


Petrine, Brian E 149 


Pollard, Phillip 322 




Parker, Monica 304 
Parker. Tiffany 304 


Petto, Kristen K. 204 
Petrone, Rob 344 


Polyn, Eric James 312 
Ponds, Michael 216 


Qayyum, Ahmed 131,311 
Qa)'yum, Munier 293 
Quast, JensM. 149 
Queen, Ashley 186,312,335 
Querze, Nicole 367 
Quick, Cassandra M. 131 
QuimbyAlanT. 166 
Quinn, Brent M. 166 
Quinn, Casey A. 204 
Quinn, Corina 370 
Quinn, Wendy 118,295 
Quinones, Stefanie L. 166 
Quirk, Elizabeth H. 118 


Parmer. David 342 
Parmer, Jason 216 


Petrunak, Jonathan 216 
Petruska, Jason 204 


Pontillo, Mary C. 118 
Ponzadisanmartino, Cesare 94, 311 


Parnell, Kathryn Harris 203 

Parr, Ryan 323 

Parris, Michael 338. 339 


Petti, Steve 352 
Pettis, John 216 
Petty, Tohry V, 185 


Pool. Bradley C. 204 
Poole. Alice V. 166 
Poole. Raymie 102 


Parrott, Rob 320 
Parsa, Sia 296 
Parsa. Sivash 312 
Parsons, Amy 118,314 
Parsons, Jennifer 185,229 
Parsons, Michele 118,295,341 
Pascual, David 204,341 


Pettyjohn. Kellie 185.335 
Pety, Tohry 304 
Pfanmuller, Marty 270, 271 
PHieger, Jackie 370 
Pflueger, Maura 97 
Pflum, Noelle 166,354 
Pham, Chi 360 


Poore, Jennifer 185,249 
Pope, Heather 305 
Popik, Doug 345 
Poplin, Beth A. 185 
Popp, David 352 
Porretta, Emily 316 
Porter, Alexandra A. 204 


Pasquariello. Lauren 185, 370 


Pham, Cyndi 324 


Porter, Benjamin H. 204 


■i^% 


Passarelli, Angela M. 204,312 


Pham, Nelson 41, 336 


Porter, Bill 352 


R 


Passin, Warren 149 


PhiChiTheta 319 


Porter, Chad 225 


1 X 


Pastor, Brian 225 


Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 322 


Posey, Jason 364 


■ 


Patchen, Victoria 57, 165,353 


Phi Sigma Pi 323 


Potter, Ray 166 


Rabhan, BrianJ. 204 


Patel. BellaJ. 131 


Phillips, Amy 185.306 


Potts, Jocelyn K. 1 1 8 


Radchfte, Kristin 318,345, 371 


Patel.Tejas 311 


Phillips. Ann Marie 308, 338 


Pound, Heather L. 186 


Radford, Shannon M. 186 


Patrick, Tom 216 


Phillips, Billy 261 


Powell, Casey A. 204 


Radkowsky, Michael 149,334 ' 


Patten, Dawn 165, 320 


Phillips, Brooke 354 


Powell, Jill 139,363 


Rager, Angela D. 131 ' 


Patterson. Matthew T. 165 


Phillips, Clava 104 


Powers, Brain 261 


Ragland. Heather 97. 204, 312, 332, 355 


Patterson. Sean E. 204 


Phillips, Emily M. 185 


Powers, Joseph R. 1 66 


Ragosta, Christine M. 186 


Paul. Rebekah 367 


Phillips, Franidin H. 139 


Powers, Michael C. 204 


Rai, Smitha 311 


Paulett. Buddy 344 


Phillips. Jen 86. 314 


Powers, Stacy 303 


Raiche, Alicia A. 204 


Paulson, Matt 267 


Phillips. Karen E. 166 


Powers, Tara 149, 232, 233, 284 


Raines, Edgar J. 166 


Pavlic, Elizabeth A. 204 


Phillips. Kari 54 


Pramstaller, Sarah 47 


Rainey, Evan E. 204 


Pawlowski, Nikki 295 


Phillips. Lorin 367 


Prandi, Angela 353 


Rajaram, Kavitha S. 204 


Payne, Alicia 295 


Phillips, Matt "Vane" 118 


Pratt, Carolyn A. 166 


Rakes, C. David 131,305 


Payne, Allison E. 204 


Phillips, Octavia 304 


Pratt, Heather 316 


Raleigh, Todd 276 


Payne, Eric A. 149 


Phillips, Stacy 370 


Pre-Law Society 326 


Ramirez, Ana C. 166 


Payne, Erin 304 


Phillips, Wendy 139,320 


Pre-Physical Therapy Club 327 


Ramsey, Catherine 166, 332 


Payne, Kimberley R. 204 


Phillipson,Jean 62, 104, 166 


Preece, Katie 335 


Ramsey, Lynn 370 


Paynter. Kristen 185,323.354 


Phipps, Eugenia D. 152 


Prelis, Nadisha 311 


Randolph, Caria M. 131 


Payton, Earnest 216 


Phipps, Lisa 166, 325 


Prem, Adam 253 


Randolph, Techera S. 186 


Peacock. Elizabeth 185, 336, 354 


Phung, Jenny K. 204 


Prempe, Achiaa 311 


Rankin, Jonathan 167, 293 


Peak, Carrie 350 


Phung, Nailoan M. 360 


Prempeh, Nana 89 


Ranson, Meredith 97, 204 1 


Pearson. Elizabeth K. 185 


Pi Kappa Phi 212,364 


Prenzlow, Jessica 204, 268 


Rao, PreethR. 140 1 


Pearson. Sarah E. 204 


Pi Sigma Epsilon 104. 324 


Presbyterian Campus Ministry 325 


Rash, Julia 337 I 


Pearson. Will 338 


Piazza, Camille 204, 350 


Presnell, Russell E. 186 


Rasmussen, Angela J. 118 ] 


Peavey. Lakeisha 304 


Piccione, Bobby 261 


Prevo, Lindsey 234 


Rasnake, Karia L. 167 ' 


Pecaspers, Amy 57 


Pichocki, Jeff 296, 303 


Preziosi, Jennifer M. 186,335 


Rataiczak, Jolanta A. 149 


Peck, Aimee 314 


Pickels, Kelly 104, 185 


Price, Amanda J. 118 


Ratcliffe, Kimberly S. 204 


Pedersen, Jerusha 370 


Pickens, Todd A. 149 


Price, Jessica L. 140 


Rath, Corey 204, 337 


Peer Educators 320 


Pickett, M. A. Heather 204 


Price, Jonathan 337 


Rath, Jessica 186,312 [ 


Peetz, April 119 


Pierce, Joanna E. 185 


Price, Mikki 329 


Ratliff, Andy R. 186 


Peitler, Seth K. 149 


Pierce, Katy 155,325 


Price, Shannon 330 


Ratnayake, Joseph 311 


Pelham, James 245 


Pierson, Andrea M. 204 


Prichard, Brendan 253 


Ravas, Steve 186,358 


Pemberton, Anne 165,355 


Pierson, Timothy D. 185,332,344 


Priddy, Maggie E. 166 


Rawls, Jennifer 355 


Penaflor, Jeanelle C. 185 


Pietrzyk, Bryan S. 204 


Priest, DiannaM. 118 


Rawls, Lori 131,293 


Penaloza, Miguel W. 131 


Piggott, Elizabeth A. 118 


Prince, Ron 216 


Rayburn, Kristen 321 | 


Pendergrast, Mike 366 


Piggott, Emily M. 204 


Pritchard, Kerri E. 204 


Raymer, Julie Ann 367 


Pendleton, Jonathan 204, 329 


Pignatello, Stephen 94, 103 


Pritchett, Amy 340 


Raymond, Jeffrey K. 118 


Pendleton. Thomas W. 152 


Pignato, Denise 312 


Pritchett, DanaL. 140 


Raymond, Megan 365 


Penland. Dave 329. 369 


Pilla, Megan 185,284 


Prommel, Abigail 350 


Raymond, Michelle T. 167 


Penn. AllenJ. 313 


Pillsbury, Elizabeth E 139 


Proost, Carrie 234 


Rayner, Manuela S. 204 


Penrod. Stephanie J. 204 


Pilson, Jeffrey L. 118 


Propst, Nancy L. 140 


Raz,Adi 186, 309 


Peraldo, Autumn L. 149 


Pimentel, Michael 359 


Prout, Cory 324 


Razler, Kevin 276, 278 


Peratino, Lisa 216 


Pinto, Carlos 101, 368 


Provenzano, Lisa 365 


Rea, Nathan 204, 368 


Perepletchikov, Jenny 65, 341 


Pippin, Jennifer D. 155 


Pruskowski, Loren 261 


Read, Carrie M. 204 











Rcchel. Melissa 140.355 
Rcckclhoff, Kelly B. 186 
Reckclhoff. Krisw A. 204 
Recknieyer, Tobias L. 131 
Rector. Kelly 167.284 
Redding, Bryan S. 149 
Redilla. Karin 305 
Redmann. Joshua 299 
Reed, Tambrea A. 118 
Reed. Tristie 98. 149. 310 
Reeder. John M. 167 
Rceder. Michael 280 
Reedy Molly R. 1 1 8 
Reese, Michael S. 131 
Reeves. Stephanie L. 140 
Regan. Amie E. 167 
Regan, Lee 365 
Regan. Rachel 365 
Regetz. Jonathan G. 167 
Register. Lewis 366 
Regitz. Gayla L. 186 
Rehm. Rebecca A. 149 
Reid. Darby 350 
Reid, LeAnne M. 140 
Reid, Sean n 167 
Reimers. Sarah 367 
Reinhardt, Kevin 216 
Reinhardt. Pamela N. 167 
Reisinger, Scott 312 
Reiter, Michele L. 204 
Rembis. Denise J. 204 
Remy. Alexander 131 
Renschler. Jason R. 204 
Repparo. Courtney 327 
Revak. Laura K. 131 
Rex. Adam 167,293 
Reynolds. Ben W. 204 
Reynolds. Carrie B. 186 
Reynolds. Charles R. 131 
Reynolds. Katie 367 
Reynolds. Mehssa 204. 250 
Reynolds. Natalie 216 
Reynolds. Scott D. 167 
Rhoads, Laura A. 1 18 
Rhode. Mike 364 
Rhodes. Amber 305 
Rhodes. Meg 204. 350 
Rhue. Allison E. 204 
Ribble. Jennifer A. 118 
Rice. Christ)' 370 ^ 

Rice. Susanna G. 140 
Richardson. Joy 118.351 
Richardson. Matt 303 
Richardson. Patrick 302 
Richardson. Paul M. 118 
Richardson. Rudy 186.311 
Richey Becky 250 
Richter. Kathleen A. 131 
Rickman. Nathan 261 
Riddle. Bradley Q. 167 
Riddle, Gary L. 149 
Riddle, Lisa 314 
Riddle, Mark 296 
Rideout, Jason V. 132 
Riggs. Ashley 186.353 
Riker. Pamela 186.336 
Rilee. Susan M. 204 
Riley. Andrew 287 
Riley. Erin E. 186 
Riley. Kelly 306, 330 
Riley. Megan 283 
Riley. Tara 1 67. 276. 336, 370 
Rinder. Adam 296 
Rinn, Matt 334 
Rios. Marc 253 
Ripani, Richard 322 
Risdal, Nathan 167,323 
Risdal, Rachel 204,329 
Ritchie. David R 118 
Ritchie. Lauren 132.324 
Ritenour. Laura M. 204 
Ritter. Missy 343 
Ritterstein. Jason 186.329 
Rivers. Meghan 304 
Rivetti. Nicholas A. 186 



Rizzi.JillC. 118 

Rizzo. Michael C. 155 

Roberson. James 216 

Roberts, April 39. 1 18. 310. 336. 338, 345. 353 

Roberts. Claire D. 132 

Roberts. Gregor)' W. 132 

Roberts, Hillary 132.324 

Roberts. John 140,216 

Roberts. Kim 262 

Roberts, Melanie 296 

Roberts, Rodney 29. 359 

Roberts, Susan E. 118 

Roberts, Warner 294 

Robertson, Carter 216 

Robertson, Emily 204, 308 

Robertson, Heather 98 

Robertson, J. Carter 121 

Robertson, Jason S. 121 

Robinson, Anne 102 

Robinson, Kelley C. 204 

Robinson, Matt 359 

Robinson, Michael 334 

Robinson, Romilly R. 204 

Robinson, Shelly 167,333 

Robison, Geofif 302 

Rocca, Kristy 370 

Rodarmel, Rich 276 

Rodenbeck, Catherine M. 204 

Rodenberger, Drew M. 149 

Roder, Laura 167,312 

Rodgers, Angelica L. 149 

Rodgers, April M. 140 

Rodgers, Jon 352 

Rodihan, Michael E 186 

Rodriguez, Christianne 311 

Roe, Allan 364 

Roell, Cecilia 205.311 

Rogers. Jessica 367 

Rohrbaugh. Amy E. 149 

Roland. Dan 216 

Rolfe, Adam 352 

Rolle. Shani A. 167 

Roller Hockey Club 329 

Rolley. Carol A. 186 

Rollins. Betsy 167,320 

Romano, Brett 233 

Rombs. Amber 293 

Romley Jeffrey S. 186. 309. 332 

Rood, John W. 155 

Rooney. Jennie B. 186 

Root. Andrea 121.350 

Root. Meghan L. 1 55 

Rop. Brandon M. 149 

Roper. Emily 354 

Rosa. Manny 305 

Rosato. Lisa C. 186 

Rose, Brandi 330 

Rose. Jessica M. 167 

Rose. Linwood 39 

Rose. Michelle 335 

Rosen, Jenn 350 

Rosenau, Martin 149. 311 

Rosenbaum. Alissa 308 

Rosenberger. Sarah E. 1 67 

Rosenblatt. Frank 121. 310. 338. 359, 362 

Rosenblatt, John 352 

Rosenfeld. Margarita 57 

Rosenteld, Sharon 353 

Rosenthal, Joshua L. 167. 296. 309 

Rosle. Eric 331 

Rosner. Kim 298, 354 

RosofF, Jessica 343 

Ross, Ben W. 1 32 

Ross, Jamie S. 205 

Ross, Marks. 121 

Ross, P.J. 216 

Ross, Susie 367 

Rossetti, Heather 367 

Rossman. Jon 352 

Roswal. Rachel 121.346.347 

Rotaract 328 

Roth, Edward 121,369 

Roth, Jonathan 344 

Rouse, Nicole M. 155 

Rowan, Susan C. 121 



Rowe, Philip 73 
Rowland, Clay 229 
Rowland, David 253 
Roy, Jessica L. 1 86 
Royster, Erin B. 140 
Royston, Claudia 370 
Rubel, Mike 352 
Rubin, Melissa 305 
Rubosh, Allison 233 
Rucker, Karen 140,355 
Rudd, Jessica L. 205 
Rude. Mary C. 1 86 




Mok-wski 

Rudisill, Labron 216 
Rudmin, John C. 155 
RufFner, Chunk 364 
Ruggieri. Jessica D. 205 
Ruggiero. Celeste 1 2 1 . 32 1 
Ruhlmann. Heather 102. 121 
Ruiz. Orlando 303 
Rumberger. Tara 187. 336. 370 
Rumerman. Keri 102, 105. 140 
Rupin. Kenneth W. 132 
Rupp. Jane E. 121 
Ruppersbcrger. Jill 370 
Russell. Brianne 307 
Russell. Charles L. 360 
Russell. Jennifer K. 187 
Russell. Phil 1 54 
Russo, Diana 321 
Russum. Julie 268. 269 
Rutland. Jon 225 
Rutledge. Ed 216 
Rucz. Jonathan E. 121 
Ryan, Maureen 354 
Ryan, Pat 253 
Ryan, Susan R. 205 
Ryba, Andrew 132,286,287 
Rychener, Ben 101 
Ryder, Carey 354 
Ryder, Christian 1 32. 364 



SGA 338 
SMO 333 
Sadeq, Kat 307 
Sadler, Matthew R. 132 
Sager, James 352 
Sahibzada, Sajid 167, 31 1 
Saify.Alex 296. 344 
Saint Cyr. Shaunah 284. 285 
Sajko, Jennifer D. 187 
Salazar, Magda P. 167 
Salgado. Daniel B. 205 
Salpeter. David J. 132 
Salt. Megan 367 
Salvatore. Gregory W. 205 
Salzer. Andrea 167.295.343 
Sambat. Kevin 29. 336, 359 
Sambora, Richie 361 
SambuchI, Kelly 187 
Sampson, Mark 121,297 
Sams, Aaron 276 
Samuel. Brenda Lou 234 
Sanderlin. Nicole R 121 
Sanders. Emily 353 
Sanders. Liz 218 
Sanders. Melissa 353 
Sanders. Sunny 314 
Sanders, Tremayne 301 
Sanford, Tracey L. 121 



Sansbury, Markeeta 351 

Santa Ana, Coleen 90,205 

Santi, Betsy E. 1 87 

Santora,Jill 318,370 

Sapienza, Paul J. 155 

Sartorlous, Heather 367 

Saul, Brad 234 

Saunders, Allen M. 167 

Saunders. Angela N. 205 

Saunders, Jennifer A. 1 2 1 . 295 

Saunders, Kasey 354 

Saunders, Kate 92 

Saunders, Melissa E. 187 

Saunders, Susan 187 

Saunders, Timothy M. 167 

Savage. Ernest 301 

Savage. Meredith L. 205 

Savarese. Adam 261 

Savastana. Marissa 312, 370 

Sawyer, Kevin W. 167 

Sawyer. Rob G. 167 

Sawyer, Sonya L. 132 

Sawyer, Stacie 330 

Sawyer, Tameika 167.330 

Sayers. Shannon L. 205 

Scaggs. Jeff 368 

Scala. Thomas C. 121 

Scalla. Andrew 216. 245 

Scarborough. KImberly P. 149 

Scarborough. Martin 301. 304 

Scares. Stephanie 353 

Schaal. Jeffrey A. 187 

Schaefer. Jeffrey 322 

Schaeffer. Erin E. 149 

Schafer. Cathy A. 140 

Schafer. Daniel S. 205 

Schanz. Melissa S. 167 

Scharpf. Kevin 338 

Scheele. Alice 355 

Scheflen. Betsy 355 

Scheinberg. Adam 140, 338, 339, 359 

Scheirman, Jennifer 121,250 

Schelble. John P 132 

Schell, Amanda D. 149 

Schellenger, Jeffs. 187 

Schember, Sherri A. 167 

Scherline. Janine 314 

Schcro, Jennifer E. 121 

Schiele, Douglas R. 149 

Schift'. Carrie 309 

Schiipp, Megan E. 167, 305 

Schindler. Charlotte 187,336 

Schlcss. KImberly 336 

Schlitt. Pamela Jo 149 

Schloesser. Christine 310 

Schloss. KimberlyJ. 121 

Schlueter. Jacqueline D. 187. 350 

Schmidt. Kelly A. 187 

Schmidt. Robert P 140 

Schmidt, Sarah 167,321,353 

Schmitt, Amanda A. 205 

Schmitt, Michelle C. 121 

Schmitt, Tricia A. 149 

Schmoot, Adam 366 

Schneck, Christopher D. 205 

Schneider, Gretchcn 346 

Schneider, Jackie 365 

Schneider. Julie 353, 363 

Schoettinger, Amy 310, 314 

Schonfeld. Khara L. 1 87 

Schrecker. Bronwyn 96, 140, 314 

Schrelbman.Jeffl. 205 

Schreiner. Misty R. 149 

Schuch. Alison 234 

Schulcz. Margaret A. 167 

Schultheisis, Chris 216 

Schultheiss. John C. 149 

Schumann. Britta 250. 251 

Schutz, Allen 360 

Schutz. Mike 86 

Schwabe. Kate 104. 167 

Schwartz. Christie L. 187 

Schwartz. Jody 354 

Schwartz. Timothy W. 155 

Schwarzenbek. Meghan 187. 355 



^vr ..» 





Schweitzer. James p. 149 


Shipp, Amanda K. 168 


Smith. Celeste 365 


Soled, Allison B. 121 


w 




Scott, Annette R. 205 


Shirmer, Lilly 365 


Smith, Christopher B. 13 


2 Soled, Dena R. 121 






Scott. Christd L. 140 


Shoemaker, Wayne T. 121 


Smith, Dana 355 


Sollenberger, Bryan T. 188 






Scott. Kathn'n 312 


Shofield, Missy 250 


Smith, Douglas 359 


Solomon. Lisa 305 






Scott. Meredith 353 


Shontz, Andrew 359 


Smith, Douglas A. 149 


Solomon, Shaina 338, 351 






Scott. Rebecca L. 167 


Short, Kendra 187,312 


Smith, Ebony 304 


Somershield, Brian 364 




■^^M 


Scott. Tia 304 


Short, Will 230, 287 


Smith, Erin 302, 367 


Sommer, Kristen 353 




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Scourby. Stephanie 367 


Shorter, Jessica 187,336,353 


Smith, Ginny 355, 363 


Sonsini, Nicole K. 188 




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Screen. Erin 370 


Showalter, Amber K. 121 


Smith, Greg 276 


Sonsino, Jeff 331 




9 


Scrogham, Cassandra 296 


Shrader, Janie L. 206 


Smith, Hunter 364 


Sopko. Timothy J. 132 






Scutari, Mike 93 


Shrader, Kristin 367 


Smith, Jason 287 


Soplop. Jeffrey S. 207 


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Sc)-phers, Laura N. 168 


Shrewsbury, Kristen 370 


Smith, Jen 370 


Soplop. Krista K. 140 


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Seals. Luther T. 121 


Shropshire, Dee 216 


Smith, Jenn 354 


Sorensen, Andrew 132, 310, 338, 359 


s 




Sears, Brooks 352 


Shu, Sandra L. 132,305 


Smith, Jennifer 355 


Sorensen, Chris A. 207 


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Sechrist, Kathr)'n L. 121,262 


Shuey, Amber L. 206 


Smith, Jennifer L. 121, 168 Sours, Mandi 96, 104, 150, 297 | 






Secord. Steve 271 


Shumate, Kristie 355 


Smith, Jennifer R. 150 


Sours, Rebecca A. 150 






Secrest. Helen 73 


Sibley, Ben J. 187,319 


Smith, Jessica H. 188 


Southard, Brian 188,310 A 


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Seiders. Cory A. 132 


Siciliano, Seth 305 


Smith, Jessie 312 


Sowers, Jennifer 338, 345 « 


s 




Seifert. Melanie F. 1 55 


Siddiqui, Maryann 97.311,312 


Smith, Justin M. 168 


Sozomenu, Craig J. 207 


i 




Seiffert, Jody M. 140 


Siegel, Douglas 121,342 


Smith, Katherine M. 188 


Spacek, Allyson 101, 121, 336 


', 




Seipel. Denise M. 16« 


Sigma .\lpha Epsilon 27 


Smith, Kelley E. 188 


Spangler, Matt 341 


i 




Seiple. Robert 359 


Sigma .'Mpha Iota 330 


Smith. Kelli R. 207 


Sparkes, Jamel 301 






Selepouchin, Marina 187 


Sigma Kappa 365 


Smith. Kelly 315 


Speck, Sarah M. 207 






Self. Angela 354 


Sigma Nu 81, 366 


Smith. Kelly C. 207 


Speed, Christina 121,320 






Self. Angela C. 132 


Sigma Sigma Sigma 81, 367 


Smith. Kimbetlv L. 207 


Speicher. Alan 287 






Self. Michelle L. 206 
Selgas. Kathleen G. 168 


Signer, Mira E. 121 
Sigurjonsson, Ivar 227 




Speier, Brent M. 168 
Spencer, Kate 188, 229, 367 




r#-^'^ 






Seligman. Jason 364 


Sihola, Sivan 311 


t f^^l^ m 


Speth.Jodi 168,233.284,327 






Sellers. Amy 312, 338 


Sikes, Scott 168,359 


E Lji&H 


Speziale, Cara 308 






Sellers. Beth 297 


Sikorski, Kristin A. 206 


i^^^V^yi 


Spiller, David 230, 287 






Sellers. Jennifer B. 206 


Silhol, Karen M. 132 


w^B. ^V 


Spires, Elizabeth A. 168 




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Sellers, Laura 350 


Silkensen Shawn W 168 


9 


Spiropoulos, Erin 121,306,330 
Sport, Kyle W 207 




■ 


Seltzer. Christy D. 168 


Silver. Ebony N. 187 


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Seltzer. Nathan H. 206 


Silver. Kevin D. 132 


SB ^ il 


Spota, Kathryn M. 121 




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Senger.AmyE. 149,353 
Sensabaugh. Renee D. 149 


Silvera, Joey 36 1 
Sllzle, LauraJ. 121 


f^H . JM 


Spradlin, Cheryl E. 188 
Spraggins, Craig M. 132 


s 


Palladino 


Si 


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Senter. Megan C. 206 


Simberg, Sara 341 


Smith. Kirsten E. 207 


Springfloat. Amy 121,295 


Si 


fli 


Sentman. Sydney 367 


Simmons, Ann 321 


Smith, Kristin A. 121 


Sprinkle, Angela W. 140 


Si 


H 


Sentz.JohnT. 206,334 


Simon, Melinda J. 168 


Smith, Lauren K. 121 


Sprouse, Michael 352 


Si 


■ 


Serrano. Claudia 293, 303 


Simone, Christopher J. 187 


Smith, Mark A. 1 50 


Sprow, Deondra 304 




S 


Sethi, Salonika 187 


Simpson, Emily 77, 187 


Smith, Marshall 287 


St. Clair, Ross C. 150 




H 


Settar, Scott 149,359 


Simpson, Leanne 319 


Smith, Matt 287, 359, 366 St. Pierre, Jeffrey 287 ' | 






Setty, Rohit B. 77, 121 


Sims, Jason A. 206 


Smith, Matthew J. 132 


Stachos, Nikolaos 132, 311 
Stakem, Chrissy M. 207 






Setzer, Carl 342 


Sims, LTanya 367 


Smith, Matthew W. 121 




^ 


Severin, Sarah E. 187 


Sinclair, Susannah A. 168 


Smith, Melissa S. 207 


Staley Matthew R. 188,296 


X 


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Severino, Dresden M. 121 


Sinda. Melissa 121,306 


Smith, Michael S. 132 


Staley Michael Edward 188 


! 


■ 


Seyler, Jason E. 149 


Singer, Lauren .M. 132 


Smith, Michele R. 132 


Stalilonis, Christopher P. 1 50 




9 


Seymour. Melissa .M. 121 


Singers, Contemporary Gospel 304 


Smith, Nicole 314 


Stallworth. Jennifer 312 






Shabastari, Raoul .'\. 132 


Singleton, Aminah J. 149 


Smith, Nicole D. 121 


Sramm, Ryan J. 207 




fl 


Shackelford. Christie L. 168 


Singleton. Mark D. 187 


Smith, Pamela 355 


Standahl. AlexJ. 188 




H 


Shah. Abhay 311 


Singley Dean S. 132 


Smith, Quinq- 57 


Stanig. Jeanette 312 


St 




Shah.Ali 311 


Sinnott. Jeffrey M. 206 


Smith, Samantha 250 


Stanmyre, Amy C. 121 


St 




Shah. Parul 303 


Sinsabaugh. Kevin 331 


Smith, Sandra 297 


Staples, Christina L. 132 


it 


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Shah, SaurinP. 187 


Sinunu. Elizabeth M. 132 


Smith, Scott 307 


Starkey. Lauren 370 


St 


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Shahidi, Parisa 206 


Sisco. Benjamin 155 


Smith, Scott H. 207 


Starkie. William 168. 305, 329 


So 


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Shalit, Alexandra 355 


Sisson, Leilani M. 206 


Smith. Scott M. 140 


Steele, Christy A. 150 


So 


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Shane, Jennifer 121,355 


Sitterson, Jason B. 187,297 


Smith. Shawnee 250 


Steele, Joshua 188,324 


So 


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Sharp, Aileen M. 132 


Sivori, Wendy L 121 


Smith. Skye 168, 353 


Steeper, Danny 216 


Se 


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Sharp, Lynzee 250 


Skeen. Ginny 188. 312 


Smith, Stefanie 327 


Steeprow, Randy 225 


Sa 


^^1 


Sharp, Lynzee A. 206 


Ski and Snowboard Club 331 


Smith, Stephanie L. 140 


Steere. Brooke E. 188 




^^1 


Sharrock, Katie E. 187 


Ski Racing Club 332 


Smith, Tara 367 


Stefanon. Beth 296 




^^H 


Sharrocks. Beth A. 140 


Slack. Amanda E. 121 


Smith, Whitney 367 


Stegall. Brianna 97. 207, 308 




.^^H 


Shay. Abhay 328 


Slagle. Rebecca 132,353 


Smoker, Bob 276 


Stein. Karen L. 207 




^^H 


Sheades. Kim 353 


Slate. DenaK. 149 


Smoot, Adam M. 168 


Stein. Lesley J. 207 


1 ^ 


^^^1 


Shearer, Mandy 140,370 


Slatten,'. Jason 206,338 


Snaman. Jeff 121,338,339,359 Steinberg, Matthew 132, 360 | 


S« 


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Sheffield, Jessica S. 206 


Slevin, Sean D. 168 


Snee, Bethany 250 


Steinfeldt, Tom S. 207 


Stt 


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Shehan, Kerry L. 168 


Slipakofif, Stacey 57, 353 


Snell, HollyA. 150 


Steinhilber. Kristen 93, 121 


i 


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Shekib, Khalid 360 


Sloop, Peter D. 207 


Snclling. Jennie 168.295, 


327 Steixner, Brian 352 


ill 


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Shelhamer, Darren T. 155 


Slovensky, Shannon 367 


Snelling. Laura A. 168 


Stelljes, Drew 120 






Shelton, Jeremy 216 


Slow, Stephanie 297 


Snider, Erin 344 


Stclmack, JoAnne 306 






Shelton, Karrie 101, 149,284 


Sluder,Jim 61, 322 


Sninski, Jennifer A. 207 


Stelte, Elizabeth T. 121 






Shepherd, Scott 230, 287 


Siusser, Page 168,312 


Snow, J. R. 314 


Stephan. Matthew T. 207 






Sheppard, Larr)' 44 


Smalley Rebecca C. 188 


Snow, Jason 3 1 4 


Stephen, Alison 168,298 






Sheridan, Katherine 367 


Smelley Amy 207, 308 


Snow, Kristy 222 


Stephens, Caidin 355 






Sheridan, Katherine A. 132 


Smiley JinaC. 121 


Snow, Shannon M. 155 


Stephens, Helen R. 168 
,369 Stephenson. Amy 216 1 






Sherline. Janine 314 


Smith, Adriane L. 207 


Snyder, Jason B. 168,329 






Sherman, Rebecca C. 121 


Smith, Andrea 363 


Snyder, Lindsay M. 207 


Stephenson, Amy E. 121 






Sherrard, Stacy R. 168 


Smith, Ann 1.32,354 


Snyder, Melissa 365 


Stephenson, Amy M. 207 






Sherrill, Mary 105 


Smith, Anna T. 168 


Snyder, Robert 70 


Stepp, Angela M. 121,350 






Shetty. Reshma 86. 330 


Smith, Autumn M. 188 


Scares, Jennifer J. 1 88 


Stetson, Bill 295 






Shifflett. Detek Adrian 168 


Smith, Beth 314 


Sobel, SethS. 150 


Stevens, Catherine 72 a 1 


iio 




Shifflett. Jeffiey G. 132 


Smith, Bianca 63, 354 


Soccer, Mens 224 


Stevens, Keith L. 121 Tl 


1 ^ 




Shifflette, Matthew W. 206 


Smith, Brian J. 132 


Soccer, Women's 234 


Stevens, Matt S. 207 


Sf 




Shinnick, Elizabeth 310, 350 


Smith, Brian M. 207 


Society of Hosteurs 329 


Stevens, Melissa L. 207 






Shipley, Kimberly J. 132,354 


Smith. Bridget 367 


Sodano, Tara 354 


Steverson, Bryan C. 207 










^ 





Stewart, Andy 360 
Stewart, Jonathan W. 122 
Stewart, Leigh C. 207 
Stewart, Melanie 105 
Stewart, Rachel L. 168 
Stewart, Stisan H. 122 
Stewart, Tamara E. 207, 284 
Stienes, David A. 132 
Stierasuta, C. Amy 207, 312 
Stiles, Jarrod 98, 103, 104, 132 
Stiles, Kelly 216 
Stillman, Laurie 122, 314 
Stitcler. Faith R. 207 
Stites, Adriane 343 
Stith, Sarah 168,353 
Stockdreher, James L. 207 
Stockdreher, Lake 230 
Stockton, Noah G. 207 
Stoddart, Cameron 296, 334 
Stofko, Greg 352 
Stokes, Dana M. 207 
Stokes, Michael R 188 
Stokley, Brad R. 207 
Stoltzfus, Josh 225 
Stone, Amy K. 207 
Stone, Amy M. 168 
Stone, Billy 361 
Stone, Bret 253 
Stone, Christy 94, 122,355 
Stone. Judy M. 122 
Stone, Nicole 207, 367 
Stone, Russell D. 140 
Stouden, Christine 234 
Stoughton, James S. 168 

Stovall, Rashaun 216 

Stovall, Susan 350 

Stove, Courtney 57 

Stoyas, Pete 225 

Strach, Adam 352, 362 

Strader, Jenae 233, 284 

Strasser. Thcrese B. 132 

Stratmann, Holger 150, 303, 311 

Street, Reagan M. 207 

Strfaty, Russ 241 

Strickland, Rob 245 

Strider, Bevin D. 207 

Stritzl, Lauren 234, 235 

Stromberg, Deborah 314 

Strong, Charlie 359 

Strong, Teresa 229 

Strubert, John M. 207 

Stuart, Caroline B. 188 

Stubenrauch, Lisa A. 168 

Studebaker, Patricia M. 122 

Studebaker, Tricia 297 

Student Ambassadors 336 

Student Organization Services 345 

Stull, Mollie 233 

Stup, Chris 341, 345 

Sturm, Katherine A. 140,216 

Sturtevant, Matthew 320 

Sturtevant. Taylor 352 

Suarez. Ashleigh 257 

Sugarman, Maury 188,309 

Suh, G. Kelly 207 

Sulanke, Geoffrey A. 155,338 

Sullivan, Daniel R. 168,367 

Sullivan, Jennifer L. 188 
Sullivan, Justin 366 
Sullivan, Liz 57 
Sully Ryan J. 207 
Sulzer,Tom 308 
Summerell, Emily A. 188,370 
Summers, Chris 314 
Summers, Sarah T. 207 
Summers, Sherry 241 
Sundar, Arun 295 
Sunderland. Mike 276 
Surace, Jessica M. 207 
Sureja, Rai 105, 155,323 
Surface, Camille M. 188,312 
Sutherland, Nolynn E. 188,337 
Swails, Alisa 350 
Swan, Sara 367 
Swank, Ted 366 



Swartz, Karen E. 122,296 
Swartz, Lucy Varna 335 
Sweeney, Bridget 343 
Sweet, Christopher D. 168 
Swerdzewski, Peter 338 
Swezey, Cathy 275, 283 
Swick, Jason H. 1 32 
Swientek, Heather D. 207, 338 
Swimming and Diving, Women's 250 
Swimming and Diving, Men's 253 
Swisher, Megan E. 132, 354 
Swithers. Megan M. 122,307 



Tabb, Ashley 354 

Tae Kwon Do Club 337 

Tafrawe, Kimberly 207 

Taggart, Daniel 169,310,315,326 

Taghizadeh, Arman 261 

Taghizadeh, Maakan 261 

Tainow, Dan 296 

Taitague, Lois K. 132,297 

Takahashi, Tamae 3 1 1 

Takeuchi, Alana 150,340 

TalleyAmy 249 

Tangren. Br>an 295 

Tapp. Amy 370 

Tartaro, Peter J. 360 

Tate. Amanda 367 

Tate, Kimberly 304 

Tate, Laurie J. 140 

Tate, Paul K. 140 

Tau Beta Sigma 340 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 368 

Taverna, Jessica 188,308 

Taylor, Alex 364 

Taylor, Angela L. 188 

Taylor. Beverly 140 

Taylor. Christopher T. 1 22 

Taylor. Christy 188. 354 

Taylor. Donna L. 122 

Taylor. Ellen C. 122 

Taylor, Jennifer L. 122 

Taylor, Katherine L. 122, 330 

Taylor, Kenneth H. 132,352 

Taylor, Marketa 304 

Taylor, Sandy 188,306,330 

Taylor, Sarah 367 

Taylor, Terrica 241 

Tayman, CorrieJ. 207,268 

Teaford, Tara 370 

Teagan, Erin K. 189.350 

Teal. Brooks 253 

Tebbenkamp, Justin N. 207 

Tees, Heather L. 132 

Tehonica, Josh 276 

Telfer, Katie A. 189 

Tempest, Nicholas S. 1 50 

Templeton. Brent 261 

Tencza. Jessica 324 

Tencza. Mellissa 324 

Tennant. Ida L. 122.262 

Tennis. Men's 270 

Tennis, Women's 272 

Terletsky, Jacklyn 353 

Termini, Angela M. 169 

Terry, Cuaduana R 1 32, 30 1 , 305 

Terry, Michael 150,304 

Testerman. Karen L. 207 

Tevendale. David 280 

Tevlin. Dave S. 140 

Thacher, Laura 169,330 

Thakkar, Amit M. 169 

Thames, Janie B. 189 

Theiss, Steve 132,212,362 

Theobald, Chris 245 

ThetaChi 369 

Thibodeau. Barrie 257 

Thiele. Brian 104, 122 

Thistlethwaite, Ronald L. 207 

Thomas, Beth A. 207 

Thomas. Heather V. 169,321 

Thomas, Holly A. 207 



Thomas, Karen A. 189 
Thomas. Lindsay N. 169,350 
Thomas, Mike 95 
Thomas, Philip J. 150 
Thomas, Theresa "Paige" 1 89 
Thompson, Abby 367 
Thompson, Devon 367 
Thompson, Elizabeth G. 189 
Thompson, Jana 189,370 
Thompson, Julie 354 
Thompson, Kim 355 
Thompson, Kristin 169, 327, 353 
Thompson, Matt 312 
Thompson, Pamela L. 207 
Thompson, Rachel 354 
Thompson, Ryan 122, 342, 359 
Thompson. Seth 94, 169 
Thomsen, Jason W. 189 
Thomsen, Karen A. 207 
Thomson, Andrew C. 207 
Thomson, Ian 230, 287 
Thorn, Kristin 250 
Thornley, B.J. 216 
Thornton, Garett M. 155 
Thornton, William 301 
Thruston, Stacey 355 
Thurlow, Kristyn N. 122 
Thurston, Anne Marie 343 
Thyson, John W. 208 
Tibery, Christina 367 
Tice,John 292 
Tice, Joshua 343 
Tierney. Patrick 225 

Tighe. Brian W. 169 

Tillman. Torrey 216 

Timm. Heather 169.350 

Timmons, Tricia 353 

Ting, Angela 365 ' 

Tingle, Kendra M. 122 

Tinsley Kim 189,308,355 

Toalson, Brian L. 122 

Tober, Kelly B. 208 

Tobin, Julie 208,309 

Todd, Catherine L. 140 

Todd, David A. 189 

Todd, Stacey 240, 241 

Toelle, Diana 150,323 

Tolleson, Jesse 122,287 

Tolley LoriL. 189 

Tomasek, Heather 140,367 

Tomasek, Katherine A. 208 

Tomasetti, Lora A. 208 

Toms, Robert B. 132,319 

Toogood, Seijra A. 1 50, 367 

Toomey, Elise T. 169 

Toomin. Peter H. 122 

Tootchen, Michelle 208, 338, 339 

Torreele, Christine 189,233,284 

Tosi. Angela E. 208 

Tota, Jennifer M. 169 

Toverovskaya, Olga 208. 355 

Townes, Flora L. 122 

Townes. Flurrie 326 

Townsend. Kathrj-n E. 132,332 

Toyryla, Steve C. 189 

Tozer, Vanessa 57, 353 

Track and Field, Men's 286 

Track and Field, Women's 284 

Trammell, Kimberly A. 189,367 

Tran, Bac Viet 132 

Tran, Maiyen 140, 320 

Tran, Oanh K. 208 

Trancucci, John F. 132 

Tranor, Kasandra L. 1 22 

Travers, Kristen L. 208 

Travis, Jeremy 342 

Treby, Allison 189 

Trehan, Vinni 364 

Treiber, Michael 29 

Tremblay, Jessica 233, 284 

Tressler, Seth 216 

Trice, Hunter Winston 150,359 

Tripken, Jaclyn D. 208 

Trone, Brian 132,352 

Trubelhorn, Annelise T. 169 



Truong, Ba T. 1 32 
Truono, Rob 316 
Tsai, Mary Ann 122,310 
Tsay, Amy 1 50 
Tsay, Estelle M. 169 
Tsikata, Enyonam 31 1 
Tsyganov, Vladislav O. 208 
Tucker, Lauren E. 1 89 
Tucker, Sabrena S. 140 
Tufts, Andrew B. 208 
Tunis, Florrie 315 
Tunney, Kristine A. 208 
Turczyn, Jen 229 
Turley, Danielle 189,355 
Turner, Alexandra 354 
Turner, Casey 353 
Turner, Kimberly 304 
Turner. Nate 276. 277 
Turner. Sara E. 208 
Tweel. Rebecca 283 
Twyman. Annette 304 
Tylenda, Sean 258, 259 
Tyser, Kevin 336 
Tyson, Beth 222 
Tyson, Rachel 297 
Tvson, Sarah E. 132 



I 



U 



Ubilla. Guillermo 312, 329 
Llehling, Mitch 261 
Uhr, Gabriel L. 169 
Ulehla,Jen 283 
Ulrich, Susan 305 
Ulsh, Angela 312 
Umunnah, Ify 189, 304 
Underwood, Nate 368 
University Program Board 341 
Utt, Melissa 189,296 
Utz,Jared 122,368 
Uyttewaal, Erin 1 89, 338 



V 



Vacca, Marriah 321 
Vaflor, Ian 189,296 
Vaflor, Ian David 344 
Valdelievre, Abigail L. 169 
Vale, Kerr>' 355 
Valentine. Jason R. 155 
Valore. Jennifer 283 
Valz. Krista 18, 104 
Van Dyke, Amy 327 
Van Winkle, Bryan 359 
Van Winkle, Sarah M. 208 
Vanags,Jeff 312 
Vanasek, Melissa 208, 308 
VanCleet, Norris 361 
Vandegrift, Matthew 323, 329 
VanDerBeck, Shanna L. 208 
VanDerhoff, Natalie A. 150 
Vanderpool, Mike 253 
VanDyke,Amy 150,321 
VanRiper, Heidi L. 189 
VanRyper, Neil W. 122 
VanSant, Kimber 344 
Van Vleck, Christine 101,105,353 
VanWinUe, Brjan J. 122 
Van Winkle, Sarah 306 
Varga, Jaime 364 
Vass. KrisA. 189 
Vatalaro. Karen 189.355 
Vaughan, Aimee 234, 235, 283 
Vaughan, Amy E. 169 
Vaughan. Meredith B. 189 
Vaughan, Tarik K. 140 
Vaughn, Chris 104 
Vaughn, Deron M. 169 
Vaughn. Kevin L. 135 
VeiUeux, Yvonne L. 208 
Vejdani, Scott 360 
Velasquez, Juan 359 



Veltri, Elizabeth A. 189 
Vemuri, Umesh 225 
Venable, Kristie A. 169 
Vend, David M. 189 
Venegas. Reza 368 
Ventura. Erika 343 
Vercoilone. jefF 332 
Verrey. Raymond M. 169 
Versyp. Shaton 241 
Vertrees, Michelle A. 122 
Vestal, Christy R. 169 
Vettano, Nicholas A. 189 
Vidak, Chris 260, 261 
Viemeister, Scott J. 135 
Viens, Lisha 170,330 
Vierschilling. Dawn 150,257 
Viglione, Rebecca 122,315,323 
Vignovich, Shelley 150.222,274 
Villcorta, Glen 87 
Villella, Ethan P. 208 
Vincel, Carrie 234 
Virgilio, Tamara A. 1 70, 354 
Virk.Waqas 368 
Vizcaino, Michael E 208 
Vlcko, Derek 358 
Vogel, Stacey 365 
Vogelmann, Rebecca M. 190 
Voight, Meagan H. 190 
Vollmer, Dave 261 
Volleyball 222 
Volz, Jessica C. 190 
Von Ohlen, Will 252, 253 
Von Schuch, Matt 216 
Voorheis, Lindsey 170, 353 
Vorthman, MegG. 170 
Voss, MikeM. 208 
Voss, Steve 73, 359 
Votaw, Sally 208, 307 
Vroom, Olivia D. 208 
Vutiprichar, Punchai E 190, 229 



w 



Wachtell, Jonah 309 

Waddell, Angie M. 208 

Waddy Demetrist A. 170 

Wade, Jeffs. 190 

Wade, KarimW. 140 

Wade, Laura L. 170 

Wade, Tanya 170,297,326 

Waggoner, Ryan 352 

Wagner, Alisa M. 122 

Wagner, Brandt R. 190 

Wagner, Charles 352 

Wagner, Danielle 155,298,308 

Wagner, Harper 170,352,362 

Wagner, Keith 253 

Wagner. Stephanie 370 

Wahlert. Windi 218 

Waite. Marissa 234 
Waits. M. Tucker 135 
Wakelyjohn 216 
Waldman. David S. 122 
Waletich. Kimberly 338 
Walker, Ade 304 
Walker, Brian 170,341 
Walker, Demetric 304 
Walker, Gracia 38, 170, 356 
Walker, Julian T. 122 
Walker, Kelly L. 170 
Walker. Stephen C. 122 
Walker, Susan 312 
Walker, Susan E. 190 
Walker, Susan M. 208 
Walker, Vonzelle 304 
Walkley Meredith 34,190,312 
Wallace, Erin 135,293,305 
Wallace, Kristen L. 190, 365 
Wallace, Suzanne T 190 
Wallenhurst, Brian 342 
Waller, Keana 304 
Waller, Vonzelle D. 208 
Walling, Heather 312 
Walling, Heather M. 208.312 



Walsh. Christina A. 122 

Walsh. Jessica M. 122 

Walter. Elynn 309 

Walters. Sarah A. 140 

Walthall, McKenzieL. 190 

Waltman, Seth 105, 190 

Walton, Bill 230,287 

Walton, Jason L. 135,305 

Walton, Lisa J. 190 

Walton, Rob 364 

Wampler, Sarah 336 

Wanat, Ivan 170 

Wandersee, Douglas 341 

Wang, Catheney 190 

Wang, Hou 352 

Ward, Carin 233 

Ward, Chrissi 354 

Ward, Jeffrey W 170 

Ward, Kahni 356 

Warden, Gate, 46 

Ware, Courtney 318 

Warren. Andy 322 

Warren. Corey 294 

Warren. Heather L. 190 

Warwick, Greig 334, 366 

Wascalus, Jacob 307 

Washington, Leah 140,218 

Wasylishyn, Erica L. 208 

Watanabe, Agata 170, 330 

Waters, Kathryn 367 

Waters, Monica N. 122 

Watkins, Valerie 208,312 

Watson, Jennifer L. 170 

Watson, Keisha L. 150 

Watts, Bryan 338 

Wauck, Caroline 367 

Wauls, Heather L, 208 

Wayjanelle 170,336 

Way, Julie C. 140 

Waymer, Cydania P. 122 

Weakley, Dawn M. 122 

Weatherford, Kim 370 

Weaver, Christopher T. 1 50 

Weaver. Jerry 347 

Weaver. Rachel 92. 140. 324 

Webb. AlinaB. 170 

Webb, Christy D. 140 

Webb, Kathleen 262 

Webb, Kelley E. 208 

Webb, Laura 262 
WebKTaraC. 190 
Weber. Annie B. 190 
Webster. Felicia 190,326 
Webster. Josh 261 
Webster. Matthew C. 208 
Webster, Stephanie W 208 
Weeks, Courtney 170,355 
Weeks, Kenneth E, 122 
Weeks, Kristy 97, 122,346 
Wehman, Kristin 312 
Wehner, Megan 150,316,317 
Weinberg, Andrea M. 170 
Weinepel, Regan 312 
Weiner, Dan 190,366 
Weinheimer, Jenny 365 
Weinig. William 352 
Weinpel, Regan A. 208 
Weinreich. jIll A. 190 
Weinrich. Eric 216 
Weinstein, Alicia 29 
Weir, April 190,337 
Weiss, Julie 218, 282, 283 
Weiss, Missy 345, 370 
Welburn, Courtney 170,333 
Welch, Jennifer 353 
Welch. Nicole 344 
Welch. Sekenia 140. 294, 301 
Welcher, Heather A. 135 
Wellman, Aaron 253 
Welsch, Claire C. 122 
Welsh, Jeannette H. 170 
Welsh, Laura M. 150 
Wendekjon 135,293 
Wenger, Chuck 216 
Werner, Dan 216 



Werner, Greg 216, 218, 245, 276 

Werner, Mat 96 

Wesley, Shawn 315, 326 

Wesolowski, Kara M. 208 

Wesson, Kyle 87, 122. 318, 338, 359, 371 

West, Jennifer 370 

West, Kristina 370 

Westley, Brian 295 

Wcstover, Jenn 355 

Westphal, Stephen 361 

Wethe, Kim 344 

Wethe, Kimberly M. 190 

Wetterhahn, Kristin A. 150 

Wexler, Ryan L. 135 

Whalen, KellyJ. 190 

Wheatley, Karen 344 

Wheaton, Kelly 104, 190 

Wheawill, Courtney 150,355 

Wheelbarger, Tarah E. 171 

Wheeler, Jessica 367 

Whelsky,Tim 352 

Whetstone, Amanda P. 171 

White, Abigale V. 208 

White. Allison B. 171 

White. Blair E. 171,305 

White, Brian C. 190,305 

White, Craig 352 

White, Greg 276 

White, Jason 276 

White, Jennifer 370 

White, Jeremy 366 

White, Mandy 241 

White, Meredith C. 190 

White, Mike 344 

White, Terra D. 208 

White, Todd 334 

Whiteford, Catherine 190,353 

Whiteley Richard 135,368 

Whiteman, Mike 276 

Whitesell, Greg 229 

Whitesides. Charlotte A. 122 

Whitfield, Katherine 171,355 

Whitley Anne R. 208 

Whitlock, K. Ryan 135 

Whitlock, Laurie L. 208 

Whidock,Woo 295 

Whitlow, Melanie 340 

Whitney, Aaron C. 150 

Whittier, Ryan 190,344 

Wick, Ryan A. 171 

Wickline, Philip W. 140,327 

Wiedersum, Jason 40, 253 

Wihelm, Katy 102 

Wilborn, LaChelle 329 

Wildt, Chelsea 135,316 

Wiley, Kirsten N. 208 

Wiley. Vincent 171.301 

Wilhelm, Benjy 230, 287 

Wilhelm, Katherine R. 105, 122, 302 

Wilkerson, Joe 216 

Wilkerson, Michael A. 140 

Wilkin. Beth 208.312 

Wilkins. James 301 

Wilkins. Susan M. 135 

Wilkinson, E. "Markley" 171 

Wilkinson, Megan 297 

Wilks,Jon 338, 359 

Wilks, Jonathan W. 191 

Willard, Ryan R. 150 

William Allan Jones 105 

Williams, Allison 355 

Williams, April B. 208 

Williams, Christie M. 171 

Williams, Clarke 361 

Williams, Derrick 315 

Williams, Devona 306, 330 

Williams, Elliot 260, 261 

Williams, Holly L. 122 

Williams, Jason 360 

Williams, Jessica 234 

Williams, Katherine M. 122, 344 

Williams, Kristen 208 

Williams, Lauren 353 

Williams, Lori L. 122 

Williams, Lucy M. 208 



Williams, Marcia 356 

Williams, Margaret A. 208 

Williams, Necia S. 208 

Williams, Sarah 191,300,303,312 

Willi.rms, Sarah L. 191 

Williams, Shannon R. 140 

Williams, Stacey 304 

Williams, Stacy A. 191,297 

Williamson, Jacqueline E. 171 

Wills, Michelle R. 171 

Wilmer, Alexander M. 208 

Wilmeth, Katie 78 

Wilson, Alaina 222 

Wilson, Courtney 310 

Wilson, Derrick 140,296,311,327 

Wilson, Gabrielle L. 171 

Wilson, Kristian 361 

Wilson, Kristine 367 

Wilson, Latrece 222 

Wilson, Lynne M. 171 

Wilson, Mark C. 208 

Wilson, Tiffany 356 

Wimbush, Cliff 216 

Wimbush, Margaret E. 191 

Windham, Joseph C. 208 

Winfield, Danielle M. 171 

Winger, Kenneth 287 

Wingfield, John M. 208 

Winstead, Galadriel S. 191 

Winston, Shannon T 122 

Winter, Elisa G. 155 

Winters, Erin M. 171 

Wiredu, Sidney 301 

Wise, Jessie S. 191 

Wise, Kenay 304 

Wisener, Sherry C. 208 

Witkowski, Christine 354 

Wittenberg, Jonathan 191 

Witter, Carrie 355 

Wittig, Barbara 257 

Wittkopf Jonathan 361 

Wogisch, Suzanne 249 

Wolden, Therese 234 

Wolf Lisa 208,312 

Wolf Sara L. 135 

Wolfe, Carlton 346 

Wolfe, Erik 310 

Wolff, Jennifer 250 

Wolford,Jack 191,324 

WoUord, Joanne 122 

Wolford.John 135,324 

Wollenberg, Becky 239, 241 

Wolters, Sean 302 

Womack, Susan 191,295 

Womens Club Soccer 335 

Women's Water Polo Club 343 

Woo, Christiana 191 

Wood. Alexander 216 

Wood. Amy L. 191 

Wood. David C. 208. 225 

Wood. Heather M. 122 

Wood, Jonathan K. 191 

Wood. Rachael 105, 354 

Wood, Sara C. 191 

Wood, Sean M. 171 

Woodall, Rachel C. 122 

Woodford, Matt 216 

Woods, Devin 301 

Woods, Megan 350 

Woodspowers, Jessica H. 122 

Woodward, Kristy 191,353 

Woody Leah 308 

Woolsey, Ryan 229, 366 

Wootton, Anne P 171 

Wormley, Antionette R. 1 50 

Worthington, Dan 361 

Worthington, Jody 208, 308 

Worthington, Kimberly 171,327 

Wrenn, Erica M. 122 

Wrestling 261 ■• 

Wright, Brandon 225, 227 

Wright, Chris 216 

Wright, Christine 191,308 

Wright, Gregory M. 171,352 

Wright, Kelly 354 



Wright. Sandra May 171,310,323 

Wu. Yu-Ju 135 

Wunder, Bridget A. 122,323 

Wurch, Kevin J. 150 

Wusinich, Maria T. 122 

NXOCJM 344 

Wyatt, Emily 303 

Wyatt. Ryan 350 

Wygovsky, Nicole 191,320 

Wyld, Patrick T. 208 

Wyman. Aaron 94, 324 

Wyman, Patrick B. 135 

Wynn, LaVaar R. 209 



Yacono, Christy 234 

Yakafonie, Nicole 57 

Yamaguchi, Gen 209, 311 

Yang, Carolyn H. 191 

Yang. Hyeawon J. 135 

Yanishak, Andrew]. 135,305 

Yaqub, Haroun 352 

Yard, Kathryn 268, 269 

Yates, Jenn 314 

Yavorksy, Steve 361 

Yeatcr, Morena J. 135 

Yeats, Alex 364 

Yesolitis, Charles D. 191,369 

Yike, Alissa 308 

Yike,Jon 366 

Yondola, Karyn 370 

Young, Alyson R. 171 

Young, Hannah L. 209 

Young. Kate 370 

Young. Nicole 365 

Younger, Kristin E. 209 

Yu. Casey 122 

Yu, Elizabeth 95, 102 

Yugo Dudat 85 

Yuill, Hal 361 

Yuki, Ari 135 

Yutzler, Lisa 370 



Zacharias, Liana M. 150 
Zahaba, Danielle 268, 269 
Zahm, Hillary K. 122,310 
Zakowicz, Steve B. 209 
Zaieski, Camilla A. 209 
Zambito, Amy J. 150 
Zandaam, Marvin 245 
Zanete, Veronica C. 171 
Zapoticzny, Daryl T. 122 
Zappone, Maria 268 
Zarchin, Karen 218, 283 
Zarlenga, Dale A. 209 
Zelizo, Julianne 308, 336 
Zeta Tau Alpha 370 
Zich, Jeffrey C. 209 
Ziegenftiss, Amy 218 
Ziegler, Catherine 293 
Zijerdi, David 292 
Zimmerman, Benjamin M. 122 
Zinski, Michelle 209 
Zirovcic, Aleksandra 122, 311 
Zizlsperger, Vicky 367 
Zoberbier, Carri A. 171 
Zolotor. Matthew 358 
Zorn. Jennifer 209 
Zouitni. Moaad 311 
Zukas. Chris 209, 366 
Zulueta, Marie 312 
Zumpino, Michael L. 135 
ZumwaJt, Thea E 191 
Zurn, Jason Lee 150 




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