(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Children's Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Battlefield, 1985"

.13 A i l.L,il!r l,Ki.L.U 



(2<2^t.^L<laZL: /JUk^ J? ^4zu.iO-*^t:t^ ^. 




/ 





<Cvivyyis>>>>>>%>>>^ 






i,...^^^.^^ ■ ■ . ...-^^ ii M ^ H d M i i i l iiiii i i i i i 






I i 






^. 



'Aj^--^ 



^ife^ 






B-.- 



**"-^ 



ih, '4^«ifi 



%,,«iip^ 



Inside the Ivy. 



Opening 1 



U^i,^.-^U.la^ /jt^iiu*^ O ^ 




:-xv:-::>g:.-j: 
x:x::::y:*^:>•SS;:■SS;S^=^K 




Opening 1 




/MARY H^SHINGTON COLLEGE 



The gate to Goolrick Hall welcomes the approaching athletes. Friends find a place to ^Sf^Sv 

converse on the familiar pathway to the College Station Post Office. 

The Amphitheater, one of the most beautiful places on campus, is rarely used. It 

could just as easily accomodate a Greek Tragedy as a Rock Concert. 




Inside the Ivy is a yearbook for 
you. It captures the 1984-1985 col- 
lege year in pictures and print. 
Each page of this book touches a 
student in a personal way. The 
photos are of you at play, at work, 
at study, at sleep. These are the 
events that are close to you and 
me, the day to day occurences 
that we remember and in years to 
come, these are the significant 



memories that we relay to our 
children and grandchildren, 
about our college days at The 
Wash. Halloweens, Family 
Weekend, The First Kegger, Devil 
- Goat will be here long after we 
have graduated, but the experi- 
ence of being Ghostbusters, spill- 
ing your plate in Mom's lap, 
watching break dancing, and 
cracking an egg in your partner's 
hand are the significant events. 
These are the events that are sus- 
pended in time within the covers 




The view of Seacobeck Bridge that few ever see. Those 
Pillars. Those magnificent pillars. 



2 Opening 




RIGHT: The Back Steps to the Amphitheater 
ushered many actors as well as curious sightseers 
onto the stage. TOP: Monroe Hall, one of the 
three original buildings, offers the typical 
majestic beauty portrayed by Mary Washington. 
BOTTOM: Problems have been solved . dreams 
have been dreamed. 



So with this theme, I ask you to take 
a look inside the gates of Mary 
Washington College, not the front 
gates but the back gates, the one ev- 
ery student knows unlike the tourists 
that visit and the visitor for the first 
time. Look at the happenings that are 
going on behind the scenes. We are 
unique in that we know the secrets 
and the inside scoop. We pursue the 
reality and we attempt to correct the 



The ivy holds each of us closely 
whether it be in our dorms, on our way 
to class or meals, in class, on the field. 
It is always with us. It is dependable 
and reliable. It will not change or 
move away from us. It is a stabilizing 
factor. But, what goes on within this 
emcompassing ivy, what happens out- 
side the ivy is the purpose of this year- 
book. It is about you; it is for you; 
don't lose it and keep it close to heart. 



Table of Contents — Opening 3 




Ray and Kristen participating in Playfair. It wasn't just The Block Party brought out the crazier side of this normally sedate and calm group, 

for freshmen. 



4 Opening — Playfair 




'I don't think I understand." 




Under the Bigtop, there was definitely a circus of merchants. 






f~^F^w7r' 



^v Jte 




A WARM 

MWC 
WELCOME 

The freshmen were welcomed to campus with a 
weekend of fun for everyone. There was a block 
party in Ball Circle that initiated many fresh- 
men to their first college party. It went on late 
into the night with dancing and meeting new 
friends. That day there was an afternoon of mu- 
sic and food as many of the Fredericksburg area 
businesses came out to introduce the new stu- 
dents to the area. This afternoon could only be 
topped by Playfair in Jefferson Square. Through 
Playfair, many new students who knew few peo- 
ple here were given the chance to meet as many 
people as they could in a short amount of time. 
Playfair's methods were a little funny, but they 
worked. With the assistance of this group, many 
people were able to make acquaintances that 
would last throughout the school year and 
beyond. 




Freshmen enjoy the band on Ball Circle. 



Is Dean Baker and Dean Southworth Yogi's BooBoo 

Playfair — Opening 5 




This is getting your heads together. 
6 Opening 




Ed — our dad in the Pub. 



"You won't believe what's in this apple.' 



Pat Reinhardt skims the newest issue of "The 
Bullet" before giving at the Bloodmobile. 



Opening 7 



Right: Us? We never pose for pictures. Below: I'm here all 

this time and no one notices me. Center right: So . . . this 

is college . , . thanks Moin . . . Dad. Bottom left: A sunny 

afternoon studying outside. Bottom right: J.J., you 

remembered your sunglasses. What happened to your 

bathing suit? Far right: Mary Washington College Holly. 

Adjacent page, bottom left: Ok. This is the ball, now what? 

Adjacent page, bottom right: It's better than sitting in 

class. 



,Y 








I 





"Waiting for Godot" 

Trinkle who? 

What, You want to take our picture? 



Would you mind taking your camera somewhere else? 
Keep your hands off my wingdings. 
Yes, it's my mail. 




10 Opening 





* 



NotanMEDuytattilq^an m 





Gabbi, Hope your wish comes true! I just like pink. 

Ashley Wyant demonstrates the intensity of The Wash's sports club, Rugby. 




r-aAli¥*e-t 



upc'iing 11 



The Talent Show, A popular event of 
the annual Family Weekend, was a 
great success. The theme of the 
weekend was "Ease on Down the 
Road." In coordination with this 
theme, students and administration 
presented a version of "The Wiz." 



Other acts included juggling, a jazz en- 
semble, guitar playing, singing, and 
piano playing. The winners, a singing 
and guitar playing duet, were Diane 
Beaver and Chris Logan. Many specta- 
tors enjoyed the performances of all 
who performed. 




Winners Diane Beaver and Chris Logan. 



The Lion, Tin Man, and Scarecrow. 



The Jazz Ensemble 
12 Opening — Talent Show 




DIANE AND CHRIS WIN 
THE SHOW 





There's no place like home 



Song and dance always wins the audience 
hearts. 



MEN OF MWC - 


- Too much has been said 


already. 






^Sk 




|r^^ 




^^f •ra*^^ 




^Blk^X 1 




^v^^Kk ""^iflM 








^l^^^j^ A^y 4*4.^^- 




Lf ' 



Talent Show — Operi g 13 




Who ya gonna call? 



Halloweens' motto is "The best party in the 
county" and this year was no exception. 
Among the usual clowns, ghosts, goblins, cats 
and witches were the "Ghostbusters" — com- 
plete with ghosts and "the slime." Maids of 
M.W.C., a flock of Flamingos, a stack of Trivial 
Pursuit Cards, a shower, and many, many, 
more. The band, "Thyss", was very well re- 
ceived. This year for the first time, non- 
M.W.C. persons under 19 were allowed to 
attend. Although, many believe Goolrick is not 
the ideal place for the party, it does allow for 
increased capacity. Everyone enjoyed a 
GHOULISH HALLOWEENS. 

Up in the Valley . . . 




Opening — Halloweens 



You deserve a break today. 




aiting for an innocent victim. 



Halloweens — Gp':i; 



WE DO IT ALL 
HERE!! 




Susan Mulholland and Sheryl Butler have the 
best body guard, M.P.I. 



The water fountain is a common spot among 
dorm dwellers. 



For that study break. 




Relaxing in the Apartment. 




A quiet chat among friends. 

One of the problems of dorm life this 
year was over-crowding. Whether your 
double last year turned into a triple 
this year or as a new student you found 
yourself sharing a suite with five 
others. No matter where you turned 
there was no extra space. Many com- 
pensated for this by building lofts. 
More friends than enemies were cre- 



Only the dorm is exposed to Mudd packed 
Mamas. 



ated out of this situation. 
Although visitation policies are still an 
area of much concern, privileges are 
slowly but surely being extended. This 
is evidenced by seven-day visitation in 
the freshmen halls. Maybe, one day all 
alternatives of dorm living-single-sex, 
coed, 24-hour, and restricted policy, 
will be available to all. 




Dorm Life — Student Life 17 



ANDERSON MAKES THE SIXTH 




On Saturday, April 7, 1984, William 
M. Anderson was sworn in as Mary 
Washington's sixth president. Presi- 
dent Anderson succeeded the late 
Prince B. Woodard who served this col- 
lege faithfully from 1974-1982. 



The Honorable Jere M.H. Willis inducts Ander- 
son as our new president. 



Ballroom 
An.Car,erUeHall 



Inauguration Weekend Friday, April 
6 opened the ceremonies with a concert 
by the U.S. Army Blues Jazz Ensemble 
in Dodd Auditorium. After Saturday 
morning's inauguration with rector 
Gail Neal presiding, a colorful academ- 
ic procession, and guest speaker Gover- 
nor Charles S. Robb, there was a re- 
ceiving line and closed luncheon for 
distinguished guests followed by a re- 
ception in Mary Ball Hall sponsored by 
the Student Association and a recep- 
18 Opening — Spring 




tion at Trench Hill sponsored by Alum- 
ni, Faculty, and staff. An "Inaugural 
Celebration" featuring Jack Diamond 
and Friends was held in Ann Carter 
Lee Ballroom by ticket only. There was 
a special advance showing of the Annu- 
al Student Art Show in Jesse Ball 
DuPont Hall on Sunday. Belmont, the 
Gari Melchers Memorial Gallery, also 
mounted the exhibit "Melchers in Hol- 
land." 



Alex does not approve of Kyle's choice of women. 



Gary and Donna take a moment to pose for a 
Battlefield photographer. 



I 



DEVILS GONNA GET THEIR GOATS 



BUT THEY DIDN'T! 



Devils and Goats play like Frogs. 



Goats mingle and party before the 
competition. 




Devil Goat Day i-s a tradition unique 
to Mary Washington. The Goats were 
out in stronfi: forces. Competitions such 
as Tug-o-War, Relay Races, Egg Toss, 
Obstacle Course and The Scavenger 
Hunt were favored by participants and 
well wishers. When the rivalry was 
over and the Goats had walked away 
with the honor of winner, all listened to 
the musicof Jeff and Mickey and sipped 
on a little of the golden beverage. 

Devils discuss strategy. 



a 



WASH' 



1984 




agj Friday, Aprif 6 I -4pm. 

~'^ VesfmorcfonJ Creen 

Goafs- classes of '84 ^ '86 - "^"'"creen 
Devils: classes of '85 ^ '87 '"'""'" red 



BOSTON 

SEOl/C 

TOKYO ^IZJ 





DECATU/?'4« 
Seou" 

HONOLULU f,5f| 



34 M 

54 K,n. 





The original marker exhibited at the Smithso- 
nian. 



Lori White and Lisa Taylor are two DANGERous 

ladies. 



s Mash Weekend was filled with memo- 
u ries of the original Mash 4077, complete 
with the tent and a landing of an Army 
helicopter in Ball Circle. The kegger 
offered discounts to those who came 
dressed as their favorite Mash charac- 
ter. The Pub held a look-alike contest, 
so if you were around that weekend 
and saw Hawkeye, B.J., Margaret, or 
Charles walking around campus, you 
were not seeing things. 



Yes, but how far is it to Charlottesville? 



Winners of the Mash Look-alike Contest. 



Spring — Opening 19 




20 Divider — Student Life 




It is unique! That is the only descrip- 
tion that can be made of MWC's social 
life. Many complain about Dead-Fred 
and the lack of activity but let's look at 
what we do have. We are forty to fifty 
minutes from D.C. (Georgetown, the 
city of Washington) and Richmond 
(Shockoe Slip, the Fan, Downtown 
Richmond). The Pool Room is always 
entertaining whether you are there for 
the music, friends, or the beer — then 
there are the times that you end up the 
entertainment. Jefferson, Framar, 
Hamlet, Madison Parties, just to name 
a few resident hall parties, the keggers. 
Ball Circle, Jefferson Square, the C 
Shop, and Goolrick Hall gave us a break 
from academic. Other than entertain- 
ment, the daily occurances add so 
much to our life. Dorms are all impor- 
tant to our social self. Inside the Ivy 
tries to capture the time and feeling of 
the true student life at Mary Washing- 
ton College 1985. As the social life 
changes, the ivy that graces our cam- 
pus remains green and flourishing. It 
has seen and participated in many 
years of student life and this year is no 
different. So browze through the pages 
of this section and hopefully the faces 
and events will continue to be vivid re- 
minders of life as we saw it in the Fall 
1984 and Spring 1985. 



Student Life — Divider 21 



WHEREVER THERE'S A 
QUIET PLACE . . . 

Anywhere you look on campus there 
are people studying. It could be at 
Seacobeck in the morning, under a tree 
around Ball Circle in the afternoon, or 
at the end of the hall in the evening. 
Mary Washington has a few places that 
are, however away from the throngs of 
people. Places like the DuPont Col- 
onnades, The Battleground, or in the 
Amphitheater surrounded by the ivy 
can be transformed into your own pri- 
vate niche. There are still one or two 
places around campus left undisco- 
vered but to a fortunate few. With the 
enrollment increasing each year, you 
would think that space would be tight, 



especially trying to find a place all to 
oneself, but actually it isn't. Even 
though there are more people here 
than ever before it seems that Marye's 
Hilltop abounds with never ending 
nooks and crannies, here and there, 
which can become your own special 
place to call yours. All you have to do is 
look and you can find it. 




Here at MWC, we study on walls 



in line at Seacobeck 




22 Student Life — Studying 



The balconies are Ki'eat places to study 
. . So are the walls . . . 
and durintr class . . . 




Who are these two SILLY studiers? 



Studying — Student Life 23 




Before/ After — The 
Finished Product. 




MDA BLOODMOBILE 



Giving Blood can be exhausting. 

Mary Washington 
Students give BLOOD 

When it comes to giving, MWC stu- 
dents give in a big way. During MDA 
week, there was something going on 
every day to help raise money for MDA. 
It started with a raffle done by the In- 
ternational Relations Club. There was 
a Bake sale followed by a special MDA 
night in the pub which featured con- 
tests in cake walking, pie-bidding, bub- 
ble-gum blowing and bobbing for ap- 
24 Student Life — MDA/Bloodmobile 




Checking the vital signs. 



pies. The next night, there was a facul- 
ty-student basketball game sponsored 
by the Cheerleaders and that same 
night the Foreign Language Clubs had 
an international night in the pub. On 
October 5, the Speech Pathology Club 
had perhaps the most outrageous 
event, a car smash. The fine piece of 
hulking machinery was parked in Jef- 
ferson square, and for fifty-cents you 
could have one shot at it with a sledge- 
hammer. That night our fine auto was 



set afire by vandals and was not sal- 
vagable after all. The sixth annual Su- 
per Dance and a Hair-Cut-a-Thon round- 
ed out the week. All proceeds were don- 
ated to the Muscular Dystrophy Asso- 
ciation. 

Another event that attracted cam- 
pus wide support was the blood drive. 
This event was greatly appreciated by 
all and most found it very rewarding to 
be giving blood. 




"Now this is entertainment." 



The Administration even contributed to the 



SWEAT AND TEARS 




"Mmm, tastes good.' 



"I hope she knows what she's doing." 

MDA/Bloodmobile — Student Life 25 



EASE ON DO 




Good food, good music, good company. 



A tour of the grounds is Fredericksburg ladies adorn Colonial garb. 

always appropriate. 




Family Weekend as by the student Talent 

usual was a glorious day Show. Sports events and 

for students and family, special features added 

The fried chicken and to the excitement. The 

Students and parents enjoy "Coolies" set the mood weekend lets the fami- 

for a picnic. When family lies become acquainted 

arrived on Friday night with the various aca- 

they were entertained demic and social pro- 



open buffet on Ball Circle. 



2fi Student Life — Family Weekend 



WN THE ROAD 




grams that their son or 
daughter has become in- 
volved with in college. A 
few tears of home sick- 
ness may be seen but 
the smiles of pride from 
Mom and Dad and the 
encouragement, dry the 



wet eyes, and give the 
new students the want- 
ing to continue down 
that collegiate road for 
four years. 



M,M,M, Good! 



Family Weekend — Student Life 27 



What is that big grin for? 

••i-iSkateboarding has not gone out of style at 
MWC. 

"Biking sure beats walking and saves gas 
•.vmoney. 








r 


>v=ir" 


- 


\i 



g The casual walk to C. O'Connor Goolrick Hall 
will definitely keep one healthy. 



Recreating on the slide after the History 
Picnic. 



1 and 2 and 3 and 1 and 2 and 3 . . . breath. 
Pumping a little iron. 



Volleyball does not always have to be at the 
beach. 



Recreation Minded, Health Conscious 
Students 

For anyone who wanted to tone up, 
lose weight, or just stay in shape, Mary 
Washington has something for every- 
one. Walking around campus is, for 
most the number one exercise among 
students. At any hour of the day or 
night there are people walking, run- 
ning, or even biking all over the cam- 
pus. Volleyball, tennis and even frisbee 
in Ball Circle were also favorite forms 
of activities. For more indoors con- 
scious people there were aerobics, and 
if you didn't want to do that, you could 
just hold up the ceiling in your room. 



Recreation — Student Life 29 



IN THE COOL OF THE 

EVENING 




The lamplight of James Monroe Hall shin 
a path for the student who is out past tht 
sun's falling. 

Time ticks the night away. 

The bills and flyei-s are posted by for no 
ones eyes to see. 

The Amphitheater's seats are empty, onl; 
■ the leaves remain. 











ll^Eil 





The lights on Ann Carter Lee Hall welcome 
the student as he keys in after hours. 

Yes, E. Lee Trinkle Library is vacant of 
students. 



The fire hydrant throws a short shadow as it 
stands guard until morning's light appears. 



WO-MAN 1984 THE SCANDAL 
UNFOLDS 




"Bubbles" (Jay Bradshaw) did all she could to 
wow the crowd while donning her bathing suit. 



"Nicky" (Alan Potts) smiles coyly as she 
begins her bikini-clad stroll. 



"Rachel May" (C. Ray Daisey) pauses during 
her rendition of "What's New." 




"Bootsie" (Phil Schmidt) even brought her 
beachball and pink & green suit to prove she 
could be the "beachiest" of them all." 



it Student Life — Wo-man 1984 



"Fifi" (Abas Adenan) got swept away by the 
WO-MAIDS and all the other contestants — for 
the fourth time. 





WO-MAN '84, 

the reigning 

queen. 



•Trixie" (Rob Kneebone) "... my boyfriend's 
lack, he's gonna save my reputation, hey-la 
ley-la my boyfriend's back ," 



"Dixie Lee" (Troy Knighton) 



WO-MAN 

Once again, WO-MAN entranced the 
campus with its Hvely entertainment 
and beautiful WO-MEN. Dodd auditori- 
um came alive as the contestants strut- 
ted their stuff trying to receive the 
highest honor of being WO-MAN 1984. 
After a procession in evening gowns 
and bathing suits, there was a fascinat- 
ing hour of talented, quality entertain- 
ment. The judges narrowed the en- 
trants down to three, and then it was 
announced that Dixie Lee had won the 
crown of WO-MAN '84. There was a 
brief scuffle on stage as last years de- 
throned winner. Cuddles and the first 
runner up Bernadetta fought for the 
right to give up the crown. This was 
quickly resolved and they both 
awarded the crown and title to Dixie 
Lee. Congratulations Troy! 



Wo-man — Student Life 33 



xV V 










-v^ 



Cozy Couple — Kris Lively and Valerie Chase. 



Fall Formal 

Amidst scenes of the fall harvest, 
over 200 couples enjoyed Fall Formal 
on November tenth. With music pro- 
vided by The Maxx couples danced the 
night aw^ay and enjoyed punch and 
food provided by Smythe's Cottage. 
Almost everyone enjoyed the event, 
most saying that the decorations put 
up by the Sophomore class and the 
flowers provided by "Ross" really 
added to the environment and made 
the evening a night to remember. 




Ted Boling and Ginny McNeil pose for their 
Fall Formal at MWC. 



Mary Powell is in Double-David trouble with 
Powell and Quick. 



Kathi Fox and John Bennett enjoy a moment's The "Maxx" entertained with a varied musical program at the Fall Formal, 
embrace. 



34 .Student Life — Fall Formal 




Elizabeth Ottaway thinks that Robin King's Une was too funny. Kris Woodward and Jeff Elkins (Dr. Butcher) 

at the Ball. 



Fall Formal — Student Life 35 



Ball 
Circle 
is 



• • • 



A place to sleep 

A place to catch rays 

A place to contemplate thoughts so 

deep 
Or just to enjoy a beautiful day 
You can have a party 
You can have a game 
You can have an evening 
filled with quiet restrains. 
Ball Circle is all of these and more 
Students never stop finding reasons 

for 
Stopping by, saying hi, ... Enjoy! 




I feel so small in such a big circle.' 




"So, I'm taking a study break!" 



4 • ■■'^■. i^- 

Good throw Greg. Way to follow through. 



Chatting on the way to class. 







Everyone meets at different points around the circle. 



"Lets play here!" 



36 Student Life — Ball Circle 






Looks like the girls are studying hard. 



Terry Aufmuth walking diligently to the 
yearbook office. 




"Will you look at that?" 



.•'• ,'♦ .-J'' ; ■ h"<-' " '■ . •.■■'*-. ^ ■■ 


•*^^i^^- .it > ■ ■• ^^^^»----^^^iP^'_*jfcMBMfcrtB 


^^^^^^^ ..^liiM^''"^^- ■ -^Mil 



Football anyone? 




Cutting through the circle is so much easier. I bet the scouts are watching him. 




Resting on the stoop is much more fun than 
going to class. 



Ball Circle — Student Life 37 



Footloose on Ball Circle, 




On a warm, sunny day, they are 
plentiful; a familiar sight, emerging 
from the crowded dorms to litter the 
sprawling green lawns and over- 
head balconies. These thin, sleek 
bikini-clad bodies risk public expo- 
sure in the hope of prolonging their 
summer tans. Within a few short 
weeks, however, this will be a rare 
sight. Bodies disappear due to colder 



Larry Hinders 




There are many faces at 
Mary Washington College. On 
this spread we have attemp- 
ted to show a few of our col- 
legues as we see them every- 
day, no poses. We caught them 
when they were not looking, so 
a few may be surprising. 

38 Student Life — Faces 




Jane Brennen 




Kathy Fox 



TT^'' 




weather, symptoms of "Freshman 
15", and the start of the endless cycle 
of due dates . . . Those daring to re- 
main, don more clothes, their towels 
metamorphosis into blankets that 
stay on their beds, the blaring radios 
are replaced by silent books and the 
ground is shared with fallen golden 
leaves. 





Julia Brown 
Allison Cornell 





you won't stay mad at him 5 minutes 



s a tough job, but the rewards are good. Take this 
lollipop for example . . . 




The STUD RAND rises from the sack; 
... he appears to be alone . . . 




The JOCK RAND pauses to survey 
the area for a prospective victim on 
his way to the course. 



WANTED FOR EXCESSIVE 
PRANKS 

Jonathan Rand, Madison 306, 

(a.k.a. Larry Byvic and Dan McCardell) 




. . the essentials for a romantic afternoon on 
the water . . . 



^^ 



^^ 



student i.ue 41 




n MWC Day at 



... I need a card . . . let's 
see; a bluebook, a black pen, 
No, two bluebooks . . . 
Here's the book that I need 
for my seminar . . . Look, 
the new COSMO is in ... 
shampoo, soap, detergent 



. . . New sweatshirts, I want 
the blue ... a windbreaker 
or a sweatshirt???. I love all 
these cards . . . Can I write a 
check??? . . . Posters, post- 
ers, posters, . . . 




These ladies are so important to our daily lives. 



T 
H 
E 

B 
O 
O 
K 
S 
T 
O 
R 
E 



Do you have your i.d.' 



The Bookstore is open extra hours to handle crowds. 





42 Student Life — Bookstore 





Susan Kimball, Is this where you buy your clothes? 
Check the third row, it might be there. 
This card says it all. 




Latest fashion, pink and purple. 




Bookstore — Student Life 43 



WHERE IS 

THE 

PARTY? 

Setting: Friday after classes, 
Objective: Find the best way to start 
off the weekend. 

Many students this year took advan- 
tage of the honor house happy hours. 
Some alternated weekends between 
Hamlet and Framar and some went to 
both or at least were there until the 
beer ran out. A small rivalry estab- 
lished between the two houses. Flyers 
on Seacobeck tables, on billboards, and 
messengers announcing which had the 
best party was a frequent occurance on 
Friday afternoons. Whether you ended 
up down the hill at Framar or on Col- 
lege Avenue at Hamlet, the result was 
always a good time. 

Dennis, What are you going to do with that? 

Abas, I thought you hved in Brent. 

Rusty, Stacey, and Tom share a hug. 




FRAMAR OR HAMLET 




F for Framar of Course 
What a dacquari 



44 Student Life 




I'm here for the Coors. 

One of man's new inventions. 




1 'Cup* 


V \' 


\ ^ ill ^ 





Don't mind me, I just going to sleep for a little 

while. 



OH HEAVEN! 



Student Life 45 



SEACOBECK HALD 



about the Thanksgiving Feast — 
real turkey, not processed, and 
Christmas Dinner with all its festive 
decorations. Then there were the 
crab feasts on the lawn and the hay 
rides on Halloween. Where else could 



we go for a free Coke every day? And 
what other school eats from tables 
covered with linen cloths? As much 
as we grumble about the food, we 
seldom walk out of Seacobeck with- 
out leaving a smile behind. 




eacobeck Hall — Student . 



OUR 

FAVORITE 

PUB 




Htfmmm 




° The Pool Room where weekends begin 
; on Thursday is a favorite hang out for 
* MWC students. Piped in music by stu- 
dents is the usual but live bands are 
not uncommon. The large dance floor 
accomadates everything from the Vir- 
ginia Prep Step to Slam Dancing. 
Sodas, beer, and chips are the menu 

The neon red Exit sign is usually all we can 
see at the end of the night. 



The Pub offers the atmosphere for friends to 
just laugh and talk. 

and on specific nights waitress ser- 
vice is available. Here students and 
faculty alike find a place to relax after 
a long day. 



Pool Room — Student- 



Getting 
There 

is 
Half 
the 
Fun 




50 Student Life — Road Trips 




Ain't we havin fun now! 

Donna Metzger and Johnny McGhee at a Hampden-Sydney College 
function. 



Where will we go this weekend? University of Virginia, 
William and Mary, Hampden-Sydney College, Washingrton 
and Lee, United States Naval Academy, Sweetbriar, Vir- 
ginia Tech, Mary Baldwin College, James Madison Univer- 
sity, or maybe Shockoe Slipp, Georgetown, how about the 
River, historic downtown Fredericksburg, or the shopping 
center, or even home. No matter where we decide to trek off 
to, we find ourselves on a road trip. Four blocks or four 
hundred miles is the same. We get into our car, turn on the 
radio before the car is started, put the car in gear and 
cruise. We slide on our Ray-Bans, pick up something to 
drink, and start a conversation about anything. With good 
music and good company, the ride can be as fun as the 
reason for going and sometimes better. 



Road Trips — Student Life 51 



^.& 



Junior Ring Week is a fasci- 
nating and trying time for 
the junior class. It is the first 
realization they have that 
they are '.'really going to 
make it!" The week is rough 
— managing school work, 
pranks, and excitement all at 
once, but oh the reward — 
Junior Ring Dance!!! It is 
truely a celebration which 
: leads to expectations of "the 
final year." 

^pdent Life — Junior Ring Dance 




Suzan Erim and Jonathan Staples before the formal. 





Mary Loose and Jeff Roberts 
move closer for a slow dance. 




All photos S. Butic 



"Just to be close to you girl." 





Pat Convery and Susan Mulholland jam to the beat. 



Karen Israel checks out 
the scene. a 





The Voltage Brothers Drummer on solo. 



Junior Ring Dance — Student iA^ 



Kathy and Rob survey the situation. 



^::^ 



\^ 



'N^- 









"... I chose the one less traveled by . and that has made all the 

difference." 

The Christmas wreath adorns the front gates of The College. 

The iced brick made walking to class difficult. 

Donut eyes and a carrot nose. 

Margo sports the latest in warm weather gear. 

After much 
waiting . . . 

54 Student Life — Snow 




^B' 




Waiting to be ambushed, these students fell prey to quite a few 
snowballs. 

Melissa is not impressed by all the white stuff. 

Snowball fights were contagious. 

... it finally 
snowed 



Snow — Student Life 55 



100th Night 



Of the many traditions, one that is the cause of great excitement is 100 th night — 
100 more days until seniors are free from books and tests forever. All seniors 
gathered in Seacobeck basement for a keg party held exclusively in their honor. 
This years' class also celebrated 85th night. As usual they were whisked to an 
unknown destination to be entertained by skits of personal embarrassment that 
will join a lifetime of college memories. 




Judy, Saralyn, Renee, and Elizabeth show off for the photographer. 
56 Student Life — 100th Night 



Future leaders of the world having a final fling. 



85th NIGHT 




I SURVIVED 
THE HIVE 

IN '85! 



Odell and Deese — This ones for you! Maria Francese claps and cheers. 



85th Night — Student Life 57 




. . . reading the latest report on Mina ... (1 to r:) Jonathan 
Harker (M. Fisher), Van Helsing (S.C. Mckinstry), Dr. Seward 
(C. Mundy), Lucy Seward (S. MulhoUand) 



Count Dracula as a gentleman . . . (Dracula — (M. Joyce) 



DRACULA OCTOBER 30 — NOVE 
THEATRE DIRECTED BY DR. 





Renfield pleads with Butterworth for his spider. (R.M. Renfield: P. 
Convery) 



Butterworth impresses his lady friend, Miss Wells. (C. Deitz, 
^. Painter) 

."•^ I'iieB.tre: Dracula 




MBER 4 KLEIN 
CHERI SWISS 



The Dramatic Arts Department of 
Mary Washington College presented 
Dracula as the 1984 Fall production. 
Amongst the student actors/actresses 
was Michael Joyce, the Department 
Chairman, as the lead. Special effects 
included dream scenes, flying bats, 
blood capsules, and dense fog. Perhaps 
the most memorable scene was the 
seduction of Lucy Seward which was 
shocking to some, yet enticing to 
others. The entire cast is commended 
on a performance well done. 




Drawing blood in preparation for the seduction of Lucy 
Seward . . . 




« 



Dr. Seward, Van Hesling, and Jonathan investigate 
past and discover his true identity and vocation . . . 




Production Staff, Construction Crews and Running Crews Dracula- Theatre 



Going 

For 

Baroque 



^ 



"y 




Deanna Hammrick, MWC's cool flutist. 



THE JAZZ BAND during WO-MAN. 



\ 



Joyce Bowman accompanies Ginny McNeil 










1 











Fa, La, La, La, La, La . La, La, La. 




Christmas with song and children. 



60 Student Life — Musical Expression 




during a student recital. 



Dean Altvater experiences the joys of the season. 




Mary Washington College Singers 




> 




} 



A little rhythm, and blues. 



Musical Expression — Student Life 61 



BIG NAMES HIT MARY 
WASHINGTON 




Incumbent Senator John Warner visited the MWC campus on November 
2, 1984. In his speech he concentrated on areas that are of special concern 
to the younger Republicans and voters. 



Carlos Fuentes was the 1984 Distinguished Visitor in Residence. He deli- 
vered his address dealing with the relations between the United States and 
Latin America in Dodd Auditorium on November 8, 1984. 



l^zf'' 




Retired U.S. Air Force Lt. Colonel 
Thomas H. Krebs, the Director of Re- 
search "High Frontier", spoke in the 
MWC Ballroom on October 29, 1984. 
Having an extensive background in 
the knowledge of space weapons and 
development, he addressed the idea 
of a satellite defense system in 
space, seen as a non-nuclear answer 
to the world's nuclear threat. 



November 1, 1984 Edie Harrison, the 
Democratic challenger for Senate 
made a campaign stop at Mary 
Washington College. She focussed on 
women's issues in her talk and 
charged Warner with hiding behind 
the past and not dealing with major 
issues in the campaign. 



The United Campuses Against Nuclear War sponsored a lecture on Octo- 
ber 31, 1984 featuring Philhp Antweiller, field director of UCAM. He 
spoke of the psychological, political and dynamic factors driving the 
nuclear arms race and suggested solutions to the arms control dilemma. 



62 Student Life — VIP's 



BATTLEFIELD '85 voL 72 

INTERWEAVING 




Going home. 



Front gates at Mary Washington College. M 

'-r= OF THE VINES 



Table of Contents 



Musical Forces at MWC 
MWC's Mutual Friend 
Fire Drills 
Reach Organization 
MWC as a Linear Plane 
Face Lift for the C-Shop 
MWC Musicians 
Housing the Masses 
Life of the MWC Actor 
Trivial Pursuit Hits MWC 
The First Step-Moving In 
Fundraisers 
1984 Elections at MWC 





Ferraro and Mondale. 



Political Pamphlet 



MUSICAL 
FORCES 

Ever walk across 
campus when the win- 
dows were open? What 
did you hear? Did you 
ever stop by the Pub 
or any keggrer — and 
what kind of music did 
you hear? And still, 
every time you flipped 
on your radio, you 
heard the same music. 
It was Michael Jackson, 
Bruce Springs tein, and 
Prince, This year 
will be remembered as 
the year of electrify- 
ing, stimulating per- 
formers. Not Just get 
on stage , pound out a 
beat and go home. 
This was the year of 
adding something spe- 
cial to the perfor- 
mance. For Michael 
Jackson, it was fabu- 
lous lyrics. For 
Bruce Springs tein, it 
was adding a patrio- 
tlstlc flavor to his 
music. For Prince, It 
was the unequalled on- 
stage theatrics that 
caused his music to 
stand out everywhere. 
There were posters, 
Jaokets, buttons, and 
many other forms of 
paraphernalia all over 
campus adorned with 
these stars. Every- 
where on campus , In 
every dorm, these 
three performers were 
|present in one form or 
*^another. The top musi- 
cians of the year be- 
came this year's 
musical force at MWC, 

by: Co Ray Dalsey 



MWC'S 
MUTUAL 
FRIEND 

How many times did you 
not feel like eating Just 
after you stepped foot 
into the dome room at Sea- 
bobeck? '.Just the thought 
of eating that same food 
again made your stamach 
turn sour. But there was 
always that one super 
reason to go day after day 
to Seacobeck — to see what 
the sign attached to Bob 
Birt had to say that day, 
With 8 cheerful smile, he 
greeted students with his 
unique way of saying, 
"Hello, '"or "Happy Birth- 
day," written on signs 
pinned to his sweater. 
When we were frustrated, 
homesick, or bored, it 
was Bob's smile and con- 
stant cheer that were able 
to uplift our spirits and 
make go'ing to Seacobeck 
and withstanding our entire 
day a little easier. There 
were few people who would 
donate their time to be a 
Judge at a Wo-Man contest, 
or a Santa at Christmas 
parties, but Bob's energies 
never died. Neither, too, 
will our fond memories of 
the happiness he brought 
to MWC, ever die. Here's 
to you, Bob Birt, 

by: Chris Uthe 



FIRE DRILLS 

"Safety I? Are you 
trying to tell me that 
being awakened at 2:00 
a.m. by a sound that vague- 
ly suggests the start of 
WW III, running down a 
flight of stairs with 75 
others who are too asleep 
to breathe let alone walk, 
and then standing out in 
the 34 fiegree dri zzle In 
bare feet and a blanket, 
was all for my safetyll??" 
Thus went the typical 




J. Seamonr 

Bob Birt— friend to all. 



fire drill at MWC, We 
all hated them. But for 
no other reason than to 
drag us out of a peace- 
ful slumber at 2 a.m., 
these drills were for 
our own safety and pro- 
tection. Required by 
campus authorities three 
times a semester, these 
drills did tend to catch 
everyone in a state of 
surprise. However, this 
was the purpose of the 
fire drill. It was not 
Just another administra- 
tive reoulrement, but 
served to prepare and 
make all residence stu- 
dents aware of the possi- 
ble routes to safety In 
cas'^ of a real emergency. 



by: Cary Mundy 



OVER 
CROWDING 

The appearance of more 
and more bunk beds on 
campus this year was due 
more t,o necessity than to 
Increase comfort. This 
was Just one sign of the 
greatly expanding popula- 
tion at Mary Washington 
Collep-e and a result of 
overcrowding In student 
dormi tori es . 

Free-standing ward- 
robes were Issued to con- 
vert the little available 
floor space Into much 
needed closet space. 
Single rooms becamie doub- 
les, and doubles became 
triples. Perhaps even 
more obvious changes were 
the conversion of the 
Mercer Infirmary into a 
female residence hall, 
the addition of Cornell 
Hall as an off-campus 
residence, and the use of 
Brompton's guest house, 
which temporarily served 
as housing for several 
students during the fall 
semester. 

Is Mary Washington 
College shedding Its 
image of a small learning 
institution? Which famous 
persons will bestow their 
names on future dorms? 
No one can know for sure, 
but chances are, that 
the next building added 
will be named Woodard 
Hall, in honor of MWC'S 
most former president, 

by: Patricia Weber 

THE MWC 
ACTOR 

It all starts with an 
audition that leaves the 
MWC actor in a state of 
apprehensive nervousness 
for a day or two. Once 
apart is finally assigned 
however, the actor's Job 
is Just beginning. Giv- 
en a major role, an as- 
tute actor must assume 
at least one hour's 




worth of dialog to memor- 
ize — fast. Then the actor 
is compelled to ept, 
sleep, breathe, and dream 
the character In order 
to convince the audience 
that the character Is real, 
AlPo demanded of the act- 
or, is rehearsal time. 
And more rehearsal time. 
Finally^ the show opens, 
but this 1b yet. Just the 
beginning. Things, unpre- 
dictable, could go wrong 
at any time; most shows 
never run as smoothly 
with an audience as they 
did during a dress rehear- 
sal. The only time the 
actor is relaxed is the 
moment that the curtain 
hits the floor, emitting 
through its screen a muf- 
fled applause. However, 
all the anticipation im- 
mediately returns again, 
as thoughts are already 
geared towards the next 
performance. The actor's 
role never ceases. 

by: Carey Mundy 

TRIVIAL 
PURSUIT 

There we s a new rage on 
the MWC campus this year, 
as well as across the 
nation. It was played in 
every lobby, parlor, and 
kitchen in every dorm. It 
was Trivial Pursuit and 
people could not seem to 
stop playing. It was the 
subject discussed over 
dinner, whispered in 
class, and written in 
messages sent all across 
campus. It went to part- 
ies, study breaks, and 
rec rooms. People could 
not stop playing this 
game, probably because of 
how Interesting It was. 
There was only one prob- 
lem on campus that this 
game caused: Getting 
your professor ou^ of a 
game during his lunch 
hour, for class, 

byjC, Ray Dalsey 



MOVING IN 

Memories of moving 
in to your first room 

are never forgotten 

Mom and Dad, Grand- A} 
mother and Grandfather, ' 
Sister and Brother, 
and, yes, even the dog 
are teary-eyed as they 
unpack that trailor Wi 
you rented to move 
every little dust ball 
from you old room at ' 
home, to vour new room 
here at MWC. Remember 
your embarassment when '■^'\ 
Mom asked your new 
R.A. , "What is this 
hall like?", and the 
R.A. responded, "Well, 
what is your child 
like?" You could al- 
ready tell things 
would be a little dif- 
ferent here rather t^an 
at home, especially 
when you bumped into 
that somebody in the 
stairwell, knocking 
everything, out of his ^^ 
hands only to find out 
he was going to the 
same room as you. Yes, 
things were different 
here. Starting that 
first day-_9ll those 
meetings and things to /ivlul 
sign. But let us not a\>j«Wi» 
forget how you tried 
to sing the Alma Mater 
that first hot day in 
Dodd. Those memories 
of that first step in 
your days here at MWQ 
will never be forgot- 
ten, and in future 
years w^ 11 be looked 
back upon with a cer- 
tain humor and sentl- 
•mentality, 

by: Chris Uthe 



REACH 

Pairing up fresh- 
men with upperclassmen 
big brothers and Bis- 
ters, Reach once again 
provided its unique 
service to new MWC 
students who wished to 
get an insider's view 
of college life. 
These big brothers and 
sisters proved to be 
an Invaluable aid to 
this year's freshmen 
and transfers, by 
showing these students 
the ins and outs of 
life in the college's 
environment, A Reach 
partner was someone to 
question about school 
policies and classes, 
go with to the dining 
room. Pub, of off- 
campus sites of inter- 
est. Members of the 
Reach organization, 
however, mainly served 
as stabilizing units, 
guiding the anxious 
and uncertain MWC 
new-comers through 
the first few critical 
weeks on campus, 

by: G. Ray Dalsey 



LINES AT 
MWC 

Lines- — not merely 
geometric elements, but 
rather more like monsters 
which haunted and domin- 
ated our college exis- 
tence. From the begin- 
ning , at orientation as 
freshmen, to the end as 
graduating seniors, from 
morning until night, they 
Invaded every facet of 
our dally lives. They 
were parasites, swallow- 
ing up our precious time, 
whi le we were forced to 
stand In them with stom- 
achs growling, waiting 
to devour the "delicacies" 
of Seacobeck. There was 
no escape; they were 
everywhere. They inhabit- 
ed and crowded the bath- 
rooms, making showering 
impossllbe before an 
eight o'clock class. 
They were seen In the 
bookstore, the Police 
station, in front of the 
Pub, the infirmary, In 
G-.W. during drop-add, 
and Invariably at five 
minutes to two in the 
bank. No relief from 
these linear paths that 
we followed day in and 
day our ever came, thus, 
lines became as intimate 
a part of our lives as 
our classes and friends 
themselves, 

by: Patricia Weber 




Linear elements of MWC 



ANEW 
C-SHOP 

The C-Shop in Lee Hall 
got a new face this year, 
and with the new look 
came a new food previous- 
ly unknown to MWC stu- 
dents. It was not Just 
pizza — It wEis Itz,a Pizza, 
with delivery right to 
the dorms. As always, 
the C-Shop was the cam- 
pus' main watering hole 
this year. Sure, you 
could go to the Pub at 
night, but If you wanted 
lunch, dinner, or Just a 
place to r'^lax in the 
afternoon, the C-Shop 
was the place to be. 

by: C. Ray Dalsey 



MWC 
MUSICIANS 

Ah, to have been a 
musician here at MWC. 
These talented devotees 
trekked over the "goat 
path", to their Mecca — 
Pollard. From class pi- 
ano and skills at eight In 
the morning to orchestra 
and Fredericksburg Singers 
at night, the MWC musician 
was on the go. Showcases 
for talent Included the 
Christmas Pops Concert, 
The Lighter Side, and 
student recitals. The 
Madrigal Singers added a 
touch of the sixteenth 
century as the Jazz Ensem- 
ble be-bopped its way into 
the heart of the college 
community. Add the MWC 
Singers ' toe-tapping shows 
and It was a fact— whether 
classical. Jazz, or pops- 
musicians at MWC this 
year were part of a class 
act, 

by: Jackie Carolan 



86 Magazine 




FUNDRAISERS \ii iir£\\i:^.'iT:r- 

served Its role In help- 
fundralelnp- organizations 
by providing ample room 
for the annual Christmas 
Bazaar, book sales, and a 
garage sale. Overall, the 
activities of the various 
fundralslng groups bene- 
fited the student body as 
much as the proceeds 
benefited their sponsors. 



Each year, enormous 
amounts of energy are 
poured forth In attempt 
to devise new fundrals- 
lng Ideas for various 
clubs and campus grours. 
Indicative of KWC's fav- 
orite extra-curricular 
activities were two of 
this year's largest 
money makers — the keg,o-er 
and the food sale. 

Food sales consisted 
of food-stuffs ranging 
from sweets, like M&M ' a , 
to tacos. Many "munchle" 
sales were held during 
late night study hours. 
Fundraisers were all too 
aware that a hungry or 
thirsty student Is a 
money maker's best 
friend. 

A spin-off of the 
kegger was feature night 
in the Pub. Admissions 
fees benefited the spon- 
soring group. Other in- 
novative ideas this year 
included raffles, a gar- 
met bag sale, sweater 
sale, and auction. 

The dome room of bea- 
cobeck became headquar- 
ters for many fundraisers 
as It was a prime loca- 
tion for getting many of 




Bake shoD elves helping 
out at Christmas Bazaar 




by: Cathy bmlth 

ELECTIONEERING 
ATMWC 

The 19B4 elections: 
America saw 'the Democrats 
choose Geraldlne Ferraro 
as the first woman vice 
presidential nominee, the 
deficit question, the age 
issue, Walter Mondale, 
Gary Hart, Jesse Jackson, 
the debates, yuppies, and 
much more unfold before 
them as we selected our 
President and Congressmen. 

MWC played a role in 
this piece of history. 
Working on behalf of their 
candidates, campus College 
Republicans and Young 
Democrats solicited stu- 
dent votes. College Re- 
publicans canvassing the 
campus found some 57 per- 
cent of those polled to be 
in support of President 
Reagan and other Republi- 
can candidates. Both the 
Republicans and the Young 
Democrats, along with the 
Lobby Association, made 
an effort to get out ab- 
sentee ballots. The Yoking 
Democrats brought Virgin- 
ia's Democratic nominee for 
senate, Ms. Edle Harrison, 
to campus to speak; the 
College Republicans, Har- 
rison's opponent-Senator 
John Warner. The CRs and 
YDs met in formal debate 
to hash out the Issues, 
and both clubs volunteered 
for their party candidates, 

by: Don McCardell 




Polilica: Pamphle 



Incumbants Reagan 
and Bush 



In this section, 
several student au- 
thors shared their 
views of life on the 
MWC campus during the 
1984-85 year. Ranging 
from individual ex- 
periences, such as the 
actor and musician, to 
school-wide org=inlza- 
tions, like Reach, the 
various prevalent as- 
pects of ca^Dus activi- 
ty are shown to have 
been the essence of 
life inside the gates 
of Mary Washington 
College, Dealing with 
first-time experiences 
that all of us shared 
at one time or another, 
to sharing common 
interests and friends, 
is here presented in a 
Journal of the many \ 
axes which, interwoven; 
comprised the body of 
our microcosm. Thus, 
we had an interweaving 
of the vines. 



Vanessa Akehurst 



"#3 



^. 



m 



l^ 











'/v% 






■f%'. 







68 Divider — Clubs and Organizations 




As different in shape and size and 
character as each ivy leaf is. so is the 
same for the clubs and organizations at 
Mary Washington College. Each club 
has its own structure and specific pur- 
pose. They are different entities which 
enhance and support the main struc- 
ture. It is this diversity in both leaves 
and clubs and organizations which 
allow for individual expression, yet at 
the same time being an intricate part 
of a larger group. 







Clubs and Organizations — Divider 69 



EDUCATION 
FIRST 



The Bachelor of Liberal 
Studies Student Associa- 
tion provides an avenue 
for students through a 
varied program of educa- 
tional, informational, 
business and social func- 
tions. The BLS are con- 
cerned with the needs of 
those returning to educa- 
tion after a few years 
away. The Student Educa- 
tion Association is con- 
cerned with those who 
wish to make education a 
lifelong career and to de- 
velop an understanding of 
the teaching profession. 



II 



XJ 



»r 



The Library is a wonderful resourci 



70 Clubs and Organizations — BLS/SEA 





Student Educators: (Front Row) Patricia Winne (President), Char- 
lotte James (Vice-President). (Back Row) Amy Crltzer, Karen Bounds. 




Bachelor of Liberal Studies Association: Dave Crosley, Ruth Leich- 
ter, Becky Van Auken. 



I'hanks E. LEE. 



BLS/SEA — Clubs and Organizations 71 




Digging in the 
Past 



The Historic Preservation 
Club and the History Club 
encourage students to ana- 
lyze the past and to learn from 
it and to protect those things 
which have enhanced our 
lives and those of our ances- 
tors. Field trips are taken to 
different archaeological sites 
and trips to the state 
museums are frequent. The 
Historic Preservation Club 
works closely with the Cen- 
ter for Historic Preservation 
located in James Monroe 



Hall. Their main project of 
study is Mary Washington 
College and Fredricksburg. 
They work on many projects 
to save historic downtown 
buildings. The History Club 
does not limit itself just to 
preservation but to the en- 
tire scope of the past. Semi- 
nars are sponsored and re- 
spected Historians are 
brought to campus. 

What key will open this lock? 

One of the many houses that are 
studied 









»"^t. > 








Historic perspective. 



72 Clubs and Organizations — History Club/Historic Preservation 





History Club: (Front Row) Debbie Hofheimer, Lisa Taylor, Mari- 
anna Rixey, Stacey F. Dunn. (Back Row) Thomas Updike, Karl 
Stith, Denise Pons, Noel Harrison. 




Historic Preservation Club: (Front Row) Mary Blair Davenport, 
Melissa Greene (Treasurer) Randall Snyder (President), Jane C. 
Williams, Martha J. Shears, Robert Hicks (Vice-President). (Second 
Row) Joanne Bartholomew, John Pearce (Advisor), Melissa Spivey. 
Paul Killmer. (Third Row) Dean Altvater, Noel Harrison, Katrina 
Anderson, Robin Van Fleet. 



If only those bricks could talk. 



History Club/Historic Preservation — Clubs and Organizations 73 



rtE) 



AND 



ADMISSIONS 




Dean Altvater, Admissions Tour Guide called in Dominos during Club 

Carnival. 

A tour guide rests while talking. 

Cut-a-Thon during MDA Weekend. 





-X 




CIRCLE K MWC Circle K is a 
coed service and social orga- 
nization. The club partici- 
pates in international and 
district events. These in- 
clude conferences, Leader- 
ship Training Conventions 
and special projects. Weekly 
trips to the nursing home 
and Elementary School are 
scheduled. Annual projects 
include the Family Weekend 
Talent Show, A Halloween 
Party for area children, and 
working with Special Olym- 
pics. This year the club is 
working to improve campus 



awareness on subjects such 
as alcohol, seat belts, andi 
anorexia and bulemia. Ourij 
other campus services in-! 
elude ushering at concerts, 
providing lemonade to new 
freshmen as they move in, 
and participating in the! 
Alumni Phone-A-Thon. To 
support our activities, we sell 
hotdogs, candy and host raf- 
fles. We also aid larger char- 
ity organizations by sponsor- 
ing out-a-thons and bowl-a- 
thons. As a reward for all the 
hard work, we enjoy socials 
and parties. 





Admissions Club: (Front Row) Patricia Dawson, Julie Brown, Anna 
Kelly, Dean Altvater. (Second Row) Teresa Storke, Christa Richer, 
Lisa Profitt, Vanessa Akehurst, Maureen Murray, Denise Williams. 
(Third Row) Mark Bray, Lee-Ann Marano, Karen Bounds, Kim 
Mears. 



The Admissions Club is 

one of the most important 
clubs on campus as far as 
attracting Students. Mem- 
bers give tours of the cam- 
pus to the prospective stu- 
dents and their parents. 
The guide must know just 
about everything about 



Mary Washington College 
including Fredericksburg 
because someone is sure to 
ask. Other activities include 
hosting alumni affairs, 
phoning accepted students 
in the spring and answering 
any questions they may 
have. 




Circle K: (Front Row) Patti Bowe (Treasurer), Teal Squires (Co- 
Vice-President), Renee Allen (Co- Vice-President), Leanne Raynor 
(President), Lee Ann Marano (Secretary). (Second Row) Kelley 
McKela, Franoes Batchelor, Marykate Behan, Bruce Newcomer, 
Bruce Loving, Melanie Ricketts. (Third Row) Joyce Bryant, Nancy 
Bladen, Tricia Dawson, Lisa Counts, Susan HoUiday, Deona Houff. 
(Fourth Row) Kim Dorsey, Helene Bundy, Jenny Bogge, Anne 
Bupp, Stephaniw Clopton. 



Admissions/Circle K — Clubs and Organizations 75 



WHO INVENTED 

THE BINARY 

SYSTEM? 




I cannot get that to work out either. 



Janet Rathbone enjoys interfacing. 



Computers . . . Computers 
. . . Computers ... It seems 
like a new wave has hit 
M.W.C. You find them in 
Combs, Monroe, and Chand- 
ler, but who would believe 
that even the Drama Depart- 
ment has one. Not only re- 
served for use by computer 
class students, but econo- 
mics, business and others as 
well. Around campus the con- 
stant cry, "I've got a pro- 
gram due!" can be heard. At 
times it is impossible for a 
student facing a deadline to 
find a vacant terminal. Just 
when it seems hopeless, a 
jubilant person lets out a 
yell, "I've done It!!!", and 
leaves his spot open for yet 
another computer junkie. 
I'VE GOT A JOB!!! 




Did I do all this work for a power surge? 



7(3 Clubs and Organizations — SAM/Finance 




Computers are the langxiage of the future. 



|r 



II i. r 



/ 



^ 



Society for the Advancement of Management: Susan Waid, Lisa Wat- 
kins. 




Finance Club: (Front Row) Susan Waid, Jan Deese, Susan Liebert. 
(Back Row) Todd Kamber, Tim Knezevieh. 



SAM/Finance — Clubs and Organizatiana_ 77 



CLUBS HELP TO 
UNDERSTAND THE 
WORLD 



The Russian Club 
(Kruzhok) tries to promote 
a better understanding of 
the Russian culture, the 
Soviet system, and global 
entanglements. The issues 
that are of current interest 
to the Soviets are also com- 
parable to the United 
States. This club allow^s for 
a broader realization of in- 
ternational affairs. The 
Spanish Club (El Club 
Espanol) has the desire to 
promote interest in the 
Hispanic culture and lan- 
guage. It provides an op- 
portunity for students of 
Spanish to enjoy the 
songs, dances, foods, and 
customs of all Spanish 
countries, and raise schol- 
arship funds for a student 
studying abroad. 




78 Clubs and Organizations — Russian/Spanish 






El Club Espanol: (Front Row) Beth Kelly. (Second Row) Becky Pasi- 
ni, John Nichols, Marion Connoly, Denise Williams. 




Russian Club: Janet Hall, Ray LaMura, Jackie Cardan, .A.mv More- 
field 



Russian/Spanish — Clubs and Organizations 79 




MWC Crew rustles up support at Fall Frolic 



Mary Washington College clubs also commune with 
nature. The Outing Club sponsors events such as: 
mountain climbing, camping and canoeing. The 
Crew takes on nature in a different way. Though 
Crew is not an inter-collegiate sport, it is ready to 
compete. Great dedication of members is required 
to make the team competitive. Also oriented with 
the water is the Terrapins; an indoor synchro- 
nized swim club. These girls put on shows through- 
out the year; one in the fall during Family Weekend 
and one in the spring. 




80 Clubs and Organizations — Crew/Gymnastics/Terrapin 



On the water & at the oars 




The Terrapins, a synchroinzed 
swim club 




Terrapin Club: (Front Row) Kim Kurtz, Amy Critzer, Janette Litchfield. 
(Second Row) Susan Banks, Kelly Ward, Anne Tisler, Laura Ewert. 




Crew Club: (Front Row) Andrea Rubino, Becky Johnson. Eileen Mac'nak, 
Laura Lee Shaw. (Second Row) Nicole Linsalata, Julie Lamb, Anne Louise 
Brady, Agneta Dahl, Mary Stevens, Lisa Cramlet. (Third Row) Anne Mew- 
bern, Lisa Alvarez, Eileen Smith, Anita Arcona, Kristin Livingston. 
(Fourth Row) Kim Holcomb, May Louise Weiler, Michelle Runge, Anne 
Hunt, Nina Rodriguez, Kris Westura. (Fifth Row) Brent Davis, Tom 
Moulen, Denice Thorlton, Gregg Malakoff, Eric Foulds, David Williams, 
Blair Davenport. 



Crew/Gymnastics/Terrapin — Clubs and Organizations 81 



Pi Nu Chi is a club orga- 
nized to provide nursing stu- 
dents with information 
about transfer programs to 
nursing schools and give 
them an opportunity to par- 
ticipate in various social and 
service activities throughout 
the year. Whereas, Pre- 
Medical Association pro- 
motes interest in the entire 
field of medicine. Another 
specializing club is the 
Medical Technology Club 
which promotes interest and 
guides members toward a fu- 
ture in medical technology. 
Each of these clubs sponsor 



guest speakers and are ac- 
tive with the Mary Washing- 
ton Hospital and community 
services. 

Another group which is 
concerned with not only the 
needs of humans but of the 
whole environment is the 
Ecology Club. Their purpose 
is to seek information about 
the environment and to en- 
courage an active interest 
and participation in the 
maintenance and improve- 
ment, and to maintain an ac- 
tive relationship with the 
Fredericksburg Community. 



Environment 
and Anatomy 





:'«&■ •^^sA'ir:!: 



students listen to a club lecture. 



Displays in Combs attract 
non-majors to clubs. 



LISL± 




r^a*"^-^ 




82 Clubs and Organizations — Pi Nu Chi/Pre-Med/Med-TechyEcology 




Pi Nu Chi: (Front Row) Kelley McKeta, Sarah Loflin. (Second Row) 

Lisa J. Winder, Kim Evans, Amy Cotter. 



A ^est medical speaker. 




Ecology Club: (Front Row) Jo Ann Szczech, Heather Hager. (Second 
•^^^ Row) Melissa Donfieux, Kevin Hager. 



Is this how medicines are discovered? 



Pi Nu Chi/Pre-Med/Med-Tech/Ecology — Clubs and Organizations 83 



Publications and 

Broadcasting 
Build Credibility. 




A late night Bullet worker gets her copy out on time. 



Anne Lewis demonstrates the efficient use of the new campus 
equipment. 





Bullet: (Front Row) Chris Maz- 
zatenta. Kathy McDonald (Sec- 
ond Row) Carol Green, Mark 
Bently, Wendy LaRue (Third 
Row) Ellen Moses, Glen Birch, 
Laura Mason. Not pictured Prew- 
itt Scripps, Susan Loyd. 



Clubs and Organizations — Aubade/Battlefield/BulletAVMWC 




WMWC: (Front Row) Dave Powell (Program Director), Edie Dunn 
(Secretary), Anne Lewis (Station Manager), Kathy Goeller (News 
Director), Dave Quick (Music Director). (Second Row) Joe Mack, 
Chris Sykes, Steve Clipp, Mary Powell. (Third Row) Jim Comroy, 
Kathy Washington, Doug Chandler (Technical Director), Tangie 
Gray. (Fourth Row) Sherry Cooper, Cindy McCain. (Back Row) Pre- 
witt Scripp, Jeff Hayes. 



Another day in the life of a Bullet staffer. 





Aubade — Literary Magazine: (Front Row) Dana Clendennen, 
Kathy Smith. (Second Row) Jill Turner. (Back Row) Chris Zavel, 
Margarita Abrams, Stacey Gross, John Lambertson. 




Battlefield — Yearbook staff: (Front Row) Vanessa Akehurst, 
Laurenne Foskett, Margaret Vaughan, Clifton R. Daisey. (Second 
Row) Barbara Myers, Jennifer Seamon, Mary Looss. (Third Row) 
Sarah Schmidt, Daryn Guidera, Sheryl Butler. 



Aubade/Battlefield/BulletAVMWC — Club and Organizations 85 



Student Association 

The Student Association at Mary Washington is an impor- 
tant part of student Ufe. Upon matriculation into the College, 
a student automatically becomes a member of the associa- 
tion. All students are encouraged to become active members, 
so that the association is a truly representative body of stu- 
dent thought and opinion, voicing the needs and concerns of 
the student body. 

The purpose of the Student Association is to work for a 
better College community through the development and 
strengthening of individual responsibility, citizenship, and 
honor; to share with the faculty and administration the 
obligation of respecting and promoting traditions, standards 
a"nd objectives of self-government and democracy in every 
student. 




Judicial Council: (Front Row) Maria Miranda, Chris O'Donnell, Kimberiey 
Slayton, Donna Metzger, Troy Knighton. (Second Row) Stacey Werhng, Di- 
ane Cardwell, Kendel Paulson, Jeannie Smith. (Back Row) Ann Richards, 
James Cahill, Elaine Thomasson, Susan Thomasson. (Not pictured: Wendy 
Stone) 




!'.fci! 



Honor Council: (L to R) Larry Byvik, Janet Bowers, Lorie White, Janet 
Hall, Laurenne Foskett, Susan Loyd, Sara Jones, (President), Raphael 
Lamura, Marjorie Sanfilippo, Rebecca Architzel, Scott Kaplan, Amy 
Allen 



Abas, Kim, Rusty, and Kim man the table. 



, Student Association: (Front Row) Renee Allen — S.A. Secre-,) 
tary, Amy Blasch — S.A. President, Suzanne Maddox — S.A. ' 
Lobby Chairman. (Back Row) Philip Schmidt — Executive | 
Coordinator, Kimberiey Slayton — Campus Judicial Chair- i 
man, Terry Zeterberg — Academic Affairs Chairman, Kim ' 
Wright — S.A. Treasurer, Abas M. Adenan — S.A. Vice- | 
President. i 




88 Clubs and Organizations — Honor/Judicial/SA 



t:^ 




Class Council: (Front Row) Kim Mears, Brenie Matute, Dr. Steve 
Stageberg — Advisor, Charlotte James. (Second Row) Cherj'l Elly- 
son, Jessie Jones, Kenny Fulk, Michelle Evans, Sereina Black, Jim 
Abel. (Third Row) Kris Higgins, Andy Flemer, Lori Brubaker. 
(Fourth Row) Ken Plaia, Kristen Pedisich, J J. Baker, Rusty Berry. 



Inter-Club Association: Ginny McNeil - 
Boling — club officers 



President, Julia Brown and Ted 



Class Council Officers: Rusty Berry — President, Lori Brubaker — 
Vice-President, Kristen Pedisich — Publicity, Charlotte James — 
Secretary-Treasurer. 

Class Council: 

Class Council is the coordinating body of all class 
activities. It is a separate entity with no connection to 
the Student Association. Its function is that of a body 
solely concerned with social activities on campus, and 
its goal is the promotion of more and better social 
activities. It is structured to so that more people can 
be involved in Class Council activities and provide an 
atmosphere of a real community through the classes 
working closely together. 



IC.A Class Council — Clubs and Organizations 87 



checks over Advent 
books. 




CCC folks enjoy 

eating together 

at the state-wide 

student 

.. conference. 





M 




Campus C 
Community 

The Campus Christian Community at Mary Washing- 
ton College welcomes all to the College and to the 
activities sponsored by the CCC. This united ministry 
of the Christian (Disciples of Christ), Episcopal, 
Lutheran, Presbyterian and United Methodist is 
open to persons of any religious persuasion. The CCC 
wishes to serve those who are seeking and searching 
for wholeness. Our symbol is of the dove with the 
Greek word "OIKOUMENE" meaning the whole inha- 
bited world and it expresses the ecumenical ministry 
of the CCC as it seeks the UNITY of all Christians. 



1 

Inter-Varsity 
I Christian 
Fellowship 

The purpose of the Inter-Varsity Chris- 
tian Fellowship is to deepen and 
strengthen the spiritual life of partici- 
pants through Bible study and prayer, to 
witness to others about Jesus Christ and 
to help them come to know Him personal- 
ly, and to promote interest in world evan- 
gelism. This fellowship is open to all in- 
terested members of the college commu- 
nity. (No picture was taken upon request 
of the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow- 
ship.) 



Campus Christian Community: (Front Row) Barbara 
Kirkwood, Amy Moorefield. (Second Row) Lorie Mil- 
ler, Melissa Moore, Laura Mason. (Third Row) Clar- 
ice Ritchie, Martha Moore, Nancy Erps. 



Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship: Cindy Bowers, Pamela 
Ammons, Holly Anzengruber, Kyle Balderson, Tony 
Bausone, Cris Berneburg, Juanita Bussard, Caroline Casey, 
Bill Castaldi, Martha Clark, Lisa Conrad, Janet Dawson, 
Margaret Embree, Angle Forbes, Lisa Gillespie, Wanda Gor- 
don, Stacey Gross, Alice Gushee, Robert Harvey, Angle Hepo- 
la, Cindy Hinton, Jan Horner, Martha Howard, Lisa Howze, 
Candi Jenks, Jessie Jones, David Jones, Todd Kamber, Amy 
Knoll, Michell Krebs, Alison KreWatch, Sue McCuUagh, Sara 
McKelvey, Carol Mills, Martha Moore, Ken Morefield, 
Michael Mulvaney, Sarah Murphy, Robin Murphy, Donna 
Novak, Lisa Parr, Karen Pohlmann, Susan Poole, Jane Por- 
ter, Anne Proctor, Anne Rau, H. Raymond Morse, Debbie 
Reep, Sherri Sacks, Sarah Schmidt, Jennifer Seamon, Allison 
Sheppard, Melanie Smith, Cindy Snyder, Karen Spilman, 
Jennifer Stanley, Scott Strickland, Louella Tolentino, Cyn- 
thia Waxvik, Tricia Weber, Shannon Wilson, Doug Young, Todd 
Zischke, Chrissie Doyle, Don Dills, Lisa Holloway, Janie Mills 



Inter-Varsity/CCC — Clubs and Organizations • j 



CONGRESS, Congress, congress 




Congressman French Slaughter Republican with wife, Kiki. 



Lew Costello Democrat 




United Campuses to Pre- 
vent Nuclear War 

President: Pat 

Reinhardt 
Vice-President: Anne 

Crowley 
Publicity: Casey Place 
Secretary /Treasurer: 
Leslie Moore 
UCAM was formed on 
campus to make students 
aware of the arms race and 
its consequences. In- 
formative lectures, films, 
and picture series are 
sponsored throughout the 
year. 




Lisa Jordan, Chairman of the 
Young Democrats and Bonnie 
Boteler. 



90 Clubs and Organizations — CR's/YD's/UCAM/Lobby 



ACTIVE POLITICAL 
CLUBS 




Is this what really happened at the Marriot? 



Both the College Republi- 
cans (CR's) and the Young 
Democrats (YD's) were in- 
volved in this years' elec- 
tion. Exceptionally impor- 
tant was the Congressional 
race since these are the men 
the college most closely 
deals with. The CR's sup- 
ported D. French Slaughter 
who maintained a conserva- 
tive stance. He is a support- 
er of Reagan's policies and 
a supporter of a constitu- 
tional amendement for a bal- 
anced budget. He authored 
the Community College Act 
and favored returning 
prayer to public schools. He 
also had twenty years of 
general assembly experi- 



ence which proved his lead- 
ership ability. 

The YD's supported Lew 
Costello, a leading national 
expert on tax law. Costello 
claimed to have demonstrat- 
ed his commitment to 
his community, knew first 
hand the problems faced by 
farmers, business, and con- 
sumers in the Seventh Dis- 
trict, and recognized the im- 
portance of our public 
schools. He also had previ- 
ous experience serving on 
the School Board. 

In the end, D. French 
Slaughter proved to be 
victorious, but not without 
the help and support of the 
College Republicans. 




College Republicans: (Front Row) Becky Convery, Wendy 
Cowan, Lucy Muckerman, Mary Loose — Chairman, Melissa 
Haines — Vice-Chairman, Shelley Laurell, Suzanne Comley, 
Laurrenne Foskett. (Back Row) Elliott Dix, Dan McCardell, 
Gabbi Agosti, Paige Benham — Secretary, Kimberley 
Slayton, Frency Brooke, Jennifer Metzger, Greg Waters. 




United Campuses Against Nuclear War: (Front Row) Casey 
Place, Laura Featherstone, David Foster. (Back Row) Joanne 
Szczech, Pat Reinhardt. 




Student Lobby Committee: (Front Row) Ann Crowley, Mary 
Loose, Suzanne Comley, Greg Waters. (Second Roh^ Theresa 
Storke, Suzanne Maddox, Sheila Podles. 



CR's/YDVUCAM/Lobby — Clubs and Organizations 91 



INTEREST IN ART 

LEADS TO 
EXPRESSION 

TRI-MUSE SOCIETY 

The Tri-Muse Society is a 
student organization whose 
main function is to promote 
interest and participation in 
the Department of Dramatic 
Arts and Dance. The society 
provides all the publicity for 
Department productions, in 
the form of programs, posters, 
flyers, etc. Its other func- 
tions include performing an 
annual Cabaret, holding an 
Awards Banquet for mem- 
bers of the Dept. of Dramatic 
Arts and Dance at the close 
of its season, and holding a 
reception at the beginning of 
the academic year for new 
students and any students 
who wish to become involved 
in the department. 




Student Landscapes: duPont Galleries November 5-20, 1984. 




yS Clubs and Organizations — Tri-Muse/Art History 





Art History Club: Melissa Moore, Jennifer Foster, Laura 
Ewert. 




Tri-Muse Society of MWC: (Front Row) Hannet Whitman, Jolie 
Long, Cheryl Fare, Heid Reszies. (Second Row) Craig Deitz, 
Pat Convery, Julie Magness, Mike Fisher, Susan Mulholland, 
Paul Lewis, Devon Painter, Gail Gustafson. 



Cheryl Fare takes a break from Club Carnival to catch a breather on 
the balcony. 



Art History/Tri-Muse — Clubs and Organizations 93 



On a Friday afternoon, students U 

find that watching money being "^ 

raised for Muscular Dystrophy 

to be a good way to spend some 

time with friends. 




riubs and Organizations — Speech/Pathology 




Speech Pathology Club: (Front Row) Linda Casker, Karen Gomolski. 
(Second Row) Kathy Simmons, Sheila Podles. (Not Pictured): Polly 
Van Dyck, Beth Boyce, Kathy Ward, Kathy Adams. 



SPEECH PATHOLOGY 

The club consists primari- 
ly of speech pathology ma- 
jors. The members listen to 
speakers who have informa- 
tion about job opportunities 
and to advisors about the 
fourth year at UVA. The 



club sponsors fund raisers 
for charities such as MDA 
and events associated with 
speech and hearing im- 
paired children Tours are 
made to UVA to familiarize 
majors with the facilities 
and equipment. 



Speech Pathology — Clubs and Organizations 95 



The Baptist Student Union (BSU) is 
an interdenominational organiza- 
tion of college students who are 
striving to grow as they deepen their 
relationship with one another and 
with God. 

This past year the BSU provided 
activities aimed at personal growth. 
Bible studies, community service 
projects, prayer breakfasts and 
other varied activities such as 
Whitewater rafting, retreats & 
hayrides were just a few offered. 
Dinner dialogues were each Tues- 
day, challenging the students in 
their spiritual growth. 

The BSU center was open week- 
days providing students with a place 
to study and fellowship, while en- 
joying air conditioning, hot choco- 
late and comfortable surroundings. 





1 


1 

r 


■ tei -u ,^ 




i^^dJ^^I 




L. 



An evening spent making caramel apples for 
UNICEF. 




Clubs and Organizations — BSU/CSA/Canterbury Association 



We share through the gift of song' 



^ 




Canterbury Association: (Front Row) Betsy Carswell (Presi- 
dent), Alessandra Alu (Secretary). (Second Row) Anna Kelly 
(Vice-President), Lynne Wilkins, Kelley Cahoon (Treasurer). 
Not Pictured: Gayle Bennett, Susann Sowers, Jennifer Fos- 
ter, Meg MacDowell. 



St. George's Church. 

CATHOLIC STUDENT ASSOC. 

The CSA celebrates its fortieth year of campus 
hfe at MWC. As a club, the main objective is to foster 
the intellectual and spiritual growth of MWC stu- 
dents. Aside from weekly meetings, the CSA offers 
a variety of activities to all students. The Club has 
committees that arrange social, service, retreat, 
and special project events. Our advisor and campus 
minister is Sister Joanne Zielinski, D.W. 





Catholic Student Association: (Front Row) Kathy Hayden, 
Meg Bain, Leslie Holt, Maureen Kearney. (Second Row) Marj' 
Ruth Venditti, Kate Green, Michelle Krebs, Nancy Doyle, 
Lisa Dicarlo. (Third Row) Sister Joanne Zielinski, Alice Zava- 
dic, Andy Tisler, Anne Tisler, Kathy Roach. 



Catholic Olympic participants 
prepare to depart to do their 
share. 




B.S.L'.: Roster withheld upon request of club members. 
B.S.U./CSA/Canterbury Association — Clubs and Organizations 




Le Cercle Francais encour- 
ages interest in the french 
language and culture 
through various activities in- 
cluding trips to Washington, 
Charlottesville, and Rich- 
mond to see french films and 
plays. They participate in 
fund-raising activities and 
hold a display during Inter- 
national Night. At Christ- 
mas they carol. The most ex- 
citing aspect is their spon- 
sored trip to Quebec, Canada 
during Spring Break. 



Le Cercle Francais: (Front Row) Kathy Goeller (Treasurer), Kathleen Dwyer, Kathryn 
Shenkle, Vera Silva. (Second Row) Renee Atchison, Kristi Murphy, Leslie Moore, Beth 
Goeller, Laura Ellison, Catherine Beaver (Secretary). (Back Row) Elizabeth Lavagnino, 
Robyn Wesley, Julie Clark (President), Isabelle Favchille, Kathleen Billing. 




Circolo Italiano serves to 
promote student interest 
and enthusiasm for the study 
of the Italian language and 
culture. 



Circolo Italiano: Jennifer Foster, Michele Schnorf. 



9a Clubs and Organizations — Circolo Italiano/Le Cercle Francais 



AFRO-AMERICAN ASSO- 
CIATION 

The purpose of the Afro- 
American Association is to 
explore and appreciate Black 
culture and the heritage of 
the Afro-American people. 
They give assistance to the 
Black community, they pro- 
vide social activities for stu- 
dents on Mary Washington 
campus, and they enlighten 
members and other groups 
about Black philosophy. 



Der Deutsche Verein, the 
German club, seeks to en- 
courage interest in the cul- 
tural aspects of Germany and 
German speaking countries. 
A handful of students who 
are seriously interested in 
the German language on a 
day-to-day basis live in the 
German house on campus. 



d 



f 




Afro- American Society: (Front Row) Linwood Smith (Parlimentarian), Lisa Howze, Debra 
Jones. (Back Row) Danette Lee (Elections Chairperson), Wanda Gordon (Treasurer), 
Fernanda Kain (Secretary). 




Der Deutsche Verein: (Front Row) Nee-Cee Baker, Tija Karklis, Holly Dick. Jill Turner. 
(Second Row) Janet Warner, Beth Whatley, Michele Schnorf, Jeanne Thomas. 



Der Deutsche Vereirt' Afro-American Society — Clubs and Organizations 99 



Student Defense 
Commission: Kathy Pelish, 
Richard Biemiller, Donald 
Redmond, Pat Reinhardt, 
Sarah Hood, Chris Mastal. 
Missing: Tom Denehy, 
Terry Zeterberg. 




Student Defense Commission 

Executive Commissioner 
Reinhardt 
Vice-Commissioner: Terry Zeterberg 
Defenders: Sara Hood 

Tom Denehy 
Chris Mastal 
Richard Biemiller 
Kathy Pelish 
Don Redmond 
The Student Defense Commission 
provides appropriate counsel, referral 
and advice to MWC students. The pur- 
pose of the commission is to insure due 
process, as well as fair and efficient dis- 
cipline at MWC. 




I'.'iC Clubs and Organizations — Student Defense, Film Committee, Commiting Students 



COLLEGE 

PROGRAMMING 

BOARD 




Reach Committee: (Front Row) Jessie Jones, Sheryl Devaun, Su- 
zanne Moe, Trieia Tosi, Wynne Elliot. (Back Row) Elaine Thomas- 
son (Chairman), Jennifer Keith, Anne Huber, Lisa Counts. 



(Front Row) Elaine Thomasson, 
Dennis A. Dobson, Sheryl DeVaun, 
Anne Huber, Philip Schmidt. (Sec- 
ond Row) Mickey Houck, Karen 



Anderson, Ginny McNeill, Maria 
Francese, Chuck Borek, Tom De- 
nehy, Rusty Berry. 





Travel Committee: (Front Row) Lisa Houze, Shelley Aylor, Wendy 
Cowan, Arlene Fierstien, Cathy Flanagan. (Back Row) Kelly 
Chaney, Nee-Cee Baker. 



Between classes, Elliot Dix takes a break in the commuter lounge. 



Reach/Travel/CPB — Clubs and Organisations 101 




IMA \ 

Waiting for the show to begin. 



The club discusses the show. 



Recreation Clubs are 
Popular 



Frisbee Club, Hoofprints, 
Gamers, and Sailing Club 
offer the athletic student or 
the student that is in- 
terested in athletics a vehi- 
cle for this interest. The 
Frisbee Club's purpose is to 
promote and encourage in- 
terest and participation in 
frisbee as a sport and a rec- 
reation. Tournaments are 
held at MWC and competi- 
tors are known to drive 
from across the state to par- 
ticipate. The Gamer's Soci- 
ety is interested in promot- 
ing and expanding the in- 



terest in board games 
among students on campus. 
The Sailing Club promotes 
sailing in the MWC commu- 
nity and wishes to establish 
a racing program in the 
Mid-Atlantic Intercollegi- 
ate Sailing Association. 
Hoof Prints Club includes 
those students interested in 
the enjoyment of all horse 
related activities. The club 
sponsors trips to equestrian 
events locally and 
statewide and sponsors two 
horse shows each year. 




Frisbee is a popular sport on Ball 
Circle. 



102 Clubs and Organizations — Frisbee/Gamers/Sailing/Hoof Prints 




K - 



Hoofprints: (Front Row) Marilyn Smith, Sonya Armstronfe-. 'Second 
Row) Paitie Brown, Debbie Hoffman — Treasurer, Li?.." B^ own — 
Vice-President. Katie Brown. (Back Row) Wendy C-.'-r.v.. Daphrie 
Laimbeer. Tammy Meslick, Gayle Greenwood. Krisii Woodward. ^^ 



Hoof rrints/SailinK'Gamer&'Frisbee — Clubs and Organizations 103 




Soccer players await the van and 
discuss a possible victory. 



MWC Rugby players dominate the S 
ball. " I 



An Official RUGBY SCRUM 




Players anxiously await the call. 




^ ^-: 



WOMEN SOCK 
IT TO THEM 

MWC's Women's Soccer 
Club had a good season under 
2nd year coaches Karl Krat- 
zer and Steve Greenlaw. The 
season record of 6-2 broke the 
all-time winning record. Ev- 
ery home game attracted a ' 
crowd that cheered the team 
on to victory. 



104 Clubs / Organizations — Soccer, Softball, Rugby 





Rugby Club: (Front Row) Mark P. DeMild, Robert Noll, Grep 
Calamos, Ben Pierson, Stuart Perkins. (Second Row) Tim Aylor, 
Greg Hough, Marty Criner, Kent Birkle, JJ Baker. (Third Row) 
Keith Denson, Gary Colson, Geoff Tucker, Ashley Wyant, Coach 
Dave Fleth. Not Pictured: George Estes. 



-''ir-v 



N'^r'^rJM^: 





^ ^^ 



The Rugby Club is not an 
original idea brought to 
MWC. As a matter of fact, 
there was a team here a 
few years ago, however this 
summer Greg Calimous 
and others decided to give 
a Rugby Club a valid 
chance at MWC. Although 
it does not have team sta- 
tus, it still competes as a 
team would. 

After a few rough starts 
against more experienced 
teams including JMU and 
William and Mary, Mary 




Rugby Club practicing daily in 
Ball Circle 

RUGBY 
SCRUMS 
FOR THE 

WASH 



Washington defeated UVA 
29-9. Excellent coaching, 
team spirit and enthusias- 
tic fan support have 
helped to create a Rugby 
Club that should become a 
strong tradition at MWC. 



Team Members: Front Row: P. Lee Ann Wilkens, Melissa 
Marenick, Amy Sanfelici, Mary Par Dennert, Julie Hirey. Back 
Row: Karl Kratzer, Coach, Dana Huestis, Sue Ellen Taylor, Kara 
Kelly, Betsy McKeever, Steve Greenlaw, Coach. 



Soccer, Softball, Rugby — Clubs / Organization 105 






V 






-y ,. 



i'- V. 






;'y ^' 



^\/ 








106 Divider — Academics 



A vine grows slowly, but with 
nourishment and a sturdy anchoringof 
roots, it grows to be one of the most 
beautiful foliage around. Here at 
M.W.C., the great faculty provide the 
sturdy anchor and the atmosphere pro- 
vides the nourishment for growing 
and nurturing some of the finest stu- 
dents today. The future of the college 
looks promising, with strong anchors, 
great nourishment and all eyes looking 
forward. 




Academics — Divider 107 



STROLLING AMONG THE 
COLUMNS 



Mary Washington College 

l-rMkrickshir^ \in^;i 224<M 




NATIONAL HISTORIC LANDMARKS ADMINISTERED BY MWC 

nes Monroe Law Offlce-Mu: 



George Washington Hall ■ Admi 
Westmoreland Hall - Residence 
Hamlet Hall - Residence Hall 
Fairfax Hall - Residence Hall 
Tyler Hall - Residence Hail 
IVIadison Hall - Residence Hall 
BaU Hall - Residence Hall 
Custis HaU • Residence Hall 
Chandler Hall • Academic Hall 
U S. Post Office 
Seacobeck Hall - Dining Hall 
Melchers HaJI - Academic Hall 
duPont Hall - Academic Hall 
Pollard Hall - Academic Hall 



Healing Plant 






Athletic Field 






Coolrick Hall - Gymna 


siuni 




Mercer Hall - Residenc 


eHall 




WUIard Hall - Residenc 


eHall 




Monroe Hall - Academ 


c Hall 




Virginia Hall - Residen 


ce Hall 




Ue Hall -Studenl Set 


ices. Health Cen 


Counseling Cenle 


. Booksto 


re, Poli 


Trinkle Library 






Amphitheater 






Cenlor for Historic Preservation 




Marye Hall - Residenc 


Hall 





Mason Hall - Residence Hall 
Randolph Hall - Residence Hall 
Bushnell Hall - Residence Hall 
Combs Hall - Academic Hall 
Jefferson Hall • Residence Hall 
Brent HaU - Residence Hall 
Russell Hall - Residence Hall 
Framar Hall - Residence Hall 
Marshall Hall - Residence Hall 
Trench Hill ■ Development and Alun 
Brompton - President's Home 
Physical Plant Building • Maintenanc 
The Battleground ■ Athletic Com pie 



108 Academics — Campus Map 




Heating Plant 



United States Post Office 
College Station 



E. Lee Trinkle 
Library 



Seacobeck Hall 
Dining 




Halls — Academics 109 



ACADEMIC; 
HALLS 

ADD 
BEAUTY 




George Washington Hall 
Administration 



Jesse Ball DuPont 




Gari Melchers Hall 
Academics 



Ann Carter Lee Hall 




Chandler Hall 
Academics 



James Monroe 



110 Academics — Halls 




Hall Academics 



John G. Pollard Hall 
Academics 




Student Activities 



Morgan Combs Science Hall 
Academics 




Hall Academics 



ffi^ 


^ 


g 







^^I^^^^^^^Hh^^^^^^— ^^ 




..^^^■^tf 




llSnl 


^^^^^^^^^^^^B^^^H^^^^^^^^^ 




^^Tmij^H 


liSI^I 




^^^^^^^^^^^^^H^^^^H-.^^^MH 




B^^H 




^lr*il 




^■ui9 




^Irai^H 




SH^^^^^^^^^^^^H ^^ 




HisJfl 




^■■H 


■l^^^^M^^^^S^^^^I -/I 




^■^^^1 




^^^^H 


^^^^Mj^j;] 




Pli 


Bil 


KI9 


^HPHu 


||d 


i! 




1 


iBHBBHBHi 




ss 





C. O'Connor Goolrick Hall 
Athletics 



Halls — Academics 111 




Association of Residence Halls: (Front Row) Tom Denehy-Pres., Ellen Mosher-Sec/Treas., Judy Carter, 
Mary Goodwin, Debbie Bennett, Denise Williams, Chris Mazzatenta, Pat Reinhardt. (Second Row) 
Ginny Kopcienski, Kim Holcomb, Greg Branner, Sara Reister, Maya Valenti, Janet Warner- Vice- 
Pres., Jullie Clark, Amy Backmon, Amy Murphy. 



Fairfax Spanish 




Battleground 
Athletics 



112 Academics — Halls 



Hamlet 

Scholarship, Leadership, and Service Gentleman's 

residence 







Tyler 
German residence 



Trench Hill 
Alumni Affairs 



Halls — Academics 113 




Mary Custis Hall 
residence 



Ann Mason and 

\ 



114 Academics — Halls 




/lartha Randolph Hall 
esidence 



Framar 
Scholarship, Leadership, and Service Ladies residence 



Halls — Academics 115 



WE HEAR IT THROUGH THE GRAPEVINE 




Jack Kramer hosted WO-MAN. 



At a reception with students. 





Reviewing a computer print-out. 



Jim Brodzinski chats with Sr.pi yl Butler 
and Tammy CuUop at Mary Ball Hall's An- 
nual Faculty Tea. 



Faculty Candids — Academics 117 




Kari D. Anderson 

Librarian 

William E. Baker, Sr. 

Residence Life and Student 

Activities 

James E. Bales 

Librarian 

Charles D. Balthis 

Librarian 

Jenifer Blair 

Ad; 



Barbara S. Burton 

Annual Giving 

Renna H. Cosner 



J.W. Currie 

Student Minority Affairs 

Michael B. Dowdy 

College Relations 



Rebecca E. Elswick 

Librarian 

Amy M. Hale 

Academic Services 

Mary A.K. Kelly 

Counseling Center 

David A. Kembel 

Academic Services 

Robert U. MacDonald 

Financial Aid 



Mary W. Pinschmidt 

Graduate and Extended Programs 

Brenda D. Sloan 



Sallie F. Washingto 




1X8 Academics — Faculty 




Bernard L. Mahoney, Jr. 
Chemistry and Geology 
Robert L. McConnell 
Chemistry and Geology 
Raymond B. Scott 
Chemistry and Geology 
Lawrence A. Wishner 
Chemistry and Geolog>- 
Ann Thompson 



Cornelia D. Oliver 
Art 

Rosemary Barra 
Biolotrical SciencCB 
MichuL-l L. Bass 
Bioloifical Sciences 
Stephen W. Fuller 
Bioloffical Sciences 
Rose Mary Johnson 
Biological Sciences 



Jo,-lli 



. KitliG 
al Sci< 



M;irv .1 Parrish 
Hi..|nv,ncal Sciences 
William C. Pinschm 
Biological Sciences 
Hallie A. Ray 
Biological Sciences 
Werner Wieland 
Biological Sciences 



John H. Jenkins 
Business and Public 
Administration 



Administration 
Kenneth R. Wagner 
Business and Public 
Administration 
Fred T. Whitman 
Business and Public 
Adn 



Adn 

George R. Yohanek 
Business and Public 
Administration 
Judith A. Crissman 
Chemistry and Geologj' 
Lynn S. Fichter 
Chemistry and Geology 
John K. George 
Chemistry and Geology- 
Roy F. Gratz 
Chemistry and Geology 
Lance E. Keams 
Chemistry and Geology 



Faculty — Academics 119 



mm 



i M. 



- Philosophy — Rehgion 

Robert F. Boughner 

- Philosophy — Religion 

David W. Cain 

- Philosophy — Religion 

Diane F. Hatch 

- Philosophy — Religion 

Karen J. Torjesen 

- Philosophy — Religion 

George M. Van Sant 

- Philosophy — Religion 



Janet F. Wishner 

- Philosophy — Religion 

Sonja D. Haydar 



Drama — Da 

David E. Hunt, 

Drama — Da 



Cheryl D, Swiss 

Drama — Dance 

Zia U. Ahmed 



Anthony D. Apostolides 



Felix M. Fabia 



Shah M. Mehrabi 



Robert S. Rycroft 



Steven P. Stageberg 



Brenda E. Voi 



Paul M. Zis 
Ed 

Helen M. Benigni 

English — Linguistics — Speech 

Nathaniel H. Brown 

English — Linguistics — Speech 

Marjorie O. Collins 

English — Linguistics — Speech 



mi 




120 Academics — Faculty 



II 



Mil 




Su»an J. Hunna 

KnKlish — LinifuiBticB— Speech 

Richard E. Hansen 

EnRhsh — LinifuiBtics — Speech 

William J. Kemp. Jr. 

Entclish — LinfOiiRticR — Speech 

Carlton R. Lulterbie, Jr. 

Enjfliah — Lintfuiiitics — Speech 

Carol S. Manning 

Enttliah — LinKuisticu — Speech 

Richard J. McCann 

Enifhsh — LinKuisticB — Speech 



Nancy H. Mitchell 

EnffUsh — Linjfuistics — Speech 

Sidney H. Mitchell 

Enjflish — LiniruiBtics — Speech 

Raman K. Singh 

English — Linguistics — Speech 

Constance F. Smith 

EnRlish — Linguistics — Speech 

Marshall E. Bowen 

Geography 

Samuel T. Emory. Jr. 

Geography 



James B. Gouger 
Geography 
Richard P. Palmie 
Geography 
Thomas J. Davies 
Health — Physical 



Mirian J. Greenberg 
Health — Physical Edu 
Edward H. Hegmann. II 
Health — Physical Education 
Elizabeth C. Reichel 
Health — Physical Education 
David S. Soper 

Health — Physical Education 
Carter L. Hudgins 
Historic Preser\-ation 
Carl Lounsbury 
Historic Preservation 



Alain Outlaw 
Historic Preservation 
John N. Pearce 
Historic Preservation 
Porter R. Blakemore 



His 

Roger J. Bourdo 



Faculty — Academics 121 



^ 



Richard H. Warne 

History — American Studie 

Benjamin F. Zimdar 

History — American Studie 

Ernest C. Ackermani 

Math Sciences — Physic 



Ma 



Phy 



Donald T. Edwards 

Math Sciences — Physics 

William H. Farr 

Math Sciences — Physics 

Anna M. Harris 

Math Sciences — Physics 

Joseph E. Holmes 

Math Sciences — Physics 

Stephen L. Lipscomb 

Math Sciences — Physics 

Nikola M. Nikolic 

Math Sciences — Physics 



Patri 



iJ. Pie 



Math Sciences — Physics 

John H. Reynolds 

Math Sciences — Physics 

Deborah G. Sauder 

Math Sciences — Physics 

Marie P. Sheckels 

Math Sciences — Physics 

John E. Tucker 

Math Sciences — Physics 



John R. Tucker 

Math Sciences — Physics 

Marsha F. Zaidman 

Math Sciences — Physics 

Janet G. Zeleznock 

Math Sciences — Physics 

Richard M. Zeleznock 

Math Sciences — Physics 

Clavio F. Ascari 

Modern Foreign Lanpuajres 



Juli 



Modern Foreign Languages 



Joseph Bo 

Modern Foreign Languages 

Marcia C. Chaves 

1 Foreign Languages 

Ana G. Chichester 

I Foreign Languages 



Mode 



Mode 



Mode 



No 



iJ. Elh( 



!ign Languages 
Rosemary H. Hermann 

Modern Foreign Languages 
Margaret M. Hofmann 

Modern Foreign Languages 




122 Academics — Faculty 



1 LIIIII Hi MM M 




Aniani 

Cvnthii 
Modern 
Joanr 
Mode 



I Pena 

n ForeiKTi Lan^af^es 
, Poole 

1 Forei|2^ Lan^affen 

> L. Quann 

1 ForeiK-n Lantfuajrea 
Cheryl A. Staunton 
Modern ForeiRn Lanjfuagea 
Sylvie Van Den Berghe 
Modern Foreign Languages 
James E. Baker 
Music 



Manha V. Fickett 



Bernard C. Lemoine 



Patricia P. Norwood 



John M. Kramer 
Political Science 
Richard J. Krickus 
Political Science 
A. Craig Waggaman 
Political Science 



J.C. Bill 
Psychology 
Steve R. Hampt 
Psychology 
Bruce D. Macew 
Psychology 
Thomas G. Moel 
Psychology 
Denise Nissim-S 
Psychology 
William R. Pope 
Psychology 



Alice B. Rabson 
Psychology 
Roy H. Smith 
Psychology 
Debra C. Steckler 
Psychology 
Timothy A, Crippen 
Sociology' — Antnropology 
William B. Hanson 
Sociology — Anthropology 
Margaret Huber 
Sociology — Anthropology 




Joan T. Olson 
Sociology — Anthropology 
Charles A. Sletten 
Sociology — Anthropology 
James W. Turner 
Sociology — Anthropology 



Faculty — Academics 123 




124 Sports — Divider 




The sport teams whether inter- 
collegiate or intramural, allow for indi- 
vidual expression. From the loosely 
organized pick-up basketball game in 
Goolrick Hall to the intense tennis 
match at the Battleground, we find 
ways to compete and prove ourselves to 
our peers and the world. The ivy leaf in 
many ways competes with its larger 
self also, for food, water, and sunlight. 
The larger the leaf, the more sunlight 
it demands. As with the star athlete 
competing, he or she demands the lime 
light or will also fade away. 



#«^ 






sjivy-?/ 



Divider — Sports 125 



SOCCER TEAM GETS KICK OUT OF '84 



SEASON 




John Barrazotto outrunning his opponent for the perfect position 
to take over the ball. 

Intense play protects the Mary Washington goal. 



126 Sports — Soccer 




Waiting for the game to start, senior Tom 
Fiorelli takes a moment for a candid. 



f^^C^^J^P'*rifi^j^,,1,jpysi:^%.-jt^ 



Team Members Front Row: John Homey, Todd Vecchio, Lin Outten, Mark Hilldrup, John 
Agnew, Danny Brown, Maurice Morgan, Tim Brizzolara, Bill Lohr, Don Eckenrode. Back 
Row: Coach Gordon, Tom Fiorelli, Scott Rebein, Richard Timme, John Barrazotto, Scott 
Beinacker, Chris Hamil, Rick De Leonardis, Luis Riesco, Shawn Carson, Chris Mazzatenta, 
Christopher Pack, Asst. Coach Rudy Zimmerman. 




Don Eckenrode puts his head into it. 




The 1984 MWC Soccer team has com- 
piled a record of twelve wins, two losses 
and four ties; the best record in the 
history of soccer at Mary Washington. 
Last year the man's team reached the 
VISA finals but lost a close match to 
Randolph Macon in overtime. This 
year, once again reaching the VISA 
finals, the team has high hopes to 
avenge last year's loss and to capture 
the 1984 Division III VISA Champion- 
ship. Also through their invitation to 
the 1984 ECAC Soccer Tournament in 
Philadelphia, the team may extend its 
outstanding record even more. 

This year's squad may be considered 
the best group ever. Team captains 
Chris Mazzatenta, Chris Hamil, Bill 
Lohr, and standouts Scott Rebein and 
Don Eckenrode lead the field of a group 
of players demonstrating incredible 
speed, talent and potential. The team's 
defense is anchored by goalie John 
Agnew, who has compiled ten shutouts 
this season. 

At the season's end, the team will 
greatly miss standouts Scott Beinack- 
er and Tom Fiorelli, losing them to grad- 
uation; however Coach Gordon can be 
proud of the entire team's fine perfor- 
mance for the 1984 season. 



Soccer — Sports 127 



1984 VISA 
CHAMPIONS 




Captains Bill Lohr, Chris Hamil, and Chris Mazzatenta 
meet for the opening toss. 



28 Sports — Soccer 



ALWAYS ON THE BALL 




I I ili^jlto I ^Ifl'W^V^ \ 




I'm stuck Coach; can you help me out?" 



Powerhouse Bill Lohr waits to go back in. 




?ho\v us your seat drop, Chris." 



Soccer — Sports 129 



TENNIS SERVES 
IT TO THEM 



Of 1^' i 



OH-"^**!^, W/^ r;i r 





Susie Groah displays her own style of backhand. 



Noelle Labar follows a forehand 




The start of the 1984-85 tennis sea- 
son marked the beginning of another 
talented "youth movement" that may 
equal and ultimately exceed past levels 
of consistently high achievement for 
Mary Washington's tennis squad. The 
team accumulated a fall record of 10 
and 1 and was lead by varsity players, 
Michele Marangi, Krissy Andrews, and 
Suzie Groah. The primary reason for 
the team's lofty expectations for this 
year's season center around the team's 
collective pool of experience, physical 
skills, and noteworthy high school 



achievements. The team is also round-: 
ed out by three sophomores, two of 
whom are veterans of the 1984 Nation-: 
al Tournament. As always for the Wash 
tennis squad, no player can afford to 
become too complacent in her lofty po- 
sition on this team. There are numer- 
ous hungry and talented replacements 
working hard in the wings. With a 
record of 91-18 over the past four years, 
the Tide has high hopes for continued; 
success and with a young team and 
great talent, the 1984-85 season may 
find this. 



krissy Andrews reaches high for a powerful 
serve. 



130 Sports — Women's Tennis 




Front Row: Mary Beth Begley. Karin Whitt, Kathy Kallok, Suzie Groah, Lisa Cope, Sherri 
Weldon, Stephanie Greenwald. Back Row: Valerie Sazanov, Michele Marangi, Krissy 
Andrews, Barbara Haberstroh, Coach Ed Hegman, Noelle Labar, Candee Overly, Sara 
Riester. 




Krissy Andrews, number two on Blue 
Tide Ladder, stretches for an 
overhand. 




Number Three Suzie Groah smacks a backhand toward her 
opponent. 



Noelle Labar snaps the ball back after a tricky shot. 



Women's Tennis — Sports 131 




HOCKEY 

TEAM 

DRIVES FOR 

SUCCESS 



The theme for this year's hockey 
team was "goal hungry." But unfortu- 
nately "Lady Luck" was not on their 
side. Out-shooting opponents 229 to 215 
on goal but still not having the edge at 
the close of the game was frustrating 
for the talented team. The foward line 
worked well together and was able to 
keep the ball down on the opponent's 
goal during a majority of the game, but 
unfortunately not in! Pam Heller and 
Captain Wendy Delpercio illustrated 
the true talent of the team by attaining 
seven goals each. Heller, Delpercio, 
Linda Ware, Laura Jaggers, and Cap- 
tain Gayle Schmith were the thrust of 
the powerful forward line. 

Although the team had a losing 
record, they proved their competitive- 
ness by never losing by more than two 
goals and taking some top notch teams 
into overtime. The defense, led by 
goalie Allison Cornell, Captain Cabell 
Jones, and Rese Engman used their 
consistency to hold off opponents. Cor- 
nell, the team's only senior, will be mis- 
sed as the core of the defense. Contri- 
buting to both defense and offense 
were freshman Kathy Hester and Ann 
Marie Hall, both starters. Coach Beth 
Reichel, in her second year at MWC did 
a superb job training the young team 
and provided the team with a true 
knowledge of the game. Fortunately, 
the team is young, with twelve fresh- 
men and will look forward to a more 
prosperous season next fall. 

The team would like to thank all par- 
ents, friends, and students for their 
support. 



132 Sports — Field Hockey 



TEAM MEMBERS: Back Row: Stacey Aucoin, 
Eve Barsoum, Terese Engman, Sherri Sacks, 
Page Brannon, Laura Jaggers, Leslie Whitener, 
Lucy Muckerman, Beth Odell, Coach Beth 
Reichel Kneeling: Allison Cornell, Ann Mane 
Hall, Cathy Hester, Lee Ann Baker, Linda Ware, 
Anne Rau, Pam Heller, Wendy Risher, Beth 
Covington Sitting: Captains Cabell Jones, Wendy 
Delpercio, Gayle Schmith 

Senior goaUe Allison Cornell takes a break to 
smile for the camera. 



Action on the field. 





A half time pep talk for the team. 



Rese Engman steps off the field after a gusty 
performance. 



The Three MWC captains meet the opponents 
captains. 




I've gotta have the cup of gatorade to gi=i me guuig. 

Field Hockey — Sports 133 



FORE!!! 




134 Sports — Golf 




Coach Mildred Droste. 




The Fall golf season was one fil- 
led with both highs and lows. The 
high point of the season was the 
thrashing of Division I, George- 
town, by a four man total of 319 to 
329, led by Bill Leckemby's mira- 
culous 76. The low point of the sea- 
son was the three consecutive los- 
ses to undefeated Newport News 
Apprentice School. The overall 
season record was three wins and 
5 losses. 

The forthcoming Spring season 
looks very promising, although 
the team will suffer the loss of se- 
nior Chris Uthe. Taking up the 
slack for this loss will be first year 
players Wally Martin, Stephen 
Campbell, and Mike Wohleking. 
Along with veterans Ross Bertos- 
si, Bill Leckemby, Rob Sardiello 
and Ned Cashman, the team 
should shape up to have its finest 
season yet. 



My score was what? 



Golf— Sports 135 



LET'S GO CRAZY 
LET'S GET NUTS 



Again, the Cheerleading squads 
were in Goolrich Hall cheering the 
teams on. Their halftime shows were 
entertaining and displays of agile skill. 
The teams may have been behind in 
score but the enthusiasm never failed. 
Thanks girls, the teams really needed 
you! 




BUILDING 

Cheerleaders line up — Right in Time 



136 Sports — Cheerleaders 





Praying for a win. 





&,y 


^^^ 


"U^^^^^K ^l'^ 


^^^^H 


k^^^B 


1 










^"^"^^1 


I 








^^h! 


^^^^^^^^^' '^^TT^g^^B 




■B 


^»^H^^^P^^ 


-i^^H 



Cheerleading: — Sports 137 



Basketball Boys . . . 




Mary Washington College Basketball Squad: front row, left to 
right, Buddy Hawley, Chip Suter, Anthony Reese, Glen 
Schultz, and Dave Bergh. Second row, Barry McCormick, Tim 
Jones, Fran Bonner, Whit Baldwin, Stuart Engel, and Chris 
Cooney. Back row. Coach Tom Davies, Warner Dyke, Bob 
Smith, Tony Farris, Mark Blaekwell, Robb Kneebone, Ernie 
Delany, and Assistant Coach Dale Portner. Not pictured: Eric 
Dahlseid, Mark Haley. 



Barry McCormick relays a pass around an aggressive opponent. 




During a time-out. Coach Davies 
gives the team members a quick pep 

Buddy Hawley hustles the ball down 
the court after a rebound. 

138 Sports — Men's Basketball 



. . . Jump and Shoot 




Senior Whit Baldwin uses his good balance to move around and 
recover the ball. 



Reese takes his place to block his opponent from stealing the ball. 



Men's Basketball — Sports 139 




Barry McCormick works on S 
zone defense, g 

Tim Jones successfully 
executes a pass on the run. 




)40 Sports — Men's Basketball 




Men's Basketball — Sports 141 



We do it with a BOUNCE 




Sue Lehman assisting in the lane. 
142 Sports — Women's Basketball 



Joanne Ciccone and Ruth Bonner clowning around. 





Front row, left to right: Janet Walker, Kim Poindexter, Trish Long, 
Melanie Taylor, Meg Stover, and Jeanette Bergmann. Second row: 
Sue Lehman, Joanne Ciccone, Candice Fletcher, Ruth Bonner, 
Helen Morrow, Rene Thomas, and Anne Zemienieuski. 



ks* 



A Player Pyramid. 








A few drills before the game. 

The Women's Basketball 
team again proved it- 
self to be a leading sport. 
Coming from a long histo- 
ry of successes — 1983 
with their second con- 
secutive trip to the East- 
ern College Athletic Con- 
ference South Regional 
Tournament, and a re- 
turn in 1984. This year 
Center Ruth Bonner, the 
nation's ninth ranked Di- 




^Tf" 



vision III rebounder as a 
junior, headed the team. 
She has placed third on 
the team's scoring ladder 
in all her past seasons. 
Joanne Ciccone, Sue Leh- 
man, Janet Walker, 
Jeanette Bergmann are 
all experienced and 
strong guards, and 
proved to lead the team 
on to victory time after 
time. 



xnN 



Candice Fletcher and team mate wait for the rebound. 



Women's Basketball 143 



Women's Basketball 



Bouncing 




Sue Lehman has the basket to herself for this layup. 



144 Sports — Womens Basketball 



Blue Tide players runs down the court to defend her basket 



All 
Around 



Sue Lehman acticipates her next move. 




Womens Basketball — Sports 145 



Saddling 
Up 




Tammy Mesick executes a beautiful jump 




146 Sports — Riding 




MWC Riding Team, Front Row: Lesley Ruth Ward, Gayle Greenwood, Suzanne Gates, 
Sonya K. Armstrong, Alicia Sterling Bauman, Lisa Brown, Katherine Brown, Daphrie 
Lambeer, Sarah Lawson, Carol Miller. Back Row: Mary Jo Blake, Kristi Lynn Woodward, 
Robin Williamson, Tammy Mesick, Jennifer Hammond, Maria Tayler, Shrista Richer, Janet 
Peart. 




Lisa Brown flashes a victory smile. 



^ ?- Waiting for the signal to 

/ ^ ? begin 






I r 



Coach, Carol Miller prepares to tack up 
Preparing for the day's ride 




Riding— Sports 147 




Confident of her horse jumping correctly, Daphrie Laimbeer glances at the crowd 



Nervous riders enter the grounds for another day of 
competition 




A fan congratulates riders on a great day at the stables. 
Horsey gets a backrub. 



148 Sports — Riding 



irf^V Hunter 

and 

Jumper 



nn 





Robin Willumsen concentrates on her final jump. 



Ruler polishes up the horse after a vigorous day of exercise. 



Riding — Sports 149 



RUNNER'S HIGH 



• • • 



Mens 

Cross 

Country 




That uphill struggle. 




■%^IM 





Front Row: Neal Reed, Don Zdancewicz, Mike Bobb. Back Row: Matt Vanderwoude, James 
LlewUyn, Scott Mersiowsky, Mike Good, Rusty Brown and Coach Stan Soper. 



Mike Good, an outstanding MWC runner, 
demonstrates his championship form. 



The "Bad" Boys, Rusty Brown, James 
Llewellyn, Mike Good and Mike Mersiowsky 



150 Sports Mens Cross Country 




•Jt James Llewellyn's expression demonstrates 
the runners intensity. 




One more pep session 




The 1984 Cross Country Season was a 
successful start for first year coach 
Stan Soper, including a second place 
finish at the Tidewater Conference 
Meet and a National Meet Qualifier. 
Sophomores Mike Good and Don Zdan- 
cewicz ran first and second for MWC in 
every race this season. The leading 
pair was backed by James Llewellyn, 
Rusty Bron, Neil Reed, Scott Mer- 
siowsky, Mike Bobb and Matt Vander- 
woude. Highlights of the season in- 
cluded a second place finish at the 
Tidewater Conference Meet behind 



A few words of strategy before the race. 



Salisbury State, and Mike Good's 5th 
place finish at the regional Meet which 
qualified him for the National Meet in 
Ohio. Good ran the best time of any 
MWC runner at regionals, with a 25:35 
for the 3,000 meter course. 



Mike Bobb recoupes after finishing. 



Mens Cross Country Sports 151 



OVER THE RIVER AND 



WOMENS 

CROSS 
COUNTRY 







^.. 













ff 



Lisa Petrillik and Margaret Vaughn Make their way to the front of the pack. 





Anne Lamura rounds the bend in front of the runners. 



Brenda Thier warms up before the long run ahead of her. 
Kristy and Anne load up the van after a long day of running. 



152 Sports — Womens Cross Country 




THROUGH THE WOODS . . . 



Team Chatter among Amy, Sue and Christie 
about the results of the race. 

M. VauKhr 




Peggy takes a minute Irom warming up to 
smile for the camera. 



Amy Coddington stretches before the run. 



Womens Cross Country — Sports 153 



M Volleyball 
W 




Starting ^ 

sophomore Beth J 
Brown serves a 
winner. 



154 Sports — Volleyball 




rrnrr 

li! li; 



4 






Annie Bishof, Stephanie Poh, Paige Wohlgemuth, Margo Crews, Leslie Blythe, Sue 
Brown, Susan Price, Sue Burry, Jennie Kopcinski. Beth Brown, Ceil Manner and Anne 
Zemenienski, Coach Callahan. 





<^ Senior Paige Wohlgemuth gets ready to serve 
and ace. 

The Team Celebrates a major victory together. 



The Volleyball team had a winning 
season for the fourth year in a row. In 
the third annual Parent's Weekend 
Toumy. MWC came in first place, with 
co-captain Annemarie Bischof being 
awarded MVP and seniors Stephanie 
Poh (co-captain), and Paige Wohl- 
gemuth and sophomore Sue Burry 
being selected to the All-Tournament 
team. This was the best team in the 
history of MWC volleyball since the 
women's program joined the NCAA 
19th in the nation for Division three at 
the peak of their season. MWC also won 
a bid to the ECAC tournament held at 
Marist College, N.Y. 




I 1 

The team thanks the opponents for a good game. 

Sophomore Jennie Kocienski goes up for the 
block. 



Volleyball — Sports 155 



# 






Doing it in the 
Pool 



Mary Washington College 
swimming and diving teams 
have had a rich tradition of 
athletic successes. In 1976 
the Blue Tide took four 
swimmers to national 
meets with one diver 
qualifying for the Small 
College National Meet. In 
1982, we sent four team 
members to national Divi- 
sion III competition and led 
five state champion teams 
at MWC. In 1983 the men's 



swim team won their first 
competitive season: This 
year was no different. Stan 
Smith, senior has continued 
to record times which may 
qualify him for nationals. 
Rebecca Berry, Beth Kelly, 
Maya Mulligan, and Katie 
Regan anchor the strong 
women's team. Suzanne 
Sonnergren, dive captain 
continued to excell and was 
backed by a background of 
divers with quality depth. 



-^ 




The team support is so important. — Leanne Raynar 
Stan Smith led the men's team. 




Beth Kelly breaststroking. 
156 Sports — Swim and Dive, 




The 1984-85 Mary Washington College swim and dive team: front row, left to right, Nancy Foster, 
Susan Mulligan, Robin Crowder, Knsti Smith, Captain Rebecca Berry, Elizabeth Huckaoee, Lisa 
Leeper, Nancy Pitman, and Captain Suzanne Sonnergren. Back row. Coach Jim Grace, Lowell 
Gibson, Joel Adler, Stan Smith, Katie Regan, Sherri Barrett, Cindy Schoeneberg, Sharon Eliasek, 
Stan Smith comes up for air during a Beth Kelly, Pace Wentworth, and Leanne Raynor. 
breastroke competition. 




Stroke 



o O 0° o° 

oQ. o 



oO ooo 

Stroke 



Rebecca Berry, one of the strongest Blue 
1 Tide swimmers 



Swim and Dive — Sports 157 



It is more than running and 
jumping 




Debbie Eckler on her first lap at an indoor meet. 



Mark Boespflug passes the batton to Mike Noriega during an indoor 
mile relay. 




Debbie Andrejack during a javelin competition. 



In the past three seasons, 
Mary Washington College 
track has become a recog- 
nized force on state and na- 
tional levels. In 1985, under 
first year Coach Stan Soper, 
the men's and women's 



squads continued their' 
strong performance. 

In those three seasons, 
the MWC Blue Tide wom- 
en's team has won the Vir- 
ginia Division III state 
championship once and 



?<5fe'Msck i;v;',v tSe^^lt takSW^^arJiCTfijjJ^in the longji;^!^. 
: ..' ':i Kpj>cts — Track and Eield^'-V-, 




Men's long distance runners — 
Mike Good, Tim McPeters, Neil 
Reed, Don Zdancewicz. 



finished second twice. They 
have recorded a 12-0 dual 
meet season, in 1983, and 
have been represented by All 
Mason-Dixon Conference, 
and three national qual- 
ifying athletes. The men's 



track edition has set every 
mark in the Blue Tide record 
book and sent their first na- 
tional meet qualifiers to the 
NCAA's Division III meet. 



Track and Field — Sports 159 




Working on a few drills. — Emily Nack and 
Kathy Hester 



The lacrosse team had a rebuild- 
ing season. With the graduation of 
six seniors last year, the team had 
many gaps to fill. The return of 
three prominent scorers kept the 
season bright. Mary Buckley, 
Pam Heller, and Tricia Cassidy 
were the three key scoring 
threats which led the team 
strongly. New faces added to the 
team such as freshman Jill Stol- 
lins. Again to carry the team from 
1984 were Kara Kelly, Karen 
Gomolski, and Rene Thomas. 
Coach Reichel, her second year, 
backed her team all the way. 



Lacrosse (Front Row): Melissa Dongieux, Rese Engman, Mary Buckley, Allison Cornell, Sara Riester, 
Lisanne Fegan, Leslie Whitener. (Second Row): Ann Marie Hall, Jill Stollins, Wendy Delprecio, Page 
Brannon, Kari Plant, Laura Jaggers, Pam Heller, Lee Ann Baker. (Third Row): Coach Beth Reichel, 
Tricia Cassidy, Mary Rooney, Dana Huestis, Betsy McKeever, Emily Nack, Kris Neary, Kathy 
Hester. Missing: Anne Babyak, Karen Gomolski, Kara Kelly, Rene Thomas, Anne Zemienieuski. 




Pulling it out of the air. — Mary Rooney 



A long pass up the field. — Kathy Hester 




Allison Cornell mans the goal. Stretching out before practice. — Kari Plant 



160 Sports — Lacrosse 




Leather, Wood, 
and Pockets 



Kris Neary and Dana Huestis with a little stick work 







-*^.^^ 


■^^ 






^^^■H 


H^B^ 


U|^^ 


P 


^-'Wm^ 


^^^^B^ 


i| 


1 


M 


J& 


i 


1 


|k^^ '^^^^^^p 


^^^^^^^E- 't^ ^'i ^ 


n 


I. 


!^ 


^ 



Mary Buckley showing off her new gloves to Rese 
Engman. 




J/ 



f' 




'Bubble gum never hurt anyone. It helps me concentrate." The bench is not the place to be. — 

Emily Nack and Kris Neary 




nd work. — Allison Cornell 
-Java Riester 



This i.s lacro.sse 



Lacrosse — Sports 161 



Intramurals 




Rebound is mine 



162 Sports — Intramurals 



One, and, Two, and Three, Switch. 




Jane Fonda your influence is everywhere. 



Marv Ball Halls famous foot:,;i.: l\uin. 



A GOOD TIME 



Intramurals — Sports 163 




-^/%^^miim ^^» 



9^i 



^^. 















164 Divider — Portraits 




Ivy is a very precious thing that is 
balanced upon itself as well as the en- 
vironment around it. The Mary 
Washington College community is pre- 
cious in the same way that the people 
are balanced on each other to preserve 
the diversity here. Just as the bran- 
ches support the leaves and the vine 
supports the branches, the people sup- 
port each other and the college sup- 
ports the people. There are people here 
from all corners of the globe as well as 
all corners of the country. This pro- 
vides a great world melting pot, in- 
twined around a tree. 



Portraits — Divider 165 









Senior Class Officers: Rusty Berry — President, Jessie Jones — Publicity, Andy Flemer — Vice- 
President, Charlotte James — Secretary-Treasurer. 



Abas M. Adenan 

Falls Church 

French / International Affairs 




w 




jT^^^H^I 


f 

i 




^ 




A 





Rusty entertaining one of his many women. 



P. Eileen Affronti 
Annandale 
Psychology 



^V '0. 




\^ ./ 



A 




Amy S. Allen 

Richmond 

Public Administration 



Renee Allen 

Charlotte 

International Affairs 



Karen Ann Altemus 
Port Jeff Station, NY 
English / Philosophy 



166 Portraits — Seniors 



rfS^ 




Sheila Anderson 

McLean 

Psychology 



Deborah Andrejack 

Milford, NJ 

Environmental Earth Science/Geography 



Jeannine M. Atalay 

Fredericksburg 

Studio Art 




Jane Bailey 

Laurel, MD 

English / Political Science 



Regina P. Atkins 

Fredericksburg 

Computer Information 



Meg Bain 

Williamsburg 

Business Administration 




Robert W. Baldwin 

Richmond 

Business Administration 



Martha Scott Babb 
Winchester 
Art History 



Teresa Barrand 
Vienna 

English 



85 



Seniors — Portraits 167 




Susan Gray Barrett 

Portland, CT 

Economics 



Joanne L. Bartholomew 

Springfield 

Historic Preservation 



Mary Barthlam 

Stafford 

Mathematics 






Frances Batchelor 
Ordinary 
Biology 




Brenda S. Bauer 

Milford, DE 

Business Administration / Computer 

Science 



Diane Elizabeth Beaver 

Waterford 

English Literature 




Kathy Lynn Beek 

Chesapeake 

German 



Deborah Bennett 

Herndon 

Business Administration / Sociology 



Rebecca Bennett 

Alexandria 

International Affairs 



168 Portraits — Seniors 



rMZ 




Russell Berry 

Virginia Beach 

Geography 



Kathleen Billing 
Burke 
French 



Glenn Birch 
Fairfax 
English 




Amy Blasch 

Annandale 

Business Administration 



Gretchen Boehlert 

Falls Church 

Sociology 



Ruth Bonner 

Pittsburgh. PA 

Business Administration 




Heidi M. Borcherding 

McLean 

Business Administration 



Sheryl, You do not look very pleased. 



Yes Molly, we are talking about you. 



85 



Seniors — Portraits 169 




Kaye Marie Bost 

Annandale 

Business Administration 



Bonnie Boteler 
Roanoke 
English 



.1 



t. 






Janet M. Bowers 

Arlington 
Political Science 




Saralvn D. Bowling 

Falls Church 

Spanish 



Gregory A. Branner 

Broadway 

Business Administration / Political 

Science 



Delois E. Branson 

Montross 
American Studies 




Elizabeth Lee Bridges 
Colonial Heights 
Music / Religion 



Lisa Broadbridge 

Brookfield, CT 

Biology / Public Administration 



Darilyn R. Brown 

Butler, PA 

Music 



170 Portraits — Seniors 



A^AC 




Launa Brown 

Williamsburg 

History 



Seniors enjoy their last First Kegger. 




Ray Brown 


Marv E. Buckley 


Sheryl A. Butler 


sdericksonburg 


Hampton Bays, NY 


Petersburg 


History 


Psychology 


Business Administration 




Melinda Anne Cain 

Fredericksburg 

Education / Psychology 



Elizabeth L. Carswell 

McLean 
Geography / Religion 



Carol Gwen Carter 

Petersburg 

Biology 



85 



Seniors — Portraits 171 




Kimberly J. Cawood 

Jacksonville, FL 

Ecomonics 



Susan Christensen 

Culpeper 
Speech Pathology 



Vanessa Christiano 

Woodbridge 
Speech Pathology 




Joanne Ciccone 

Alexandria 

Business Administration 



Julie Annette Clark 

Springfield 

Business Administration / French 



Miriam D. Clark 

Fairfax 
Political Science 




Bonnie and Margaret can still smile while pulling an all-nighter in Willard's Study Lounge. 



Allison L. Cornell 

Midlothian 

Geography 



172 Portraits — Seniors 



AriT^ 



.'/w 





Ivonne Cotto 

Arlington 

International Affairs 



Leslie Cox 

Blacksburg 

English 



Catherine Crosby 

Fort Sills, OK 

Biolog>' 





Auby J. Curtis 

Culpeper 

Computer Information 



Belinda Damewood 
Richmond 
Geography 




Teresa Darden 

Courtland 

Business Administration / Psychology 



Janet T. Dawson 

Dale City 

Historic Preservation 



Jan Cheryl Deese 

AltaVista 

Business Administration 



85 



Seniors — Portraits 173 




Marie Delgardo 

Columbus, OH 

Psychology 



Thomas Denehy 
South Huntington, NY 
International Affairs 



Laura A. Dendtler 

Kearny, NJ 
Computer Science 




Mary Beth Dillow 
Bristol 
Biology 



Patricia Ann Dilorenzo 

Oakton 

English Literature 



Dennis A. Dobson 

Arlington 

Business Administration 




Debra L. Dodson 

Culpeper 

Business Administration 



Barbara D. Dodt 

Sparta, NJ 

Music 



Denise Doueette 

Virginia Beach 

Psychology 



174 Portraits — Seniors 



AS4C 




Sherry L. Dowdv 

Hurt 

Biology / Geogrpahy / Geology 



Karin A. Dreyfus 

McLean 
Business Administration 



Stacey F. Dunn 

Norfolk 
English / Writing 




Richard Stephen Ehrle 

Alexandria 

International Affairs 



It takes long hours to realize that only a comma is missing. 



85 



Seniors — Portraits 175 






s 




> 




b 


"# 


^ 


. »■*, 
-?^^^ 


y_/' 



Helen M. Evancie 

Grenlawn, NY 

Biology 



Melissa Felts 

Arlington 

American Studies 




Lauren Ferguson 

Silver Springs, MD 

Mathematics 




David Andrew Flemer. Jr. 

Falls Church 
Business Administration 



Kathryn Ann Fox 
Richmond 
Economics 



Maria Francese 
Lynchburg 
Psychology 




Melanie Fraser 

Charlottesville 

Psychology 



Debra A. Frelund 

Fredericksonburg 

Geography 



Karl Edward Freund 

McLean 

Business Administration 



170 Portraits — Seniors 




Carmela Garcia 


Catherine Gibbons 


Mark Gibson 


Arlington 


Midlothian 


Arlingrton 


Public Administration 


Historic Preservation 


Business Administration 




^Sl' 



>v 



# 



^ 



3t-^' 



Lisa S. Gillespie 

Falls Church 

French 



Francis Gilmore 

Bethesda, MD 

History 



Kathleen A. Goeller 

Hazlet, NJ 

French 



85 



Seniors — Portraits 177 



■'^1«^ 


■■Mj 




JJl ^"^JIH 




/ l^^^^i 


*^' 


^r «MF m« 



Lewis Goldstone 

Springfield 

business Administration 




Monique L. Gormont 

Reston 
International Affairs 



Lori Govier 

New Hyde Park, NY 

Sociology 




Gayle Greenwood 

Penfield, NY 

Business Administration 



Sidney Griffith 

Luray 

Environmental Earth Science 



Ronda A. Grizzle 

Roanoke 
Speech Pathology 



17& Portraits — Seniors 




Gail Gustafson 


Deanna Hamrick 


Whitnev Rae Hargrave 


Fort Lauderdale, FL 


Fredericksburg 


Moselev 


Dramatic Arts 


Msic 


English 




G. Michael Harper 


Walter James Harper 


Hopewell 


Alexandria 


Physics 


Political Science 



Melinda D. Harris 

Fredericksburg 

Psychology 





^,^ 



Katie T. Heflin 

Culpeper 

Bachelor of Liberal Studies 



Enjoying one of Mary Washington College's Formals. 



85 



Seniors — Portraits 179 





Heidi L. Heinbaugh 
Alexandria 
Studio Art 



Elizabeth Hobbs 

Mechanicsville 

Business Administration 



Kimberly A. Hodge 

Ellicott City, MD 

International Affairs 




Patricia Holland 

Bethel, CT 

Geology 



Shelly Hooven 

Roanoke 

Biology / Mathematics 



Jan A. Horner 

Richmond 

Business Administration 




Deona Houff 

Mount Sidney 

English 



1.80 Portraits — Seniors 



Tammy CuUop is mad when she puts her hand on 
her hip. 




Greg A. Hough 

Leesburg 

Computer Science 



Martha Howard 

Reston 

Chemistry 



Emily Hubbard 

Portsmouth 

Biology 





Martha Humphrey 


Tammy Jane Humphrey 


Anne Hunt 


Fredericksburg 


Vinton 


Poquoson 


Bachelor of Liberal Studies 


Business Administration / Computer 
Science 


Mathematics 




4 


^ 


M 


W^-£j^ 


^ 


^^^^m 



Carla Hurt 

Springfield 

Environmental Earth Science 



Deborah Ann Jacobs 

Silver Springs, MD 

Mathematics 



Charlotte E. James 
Wytheville 
Psychology 



85 



Seniors — Portraits 181 




Courtney Johnson 

Richmond 

Biology 



Gwen Jones 
Manassas 
Psychology 



Jessie Jones 

Fairfax 
Mathematics 




Lisa R. Jordan 

Fredericksburg 

Mathematics 



Linda L. Judd 

Fredericksburg 

Biology 



E. Susan Jurkiewicz 

Summerdale, AI 

Geogfraphy 



182 Portraits — Seniors 



^AC 




Amy Allen reviews her schedule for the next day. 



Patricia Keenan 

Vienna 

Business Administration 




Theron P. Keller 

Dunnsville 
Computer Science 



Susan Kelley 

Waynesboro 

History / Sociology 



Kara Eileen Kelly 

McLean 

Environmental Earth Science 



85 



Seniors — Portraits 183 




Martin Laing 

Fredericksburg 

Business Administration 



Cheryl Lamb 

Spotsylvania 

Business Administration 



Chris Lamm 

Dumfries 

Business Administration 




Brenda G. Lane 

Marshall 
Psychology 



Lisa Ann Latta 

Hopewell 

Business Administration / Computer 

Science 



Martha LeCouteur 

Fredericksburg 

Music 



184 Portraits — Seniors 



^ytc 




Andrea Lee 

Virginia Beach 

Sociology 



Ginny McNeill, Kim Slayton, and Kenny Fulk enjoy themselves at a Trench Hill Reception. 




Jolie M. Long 

Dinwiddie 

Dance 



Patricia M. Lopez 

Highland Falls, NY 

French / Music 



Joan E. MacKeith 
Arlington 
Art History 




Noreen Maloney 

Madison, CT 

Business Administration 



Sandra R. Martin 

Lynchburg 
Computer Science 



Laura Mason 

Phenix 

Psychologj' 



85 



Seniors — Portraits 185 




Penny Mathieux 


Mary Alice McHale 


Heather McKinnon 


Winchester 


Springfield 


Springfield 


Education / Psychology 


Mathematics 


Psychology 




Elizabeth Melov 


Alison Marie Metzger 


Christy Miller 


Vienna 


Richmond 


Petersburg 


Business Administration 


Art History 


Business Administration 




Elizabeth P. Miller 

Gloucester 

business Administration 



David E. Minor 

Alexandria 

Business Administration / Political 

Science 



Trish Mooney 

Fredericksburg 

International Affairs 



186 Portraits — Seniors 



A44C 




Marlene C. Moreno 

Silver Springs, MD 

Philosphy / Psychology 



Susan Blair Morgan 

Glouchester 

Biology 



Ellen Mosher 

Arlington 

Business Administration 




Student Leaders walk back to their dorms after a seminar. Involvement in Leadership Week 
requires cutting summer vacation short and participating in various training activities. 



Kristen E. Mueller 

Springfield 

Business Administration 



85 



Seniors — Portraits 187 




Kimberly Myles 

Gloucester 

Mathematics 



Christine Naugle 

Woodbridge 

Biology 



Leslie Neducsin 

Fort Washington, PA 

Education / History 




Margaret Negus 

Falls Church 

English 



Anne Newbern 

Chesapeake 

Geography / Geology 



Karen M. Novak 
Alexandria 
Mathematics 




Beth Odell 

Newport News 

Biology 



Kimberly O'Hara 

Richmond 

Historic Preservation / History 



Amy G. Orndorff 
Winchester 
Sociology 



188 Portraits — Seniors 



^AC 




Kathleen O'Rourke 

Brookfield, CT 
Computer Science 



Tamara Ostrosky 

Clarksville, MD 

Geography 



EHzabeth Ottaway 

Richmond 

International Affairs ' Spanish 




Margarete Pagano 

Springfield 

Business Administration / German 



Devon Dana Painter 
Jenkintown, PA 
Dramatic Arts 



Lisa Gayle Parr 

Haynesville 

Sociology 




Brian Stehle Parsons 

Locust Grove 

Environmental Earth Science 



Kathryn Parsons 

Alexandria 
English / Writing 



Deborah J. Pierpoint 

Woodbridge 

English 



85 



Seniors — Portraits 189 




Maura PoUin 

Falls Church 

Art History / Studio Art 



Kent Rice 

Elizabethtown, PA 

English 



Linda Riel 

Richmond 

Business Administration 




Lisa Riffey 

Woodstock 

Speech Pathology 



Marianna E. Rixey 

Cape May, NJ 

History 



Kathleen Roach 

East Falmouth, MA 

Business Administration 



190 Portraits — Seniors 



AM^ 




Chris Roberson 


Cami Roberts 




Arlington 


Chester 


Dale Citv 


Geogrraphy 


Music 


Bachelor of Liberal Studies 




Rebecca L. Rogers 
Charlottesville 
Dramatic Arts 



Tamyra Rose 

Charlottesville 

Biology / Psychology 



Robin Rouchard 

Winston-Salem, NC 

Biology 




Margaret Rumuly 

Spotsylvania 

Bachelor of Liberal Studies 



Patricia Mary Reinhardt 

Fredericksburg 

Economics 



Holly Price Scates 

Warsaw 

Studio Art 



85 



Seniors — Portraits 191 




Molly Scriba 

Reisterstown, MD 

Sociology 



Jennifer Seamen 

Downingtown, PA 

German / International Affairs 



Patricia Seeberger 

Madison 

Bachelor of Liberal Studies 




Debbie Sekuterski 

Fredericksburg 

Public Administration 



Donna Jean Servedio 

New Windsor, NY 

Psychology 



Andrea Lynn Shapiro 

Richmond 

Mathematics 














r ^-^ ,,^Si 




W "^ *-1IMl 




r ^ JK 




k ^t 


i%, 


.mk JIH 



Laura Shavis 

Charlottesville 

Geography 



Martha Shears 

Wise 

Historic Preservation 



192 Portraits — Seniors 



iVAC 




Kimberley Dean Slayton 

Midlothian 

American Studies / English Literature 



Beth Smith 

McLean 

English / Writing 



Jeannie Smith 

Manassas Park 

Computer Science English 



85 



Seniors — Portraits 193 




Cynthia Snyder 
Woodbridge 
Mathematics 



Sue Ellen M. Sokolski 

Woodbridge 

History / Political Science 



Sharon M. Spencer 
■ Felton, DE 
History 




Jackie St. Martin 

Fairfax Station 

Business Administration 



Elizabeth A. Stamoulis 

Fredericksburg 
Historic Preservation 



Jennifer Stanley 

Charlottesville 

Geology 



194 Portraits — Seniors 



AMC 




Marv Irene Sterne 
Stafford 
History 



Wendy Monica Stone 

Mechanicsville 

Business Administration 



Allison Sweatt 

Norfolk 

Business Administration 




Jeffery Talpas 
Colonial Heights 
Political Science 



Siobhan Tarpev 

Port St. Lucie, FL 

Computer Information 



Lisa Dayle Taylor 

Chesterfield 

Business Administration Histoij' 




K. Jeanne Thomas 

Pasadena. MD 
French German 



Six string and banjo seranade Mary Ball Hall. 



85 



Seniors — Portraits 195 










1^"' 







Elaine Thpmasson 

Springfield 
Biology / Psychology 



Lisa Marie Thompson 

Alexandria 

Business Administration 



William Trice III 

Locust Grove 
Computer Science 








Anne E. Tyler 

Richmond 

Business Administration 



Wendy VanBalen 

Roanoke 

Mathematics 



Margaret H. Vaughan 

South Boston 

Studio Art 



Mary Ruth Venditti 

Bethesda, MD 

English 



Kimberley A. Vandergrift 

Roanoke 
Computer Science / Music 




Ann Marie Victor 

Arlington 
Political Science 



1S6 Portraits — Seniors 



AMC 




Karen Walsh 

Pittsburgh, PA 

American Studies / Historic Preservation 



Lin Wang 


Lesley Ward 


McLean 


Williamsburg 


Mathematics 


Studeio Art 




Peggy D. Waskom 

Fredericksburg 

Bachelor of Liberal Studies 



"Take A.LM." says officer Jennifer Seamon. 



85 



Seniors — Portraits 197 




Lisa Watkins 

Alexandria 

Business Administration 



Michael Edwin Weigel 
Indian Neck 
Chemistry 



Mary Pace Wentworth 

Rocky Mount 

Business Administration 




^^. 



Mary D. White 

Madison 

Education / Mathematics 



Susan Lorena White 

Aldie 

Business Administration 



Viola M. White 

Stafford 

Bachelor of Liberal Studies 




Jerry Whitlock 

Culpeper 

Business Administration 



Willard Study Lounge is a favorite spot to socialize. 



198 Portraits — Seniors 



^iC 




Jane Williams 


Judith Andrea Williams 


Patricia Winne 


Fredericksburg 


WashinpTton, DC 


Hopewell 


History 


Dance 


Education / Psychology 




Paige Wohlgemuth 


Kimberlv A. Wright 


Wendelvn Terri Wright 


Burke 


Virginia Beach 


Unionville 


Business Administration 


History 


Business Administration 




Maranda C. Yen 

Charlottesville 

Business Administration 



Debra L. Young 

Richmond 
American Studies 



Theresa Zeterburg 
Bay Shore, NY 
English / Writing 



85 



Seniors — Portraits 199 



Junior Class Officers (Front Row) Brenie Matute — Secretary-Treasurer. 
(Back Row) Kristen Pedisich — Publicity, Lori Brubaker — President, 

Kim Mears — Vice-President. 




200 Portraits — Juniors 



iVAC 




Gabrielle J. Agosti 
Kimberly D. Allen 
Karen Louise Anderson 
Kristine M. Andolino 
Wanda Renee Andrews 



Tim Aylor 
Marvkate Behan 
Elizabeth A. Belden 
Helen Gayle Bennett 
S. Danielle Bernstein 
Mary C. Bickers 
Susan Elaine Blevins 



Elizabeth F. Bloomquest 
Regina E. Boiling 
Teresa Lyn Botsford 
Karen Leigh Bounds 
Patricia J. Bowe 
Joyce L. Bowman 
Catherine E. Bradford 



Barrie E. Britton 
Lori Jean Brubaker 
James Harold Cahill. Jr. 
Andrea L. Canova 
Jane Marie Carroll 
Caroline R. Casey 
Kathleen Ann Copeland 



86 



Juniors — Portraits 201 




202 Portraits — Junio 




Cynthia Ann Gotten 
Amy Ann Critzer 
Constance L. Cutlip 
Clifton R. Daisey 
Jewell Y. Daniel 




Pamela Ann Davis 
Mary Ann Delano 
Sheryl Kay DeVaun 
Melissa D. Dongieux 
Nancy Jeanne Doyle 




Jane Carroll, where did you buy those "Cheap Sunglasses"? 





\ 




Connie L. Edmondson 
Shayne V. Estes 
Julie Louise Evetts 
Jennifer L. Gooding 
Bonnie Sue Gordon 



Daryn E. Guidera 
Melissa J. Haines 
Deborah Jean Hass 
Jeffrey Allan Hayes 
Darlene F. HaN-wood 



86 



Juniors — Portraits 203 




Heidi Reszies and Paul Lewis stroll across Lee Hall's patio. 



Cabby Bennett, Tony Eason, Chip Wood, and Chris Hamil crowd 
the fireplace. 



204 Portraits — Juniors 



>M4C 




Nancy E. Hite 
Leslie Elizabeth Holt 
Anne M. Huber 
Amy Marie Jenkins 
Kimberly D. Jones 
Scott David Kaplan 
Maureen S. Kearney 



Anna B. Kelly 
Beth Ann Kelly 
L. Dawn Kidd 
Vincent Troy Knighton 
Raphael C. LaMura 



Marv Elizabeth Loose 



Susan Carol Loyd 



86 



Juniors — Portraits 205 




206 Portraits — Juniors 



Suzanne Maddox 
Margaret E. Marvey 
Laura Marie Mason 
Brenie L. Matute 



Jillian C. McKenzie 
Kimberly W. Mears 
Donna Marie Metzger 
Carol Ellen Mills 




Senator John Warner and Mary Loose share a laugh after a press conference. 




Martha Dalby Moore 
Melissa Moore 



Helen Anne Morrow 
Jane Ellen Moses 



what a birthday party! 



86 



Juniors — Portraits 207 




208 Portraits — Juniors 



Maureen L. Murray 
Corinna M. Pagano 
Rebecca Ann Pasini 
Kristen J. Pedisich 
Rebecca E. Peed 




Julie Evetts and Karen Anderson signing into Goolrick Hall. 



Juniors — Portraits 209 




My mouth is full of water, now move 



210 Portraits — Juniors 



yiMC 



Elastic Waistband, A. OK. 




Cynthia L. Smith 
Teal Diane Squires 
Laura E. Sulhvan 



Ai-Ling Tsou 
Carolyn L. Tyler 
Jane Welsh 



Ruby Tuesdays, F'burg's newest social spot. 




Andrea J. White 
Susan Zaenglein 
Christopher Zavrel 



86 



Juniors — Portraits 211 




The Devils — classes 

graduating in odd 

numbered years 



232 PortraitB — Devils and Goats 




The Goats — classes 

graduating in even 

numbered years 



Devils and Goats — Portraits 213 



Sophomore Class Officers: Sereina Black — 

Vice-President, Kenny Fulk — President, Jim Abel 

— Publicity, Michelle Evans — 

Secretary-Treasurer. 




The Wall is the perfect place to catch the day's gossip. 



214 Portraits — Sophomores 



/4iC 




Jacqueline A. Carolan 
Linda Lee Clarke 
Stephanie M. Clopton 
Laura Coleman 



Allen James Abel, Jr. 
Wendy Lee Allen 
Philip Dean Altvater 
Amy Leigh Anderson 
Karin Lynn Anderson 



Stacey Suzanne Aucoin 
Jennifer L. Aultman 
Elizabeth Paige Benham 
Jeanete M. Bergman 
Sereina L. Black 
Cathlene M. Blood 
Anne Louise Brady 



Jane Ellen Brennan 
Frances B. Brooke 
Melanie Jo Brown 
Elizabeth G. Brown 
Kirsten Brown 
Nancy Ann Burns 
Jennifer Ann Casler 




John Agnew scoping. 



87 



Sophomores — Portraites 215 



Dean Altvater, we can dress you up but we cannot take you out. 




216 Portraits — Sophomores 



vMiC 




Donna Marie Craig 
Virginia Lee Curtis 
Margaret E. Daily 
Monica Marie Drewek 
Pamela Dawn Emerson 



Stuart D. Engel 
Alice K. Evans 
Margaret J. Felts 
Nancy Marie Foster 
Eva-Katerine Freyss 



William Fritz 

Kathy C. George 

Judith Ann Goebel 

Angela E. Goforth 

James M. Good 

Kim Renee Goodgion 

Stephanie M. Greenwald 



Heather Hager 
Janet P. Hall 
Jennifer D. Hammond 
James Daniel Harkness 
Caroline I. Harlow 
Kimberly M. Henriksen 
Susan HoUiday 



87 



Sophomores — Portraits 217 



W^' ' "WW^imW~ — '^T~^wgj( 




218 Portraits — Sophomores 



>M4C 




Cecilia A. Manner 
Ann Renee Marlow 
Sara Louise Marple 
Sally Ann Martin 
Wanda Gae Mastin 
Daniel McCardell 
Sara Luise McKelvey 



Judy Lee Melton 
Maria C. Miranda 
Joyce A. Moller 
Mary Monica Monahan 
Heidi R. Moore 
Kethleen M. Morris 
Linda M. O'Farrell 



Mary C. Owens 
Janet Elaine Peart 
Lisa Carol Perdue 
Susan L. Perna 
Eric Jon Petersen 



Jennifer S. Pons 
Susan Kay Powell 
Karen Ann Powers 
Susan A. Price 
Elizabeth A. Proffitt 
Laura F. Reed 
Ann C. Richards 



87 



Sophomores — Portriats 219 



Club Carnival has more to offer than Hanging-out: front desk Bushnell p^*^ 
just tables for sign-up. Hall. 




220 Portraits — Sophomores 



AfwfZ 




Karen Lynn Jordan 
Stephanie A. Jurek 
Jessica S. Jreney 
Tija Laura Karklis 
Diane E. Kimball 



Melanie D. Ricketts 
Clarice A. Ritchie 
Clara M. Rodriguez 
Nina Cole Rodri^ez 
Julie Marie Roehrs 



Heather Gail Rust 
Tracy Ann Ryan 
Philip Schmidt 
Susan Lynn Seal 
Cheryl C. Sharman 
Laura Lee Shaw 
Nora Lee Sheehan 



Holly W. Simmons 
Karen Anne Spilman 
Eda Joyce Spivey 
April Dawn Stoops 



Jennifer Metzger, a Republican groupie? 



Mike Fore: The Mitchell Man 



87 



Sophomores — Portraits 221 




On the Field ... In the Ring, Janet Peart In the Parlor, Beth Garri- In Seacobeck, Nina Rodriguez 

son , . . 



On the Brick Path 



22? Portraits — Sophomores 



AMC 





J 


f 


^ 


% 


/ 


\ 


/ 


w 


r 


A 


-^ 


i 


i 


^ 


^ 


Theresa C. Storke 
Kimberly Ann Synder 
Kathy Rene Thomas 
Vera Lynn Thompson 
Mary Valenti 
Rebecca Van Auken 
Kathryn I. Ward 




Michelle R. Ward 
Sherrene L. Weldon 
Teresa Ann Wells 
Stacey L. Werling 
Julie Ann West 
Carole E. Whatley 
Amy C. Wick 



Catherine I. Williamson 
Shannon E. Wilson 
Nathan Edward Windle 
Dawn W. Wise 
Paula M. Woodard 
Douglas Young 
Christa L. Zahorchak 



Donald J. Zdancewicz 
Anne Carol Zemienieuski 
Lucrecia C. Zang 



87 



Sophomores — Portraits 223 




224 Portraits — Freshman 




Margarita A. Abrams 
Andrea Adkisson 
Elizabeth R. Agro 
Vanessa L. Akehurst 
Lisa A. Alberse 
Brenda L. Allen 
Kristen Andrews 



Rebecca June Architul 
Terri A. Aufmuth 
Laura Lee Baker 
Marsha D. Baker 
Susan M. Banks 
Betsy M. Beales 
Mary E. Begley 



Marcena Beirne 
Ellen Catherine Bella 
Mary C. Bener 
Mark H. Blackwell 
Nancy J. Bladen 





Freshmen Class Officers: Ken Plaia — Vice- 
President, J.J. Baker — President, Cheryl Ellyson 
— Secretary-Treasurer, Kristine Higgrins — Pub- 
licity. 



Amy Lynn Boyd 
Monica L. Boyle 
Sandra J. Bradecamp 
Susan M. Bradley 
Claude J. Bradshaw III 



88 



Freshmen — Portraits 225 




226 Portraits — Freshmen 



1 




Jennifer J. Cline 
Gary Dean Colson 
Elizabeth A. Covington 
Alene V. Crain 
Lisa Ann Cramlet 
Mary Anne Crawford 
Stepahnie R. Creed 



Tarna Ann Crolty 
Cheryl P. Daniels 
Cheryl L. Davis 
Theresa L. Davis 
Patricia Dawson 
Temple L. Dillon 
Gregory W. Divers 



88 



Freshmen — Portraits 227 






i^^'Vi^ m 


^^A ^i^^^l 




^"- 


c 


■ 


V 


k, 


^. 




u 







228 Portraits — Freshmen 




Kimberley A. Dorsey 
Karen M. Downey 
Nancy Lynn Erps 
Isabelle Fauchille 
Arlene D. Fierstien 
Catherine A. Flanagan 
Catherine A. Flynn 



Janet L. Foltz 
Laurenne A. Foskett 
Eric D. Foulds 
Jennifer L. Furrow 
Susan L. Garofalo 
Dawne M. George 
Deborah D. Gibbs 



Lisa C. Goetschivs 
Kelly L. Gould 
Traci D. Gould 
Stacey L. Gross 
Hope Ellen Hackett 



Kristina A. Hagstrom 
Jacqueline Haley 
Alesia R. Hall 
Annniarie Hall 
Tiffany D. Harper 



88 



Freshmen — Portraits 229 




230 Portraits — Freshmen 



/PtrfZ 




Kimberly L. Harris 
Michael S. Henretty 
Annice Marie Hirt 
Melody Kate Hern 
Lisa Marie Howze 



Elizabeth Q. Huckabee 
Beverly A. Iden 
Kathryn D. Ingram 
Laura Ellen Jaggers 
Rebecca M. Kambourian 



Patricia Keaveney 
Erin M. Kellaner 
Diane L. Kerelvik 
Carol L. Kessler 
Marilyn L. Kime 
Elizabeth A. King 
Barbara L. Kirkwood 



Laura L Kutscher 
Julie E. Lamb 
Elizabeth R. Lavagnino 
Kathleen M. Leahey 
Donna Marie Lebel 
Betsy Jo Ledford 
Gail W. Lee 



88 



Freshmen — Portraits 231 




232 Portraits — Freshmen 



AS4C 




Sandra Leon 
Julia A. Lettner 
Kimberly Levenston 
Mary H. Lewis 
Leslie Maidment 
Amy Jo Mann 
Michele C. Marangi 



Lee Ann Marano 
Alice E. Marks 
Leigh A. Marsden 
Nancy M. Martin 
Walter B. Martin 
Jamie E. May 
Patricia A. McDaniel 



Margaret L. McKelvey 
Ellen S. McKinney 
Tracey D. Mills 
Elizabeth C. Monfague 
Denise R. Moyer 




Lucy Anne Muckerman 
Barbara A. Myers 
Debra A. Natale 
Amy Patricia Nelson 
Bruce E. Newcomes 




Getting made-up for Halloweens — The Best Party in the County. 



88 



Freshmen — Portraits 233 



It's like this Mom, I ahh had this fifteen page paper and there 
was this party but I had to go to class so well . . I ... ahh . . 




234 Portraits — Freshmen 



AMC 



'■^ 



Wki^ 




Beverley Jo Newman 
Laura K. Noreiga 
Mark David Nortnam 
Winifred A. O'Leary 
Veronica Oliphant 




Mercedes Pages 
Stacy Marie Paliroda 
Kendel Ames Paulsen 
Thomas G. Paytes 
Suzanne E. Pentz 



Stuart J. Perkins 
Patrick W. Perry 
Karri A. Powers 
Lisa C. Ramberg 
Margaret V. Rand 
Deborah Lvnn Reep 
Stacey E. Reilly 



Tracey R. Reilly 
Christa L. Richer 
Angela R. Rockecharlie 
Cristine M. Ruiz 
Terrie L. Rusnak 
Sarah Jane Schmidt 
R. Schwartz 



88 



Freshmen — Portraits 235 







r^" ( 






A I 




J I^.V 



rSB *►' 



"^"^^ 



^^im ^®^i^ 



HI 



u 



\\ 



I cii'C! 






Shelly Laurell, Suzanne Comeley, Sarah Schmidt, Lucy Muckerman, and Barbara Myers display GOP sweatshirts, buttons, and 

posters during a YOUTH FOR WARNER RALLY. 



236 Portraits — Freshmen 



N/C 




Lisa Marie Setner 
Michelle L. Shewchuk 
Steven W. Simons 
Suzanne Lee Sinjung 
Elizabeth D. Slater 




Dawn M. Smith 
Jennifer L. Smith 
Paige Smith 
Donna M. Spicer 
Deborah J. Spinnanger 




' I 




Susan G. Thomasson 
Denice M. Thorlton 
Tricia A. Tosi 



S8 



Freshmen — Portraits 237 



How is this for a pose? 



Tiffany Harper talks a stroll through the front gates. 




238 Portraits — Freshmen 




Studying rays . . . points, lines, circles 
. . . Mathematics of course. 



Darcia J. Turner 
Katherine P. Wallace 
Mary Jo Wampler 



Kelly C. Ward 
Patricia J. Weber 
Terry Welch 
Lori Lynn Wernicki 
Robvn F. Wesley 
Cindy L. White " 
Leslie C. Whitener 



Anne M. Whiteside 
Patricia W. Wilkens 
Robin L. Willumsen 
Chantel L. Winkler 
Lisa E. Wright 
Karen Ann Zahorchak 
K. Zimmer 



88 



Freshmen — Portraits 239 



'%^Ra^sS^^^-!^^=' '.:^^;&'^^^-^^:b^'^>^>^$mf^-^:^>f^;%^^?li-rt}{^^'y 




240 Divider — Community and Index 



AASLESTAD, KATHERINE B. 
ABELJR.. ALLEN JAMBS U. fl 
ABENES. LAURA D, 
ABRAMS, MARGARITA A. 86. 2 
ADAM, CHRISTOPHER 
ADAM. SUZANNE L, 
ADAMS. CAROLYN M 



AL RAWAF. ROLA I. 

ALBERSE, LISA ANN 226 

ALBERT. KIRSTEN 1- 

ALBRECHT. SCOTl L, 

ALFORD, DAVID E, 

ALLEN. AMY SUSAN H6. 166. 1H3 

ALLEN. BRENDA L, 226 

ALLEN. CHERYL RENEE 66. 76. 86. 166 

ALLEN. KIMBERLY D. 201 

ALLEN. SUSAN E. 

ALLEN. WANDAS, 

ALLEN. WENDY LEE 216 

: JACK H. 

IS. KAREN ANN 166 

I KR. PHILIP D. 61, 73. 74. 76, 216 



I.STEPHANIE D. 



AMBROSINO. TERESA ANN 
AMES. CYNTHIA E. 
AMIRSHAHI. ALU. 
AMMONS, PAMELA K. 89 
ANCKAITIS. DEBRA LYNN 
ANDERSON. MICHAEL H. 
ANDERSON. AMY LEIGH 216 
ANDERSON. ANTOINETTE 
ANDERSON. BARBRA L. 
ANDERSON. CORBETT RAY 
ANDERSON. GARY M. 
ANDERSON. KAREN LOUISE 201. i 
ANDERSON. KARIN LYNN 215 
ANDERSON. KATARINA M. 
ANDERSON. LUCILLE M, 
ANDERSON. MARJORIE M, 
ANDERSON. SHEILA BURKE 167 
ANDERSON. SUSIE MAE 
ANDOLINO. KRISTINE M. 201 
ANDREJACK, DEBORAH LYNN 15f 
ANDREW. GARY A 159 
ANDREWS. GEORGINA SUE 

Andrews! WANDA RENEE 201 ' 

ANDROS. JOHN GEORGE 
ANGERER. MARY ELLEN 
ANIBA. ALEX SAMIR 
ANN IS. TRACY LTS 
ANTHONY. ROBERT BRUCE 
ANZALONE, HELEN L. 
ANZENGRl'BER, HOLLY J, 89 
APPIARIUS, DONALDS. 
APPLIN. GEORGE M. 
ARCHITZEL. REBECCA J. 86. 225 
ARCONA. ANITA 81 
ARMSTRONG. LINDA D. 
ARMSTRONG. SONYA K. 103. 147 
ARNOLD. MELISSA JOY 
ARNOLD, ROBERT D. 
ARQUETTE, CECILE MARIE 
ASH. SHARLENEN. 
ATALAY. JEANNINE M. 167 



BEHNEY, ROSEMARY J. 
BEIRNE.MARCENAP. 226 



BELCHER. TAMMY SUE 



ATKINS. REGINA PAIGE 167 
ATKINSON. CHERYL ANN 
ATKINSON. WILLIAM R. 
ATTKISSON. PAMELA LYNN 
ATWELL. LANA B- 
AUCOIN. STACEY S. 132. 215 
AUFMUTH. TERRI A. 37, 225 
AUGER. DIANE CLAIRE 
AULTMAN. JENNIFER L. 215 
AUTH. DOLORES ANN 
AYERS. CASSANDRE L. 
AYLMER. KELLY P. 
AYLOR. ANTHONY W. 
AYLOR. MELISSA ANNE 
AYLOR. SHELLEY L. 101 
AYLOR. TIMOTHY D. 105. 201 
BABB. MARTHA SCOTT 167 
BABVAK, ANNE M. 
BACHMAN. AMY LYNN 
BAGSHAW. SUSAN ELISE 
BAILEY. JANE LAUREL 167 
BAILEY. SUSAN KAY 
BAIN. MARY M. 97. 167 
BAIN. TERRY LEIGH 
BAIRD. BONNIE SUE 

baker! LAURA LEE 225' 
BAKER. LEE ANN 132 
BAKER. MARSHA D. 225 
BAKER. SARAH 
BALCOM. ELIZABETH C, 
BALDERSON. KYLE BRUCE 89 
BALDWIN. DAWN M. 
BALDWIN. MARY H. 
BALDWIN. ROBERT W. 141. 139. 
BALL. BRIAN P. 
BALLOU III, NATHANIEL T. 
BALSDON. MARY CLAIRE 
BANKS. SUSAN M. 81, 225 
BARB. LINDA G. 
BARBA. SUSAN MARIE 
BARBAGALLO. JEAN MARIE 
BARBER. LISA HELEN 
BARBER, ROBIN M, 
BARKER. LISA C. 



BARNES, HEIDI RENEE 
BARNES. JO ANN 
BARNES. SUSAN R. 
BARNEY. KRISTEN R. 
BARRAND. TERESA L. 14. 167 
BARRAZOTTO. JOHN JOSEPH 12-; 
BARRETT. SHERRI D. 
BARRETT. SUSAN GRAY 168 
BARSOUM. EVE L- 132 
BARTHOLOMEW. JOANNE L. 73. 
BABTLAM. MARY LYNDA 168 
BARTLEY. KEMN D. 
BARTZ. DONNA LOUISE 
BASKERVILLE, ELIZABETH E. 
BASSETT. LORI APRIL 
BATCHELOR. ELIZABETH K. 

BATEMAN. DEBBIE 



BAUER, KEITH / 



. ALICIA S. U7 



;, TERRI ANN 
NE. ANTHONY W. 89 
R. PETER C. 
, MARSHA ANNE 



BAYS. PATRICIA S. 
BEACH. PAUL MICHAEL 2 
BEALES. BETSY M. 225 



BECHIEL. TAMARAS 
BECKMAN, KELLY R. 
BEEK. KATHY LYNN 168 



BEHAN, MARYKATE 75. 2 
BEHAN. ROBIN ELENA 



BELGHAZI. RACHID RICK 
BELL, EDWARD EARL 
BELL, JANET RENEE 
BELL, JUDITH D 
BELL, KAREN R. 
BELL, SUSAN T 
BELLA. ELLEN C. 226 
BENHAM. ELIZABETH P 91 
BENNER. DAWN L 
BENNER, MICHELLE R. 
BENNETT, CHARLES C. 204 
BENNETT. CHARLES D- 
BENNETT, DANA LARKIN 
BENNETT, DEBORAH ANN 



8ENTLEY. MARK ALAN 
BENTON. JESSE CLARK 



BERGH. DAVID 



JEANETE M- : 



BERIAN. SHARON L. 
BERNARDES, DEBORAH V 



CRIST0PHER8 



BERNSTEIN. SUSAN D. i 
BERRY, NINA MARIE 
BERRY, REBECCA R. 157 
BERRY, RUSSELL WADE 44. 87, : 
BERTOSSI. ROSS ROBERT 



BESSETTE. SCOTT D. 
BESSOM. JENNIFER D. 
BEVAN, MICHELLE T. 
BEVER. MARY C. 
BEVERLY, TANDI WYN 
BEVILACQUA. DANIELLE D. 
"'CKERS, MARY C, 201 

EMILLER, RICHARD E. 100 
ENACKER. GLEN SCOTT 127, 128 
CCS, DAVID A. 

LLING. KATHLEEN ANN 98. 169 
NGHAM, ELLIS DEAN 
NGHAM, SUSANNE L. 
RCH. GLENN MCKEE 169 
RKLE. KENT EUGENE 105 
RMINHAM, KELLY ANN 
SCHOF, ANNE MARIE 155 
SHOP, CAROLE LYNN 
BLACK. DAVID ALAN 
BLACK. SEREINA L. 35, 87, 214, 215 
BLACKBURN, JEAN MARIE 
BLACKLOCK. ANN CHAMBERS 
BLACKWELL, MARK H. 225 
BLADEN. NANCY J. 76, 225 
BLAGMON. JOHN LYNDELL 
BLAIR, DOUGLAS S. 
BLAIR, JOAN C. 
BLAIR, NANCY LYNN 
BLAKE. MARY JO 147 
BLASCH, AMY E. 14. 86. 169 
BLEUIGE, MICHAEL J, 
BLEVINS, SUSAN ELAINE 201 
BLOOD, CATHLENE M. 215 



BLOW, KATHLEEN ANNE 
BLYTHE. ELIZABETH A. 
BLYTHE, LESLIE H. 164 
BOBB. MICHAEL W. 160, 161 
BODAMER, NANCY R. 
BODNARUK. GREGORY J. 
BOEHLERT, GRETCHEN ANN 169 
BOESPFLUG, MARK ANTON 168 
BOGLE, KIMBERLY R. 
BOHAN, CLARE P. 
BOHAN. KATHLEEN M, 
BOISOT. DANA L. 
BOLING. EDWARD A. 34. 87 
BOLLING. REGINA E. 201 
BOLTON, VIRGINIA A 
BOND. BETTY JEAN 
BONIN, ERIC N. 
BONNER. FRANCIS J. 
BONNER. RUTH MARY 142, 143. 144 
BOOKER. GARY C. 
BOOTH, TAMMY MARIE 
BORCHERDING, HEIDI MARIE 169 
BOREK. CHARLES A. 107 
BOST. KAYE MARIE 170 
BOSWELL JR., ROBERT COGAN 
BOTELER. BONNIE M. 90. 170. 172 
BOTSFORD, TERESA LYN 201 
BOUNDS. KAREN LEIGH 75, 201 
BOURDON, DOROTHY L, 
BOURNE. NORMA E. 
BOWE, PATRICIA J. 76, 201 
BOWERS, CYNTHIA L. 89 
BOWERS, HEATHER A. 
BOWERS. JANET MARIE 14. 86. 170 
BOWERS, PATRICIA 
BOWLING. SARAH JANE 
BOWLING. SARALYN D. 56. 170 
BOWMAN. JOYCE L. 60. 201 
BOWMAN. MORRISTINE R. 
BOYCE. ELIZABETH J. 
BOYCE. ELIZABETH L. 
BOYD. ALISON. P. 
BOYD. AMY L^'NN 225 
BOYS, BONITA SUE 



BOYLE, MONICA L. 225 
BOZICEVIC. SHIRLEY L. 
BRABANT. JEENA JILL 
BRADECAMP. SANDRA J. 225 
BRADEN, CARL DAVID 
BRADFORD, CATHERINE E. 201 
BRADFORD, CHRISTEN ANN 
BRADLEY. SUSAN M, 225 
BRADSHAW III, CLAUDE J. 32. 221 
BRADY. ANNE LOUISE 81. 215 
BRADY, JANA ELLEN 
BRADY, KENNETH J. 
BRADY. STEVEN W. 
BRAHE, LAURA L. 
BRAMLET. TRACY D. 



CRYSTAL D, 
BRANDON. MELISSA P. 
BRANNER, GREGORY ALAN 1 
8RANN0N, PAGE L. 
BRANSON. DELOIS E. 170 
BRAY, MARK DANIEL 76 
BREEDEN, DAVID W, 
BREEDEN, NANCY J. 



BREEN.JANETTE 
BRENNAN. CLAIRE M. 227 
BRENNAN. JANE ELLEN 216 
BRENNAN. KAREN MARIE 
BRETZ, DONALD JACK 
BREZOSKY.JANE E. 
BRICKEY.JOE ANN 
BRIDGES, ELIZABETH L. 170 
BRISENDINE, DEBRA STARR 
BRISSETTE. ALAN R. 



BRITTON, BARRIE E. 201 
BRIZZOLARA, TIMOTHY B. : 



BROMAN. ELIZABETH L, 
BROMLEY, ANNE C, 
BRONSKI. DOUGLAS M. 
BROOKE, FRANCES B. 91. : 
BROOKS, MARSHA C. 
BROOKS, MEREDITH S. 
BROOKS. RONNIE LEE 
BROOKS JR. RONALD E. 
BROSNAN, KATHRYN L. 



BROWN. BARBARA L. 
BROWN, CHRISTY LYNN 
BROWN. CYNTHIA A. 
BROWN, DANIEL TELL 127 
BROWN. DARILYNR. 170 
BROWN, DEBORAH LYNN 
BROWN. DONNA K. 
BROWN, EILEEN P. 
BROWN, ELIZABETH A. 
BROWN. ELIZABETH A. 
BROWN, ELIZABETH G, 154. 215 
BROWN. ELLEN RUTH 
BROWN, JAMES ROY 
BROWN, JANET 0. 
BROWN, JOSEPH. R. 
BROWN. JULIA C, 76,87 
BROWN. KATHERINE L. 103. 147 
BROWN, KAY ELLEN 
BROWN, KELLEY L. 
BROWN, KELLY D. 
BROWN, KELLY LEE 
BROWN, KIRSTEN 216 
BROWN. LAUNA CHERYL 171 
BROWN. LISA C 103, 147 
BROWN, MABEL J. 
BROWN, MELANIE JO 216 
BROWN, MELISSA J. 
BROWN. SANDRA GREEN 
BROWN. STEVEN A. 
BROWN. SUSAN FAYE 164, 166 
BROWN, THOMAS D, 
BROWN. TIMOTHY M. 
BROWN. WENETTA KAY 227 
BROWN II, DUDLEY RAY 171 
BROWNE, STEPHANIE L. 
BRUBAKER, LORI JEAN 87, 200, 
BRUBAKERJR, 



BRYANT, VALLI KAY 
BUCHANAN. ALICIA J. 
BUCHANAN. GEORGIANNA 
BUCHHEIT, ANDREW R. 
BUCKLEY, MARYELIZABET 16 
BUDD, ANN 
BUDD, GREGORY J. 
BUFFKIN, MARY PRESTON 
BULLARD, BETTINAG. 
BUNCH. CAROLYN JUNE 
BUNCH. SUSAN KAY 
BUNDY. HELENE M, 75 
BUPP, ANNE L. 76 
BURCH. DEBORAH ANN 
BURCH, LINDA P. 
BURCHETT, SARAH ANN 
BURGESS. AMY CECILIA 
BURGUM.JOHN LESLIE 
BURKE, LISA C. 
BURNS, CHRISTOPHER 
BURNS, JOSEPH J. 
BURNS. NANCY ANN 216 
BURRIS. lANT, 
BURRY, SUSAN, B. 164, 165 
BURTON. PATRICIA A. 
BUSSARD. JUANITA M. 89 
BUTCHER, KIM MARIE 
BUTLER, SHERYL ANNE 69. 86, 
BUTTRAM, SUSAN A. 
BYVIK. LAWRENCE R. 40, 86 
CABLES. KATHRYN D. 
CADDLE. KAREN L. 
CAHILL, BRIAN J. 
CAHILL, CAREY ANN 
CAHILL, PAUL P. 
CAHILL, JAMES HAROLD 86, 20 
CAHOON. KELLEY M- 97 
CAIN. MELINDA ANNE 171 
CAINE. JEFFREY 
CALAMOS, GREG SCOTT 105 
CALCATERRA, ALISON BETH 
CALE, DANIEL D. 
CALLOW, DIANA MARIA 227 
CAMERON. JOELLEN 
CAMPBELL, DOROTHY Y. 
CAMPBELL, JAMES LEROY 
CAMPBELL, KENNETH N. 
CAMPBELL. LESLIE A. Z. 
CAMPBELL, LOUISA ANN 
CAMPBELL, RITA M. 
CAMPBELL, STEPHEN B. 
CAMPO, MARY E. 
CANDELORO. CHRISTINE R. 
CANLEY. NANCY D. 
CANNON, DIANE H. 



CANTER, GRACE M, 227 
CANTERBURY. KELLY D, 
CANTOR. MARCI LYNNE 
CANTOR. WENDY JILL 
CANUP, STEVEN E, 
CANZONERl, NICOLOJ. 
CAPA LACES, BETH 
CAPOBIANCO. SHARLENE LT. 
CARDWELL, CATHERINE S. 
CARDWELL. DIANE L. 86, 227 
CARMICHAEL, ROBERT W. 
CARMICHAEL. VALERIE LYNN 
CARNEAL. NINA FAY 
CARNEGIE, KRISTINA 
CAROLAN, JACQUELINE A. 79, 21 



CARPENTER. YVONNE H. 
CARPENTER JR., RALPH D, 
CARR, BETTY LYNN 
CARR. CATHY 
CARR, DONNA LEE 
CARR, MANDY JANE 
CARROLL, BRIAN F. 
CARROLL. JANE MARIE 201. : 
CARROLL. THOMAS ALLEN 
CARSON, SHAWN 127 
CARSWELL, ELIZABETH L. 9" 
CARTER. CARLETTA T. 
CARTER, CAROLE GWEN 171 
CARTER. JUDITH ANN 
CARTER, SUSANNE D. 
CARTER. VICTOR BRETT 
CARTOSKI, PAUL 
CARUTHERS. LORI ANN 
CARVER, ANDREA LYNN 
CASEY, CAROLINE R. 89. 201 
CASHMAN. EDWARD V. 
CASIMIR, ELIZABETH A. 
CASKER, LINDA LEE 95 
CASLER, JENNIFER ANN 215 
CASSIDY, PATRICIA M. 89 



CASTADI, WILLIAM R. 
CATLETT JR., ROBERT E. 
CATTS. LAURA JO 100 
CAUDILL, MELISSA ANN 
CAUGHILL. KATHLEEN M. 
CAVALCA. MARIA P. 
CAWOOD, KIMBERLY J. 172 
CEJAUSKAS, CATHERINE 
CHAMBERLAIN, AMBER D. 22 
CHAMBERS, PATRICIA ANN 



CHAMBERS. 
CHANDLER, DOUGLAS L. 86 
CHANEY. KELLY LEE 101 
CHANG, CHUL WOOK 
CHANOVE, ROLAND G. 
CHAPLINE, KATHERINE E. 
CHAPMAN. KATHLEEN ANN 
CHAPMAN, MICHAEL J. 
CHAPMAN, SARAH E. 
CHAPMAN, TERRI LYNN 
CHASE. BRENDA STAKE 
CHASE. VALERIE R, 34 
CHATTERTON, DEIRDRE BETH 



CHENAULT. SUSAN R. 
CHESTNUT, KEITH A 
CHESTNUT. KIM RENEE 
CHETNIK. NORA JEAN 
CHEWNINC. SCHERRY LOU 
CHILDERS. ANNE E, 



LDERS, THOMAS R. 

LDREKS. CAROLYN S. 

LDRESSJR., RALPH L. 

LTON. BETTY H. 

LTON, DAWN F. 
CHRISTENSEN, KENNETH LEE 
CHRUNEY, COLLEEN M. 227 
CICCONE, JOANNE LEE 49, 142, U 
CIRIC, SASHA 
CLAPP. REBECCA L. 



CLARK. ALLISON T. 
CLARK, AMY ALLISON 
CLARK.JULIE A. 08. 172 
CLARK.JULIER. 
CLARK, MARTHA L. H9, 227 
CLARK, MIRIAM D, 172 
CLARKE, CHERYL JEAN 
CLARKE, ELLEN T. 
CLARKE, LINDA LEE 216 
CLEGG, DEBRA M. 
CLENDENNEN, DANA L. 86, 227 
CLEVELAND, ERIN D. 



CLEVELAND, 

[CKENER, KAREN K. 
FF,JENNIFERL. 
FTON, DONNA LYNNE 
NE, JENNIFER J. 227 
PP, STEPHEN L. 85 

CLOPTON, STEPHANIE M. 7 



COAKLEY, ANITA LOUISE 
COATES, TERESA G. 



COCKERELL, DAWN M. 
CODDINGTON, AMY L. 163 
COGGER, JANINE MARIE 
COLE, KATE L. 
COLE, MICHAEL J, 
COLEMAN, JEFFREY B, 
COLEMAN, LAURA ANN 215 
COLEMAN JR.. WILLIAM A. 
COLES, GABY RENARD 
COLLEY. FELICIA 
COLLIER. JOHN AMBROSE 
COLLIER. VANESSA RAE 
COLLINS, NORA E. 
COLLINS, PHYLLIS JEAN 



COLVIN, DONALD F. 
COLVIN. SHARON C. 
COLWELL. CHARLOTTE E, 
COLWELL, PATRICK J, 
COMAN. JULIE ANN 
COMAN. MARSHA JAYNE 
COMBS. NANCY S, 
COMERFORD.JOHN CHARLES 
COMLEY, SUZANNE M, 91, 236 
CONATY, TERESA 
CONE, PATRICK B. 
CONKLIN, KIMBERLY J, 
CONLIN, KELLIE ANN 
CONNALLY, BARBARA ANN 60 



COCOLLY, PETER A 
CONRAD, LISA ANN 
CONROY.JAMESJ.I 



CONVERY, REBECCA A 
CONWAY. CHARLOTTE ^ 
CONWAY. WENDY LEE 



COOKE, ISABELLA J. 
COOKE, LISA ANN 
COOLEY, CHRISTIE L. 153 
COONEY, CHRISTOPHER 
COOPER, GARY LEE 
COOPER. JENNIFER L- 
COOPER. SHERRI L. 85 
COOPER, TRACEY LEE 
COPE, KAREN L. 
COPE. KAREN L. 
COPE, LISA MARIA 131 
COPELAND, EDITH G, 
COPELAND, KATHLEEN ANN 
COPLAND. CAROLYN D. 
CORBETT. BARBARA L. 
CORBIN, TAMARA L. 
CORDELL, DERWIN V, 
CORDREY. ELLEN F. 
CORNELL, ALLISON LEE 132, 1 
CORNETT, WILLIAM P. 
COTANCH, SUSAN B. 
GOTTEN, CYNTHIA ANN 203 
COTTER. MARY AMELIA 83 
COTIO, IVONNE 173 
COUKOS, ELENI DIANNE 
COUNTS, LISA JAN 75, 101 
COURTNEY, SUSAN JEAN 
COUSINS, LORI ANN 
COVINGTON, ELIZABETH A. 13! 
COVINGTON, PAMELA SUE 



COWAN, MARGARET W 



COX, KAREN LYNN 
COX. LESLIE B. 173 
COX, MEREDITH ANN 
CRABTREE, DONNA MARIE 
CRAIG, CANDRA M. 
CRAIG, DONNA MARIE 217 
CRAIGHEAD. CATHERIN R. 



CRAKER, SANDRA LEE 
CRALLE, JR. GEORGE C. 
CRAMLET, LISA ANN 81, 227 
CRANWELL, JAMES H, 
CRAWFORD, MARY ANNE 227 
CREED, STEPHANIE R. 227 
CRELIA. RICKY ADAM 227 
CREWS, BARBARA L. 
CREWS, MARGUERITE C. 164 
CRICKMAN, MARGARET A. 154 
CRIGGER, PAUL G. 
CRIGLER. ANN BURNETT 
CRINER, MARTY C. 105 
CRISMOND. KIMBERLY A. 
CRIST. CAROLE J. 
CRIST, KIMBERLY ANN 
CRITCHFIELD, DIANE MARIE 
CRITZER. AMY ANN 71. 81. 203 
CRITZER. III. HARRY LEE 
CROLL. SARAH E. 
CROMLEY. MARY ANN 
CROSBY. CATHERINE S. 173 
CROSLEY. DAVID WAYNE 71 
CROSLEY, MARK THOMAS 71 
CROTTY, TAINA ANN 227 
CROUCH, PAMELA A. 
CROWDER, DONNA M. 
CROWDER. ROBIN LYNN 
CROWE, ANNE T, 
CROWLEY. ANN MARIE 
CRUCE. SUSAN L. 90, 91 
CRUZ, JOSE RAUL 
CULLEN. STOBHAN LEE 
CULLOP. TAMMY SUE 117. 173 



CURTIS. AUBY JEFFREY 173 
CURTIS. BRENDA ANNE 
CURTIS, VIRGINIA LEE 217 
CUTLIP, COSTANCE L. 203 
D-AMICO, MICHAEL V, 
DABSON, DAVID PAUL 
DADSON. LINDA MARIE 
DAHL. AGNETA C, 81 
DAHLSEID. ERIK 
DAILY. MARGARET E, 



DALTON.CALLIE LOU 
DALY. KIMBERLY M. 
DAMEWOOD, BELINDA KYA 173 
DANIELJEWELL Y, 203 
DANIELS, CHERYL P. 227 
DARDEN, TERESA ANN 227 
DAVENPORT, MARY-BLAIR 173 
DAVIA. MARY LOUISE 
DAVID, KIMBERLEY L, 
DAVIS. ANNE STUART 
DAVIS. BRENT G. 81 
DAVIS, CHERYL L. 227 
DAVIS, CHRISTINE M. 227 
DAVIS, DAMON ELLIOT 
DAVIS, DEBORAH H. 
DAVIS, MICHAEL E. 
DAVIS, PAMELA ANN 203 
DAVIS, REBECCA S, 
DAVIS. THERESA L 227 



DAY, BARBARA D, 

DAY, JULIE M. 

DE LA ROSA, JORGE ^ 



DEANE, VIRGINIA M. 
DEANE, JR. WILLIAM H. 
DECKER. LISA KAY 
DEESE. JAN CHERYL 77. 57, 
DEESE, LISA M 
DEFORE, ROBERT M. 
DEFUSCO. SCOTT A. 
DELANO, ELIZABETH C. 
DELANO, MARY ANN 203 
DELANY, ERNEST W. 
DELEONARDIS, RICHARD A 
DELGARDO, MARIE 174 
DELISLE, MARIA S. 
DELL, DEBORAH ANN 



WENDY PALMA 132 
DEMILD, MARK PETER 105 
DENBRABER, MARIJO 
DENDTLER, LAURA ANNE 174 



DENHAH. CHARLES C, 
DENICOLA.JOHN BARRY 
DENNER. ANGELA BETH 
DENNERT. MARYPAT D, 105 
DENNEY. JEFFREYS. 
DENSON. KEITH WAYNE 105 
DEPAOL. PATIENCE ANNE 
DERIEUX. SUZANNE P. 
DEROSE, VICTORIA A. 
DESHAZO, LUCI K. 
DESILETS, JENNIFER M. 
DESJARLAIS. BETSY LYNN 
DEVAUN. SHERYL KAY 44. 101 
DEZEEUW, PATRICK A. 
AHOND. ROSEMARIE 
CARLO, LISA A 97 
CK. HOLLY C- 99 
CKERSON. DARCIA V. 
CKEY, ROBERT R. 
CKINSON, DIANA W- 
CKMANN, LAURI M, 
CKSON, JULIE G. 
ETRICH, SUSAN KAY 
ETZ, CRAIG ANDREW 68, 93 
GOES. KATHERINE H, 
LLON, TEMPLE L. 227 
LLOW, MARY BETH 174 
LLS, DONALD J, 89 
LORENZO, PATRICIA ANN 1 
ONNE.JOSEE MARIE 
TAREK), DAVID P 
TTORE, BRIAN KEITH 
VERS, GREGORY W, 227 
X, ELLIOTT A 91. 100 
DOBSON, DENNIS A 44, 107, 17 
D0DD,J0N1 DALE 
DODD, MARY SUSAN 
DODSON, DEBRA LYNN 174 
DODT, BARBARA D, 174 
DOEBLER, ANJA 
DOERING, DONALD M. 
DOGGETT. ROBERTA LYNN 
DOGOLOFF, JODI ANN 
DOLAN, JACQUELYN E. 
IX>LGER. JENNIFER L. 
DOLLINS, BETTIE COOK 
DONAHUE. MICHAEL J. 
DONALDSON. ROBIN C. 
EMDNALSON. LINDA JO 
DONATHAN. WILLIAM L. 
DONGIEUX. MELISSA D. 83. 20 
DONOVAN. DIANE MARIE 
DORR, CHRISTOPHER 
DORSEY, KIMBERLY A. 75. 229 
DOSWALD, STEPHANIE A. 
DOTSON, GABRIELLE L, 174 
DOUCETTE, DENISE MARIE 
DOUTHIT JR., ROBERT A. 
DOVEBERG, SANDRA DEENA 



DOWELL, SUSAN MATTOX 
DOWLING. CHRISTOPHER 
DOWNEY. KAREN M. 229 
DOYLE. CHRISTINE A. 89 
DOYLE, NANCY JEANNE 97, 203 
DRAPER, BRYANT D. 
DREWEK. MONICA MARIE 217 
DREYFUS, KARIN A 176 
DRIVER, DEAN ALLEN 



DRUMHELLER, 
DRUZBICK. MARY E. 
DU, KHIET C, 
DUDEK. JAMES 
DUFFY. MARIE H. 
DUFFY. TIMOTHY P. 
DUGGAN, SUSAN M. 159, 163 
DUKE, GEORGE M. 
DUKE, MARGARET N. 
DULEY, PATRICK L. 

ELIZABETH J, 

, DIANE LYNN 
DUNN, ANN KATHLEEN 
DUNN, EDITH ANN 
DUNN. STACEY F. 23, 44, 73, 176 
DUPILKA. CHRIS EDWARD 
DURCAN, ROSALIND M. 
DURHAM. REBECCA V. 
DURRANCE, MARY CHANEY 
DWT['ER, KATHLEEN M. 98, 175 
DWTER. PATRICK W. 
DYCHB, LISA ANN 
DYE, DONNA J. 
DYKE, HARRY W. 
EACKLES, SARAH K. 
EASON, ANTHONY A 204 
EATON. LOIS WOOD 
ECKEL. DEBRA L'i'NN 
ECKENRODEJR. DONALD 0, 127 
ECKLER. DEBORAH E, I&8. 153 
EDDLEMON. CAROL JEAN 
EDMONDSON. CONNIE L. 203 
EDWARDS, HERBERT A 
EGAN, KENNETH G. 
EHRLE. RICHARDS, 175 
EICHELBERGER. MARILYN JUNE 
ELAM. KAREN L 
ELIASEK. SHARON L'i'NN 
ELKINS. JEFFREY K. 35 
ELLINGTON, PATRICIA A 35 
ELLIOTT. WTNNE M. 101 
ELLIS. ANTONY R. 
ELLIS. CYNTHIA LYNN 
ELLIS, JOHNNIE M. 



Community and Index — Divider 241 



EMBREE, MARGARET T. 89 
EMBREY, WILLIAM E. 
EMERSON. PAMELA DAWN 2 
EMORY. SYLVIA C- 



ENGLEDOVE, GREGORY LEE 
ENGLISH. MELISSA S. 



EPPERLY, CORA JEAN 
EPPS.JR. ROBERT R. 
ERB.JR. ROBERT EARL 
ERDMAN. MARY HELEN 
ERIM, SUZAN NANCY 52 
ERPS. NANCY LYNN 89. 22 



ERWIN, STEPHANIE L. 
ESKEY. JR. LAWRENCE ED 
ESTES, GEORGE WILLI 
ESTES. SHAYNE V- 203 
ETTER, LISA MARIE 
EUBAKK. DONNA GRACE 
EVANCIE. HELEN MARA 176 
EVANS. ALICE K. 83. 217 
EVANS. JANET MARIE 
EVANS. LISA ANN 
EVANS. MICHELLE W. 87, 2U 
EVANS, III, HAROLD W. 87. 214 
EVETTS. JULIE LOUISE 203, 2t 
EWERT, LAURA LEE 81, 93 
TALLIN. MARK EDWIN 
FALLIN.JR OSWALD T 



FARMER, CHRISTOPHER 
FARMER. KENT D. 
FARMER, PAIGE DIANE 
FARMER, STEPHANIE J- 



FARQUHARSON. VI 
FARR, MARY E. 
FARRAR.JOHN M, 



FARRIS. ANTHONY LYON 1 
FARWELL. LESLEY M. 
FAUCHILLE. ISABELLE 98, 
FAULCONER. MATTHEW A. 

FAVORITE, SUSAN KAY 



FAWCETT, WILLIAM L. 
FEATHERSTONE. LAURA E. 
FEGAN. LISANNE 
FELTS, MARGARET J, 217 



FELTS, MELISSA J- : 



LAUREN JANIS 1 



FERREIRA, LISA MARIE 
FERRI, HEATHER GAIL 



FIELD, LISA 
FIELDS, SHANDRA R, 
FIELDS. JR. GILBERT LEE 
FIERSTIEN. ARLENE D, 101. 



DOREEN ANN 
FIKE. COLBY R. 
FILE, ALLEN P. 
FILIPPONE, PATRICK H. 
FINDLAY. MICHELE L. 
FINELLI, THOMAS J. 
FINES. LINDA FAYE 
FINES. TRACEY D. 
FIORELLI. THOMAS A. 127 
FISHBACK. CATHERINE L. 
FISHER. JAMES M. 58, 59. 93 
FISHER. ROBYNE L. 
FITZHUGH. JOYCE LEOLA 
FLAHERTY. VICKI L. 
FLANAGAN. CATHERINA A. 107. i 
FLANDERS. MARY MICHELE 
FLEET. SUZANNE G. 
FLEMER. JR. DAVID A. 45. 87. 166. 
FLEMING. CAROL A. 



FLETCHER. LAURA (■ 
FLICKINGER. MARK A. 
FLOHR. PHYLLIS S. 
FLORENCE, SHARON LEE 
FLYNN. CATHERINE A. 229 
FLYNN. DEIDRE HELEN 
FLYNN. JOHN ROBERT 103 
FLYNN, JOSEPH GARY 
FLYNN. KELLY P. 
FOGO. MATTHEW H. 
FOGOROS. ANGEL MARIE 
FOLEY. KEMETIA M. 
FOLTZ. JANET L. 229 
FONTANA. GINA LOUISE 
FOOR. MICHAEL R. 221 



FORBES. BRUCE JOHN 
FORBES. JANET THELMA 
FORD. JR. JERRY LEE 
FORESTER. SYDNEY E, 
FORRESTER. ALEXIS C G 
FORRESTER, TRAGI EVEL^ 
FORTIN, LISAM. 
FOSKETT, LAURENNE A. 8E 
FOSTER. DAVID G. 91 
FOSTER, JENNIFER G. 93. 9: 
FOSTER. MONICA HOPE 
FOSTER, NANCY MARIE 2i: 
FOULDS. ERIC D. 81, 229 
FOURCADE, GEORGES C. 
FOUST. DANE RICHARD 
FOWLER. ALAN SCOTT 
FOWLER, NANCY PAGE 34. : 
FOX. KATHRYN ANN 
FOX. KIMBERLY D. 
FOX. SANDRA TAYLO 
FRACYON. FARHANG 
FRANCE, DEBORAH L. 
FRANCE, REBECCA L. 
FRANCESE. MARIA S. 



FRANKLIN. MITCHELL J. 
FRANKLIN, PATTIE LYNN 
FRANKLIN, SHARON L. 
FRANKLIN, SHARON L. 
ERASER. MELANIE JOY 176 
FRAZIER, DEBORAH F. 
FRAZIER, DIANE HITT 
FREEMAN. JULIE MARIE 
FRELUN0, DEBRA ANN 176 
" ', KARL EDWARD 17 



FREYSS, EVA. 
FRICKE.WYNN LOUISE 
FRINGER. MARY L. 
FRITZ. WILLIAM D, 217 
FROGGETT, PATRICIA D. 



FULK. n. KENNETH E, 87, 
FUNKHOUSER, SUSAN S. 
FURROW. JENNIFER L. 22! 
FURTAW, AMY WELLS 
GAASERUD. HOLLY E. 



GAGER. SANDRA SHOCK 
GAGNON. JR. LOUIS F. 



GAINES. JUNE 



GARBER, AMY E, 
GARBETT. CHRISTINE M. 
GARCIA. CARMELA 56. 177 
GARCIA. ELEANOR LEE 
GARDNER. COURTNEY M, 
GARDNER, TONY R. 
GARDNER. JR. JEFFREY J. 
CARES, SHARON K. 
GARLICK. DAWN MARIE 
GARNAND, JUNE MARIE 
GARNETT. ALLYSON T. 



GARRISON, ELIZABETH A. ; 
GARRISON, JOHN MILTON 
GARRISON, PAMELA K. 
GARVEY, KENNETH M. 
GATES, SUZANNE N. U7 
GATTUSO, DIANE D. 

GAUTIER.PAUL 



geer, penelope e, 

geisel.' donna lynn 
geisel, jonathan p. 
gentry, kari lee 

george!kathyc.'217 
geslock, mark kevin 2 
gianni, karen renee 
gibbons, catherine g. 
gibbs, deborah d. 229 
gibbs, mary jane 
gibson. kimberly a. 
gibson, lowell paul 
gibson. mark steven 



GILL, TIMOTHY P- 

GILLESPIE, LISA SUZANNE 8 
GILLESPIE, PATRICIA P 



MARY OLIVIA 
GILMORE, FRANCIS G. 



GIORDANO. PATRICIA / 
GLASGOW, LISA ANN 
GLASS. MELANIE A. 



GOBEILLE, EDWARD D. 



GOEBEL, JUDITH ANN 2] 
GOELLER. ELIZABETH 9 



GOELLER. MICHAEL JUDE 

GOETSCHIUS. LISA C. 



GOLDEN III. CARL MARTIN K 
GOLDSTEIN. ROBERT D. 
GOLDSTONE, LEWIS C. 178 



GOOD, JAMES M. 159, 150, £ 
GOOD. SUSAN M. 
GOODE.EVAW. 
GOODE. WANDA MARIE 
GOODGION, KIM RENEE 2 
GOODIE, TERRI ANN 
GOODING. ELAINE J. 
GOODING, JENNIFER L. 21 
GOODING, III, ROBERT W. 
GOODWIN, MARY LYNN 



GORDON, ELIZABETH G, 



GORMONT, MONIQUE L. ; 

GOTTFRIED. KAREN B. 
GOULD, KELLY L. 229 
GOULD. TRAGI D, 229 
GOULDMAN, SANDRA DAWN 
GOVIER. LORIJEAN 178 
GOYETTE. SUSAN ASHBY 57. 1 
GRADY, ELLEN G. 



ANITA JOYCE 
GRANINGER. CELIA LYNN 
GRANT. ANNE DEVORE 
GRANT. TODD ROBERT 
GRASSO. DONNA A. C, 
GRAULICH.CRAIGJ. 235 
GRAVER, ROCIE C. 
GRAVES. LAURA L. 
GRAVES, ROBERT B. 



GRAY. LATANGER N. 8 
GRAY, RENNE D. 
GRAY. SEAN A. 
GRAY, THOMAS H. 
GRECO, ALEXA C. 
GREEN BETTY JO 
GREEN, CAROL ANN 5i 
GREEN, CATHERINE C 



GREEN, JOHN E. 



GREEN, RAYMOND S. 
GREENAWAY, JOHN P. 
GREENE, BRIAN 



GREENE, MELISSA ANN 



GREENLAW, MARY K. 
GREENTVALD, STEPHANIE M. 1 
GREENTVOOD. GAYLE M. 103. H 
GREER. JR. HAROLD DAVID 
GREGG. MARY K. 
GREINER. ALYSON L. 
GREISEN.KARYNL. 
GREISEN, KATHRYN ANN 
GREY. BETTIE PAYNE 
GRIFFIN. ANGELA M. 
GRIFFITH. ALINE MARIE 
GRIFFITH. SIDNEY SUE 178 
GRIFFITHS. WENDY ALISON 
GRIMSBY, LAURA J. 
GRIMSLEY, RUTH BANCROF 
GRIZZLE, RONDA 178 
GROAH, SUZANNE L. 130, 131 
GROOMS. KIMBERLY J. 
GROSS, KAREN M. 
GROSS, STAGEY L. 85, 89. 229 
GROSSKOPF, WILLIAM LYNN 
GROTENHUIS, MICHAEL J. 
GROTH, AMY MARIE 
GUERRANT, SANDRA JEAN 
GUIDERA, DARYN 56, 69, 85, 20; 
GUINN, ELEANOR LEE 
GULICK. PAMELA ANNE 
GUSHEE, ALICE ANN 89 
GUSSIE, DAVID V. 
GUSTAFSON. GAIL E. 93. 179 
GUTHRIE, PAMELA A. 
HAAS, KRISTEN M, 
HABERSTROH. 



HACKETT. HOPE ELLEN 2 



HADDON, JOSEPH P. 
HAEUSSLER. LYNNE S. 
HAGER, HEETHER H. 83, 



HAILSTONE. LISA JANE 
HAINES. MELISSA J. 91. 2( 
HALE, ANNE K. 
HALEY. JACQUELINE 229 
HALEY. MARK A. 
HALL. ALESIA R, 229 
HALL, ALLISON B. 
HALL, ANNMARIE 132, 22[ 



HALL,JANETP. 79, 86, 217 
HALL, LISA JEAN 
HALL, MARCIARUTH 
HAMBLETON. JEANNE P. 
HAMERSEN. VIRGINIA R. 
HAMIL.WILLIAMC. 127, 128, 
HAMILTON, SHERYL ANN 
HAMLETT, KAREN DENISE 
HAMMOND. JENNIFER D. 1^ 
HAMRICK. DEANNA L. 60, 1' 
HANCOCK. MARY JO 



HANNAH, TERESA F 
HANRAHAN. KAREN I, i 



HANSEN. NANCY ANN 
HANSON, LINDA LEA 
HARD, JAMES ALLEN 
HARDENBURGH. STEPHANU 
HARDIMAN. LISA K. 
HARDIN, JOANNE 
HARDING. ELIZABETH M. 



HARGON. FRANCES G. 
HARGRAVE. KRISTEN A. 
HARGRAVE. WHITNEY RAE ll 
HARKNESS. JAMES DANIEL 2 
HARLOW, CAROLINE I. 217 
HARMON. ANTHONY B, 217 
HARMON, DAWN T. 
HARMON. JR. RAYMOND H. 
HARPER, ALBERT T. 
HARPER, GUY MICHAEL 179 
HARPER. MARIE ELIZ 
HARPER. TIFFANY D. 229. 238 
HARPER. WALTER J. 179 
HARRINGTON. ELIZABETH S. 
HARRIS. BONNIE S. 
HARRIS, KIMBERLY L. 231 
HARRIS, MELINDA D. 179 
HARRIS, SHERI LYNN 
HARRIS, VIRGINIA E. 
HARRISON, NOEL G. 73 
HART. ERIN 
HART, LORRAINE M. 
HART, MICHAEL A. 



HARTMAN, SHARON L, 
HARVEY. AUDREY LYNN 
HARVEY. LISA ANN 
HARVEY. LISA M. 
HARVEY. ROBERT E. 89, 10 
HARVISON. KIRSTEN LYNl 
HASENFUS.JEAN M. 
HASH. TERESA L. 



DONNA BECK 
HASHEMZADEH, MOHAMMAD I 
HASS. DEBORAH JEAN 203 



HATCH, WENDY MARIE 
HATCHER, MARGARET S. 

HAWKE's, MELISSA R. 
HAWKINS, ALFRED NEAL 
HAWLEY. BRIAN MORRIS 
HAWLEY. TEDDY R, 
HAWORTH, DIANE L, 



KATHERINE R. 
HAYES, JEFFREY ALAN 8 
HAYNIE, HELEN J, 



HAZEL. KAREN LYNN 
HEADLEY. RHONDA JEAN 
HEALEY, DIANA J. 
HEALY, TERESA M. 



HEDGE, JANICE E. 
HEFFERN. DIANE LYNN 
HEFLIN. KATIE T. 179 
HEFLIN. ROBERTO. 



HEIRY. JULIE ANN 
HELLEMS. LINDA D, 



HELLER, PAMELAS. 132 
HELMS, MARIANNE M. 
HELSLEY, CHERYL F. 
HENDERSON, BRIDGET J. 
HENDRON, MICHAEL C. 
HENRETTY, MICHAEL S. 231 
HENRIKSEN, KIMBERLY M. : 
HENRY. MARK S. 
HEPOLA. ANGELA M. 89 
HERLAN.WENDE ANN 
HERNDON. CATHERINE A. 
HERRON. SARAH SIBLEY 
HESTER, KATHLEEN M. 132 
CKMAN, KIRT WADE 
CKS. ELIZABETH Y. 
CKS, STACY LYNN 

GGINS. KAREN D.' 

GGINS, KRISTINE L. 87. 225 

LE. LORI MAE 

LL, CATHARINE M. 

LL, JOHNETTEM, 

LL, JUANITA MAY 

LLDRUP, MARK EASON 121 

LLING, RANDALL ALAN 

LSMAN. EMILY JEAN 

NDERS, LAWRENCE F. 

NDS, DAVIDJ. 

NKLE, JEAN E. 

NSEN, HOLLY A. 

NTON, CYNTHIA L. 89 

RSCH, MARYANN 

RSCHMAN, ALFRED L. 

RT,ANN1CE MARIE 231 

ITE, NANCY E. 205 

[TT, ROBIN LYNN 
HOAGLAND. TRAVERS C. 
HOBBS. ELIZABETH J. 180 
HOBECK. AMY BURTON 
HOBSON. PAUL LOUIS 
HOCHSTEDLER, DAWN MARl 
HODGE. KIMBERLY ANN 180 
HODGES. JOANNE L. 



HOERNER. LESLIE ; 



LYDIA ANNE 
HOFFMAN, PATRICIA A. 
HOFFMAN, PHILIP M- 
HOFFMAN, TABANO RANE 
HOFFMANN, R. SUE MILLAR 
HOFHEIMER, DEBORAH C, 73, 
HOFSTETTER. LINDA G. 
HOGE. ELIZABETH?. 
HOGGE. JENNIFER L, 75 
HOLCOMB. KIM DAVID 81 
HOLDAWAY, PENNY E, 
HOLDEN, MINA JEAN 
HOLLAND. PATRICIA ANN 
HOLLER. PATRICIA ANN 



HOLLIDAY. SUSAN 75. 217 
HOLSINGER, STEPHANIE C. 
HOLT. LESLIE E, 97. 205 
HOLT, ROBYN C. 
HOLTHAUS. ALICE N, 
HOMCY.JOHN A. 127 
HONAKER, JR. BEN JUDSON 
HONEYCUTT. BARBARA M. 
HONG, HEE JEONG 
HOOD. ELIZABETH C. 
HOOD, SARAH K. 100 
HOOVEN. SHELLEY L. 180 
HOOVER. DEBORAH V. 
HOPKINS, BARBARAS. 
HOPKINS, WENDY S. 
HOPWOOD. ANGELIA 
HORN. MELODY KAYE 
HORNBAKER. KAREN A. 
HORNBAKER. MATTHEW J. 
HORNER. JAN PAIGE 89, 180 
HORNER. TRISHA M. 



HOUCK. JAMES M. 101 
HOUFF. DEONA LYNN 75. 18( 
HOUGH. GREGORY A. 36. 105, 
HOUSTON, VIVIAN LEE 
HOWARD, JOAN FRANCES 
HOWARD, LISA C. 100 
HOWARD, MARTHA BRENT 8 



HOWARD, SHEILA L. 
HO\«>ERSHELT. TERRY I 
HOWE. AMY E- 
HO^I'ELL, POSEY B 



HU. STEPHEN T, 
HUBBARD, EMILY/ 



HUCKABEE, ELIZABETH Q. I 
HUDSON. CHARLES H. 



HUFF. MICHAEL PAUL 
HUFFMAN, DANIEL C. 
HUFFMAN. PATRICIA A. 
HUGHES, CLARE MARIE 
HUGHES, SUZANNE V, 
HUGHES. JR. GEORGE D. 
HUMMEL. JOHN EDWARD 
HUMPHREY, MARTHA MAE 1 
HUNT, ANNE SMITH 81, 181 
HURT, CARLA SUE 81, 181 
HUTCHERSON. MARY E. 
HUTCHINSON, MARY N, 
HUTCHISON. CARLA JO 
HUTCHISON. CAROL J. SEAY 
HUTT, LINDA ANNE 
HUTTING, RICHARD G. 
HUTTON. LESLIE C 
HYDE. GARY CARL 
HYNSON, BRENDA H 
HYSLOP, HEATHER M, 
ICARD, LOIS ANNE 
IDEN. BEVERLY A. 231 
IMMEL, LISA DAWN 
INGEBRETSEN. GRETA A. 



ISRAEL. KAREN LOUISE 53 
ITTENBACH. HELLA K. 
ITTENBACH. KELLY H. 
JACKSON, BRENDA VERN 
JACKSON. DAVID B. 
JACKSON. LAURl LYNN 
JACOBS. DEBORAH ANN 181 
JACOBS, JENNIFER L. 
JACOBY, MICHAEL K. 132. 231 
JAGGERS, LAURA ELLEN 132, 1 



JARRELL. NANCY R. 
JELESOFF. JASMINE Z. 
JENKINS. AMY MARIE 205 
JENKINS, DAVID LEWIS 
JENKINS. KRIS M. 
JENKINS, MICHAEL N, 
JENKINS, MICHELLE D. 
JENKS. CANDICE G. 89 
JENNINGS. JUDITH A. 
JETT, JENNIFER ANN 
JETT, JR. PRICE LA-RUE 
JEWETT. JAMES W. 
JOB. KATHRYN E. 
JOHANNSEN. MARGARET J 
JOHN. BARBARA L. 
JOHN. JEFFREY L, 



JOHNSON. ELISA M. 
JOHNSON, ELLEN C, 



JOHNSON, JULIE A. 
JOHNSON. KATHLEEN A. 
JOHNSON. MARCIA C. 
JOHNSON. MARIAN E, 
JOHNSON. MICHELLE C. 
JOHNSON. MYRTLE S. 
JOHNSON. PATRICIA J. 
JOHNSON. REBECCA ANNE 
JOHNSON. RUTH BRUECK 
JOHNSON. SHARON EADE 
JOHNSON. SUSAN FORD 
JONAS. KENNETH L. 
JONES, BEVERLEE GAY 
JONES. DAVID T. 89 
JONES. DEBRA LYNNE 99 
JONES, ELIZABETH G. 99 
JONES, GREGORY B. 
JONES, GWENDOLYN J. 182 
JONES. HELEN CABELL 
JONES, HOWARD MARK 17 
JONES. IAN M. 
JONES. JENNIFER L. 
JONES. JESSIE L. 87. 89, 101. 
JONES, JUDY LYNN 

ES, KIMBERLEY D, 205 

ES. LAURA S. 

ES. LISA MARA 

ES. NANCY SHARON 

ES. PAMELA RUTH 182 

ES, ROBIN GAY 182 

ES, ROGER M 

ES. SARARUFFIN86. IS 

ES. SHIRLEY M. 



JORDAN, ANN MARIE 
JORDAN. KAREN LYNN 2 
JORDAN. LISA RAE 90. 18 
JORDAN. MELANIE ANN 



JUREK, STEPHANIE A, 221 
JURKIEWICZ, EMILY SUSAN B 
JURNEY, JESSICAS, 221 
JUSTIS, DIANA LYNN 
KABZA, KRISTOPHER M. 
KAERICHER. CECILIA L, 
KAIN. FERNANDA LEE 99 
KALLOK, KATHY A, 131 
KAM. POH LEI 
KAMBER. TODDJ, 77. 89 
KAMBOURIAN, REBECCA M, i 
KAMENSKI. NANCY JANE 
KANE. BARBARA ANN 
KANOUSE, KIMBERLY C 183 



KAPLAN, SCOTT DAVID 86, 205 
KAPUSCIENSKI.GENE STANLt 
KARKLIS. TIJA LAURA 99. 221 
KARRAS. EMMANUEL 
KEARNEY, MAUREEN S. 97. 205 
KEARNEY, PAMELA C 
KEATING, KIMBERLY ANN 
KEATON. SHERILYN 
KEAVENEY. PATRICIA 231 
KEENAN, ERIN MAUREEN 210 
KEENAN, PATRICIA J. 183 
KEIGHLY-PEACH, TRACEY C. 
KEILHOLTZ. LINDA W. 
KEITH. JENNIFER LEE 101 
KEITH, MARK ALLEN 
KELLAHER, ERIN M. 231 
KELLER, PEGGY JOANN 



KELLEY. SUSAN LEIGH 18: 
KELLUM, JANET DENISE 



KELLY, BETH ANN 79. 20 
KELLY. KARA EILEEN 1' 
KELLY, THERESA ANN 



KENNEDY. III. CHARLES S. 
KENYON.JEANETTE M, 



HOWELL, JR. JAMES C 



KESSLER. CAROL L 231 
KETELHUT. DEBORAH LYNN 

BLER. KEITH ALLEN 

DD. BOYD IRVIN 

DD. L DAWN 205 

DWELL, WILLIAM F 205 

ELOCH. RONALD E, 

LBY. JR FRANCIS V 

LCZEWSKI. LISA M 

LLINCER, RHONDA JAYNE 

LLMER, PAUL FRANCIS 73 

MBALL, DIANE E. 221 



ME, MARILYN L, 231 



KIMES, LAWRENCE W, 

KING, AMY THOMAS 

KING, ELIZABETH A. 231 

KING, HOPE 

KING, KIMBERLY T, 

KING, LINDA LENORA 

KING, ROBIN K. 

KING, STEPHANIE L. 

KING, STEPHEN W. 

KING. SYDNEY LYNN 

KINNEY. KENDELL LEA 

KIRBY. JENNIFER M. 

KIRKL AND JONES, KATRINA A 

KIRKWOOD, BARBARA L. 89, 23 

KLERNER, EVA E. 



KLOTZ, JEANNE S, 
KNEEBONE, ROBB W. 33 
KNEZEVICH, TIMOTHY P. 77 
KNIGHT, JANNAK. 
KNIGHTON. VINCENT TROY 33. 
KNISELEY, DIANE E, 
KNOLL, AMY K. 89 
KNOLL, JUDITH M. 
KNOPF, ALLEGRA 
KOLONAY, ANGELA DIANE 184 
KOMILO, SHARON FAYE 
KOONTZ, TIMOTHY S, 
KOPCIENSKI, JENNIE 165 
KOPP, MICHELLE M. 
KOSA, MARTHA JANE 
KOTSELAS, DEMEANN E. 
KOURMADAS, ALEXANDER J. 
KRAGH, SUSAN M, 
KRAIN, VALLERIE F 
KRATZER. KARL RAYMOND 101 
KRAWCZUN. LISA MARY 
KREBS, MICHELLE ANN 89. 97 
KREWATCH. ALISON J. 89 
KRISTIANSEN, KAREN L. 
KRUG. DANIELAC. 



KUHL. CHERYL M, 
KURTZ. KIMBERLY SUE 8 
KUTSCHER, LAURA 1. 231 
KWON. YUNG NAM 
LABAR. NOELLE LEE 130. 
LABAT, JULIAS. 184 
LABOISSIERE, LEONA T. 1 
LAFOON. PAMELA L. 
LAGAN. DONNA E. 



LAIMBEER, DAPHRIE A, 103, 
LAING, THUY NGUYEN 184 
LAMARCA, IV PETER JOHN 
LAMB, CHERYL ANN 184 
LAMB, JULIE E-81.231 
LAMBERTSON. JOHN PAUL 8f 
LAMM. CHRISTOPHER 184 
LAMONTAGNE. TODD M, 
LAMURA. ELIZABETH A. 152, 
LAMURA. RAPHAEL C, 4. 79, 8 
LANE, BRENDA G, 184 
LANG, RONALD C, 
LAPIERRE, AMY E 
LARSON, BRENDA ELAIN 
LARUE. WENDY JO 
LASALLE. LISA RENEE 
LATTA, LISA ANN 184 
LATTU. KIRSTI A, 
LAUB. HOLGER H. 
LAURELL, SHELLEY M. 91, 23 
LAVAGNINO, ELIZABETH R. £ 



LAWHORN, DENISE I. 
LAWSON, RICHARD V. 
LAWSON, SARAH E. 147, 149 
LAYBOURNE, TIMOTHY D. 
LEA, ANDREA MAE 
LEA, GAYLE A, 
LEAHEY. KATHLEEN M. 
LEASE, DARYL JAMES 231 
LEATHERS. LISA G, 
LEBEL. DONNA MARIE 231 
LEBRANDO, JEANNE M. 



LECOUTEUR. MARTHA E, 184 
LEDFORD, BETSY JO 231 
LEE, ANDREA KAY 185 
LEE, ANGELA R, 
LEE, BEVERLY ANNE 
LEE, DANETTE L. 99 
LEE, GAIL W, 99 
LEE.JENNIFERK. 231 
LEE. JENNIFER L. 
LEE, KIM LORRAINE 
LEE. RONDA ANN 
LEE SIN JUNG 

LEEPER. LISA RENE 
LEGGETT, MARY T, 
LEHMAN. SUSAN MARIE 142, 143, 
LEHR. FRANCES LEE 
LEHTO. CYNTHIA RAE 
LEIB, JONATHAN IRA 
LEICHETER, HARRY HUGH 
LEICHTER. RUTH ANNE 
LEON, SANDRA 233 
LEONARD, ANN HILL 
LEONARD, DAWN-COLETTE 
LEONARD, LINDA SUE 
LEPELLETIER. RUTH ANDREE 
LEROY. PATRICIA L- 
LESHER, EDWARD R. 

LETORUNEAU. ANNEMARIE 
LETTNER.JULIA A. 233 
LEVENSTON, KIMBERLY 233 
LEWIS. ANNE M. 84, 86 
LEWIS. JANET MARY 
LEWIS, LORI V, 
LEWIS, MARY H. 233 
LEWIS, MELISSA C 
LEWIS, PAUL JOSEPH 93. 204 



EBERT. SUSAN MARIE 77 
ETZAN.CAITLINSUE 
GHT, ROBERTO, 
NDSAY.JOHN ROBERT 
NKOUS, SHERRY KAY 
NSALATA. NICOLE LEE 81 
NSKEY. ANDREW J. 
PSCOMB. PATRECIA ANN 
PSCOMB, II, STEPHEN LEON 
(TCHFIELD. JANETTE FAY 81. 
[TTLE. CHERYL ANNE 
[TTLE, PATRICK N. 
[TTLE, REBECCA MARY 
ITTLE, THOMAS G. 
VELY, CHRISTOPHER 34 
VINGSTON. KRISTIN A, 81 

LLEWELLYN. JAMES C. 160, 161 

LLOYD. ANNA L. 

LOFFLER, DEBORAH L, 

LOFLIN. SARAH ALICE 83 

LOGAN, CARTER C. 

LOHR. WILLIAM F. 126, 127, 128. 1 
FREDERICK R, 



LONG. JOLIE MARIE 93. 185 
LONG, WILLIAM F 
LONGEST. DEBBIE LORAY 
LONTZ. ELIZABETH B, 



LOSCHI, LAURA JEANNE 
LOTTERMAN, PATRICIA J. 



LOVEJOY, LEEANNE 
LOVING, BRUCE EDW 
LOVING. DIANA E, 
LOVING. RUTH A, 
LOVING. WILLIAM H. 
LOWE, JANET H. 



242 Community and Index 



Treat yourself and your parents to the best. 




1200 Princess Anne Street 

Fredericksburg , Virginia 22^01 

(703) 371-7622 



Located on the historic walking tour near Mary Washington College, the Inn features 14 unique guest 
rooms, some with fireplaces and all with a warm comfortable charm. The areas finest dining and lounge 
facilities are also found at the Kenmore. 




1780 

The Kenmore Inn is a favorite place of parents and alumni to stay when visiting Fredericksburg. The Inn 
also is a popular location for rehersal dinners, receptions and all types of private party needs. Our 
professional staff takes the worry out of planning an event "long distance." Privatly owned and operated 
the Kenmore Inn is proud to work with Mary Washington College and offer you the finest quality 
hospitality services in America's most historic city. 



For reservations 703-371-7622 



Advertisement — Community and Index 243 



LOYD, SUSAN CAROL 86, 
LUTTERBIE. LUCY C. 
LUTZ, DAVID ANTHON 
LYCAN, MARY E. 
LYNCH, DAVID LEE 
LYNCH, ELIZABETH K. 
LYNCH, NANCY P. 
LYONS, ELIZABETH L. 



MACDOWELL, MARGARET M. 
MACFADZEAN. JUDY GLANDC 
MACFARLANE. MARGARET R. 
MACHAK. EILEEN M. 81 
MACK. JOSEPH G. 85. 158 
MACKEITH, JOAN ELAINE 185 
MACKENZIE, JUDY LYNN 
MACKEY. CHRISTINA L. 
MACKINTOSH. RICHARD C. 
MADDEN. LESLIE ANN 
MADDOX. BELINDA GAIL 
MADDOX, SUZANNE L. 86. 91. S 
MADDY, KERRY GREY 
MADISOM. BENJAMIN V. 
MAGNESS, JULIA E, 93 
MAHAN, JENNIFER G. 
MAHAN. SAMUEL WAYNE 
MAHONEY. MICHAEL D. 
MAIDEN. LISA M. 
MAIDMENT, LESLIE 233 
MAJESKE. DONALD ED 
MALAKOFF. GREGORY S. 81 
MALIK, DENISE MARIE 
MALLARD, CAROLE C. 
MALONEY. NOREEN HELEN 1 
MANDOUDIS. ARIS 
HANGIONE, WILMA T. 
MANN. AMY JO 233 
MANNER, CECILIA A 1B5, 219 
MANSBERGER, LISA R. 
MARANGI, MICHELE C. 131, 23 
MARANO, LEE ANN 76, 231 
MARCOUX.JILL P. 
MARDERS, DONNA LYNNE 
MARENICK, MELISSA M. 105 
MARKEY. WILLIAM G. 
MARKLE, CLAIRE L. 
MARKS, ALICE E, 233 
MARKUS, CARINDA ANN 
MARKWITH, HEATHER C. 
MARLIN, JEFFREY A. 
MARLOW ANN RENEE 219 
MARPLE, SARA LOUISE 219 
MARRON. CHRISTOPHER 
MARSDEN, LEIGH A. 233 
MARSHALL, JANE LEE 
MARIELINO, CATHERINE A 



MARTIN. GWENDOLYN L. 
MARTIN. NANCY M. 233 
MARTIN. SALLY ANN 219 
MARTIN. SANDRA RENEE 185 
MARTIN, SARAH M, 
MARTIN, SHARON LYNN 
MARTIN, WALTER B. 
MARVEY. MARGARET E. 207 
MARX. TERRY J- 
MASON. CARL FRANK 
MASON, LAURA LEE 89, 185 
MASON, LAURA MARIE 207 
MASSEY, RUTH DIANE 
MASTAL, DENISE C. 100 
MASTIN. SUZAN R. 
MASTIN. WANDA GAE 219 
MASTORAKIS. GEORGANN 
MATALAVAGE, PATRICK P 
MATALONI JR., RAYMOND J. 

MATHIEU. SUZANNE'm. 
MATHIEUX. DONALD PAUL 
MATHIEUX, PENNY MARIE 186 
MATHIS, JOHN PATRICK 
MATSON, RAYMOND E. 
MATTHEW, CHERYL ANN 
MATTHEWS, JOHN BENSON 
MATTHEWS, LISA ANN 
MATTHEWS, LISA ELLEN 
MATTHEWS, THERESA E. 
MATTHYS, VIRGINIA LEE 
MATTINGLY, ROBERT D. 
MATUTE. BRENIE L. 87, 200, 207 
MAY, JAMIE E. 233 
MAYHEW, SHELLEY F. 
MAZZATENIA, CHRISTOPHER 84, 
MAZZOCCOLI, JEFF CLARK 
MAZZOLA, CHRISTINA M. 
Mc ANDREW, NANCY FAYE 
McBANE, COLLEEN C. 

KATHLEEN L, 



McCAIN. CYNTHIA J. 85 
McCARDELL, DANIEL J. 40, 9 

McCarthy, diane j. 
McCarthy, JENNY M. 
Mccarty, kathleen v, 
McCAUGHEY, kathy e. 
McCLANAHAN. KAREN 
McCLURG. CAROLYN J. 
McCOMBER, DAVID SCOTT 
McCONNELL, JEFFREY H. 
McCORMICK, BARRY D- 140, 1 
McCORMICK. DWYN KAY 
McCULLAGH, SUSAN JEAN 8 

McDANIEl! PATRICIA A. 233 
McDEVITT, ROBERT JOHN 2^ 



McDonald, bonnie lynn 
McDonald, Christina d. 
McDonald, JANE e. 
McDonald, kathleen a. 8^ 
McDonald, hi. henry peti 

McFARLAND, ELIZABETH J. 
McGHEE, PATRICIA G. 
McGLONE. PAUL L, 
McGLYNN. BRIAN JOHN 
McGOWAN, CHRISTI a. 
McGOWAN. ELIZABETH W, 
McGRADY, KAREN ANN 
McGRAW, CRISTI LEA 
McGUINESS, DEIDRA MARIE 



McGUIRE, GERARD T. 
McGUIRE. SUSAN E. 
McHALE, MARYALICE C. 186 
McHUGH, KELLI E. 
McILWAINE, M, SUSAN 
McINNIS.JILL MARIE 
McINTOSH, KAREN 
MeKAY. WILLIAM JOHN 
McKEEVER. ELIZABETH A. 106 
McKELVEY. MARGARET L. 153. 2 



McKENNA, LISA JANE 
McKENNEY, CHRISTOPHER 
M.-KENZIE. JILLIAN C. 207 
McKEOWN, NANCY T, 
McKETA. KELLEY K. 83 
McKIBBlN. KYLE JOHN 
McKlNNEY, DAVID CWINN 
McKINNEY, ELLEN S. 



mckneely, barbara dodd 
McLaughlin, mary l. 



I, DONNA PEARL 



McMillan, karen l'^'nne 

McMILLEN. ELIZABETH A- 
HcMILLEN. NANCY ANN 
MoNABB. KATHERINE a. 

McNeill, Virginia g. 34. eo. 

Me?'ETE.':S, TIMOTHY M, 159 



HEARS, DONNA-LYN 
MEARS, KIMBERLY W. 75, 87, 
MEDVET, MARCIA M. 186 
MELOY, CATHERINE 186 
MELSON, DEAN ALAN 
MELION.JUDYLEE219 
MENDENHALL. BONNIE M. 
MENDENHALL, NANCY E, 
MENSON. JENNIFER E. 
MERRILL, ELIZABETH E, 
MERRITT, CAROLYN E- 
MERRITT, LARRY DON 
MERSIOWSKY, JONATHAN S. 
MESICK. TAMMY L. 146, 147. 
MESSER, ELEANOR M. 
MESSICK. PRSICILLA F. 
MESSIER, RENEE M, 
METCALF, TRACY E. 
METZGER, ALISON MARIE 1 
METZGER, DONNA MARIE It 

METZGER, JENNIFER M. 91. 
MEYERS, B. CRAIG 
MICHAUX. LETHIA M. 
MICKLE, MARCUS JUANO 
MIDRIFF, KAREN LYNN 
MIDKIFF, NANCY LEE 
MIGLINO, MICHAEL P. 
MILIEN, YVONNE A. 
MILLER, CHRISTY LYNN 18t 



NOLIN.JEANETTEE. 



NORIEGA. MICHAEL JUAN 1 
NORRIS, BONNIE GRAY 



MILLER, DOUGLAS R. 
MILLER, ELIZABETH P. I 
MILLER, KAREN LYNN 
MILLER. LORIE LEE 89 
MILLER. MICHELE K. 
MILLER, PAMELA A. 
MILLS, CAROL ELLEN 89 
MILLS, CYNTHIA J. 
MILLS. KATHLEEN S. 



MILLSAPS, DORIS JEAN 



MINNICH, ROBIN LEE 
MINNIGERODE. AMY BLAND 
MINOR, DAVID EVAN 186 
MINTER. DIANA R. 



MITCHELL, TODD ROGERS 
MODLIN, JENNIFER K. 
MOE, SUZANNE D. 101 
MOHRMANN, JERINDA F 
MOLLER.JOYCE A. 219 
MONAHAN, MARY MONICA 219 
MONCRIEF.JANEC. 
MONCRIEFF, PAMELA DIANE 
MILDRED EDGE 



MONTAGUE, 
MONTEFUSCO. LOBI ANN 
MOOMAW, G. DUNBAR 
MOON. LAURA V. 
MOON, YOUNG CHU 
MOONEY, PATRICIA ANN 186 
MOORE, CHERYL D- 
MOORE, HEIDI R, 
MOORE. KATHELEEN M, 
MOORE, LESLIE L. 90. 98 
MOORE, MARTHA DALBY 89, 20' 
MOORE. MELISSA GAYE 88, 89. ! 
MOORE. NANCY JEAN 
MOORE. TAMRAK. 
MOORE. TONI LEA 
MOOREFIELD, AMY E. 79, 89 
MOOREFIELD, CAROL M, 
MORAN, KEVINS. 
MORATH,JOANN 
MOREFIELD, KENNETH R. 89 
MORELOCK, THOMAS G. 
MORENO, MARLENE C. 187 
MORGAN, CYNTHIA J. 
MORGAN, JAMES M- 
MORGAN, MARGARET L 
MORGAN, SUSAN BLAIR 187 
MORGAN, III. JAMES ROLLIN 
MORIN, EDWARD A. 
MORLEY, LISA MARIE 
MORMAN, DEBRAH A. 
MORNU. NATHALIE 
MORRIS, KATHLEEN M. 219 
MORRIS, SHERRI LYNN 
MORRIS, WAYNE VINCEN 
MORROW, HELEN ANNE 143. 20' 
MORSE, HAROLD RAYM 89 
MORTON. FRANCES ANN 
MOSES, JANE ELLEN 207 
MOSHER, ELLEN M. 87 
MOSKOWITZ. LARRY ROBERT 
MOTLEY, LAURIE DALE 



MOWCHAN, SUSAN MAE 
MOXLEY, CATHERINE W. 
MOYEB, DENISE R. 233 
MUCKERMAN, LUCY ANNE 9 
MUELLER, ANNA MARIA 187 
MUELLER, KRISTEN I 



MULLENS, RICHARD D. 
MULLIGAN, SUSAN MARIE 
MULLINS, DONALD JOHN 
MUNDY, CARY58, 59 
MUNOZ. MARY A. 
MUNSON, STEVEN D- 
MURDOCK, CYNTHIA L. 
MURDOCK. JAYME LEE 
MURPHY, AMY MARIE 
MURPHY, BRIDGET A. 
MURPHY. EILEEN M. 



MURPHY, KRISTINA D. 98 
MURPHY. ROBERT J, 
MURPHY. ROBIN YOHO 89 
MURPHY, SARAH E- 89 
MURPHY, SHANNON KAY 
HURRAY. JOAN YARUS 
MURRAY, MAUREEN L. 75, i 
MUSE, MICHAEL J, 



MUTH, LISA KAREN 

MUTISPAUGH, DONALD LEON 

MYERS, BARBARA A. 85. 233, 236 

MYERS, BART S, 

MYLES, KIMBERLY A. 188 

MYZIE. NANCY JEAN 

NACK, EMILY A- 

NAGGS, MOLLIE H. 

NAPIER, JULIA E. 

NASH, SUSAN JAMES 

NASO. VICKI LYNN 

NATALE, DEBRA A. 233 

NATALE, LISAJ. 

NAUGLE. CHRISTINE D. 188 

NEAL. SUSAN SCOTT 

NEAL. SUSAN SCOTT 

NEDUCSIN, LESLIE ANNE 188 

NEGUS, MARGARET E, 188 

NEIDIGH, CAROLJ. 

NELSON, AMY PATRICIA 233 

NELSON, AMY R. 

NELSON. HAROLD S. 

NESSELRODT. BRENDA JOYCE 

NEULS, LINDAJ. 159 

NEVILLE. ASHLEY M, 



NEWCOMER, BRUCE E. 75, 
NEWMAN, BEVERLY JO 
NEWMAN, JUDY SMILEY 2 
NICHOLLS, JOALLISON P 
NICHOLS, JOYCE B. 
NICHOLS.JR, JOHNW. 79 
NICODEMUS. JANET E. 
NIGELS, ELIZABETH F. 
NISSEN, FREDERICK S. 



MARK DAVID 235 
NORTHCUTT. KATHLYN JO 
NORTHCUTT, STEPHEN R. 
NORTON, PAULA LEE 
NOVAK. KAREN MARIE 188 
NUCKOLS, TIMOTHY W. 
0'BANNON,J. KEVIN 
BRIEN, BARBARA M. 
'CONNOR. TERESA LEE 
DONNELL, CHRISTOPHER 8 
DONNELL, CHRISTOPHER 
FARRELL, LINDA M, 219 
HARA, AMY LEE 
HARA, KIMBERLY A. 188 



NEILL,JOHN F. 
NEILL, ROBERT ROY 
ROURKE, KATHLEEN L. 189 

GATES. SUSAN D. 

OBERSCHMIT, MARGARET A. 

ODELL, SHERRILL E- 57, 132, 11 

ODOM, DAWN V. 

OGLEVEE, DOROTHY B. 

OLDFIELD, MARIA JOAN 

OLENICK, PETER J. 

OLICHNEY, DAVID W. 

OLIPHANT, VERONICA L. 235 



DOREEN ALICE 
OLSON, CHRISTINE E. 
ONDERDONK, SHIRLEY 
ONUCKI, LISA ANN 
ORAZIETTI, LESLIE MARIE 
ORLANDO, CAROL Y, 
ORNDORFF, AMY GREENWAY 1 
ORTIZ. DEBRA JEAN 
ORTIZ, VALERIE ANN 
OSCHYPKO, JILL ANN 
OSTAPENKO, EUNICE E. 



OSWALD, BRENDA M, 
OTT, FRED RUSSELL 
OTTAWAY, ELIZABETH J, 35, 
OUTTEN, IV. WILLIAM L. 127 
OVERDORF. JEAN MARIE 
OVERLY, CANDACE L,131 
OWENS. MARY C. 219 
OWENS, RODNEY C, 
PACK. CHRISTOPHER 127 
PAGANO, CORINNA M. 209 
PAGANO, MARGARETE R. 18! 
PAGES, MERCEDES 236 
PAINE, LISA ANNE 
PAINTER, DEVON DANA 58, ! 
PALIVODA. STACY MARIE 2; 
PANER, TRACY E. 
PAONE, MARIA ANNE 
PAPARELLA. PATRICIA R. 
PARADA. MARIA C. 
PARAMORE, EVE MARIE 
PABCHEN, DAVID HENRY 
PARHAM, JAMES E 
PARHAM, THOMAS A, 
PAR I SI. DIANA M. 
PARKER, CAROL HARGRO 
PARKER, PAMELA RENE 
PARKS. JOHN MICHAEL 
PARR. LISA GAYLE 89. 189 
PARBISH, CHARLOTTE J- 
PARRY, EMILY RICK 
PARSONS, BRIAN STEHLE 1 
PARSONS. KATHRYN L, 189 
PASINl, REBECCA ANN 79, 2 



PASLEY, YVONNE S. 
PASQUALE, MARGARET E. 
PASSMAN. WENDY L. E. 
PATRICK. MELISSA A. 
PATRICK, STEPHEN S. 
PATTERSON, N. DONALD 
PATTON. CYNTHIA A. 
PAULSEN, KENDEL AMES 8( 
PAYNE. BILLY F. 
PAYNE. DEBRA SUE 
PAYNE. JO ANN H. 
PAYNE, LESLIE JEAN 
PAYNE, MARK JOSEPH 
PAYNE. SUZANNE P. 
PAYTES, TANDI LYNN 
PAYTES, THOMAS G. 235 
PEACOCK. BENJAMIN A 
PEAPPLES. PETRIE B 
PEARI, JANET ELAINE 147. 
PEDIGO, BARBARA M. 
PEDISICH, KRISTEN J. 4, 87, 
PEED, REBECCA E. 209 
PEEK, R. PRESTON 
PEEK, TERRIE W. 
PELISH, KATHRYN JOAN lOi 
PENCE, WESLEY G. 
PENDLETON. STANLEY L, 
PENLEY, MITCHELL M. 
PENNELL, LINDA LOUISE 
PENTZ, SUZANNE E. 235 
PERDUE, LISA CAROL 219 
PEREGORY. MICHAEL L. 
PEREZ, III, CHARLES E. 
PERKINS, CAREY ANN 169 
PERKINS, STUART J. 105, 23f 
PERKINS, VIOLA G. 
PERNA, SUSAN L. 219 
PERRY. CANDICE ANN 
PERRY, PATRICK W. 236 
PERRY. ROBERT 
PETERMAN, DONALD K 
PETERS, WILLIAM D, 
PETERSEN. ERIC JON 219 
PETRILLI, LISA MARIE 152 
PFISTER, WILLIAM H, 



MARYELLEN 
PHILLIPS, A. MARIE 
PHILLIPS. DIANA MARIE 
PHILLIPS, GAIL ANN 
PHILLIPS, LISA A. 
PHILLIPS, MEREDITH R. 
PICCONE, JOCELYN E. 



PIEPENBURG, ANNE E. 
PIERATT, JANET MARIE 
PIERPOINT, DEBORAH JEAN 
PIERSON, BENJAMIN L. 105 
PIGNOTTI, LISA KAREN 
PILKINGTON, DAWN ADELE 
PIMBLETT, JOHN THOMAS 
PINCKNEY. JULIA - 



IDT, CAROL ANN 
PIRRONE. MONIQUE M, 
PIRRONE, VERONIQUE H, 
PISENTI, LINDA L. 
PITMAN. NANCY A. 
PITTLEKAU, LISA TURNER 
PITTM AN. DEWEY RAY 
PITTMAN, JANET B. 
PITTS, ANDREA M. 
PLACE. CASEY ROSS 90, 91 
PLAIA, KENNETH 87, 225 
PLANK, JENNIFER L. 
PLANT, KARIN M. 
POCKRISS. PETER S- 
PODLES, SHEILA RENEE 91. 91 
POGUE. PATRICIA A, 190 
POH, STEPHANIE C. 155 
POHLMANN, KAREN BIRGIT 1 
POUAK. PAMELA L. 
POLLIN, MAURA JEANNE 190 
POND, MARY E. 
PONS, DENISE F 73. 209 
PONS, JENNIFER S. 219 
POOLE, KALI D. 
POOLE. SUSAN A. 89 
POPP, MARSHA D. 



PORTER, ERNEST V. 
PORTER, JANE C. 89 
POTTS, ALAN WAYNE 32 
POWE-YOUNG, SHARON R. 
POWELL, DAVID GOULD 34, I 
POWELL. JAMES F. 
POWELL, MARY B, 34, 85 
POWELL, SUSAN KAY 219 
POWERS. KAREN ANN 219 
POWERS. KARRI A. 235 
POWERS, KATHRENE L. 
POWERS. SARA KATHRYN 2i 
PRANZO, ANNE R. 
PRANZO, JENNIFER W. 
PREISLER, JULIAN H. 
PBESCOrr, GAIL ARLENE 
PRETTYMAN, AMY LEIGH 



CE. DOUGLAS L. 
CE, JACQUELINE/ 



LLAMAN. JENNIFER L, 
ORE, ALICIA MARIE 

PROCTOR. ANNE K 

PROFFITT, ELIZABETH A. 7i 

PROUTT, ELIZABETH S. 

PROUTY. MARIANNE 

PROVO. SANDRA D. 

PRUDEN. ELIZABETH E. 

PRYOR. LORI ANN 

PUCCINI, LAURA M. 



PUGH, CHRISTIE 5 
PUGH, PATRICIA f 



PULLMAN, HARRIET A. 
PYNN, LAURA JEAN 
QUAINTANCE, JANET L. 



QUARTUCCIO. CHRISTOPHER 
QUE, LOUISE E. 
QUEVEDO, CORINNE ANN 
QUICK, DAVID R. 34, 85 
QUINN, CATHERINE A. 
QUISENBERRY, JAMES RICE 
RADAM, KATRINA A. 
RAGSDALE. MARGARET L. 
RALEIGH, CHERYL LYNN 
RAMBERG, LISA C. 
RAMER, FAITH ELLEN 
RAMSEY, TAMYRA LYNN 
RAND. MARGARET V. 236 
RANDALL, LINDA S. 
RASMUSSEN. PARTRICIA D. 
RATHBONE. JANET LEE 76 
RATLIFFE, JOSEPH M. 
RATNER, DANIEL N. 
RAU, ANNE C. 89, 132 
RAVERT, LOUISE ANN 



RAY. MARTHA E 



MOLLIE ANN 
RAYNOR, LEANNE 75, 209 
REAGAN, BETTY YVONNE 
REAGAN, SARAH LYNCH 
REAGAN, STEPHEN P. 
REAVES, LISA KEY 
BEBEIN, SCOTT F, 127 
REBMAN, RONALD JOHN 
RECH, BLENDA A. 
RECH.JACKSANFORD 
REDMAN, LINDA LEE 



REED, LAURA F 219 

REED, NEAL ALDER 159, 150 

REED, RALPH D 

REEL, GAIL MARIE 

REEP, DEBORAH LYNN 89, 235 

REETZ, KEVIN ARTHUR 139 

REGAN, KATHERINE E. 

REGULA, ELIZABETH A. 

REILLY, ANNE L. 

REILLY, CAROL E. 

REILLY, ERIKA JULIA 

REILLY, STAGEY E. 135 

REILLY, TRACEYR, 235 

REINER. LYNN A. 

REINHARDT, PATRICIA M. 7, 90. 

REISKY, STANISLAV A. 

RENAK AMY E, 

RENICK, TIMOTHY S. 

RENNER, BETTY JO 

RENTZ. JULIA ANNE 

RESZIES, ADELHEID E. 106, 93, 1 

REVERE, JANE COATES 

REYNOLDS, JOHN HENRY 



RHODES, DIANE M. 

RHODES, KAREN FALLEN 

RHODES, LISA DAWN 

" XE. BARBARA ANN 
:CE, BRIDGET ANN 
CE. DANIEL P. 
ICE, KENT PHILIP 190 
;CHARDS, ANN CLAIRE 86, 21! 
CHARDSON, LINDA S. 
CHARDSON, ROBIN KAY 209 
CHER. CHRISTA L. 75, 147, 23! 
CKERICH, JANICE B. 8, 52 
CKETTS, MELANIE D. 75, 221 
DDERHOF, DAVID MELVIN 
EL, LINDA-ANN 190 
ESCO. LUIS ALBERTO 127 
ESTER. SARA MARIE 131, 20£ 
FEEL, ANITA GRACE 
NGLE, DAVID EDWARD 
NKER, DEBORAH LEE 
PLEY. JAMES MORRIS 
PLEY, SUSAN HOLT 
SHER. WENDY A. 132 
:TCHIE, CLARICE A. 89, 221 
IXEY, MARIANNA E. 73, 190 

ROACH, KATHLEEN A. 97. 190 

ROACH, MELISSA C. 

ROBERSON, CHRISTOPHER 191 

ROBERTS, ANNE " 



I, DEIRDRE LYNN 
ROBINSON. EUGENE JOHN 
ROBINSON, JENNIFER A. 
ROBINSON, LEE STUART 191 
ROBINSON, MONICA M. 
ROBINSON. SUSAN 
ROBINSON. TRACEY ANN 
ROCHE. JENIFER ANN 
ROCKECHARLIE, ANGELA R. 235 
RODRIGUEZ, CLARA M. 221 
RODRIGUEZ, NINA COLE 81. 221, ! 
ROEHRS, JULIE MARIE 221 
ROGERS, KATHRYN P. 
ROGERS. MARGARET J. 
ROGERS, REBECCA L. 191 
ROGERS, TIMI LYNNE 
ROHLAND, BARBARA ANN 
ROLAND, GRANT P. 
ROLISON, ROBYN T. 
ROLLINS, CONSTANCE P. 
ROLLINS, JOHN D, 
ROLLINS, MALVINA 



RONAN,JAMES A, 
ROONEY, MARY E. 
ROOP, KEVIN T. 
ROSE, AMY LYNN 
ROSE. CAROLYN Y, 
ROSE, JON WILLIAM 
ROSE, LEIGH ANN 
ROSE, TAMYRA LEE 191 
ROSE, TRAGI LYNN 
ROSS, LAURA E, 
ROSS-CLUNIS. MARY ANNE 
ROSSI, GLENN P. 
ROUCHARD, ROBIN ANN 191 
ROUNDS, DOROTHY L. 



ROUSE, CYNTHIA K. 
ROWAN. SHANNON B. 
ROWE, JEAN Q. 
ROWLAND. LAURIE J. 
ROWLAND, LORI LEE 
ROWLANDS, MARY ANN 
ROZELL, JUDITH ANN 
RUBEN, DAVID M. 
RUBINO, ANDREA L. 
RUBLER. KAREN L. 
RUBLER, KAREN E. 
RUENES, ROBERT W. 
RUIZ, CRISTINEM. 
RUMMEL. MYRON DALE 
RUMULY. MARGARET P. 
RUNGE, MICHELLE L. 81 



RUSHEN. THOMAS M, 
RUSNAK, TERRIE L. 235 
BUSSO, MARY F. 
RUST, HEATHER GAIL 2 
RUTH. MARY MONICA 
RYAN, SUSAN BULL 
RYAN, TRACY ANN 221 



SACKS, SHERRI fi 



SAIS, MERCEDES INE 
SANDERS, CHARLENE 0. 
SANDRIDGE, TINA DIANE 
SANFELICI, AMY E 105 
SANFILIPPO, MARJORIE D. 86 
SANTIA, WENDY ANN 86 
SARDIELLO, ROBER TA. 53 
SARGENT, ROBERT NOLAN 53 
SASSER. MARY ALLPORT 
SAUNDERS, ELIZABETH S. 
SAUNDERS, ESTHER JOY 
SAUNDERS, LORI LANE 209 
SAUNDERS, ROBERT E. 
SAUTTER, KEVIN D, 
SAWYER. SUSAN C. 
SAYLOR, LARRY J. 
SA'^'RE, RUSSELL S. 
SAYRE-SNYDER, DONNA L. 
SAYRE-SNYDER, DONNA LOUISE 
SAZONOV, VALERIE 131 
SCATES, HOLLY PRICE 191 
SCHADLY, MARK BLAND 
SCHAEFFLER, LAURIE E. 
SCHALLER. EMILY 
SCHATZ, JEFFREY L. 
SCHAUB. PAMELA K 
SCHELL. MARY ELLEN A. 
SCHERMERHORN, SANDRA LEE 
SCHIEFER, PATRICIA S. 



SCHMIDT, SARAH JANE 85, 86, 89, ! 



SCHMITT, SUEELLEN 
SCHMITTLEIN, CYNTHIA 

SCHMITTLEIN, SUZANNE 



SCHNORF, MICHELE ANNE ! 
SCHOENEBERG, CYNTHIA A 
SCHOOLER, CHRISTINA K. 
SCHOOLER, SHERRI L. 
SCHOR, GILBERT 
SCHREHER, STACY LYNN 
SCHULTZ, GLENN F. 
SCHULTZ,JODIO. 
SCHWARTZ, ADRIANNA T. 
SCHWARTZ, BRENDA L. 
SCHWARTZ, SHERRIE ANN 
SCOTT, BETHANN E. 
SCOTT, JOHN BILL 
SCOIT, JOSEPH PAGE 
SCOTT, LEONY T. 



SCRIPPS, PREWITT S. 
SCULL. CAROL ANNE 159 
SEAL, SUSAN LYNN 221 
SEAMON, JENNIFER M. 85, 89, 192 
SEATON, TRACY L. 
SEAVER,JEAN E. 
SEAY, KATHLEEN E. 
SEAY. MARIANNA 0. 
SEAY, SANDRA ANN 
SECOR, DIANE MARIE 
SEEBERG, MARY E. 
SEEBERGER, PATRICIA A. 192 
SEIPP, SHELLEY S. 
SEKUTERSKI, DEBORAH JEAN 1! 
SELNEB, LISA MARIE 
SERVEDIO, DONNA JEAN 192 
SETTI, DREMA A. 
SETTLE, SUSAN S. 
SEXTON. LOREN ANNE 
SHABAN, ABDUL R. 
SHAFER, DONNA LYNN 
SHAH, NIMESH D. 
SHAHAN, SCOTT 
SHANLEY, KERRY ANN 
SHAPIRO, ANDREA LYNN 192 
SHARMAN, CHERYL C. 221 
SHARMAN, KEVIN L. 
SHARP, LOYAL LEE 
SHAVIS, LAURA LEE 192 
SHAWN. LAURA LEE 81, 221 
SHAW, SUSAN LYNN 
SHEA, KEVIN P. 
SHEAR, SUSAN E. 192, 193 
SHEARS, MARTHA JANE 73, 192 
SHEEHAN, ELLEN 
SHEEHAN. NORA LEE 221 
SHELKEY, EDWARD L. 
SHELTON, BARBRA L. 



SHELTON, KIMBERLY L. 
SHELTON, THOMAS CULVR 
SHENKLE, KATHRYN ANN 98 
SHEPHERD, LAURA M. 



SHERMAN, PAUL EDWARD 
SHERWOOD, LISA KEMPLAY 
SHEWCHUK. MICHELLE L. 237 
SHICK, MARIAN ELSIE 
SHIFFLETT, KATHLEEN V. 
SHIFLET, LESLI E. 
SHILLINGSBSRG, PAMELA J. 153 



SHIRLEY, SARA T. 
SHOCKEY, SHARI LINN 
SHOEMAKER, KEITH R. 
SHORTT, TAMMY LUANA 
SHOTTON, CYNTHIA L. 
SHOTWELL, ANGELA G. 
SHOWALTER, BARBARA MARI 
SHOWALTER, TAMARA LYNN 
SHURTLIFF. STACEY B. 
SIBLEY, JACQUELINE M. 
SIDNEY, VALERI RUTH 193 
SIEGEL. HOLLI ANN 



SIMMONS, KATHY E. 95 
SIMMONS, MICHELE D. 
SIMON, CLAIRE E. 
SIMONS, STEVEN W. 237 



KATHRYN E. 
SIMPSON, LISA MARIE 
SINCLAIR, JANE E, 
SINK. ROBERT M. 
SINKA, DAWN MARIE 
SIPE, MARY C. 
SIPE, MICHAEL I, 



SJURSETH, ERIC VICTOR 
SKEWIS, WILLIAM D. 
SKINNER, BONNIE GAIL 
SKINNER, TINA PAIGE 
SKRIVSETH, SIGRID K. 193 



244 Community and Index 



HOBART FOOD EQUIPMEMT 

^%<Z(€^ Sfricen, (^a.. ^ac. 

1 19 E. PRINCESS ANNE ROAD 
NORFOLK. VIRGINIA 23510-2696 

PHONE 804 - 625-5833 
625-5834 

OPEN SATURDAYS 



"Compliments 

of 

a 

Friend" 



SLATER, ELIZABETH D 1 
SLATTEN. ALICIA L'i'NN 



SLAW. MARK A . __ . 

SLAYTON. KIMBERLEY D. U. 66. 86. 91. 193 STOLLEY, MELISSA C. 



STITH, K,A.RL L. 73 
STOKELD. AMANDA C. 
STOLINS. JILLS" 



SLOANE. AMY LITA 
SMART. MARY ELLEN 
SMITH. ALEXANDRA L. 
SMITH. ANDREW LEE 
SMITH. BLAKE E. 
SMITH. CHRISTINE A. 
SMITH. CONSTANCE L. 
SMITH. C^-NTHIAL. 211 
SMITH. DAft-NM. 237 
SMITH. DAft'N S. 
SMITH. DIANNE LEE 
SMITH. DONNA P. 
SMITH. EILEEN K. 81 
SMITH. JANET MARIE 
SMITH. JEANNIE M. 86. 19; 
SMITH.JENNIFERL. 237 
SMITH, KATHLEEN E. 85 
SMITH, KEVIN E. 
SMITH. LANNY K. 
SMITH, LEA M. 
SMITH, LINWOODW. 99 
SMITH, MARILYN ANN KK 
SMITH, MARY FRANCES 
SMITH, MARY GRAY 
SMITH. MELANIEL. 89 
SMITH, MICHAEL D. 
SMITH, ROBERT B. 
SMITH. SANDRA WHITT 
SMITH. SARA E. 
SMITH. SHEILA E. 194 
SMITH.SHERRia 
SMITH. STEPHANIE D. 
SMITH. SUSAN P. 
SMITH. TAMARA RAE 
SMITH. TORY D. 
SMITH. \TRITI PAGE 
SMITH VERNELL M. 
SMITH. ftlLLlAM S. 56. 156 
SMYERS, ROBIN L'YNN 



E. CINDY LEE 

E,JENN1FER A. 237 

E. LISA MARIE 

E. REBECCA L. 

E. RICKEY N. 

E, SHERIE T, 

E. WENDY MARIE 

E, WENDY MONICA 195 
STOOPS, APRIL DAWN 221 
STOOTHOFF. JARA MAMIE 
STOREY. ANN HADLl 
STORKE, THERESA C 
STOUGH. MICHAEL D. 
STOUT. PEGGY JEAN 
STRAUSS. KAREN N. 
STREB, MARGARET A. 
STRICKLAND. SCOTT ROBERT 8 
STRINGERT.JILL E. 
STRONG. SUZANNE M. 
STUART. SHARON D. 
STUART. SHARON D. 
STULTZ. CONSTANCE J. 
STURDIVANT. SAMANTHA S, 
STURIALE. SANDRA LEE 
STURTEVANT. AARON K. 
SUDA. KELLY MARIE 



SULLINS. MARTHA JANE 
SULLIVAN. DARYL WAYNE 



THOMPSON, SUSAN M. 

THOMPSON. VERA LYNN 223 

THOMPSON, JR. EDWARD C. 

THOMSON, HARRIETT L. 

THORLTON, DENICE M. 81, % 

THORSTED, MARIA S. 
LBURY. RUTH K. 
LLMAN. MARY JANE 
MME.JR, RICHARD R. 127 
NDALL, JOHN WADE 
SDALE. VERONICA Z. 
SLER, ANDREWJ. 97 
SLER, ANNE MARIE 81, 97 

TOLENTINO. LOUELLA B. 89 

TOLLIVER, BRENDA H. 

TOLLY, JULIA C. 

TORCHIO. CHRISTINE M. 

TORCHIO, GENEVIEVE M. 

TORMEY. PATRICK R. 

TOSI.TRICIA A. 101, 237 

TRACEY. MARY V. 

TRACY. ANNE-MARIE 

TRACY, SUSAN LOUISE 

TRIANO, CATHERINE A. 
TRICE, III- WILLIAM H. 196 
TRITT. TRACEY RENEE 
TROILLETI. JOHN M. 
TROILO, FRANCES ANN 
TROXEL. DEBRA L. 
TRUELL. KRISTINA P. 
TSAPOS. EFFIE MARIE 
TSCHURSIN, ANNE 



SULLIVAN, DEBORAHSULLIVAN. DWIGHT TSOU, AILING 211 



SNEAD. PAMELA B. 
SNOW. DEBORAH L. 
SNYDER, BARBARA J. 



SNYDER. RANDALL I. 273 



SOKOLSKI. SUEELLEN M. 1 
SOLES. JEFFREY K. 
SOLOMON. JACK ARNOLD 
SOMERVILLE. THERESA A. 
SONNE. SUSAN CARR 
SONNERGREN. SUZANNE 
SOSA.JUAN A. 
SOUTHARD, MARGERY G. 
SOWA. HEIDI S. 
SOWERS. SUSANN E. 
SPAIN. ANGELA R. 



SPATZ, DAVID LLOYD 
SPENCER. SHARON M. 194 
SPERLAZZA. JAMES NEIL 
SPHAR. DIANE LYNN 
SPICER. DONNA M. I 



SPINNANGER, DEBORAH J, 237 
SPIVEY. EDA JOYCE 221 
SPrVEY. KATHERINE P. 
SPIVEY. MELISSA A. 15 
SPOLLEN. JOSEPH P. 
SPONSKI.LAURAJ. 



ST. CLAIR. MARIA JO 2 
ST. MARTIN. JACQUELINE T- 1 
STABLEFORD. SCOTT R. 
STACK. ANN HELEN 
STAHL. JACQUELINE E. 
STAMOULIS. ELIZABETH A, 19 
ST ANA. MARYANN C, 
STANFIELD. TAMMY RENEE 
STANHAGEN. NEIL A. 
STANLEY. JENNIFER SUE 89. 
STARBLINC. LAURA M. 237 
STARKEY. JANICE C. 
STARKEY, SHEILA ANN 
STARR. JR. WTSLEY E. 
STARUCH. ANASTASIA M. 
STAUFFER. JACQUELINE D. 
STEENHOEK. PATRICK LEE 
STEPHENS. VIRGINIA L, 
STERNE. MARY IRENE 195 
STEVENS, KIMBERLY L. 
STEVENS, MARY A. 81 
STEWARD. ROGER E. 



STEWART, ELIZABETH R. 
STEWART, JEANETTE B. 
STEWART, JOHN W 
STEWART, ftlLLIAM H 
STICK. LAftTtENCE B 



SULLIVAN. JANICE D, 
SULLIVAN. KARIN L. 
SULLIVAN. LAURIE E. '^\Vi\% 
SULZBACH. MARGARET M. 
SUMMERS. DAVID DANIEL 
SUPARDI. GUNAWAN S. 
SURLES. ROBIN ANITA 
SUTER. CHARLES T. 
SUTTON, BENNIE LEE 
SUTTON, BONNI HALL 
SUTTON. CHERYL WILSO 
SUTTON. LYNNE ALISON 
SWAGGERTY. WAYNE S. 
SWARTZ, SARAH C. 
SWEATT. ALLISON L. 195 
SWEENEY, HOLLY ANN 
SWEENEY. JANICE M. 
SWETON. ELIZABETH K. 
SWETON.JOHN HOWARD 
SWICEGOOD, REBECCA A. 
SWINGLE, SYLVIA L. 163 
SWISHER, KAREN LYNN 
SYKES, CHRISTOPHER 85 
SYN AN, WILLIAM D. 
SZCZECH. JO ANN 83. 91 
SZCZUR. LARRY W. 
SZYMCZAK, MARK STEPHEN 
TACKETT, TAMMIE LYNNE 
TALAVXRA. HENRY 
TALBOTT, SCOTT ALLEN 
TALISMAN, THOMAS L. 
TALPAS,JEFFERYE. 295 
TANCREDT, KIMBERLY A. 
TANKERSLEY. JEROME B. 
TANNER. DAWN MARIE 210 
TAPP. TRACY E. 
TARPEY. SIOBHAN M. 195 
TARR. PATRICIA F. 
TATE. ANN BARRY 
TAYLOR, JANE C. 
TAYLOR. JENNIFER A. 
TAYLOR. LISA DALE 19. 66, 73. 1' 
TAYLOR. MARY ANNE 
TAYLOR. MERIBETH H. 
TAYLOR. SUE ELLEN 105 
TEASTER, CURTIS E. 
TEETZ.JUDYE-FAYE 
TEHAN. JANE G. 
TEPLEY. SUSAN M- 
TERINO. BARBARA SUE 
TERRY. LEMMUEL S. 
TERRY, TIMOTHY J. 
TESSIER, BIRGITTE H- 
TETTERTON. SUSAN BANKS 
TEWALT, ANGELA D, 
THACKER. DONNA B. 
THIER. BRENDA LYNN 35. 152, 1 
THOMAIDIS, IRENE 
THOMAS. ANGELA E. 
THOMAS. JACQUELYN D. 
THOMAS. KAREN JEANNE 99. 1£ 
THOMAS. KATHY RENE 143. 223 
THOMAS. LINDA HILL 
THOMASSON. ELAINE HELEN 8 
THOMASSON, SUSAN G. 86. 237 
THOMPSON. ANNE E- 
THOMPSON. BARBARA D, 
THOMPSON. CHARI-LYNN 



TUCCI. CHRISTINA M. 
TUCKER, GEOFFREY E, 105 
TUCKER, KING B. 
TUCKER, PAMELA LYNN 
TUGWELL, REXFORD GUY 
TULL, REBECCA J, 
TURCAN. LISA MARIE 
TURNER. CLYDE E. 
TURNER, CRISTINA M, 
TURNER. DARCIA J. 239 
TURNER, DAVID GENE 
TURNER. GREGORY E. 
TURNER, JILL MARIE 85, 99 
TURNER, ROBERT B. 
TURNER, JR. LEWIS W. 
TUTTLE,JANE LONA 
TUTTLE-ATWELL. MARY V. 
TYLER. ANNE E, 196 
TT["LER. CAROLYN L. 211 
TYLER. MARIA L. 147 
TYSON. DEBRA LEE 
TYSON. JAMES S, 
Tli'SON. MARK ROY 
UECKER. BETTY SPAIN 
UECKER, WARREN A. 
UFKES. GORDON CARL 
UPDIKE, THOMAS CARL 73 
UPSHUR. DARRYL A. 
URBAN, ANNE M. 
URBAN. BRIGITTA A. 
UTHE. CHRISTOPHER 



THOMPSON. JOHN G 
THOMPSON, KAREN E. 
THOMPSON. KIMBERLY D. 
THOMPSON, LISA MARIE 19 



VAIL, MAUREEN E. 

VAN VALZAH. STUART PRICE 
VAN VRANKEN, RANDALL KIM IJ 
VANBALEN. WENDY 
VANCE IV, JOSEPH A. 
VANDEGRIFT, KIMBERLEY A. 196 
VANDERSCHAAF. JILL DORENE 
VANDERWOUDE, MATTHEW R. 150 
VANDYCK. MARY C. 
VANFLEET. ROBIN 73 
VANGILDER, NICOLE P. 
VANHORN, BRUCE EDWARD 
VANHOY, WILLIAM R, 
VANLANDINGHAM, WHITNEY L. 
VANVALKENBURG, VIRGINIA L. 
VASSAR. ANNE E- 
VASSAR. BRENDA D 



VEAZEY. MARIA TERESA 
VECCHIO. TODD JOSEPH 127 
VENDITTI, MARY RUTH 97. 19 
VENTER, JULIE A. 
VERMILLION. MARGARET A. 
VICTOR, ANNE MARIE 196 
VILADESAU, CHRISTINE M- 
VITTORIA. MILDRED B- 
VOEKS, WYNN ANTHONY 
WADE,JOHNA M. 
WADE, MARGARET D, 
WAGNER. LORI ANN 
WAID. SUSAN CAROL 77 
WALK. MARY LOUISE 
WALKER, JANET RYLAND 143 
WALL, DAVID L, 
WALLACE. KATHERINE P. 239 
WALLER, THERESA M. 
WALLET, KATHERINE B 
WALSH. KAREN MARIE 197 



WALSH. III. JOHN JOSEPH 
WALTHALL, JANET C. 



WANG. LI-LAN 
WANG, LIN 197 
WARD. KATHRYN 1.223 
WARD, KELLY C, 81. 239 
WARD. LESLEY RUTH H 
WARD, MICHELLE R, 223 
WARD JR.. PATRICK H. 

WARNER,' CARMEN D. 
WARNER, EVA C, 
WARNER. JANET LEE 9S 
WARREN. DEBRA RAE 



JR-. DAVID F, 
WASHINGTON. KATHERINE E. 86 
WASHINGTON, YVONNE MARIE 
WASKOM, PEGGY D- 197 
WATERS. GREGORY S. 91 
WATKINS. LISA SUZANNE 77, 198 
WATT, FRANCES B. 



WAXVIK. CYNTHIA M, 89 
WEAVER. JULIANA MAE 
WEAVER. KATHY MAY 
WEAVER. STEVEN ERIC 
WEBER, PATRICIA J. 89. 239 
WEEDON. DONNA LEE 
WEEDON. MELISSA KATE 
BLE. BARBARA A. 
GEL, MICHAEL E. 198 
LER. MAY LOUISE 81 
NSTEIN. DEANNA SUE 
S, MICHAEL J. 
SSENBORN. KATHLEEN K. 
WELCH. TERESA LYNN 239 
WELDON. SHERRENE L, 131. 223 
WELLS. TERESA ANN 223 
WELSH. CATHERIN A- 
WELSH. JANE MARIE 211 
WELSHANS. GAIL ANN 
WENGER. KRISTIN L, 198 
WENTWORTH, MARY PACE 198 
WERLING, STAGEY L, 86, 223 
WERNER. YVONNE A. 
WERNICKI, LORI LYNN 239 
WESLEY. ROBYN F. 98. 239 
WEST.JULIE ANN223 
WESTBROOK. DENISE L. 
WESTURA, KATHLEEN ANN 
WESTURA. KRISTINA M 81 



WHARTON. ELIZABETH M. 
WHATLEY, CAROLE E. 99, 223 
WHEELEHAN. MICHAEL LEON 
WHEELER, MARY EILEEN 
:TE. ANDREA J, 211 
:TE, CECILIA R. 

TE. CYNTHIA L. 239 
ITE, FLOYD C. 

TE.JOANN MARIE 
ITE, KATHLEEN M. 

TE. KEVIN M- 

;TE, MARY DULANEY 198 

TE. SHARON R. 

TE. SUSAN LORENA U. 19, 5» 

TE. VIOLA MAYE 198 

TEFIELD. STEVEN G, 

TENER. LESLIE C, 132. 239 
TESIDE, ANNE M. 239 

TFORD. STUART ALAN 

TLOCK, JERRY G. 124, 198 

TMAN. HARRIET JANE 93 

TNEY. DONNA 

TT. KARIN M. 131 

TTICAR, CURTIS W. 



ftTDELO. ROBERTA JOY 
ftlLBORN, ALISON STARR 
ftlLBORN. LYDIA ANN 
WILBOURNE. JULIA C. 
ftTLDER. JENNIFER LEE 
ftTLDER, MICHAEL LEE 
WILKENS, PATRICIA L. 239 
ftTLKES, ALICE B, 
WILKINS, ELIZABETH W. 
ftlLKINS, LYNNE LOUISE 97 
WILKINS, PATRICIA E. 
WILLARD, JANET L. MC C, 
WILLCOX. CAROLINE C, 
WILLIAMS. CHASTINE- 
WILLIAMS. DALE E. 
WILLIAMS. DAVID J. 81 
WILLIAMS, DENISE RUTH 76. 79 
WILLIAMS, FAITH ANN 
WILLIAMS, JENNIFER A. 
WILLIAMS, JUDITH A. 56. 199 
WILLIAMS, KRISTIN L. 



WALSH. SUSAN M. 
WALSH. TYRRELL/ 



WILLIAMS. MATTHEW B 
WILLIAMS. MELINDA 
WILLIAMS. MICHAEL KENT 
WILLIAMS, NANCY J. C. 
WILLIAMS. PATRICIA E. 
WILLIAMS, RHONDA C. 
WILLIAMS II. CHANNING G. 
WILLIAMSON. CATHERINE I. : 



WILLUMSEN, ROBIN L. 147. 14 
WILSON. ANNA C- 
WILSON, KIMBERLY J. 
WILSON, LAURA JEAN 
WILSON. NANCY C. 
WILSON. REBECCA R. 
WILSON. SHANNON E, 89. 223 
WILSON. YVETTES. 
WILTSHIRE, ALETHIA H. 

DER, ANGELA M. 

DER. LISA JANE 83 

DLE, NATHAN E- 223 

G, ROBERT E. 

KLER.CHANTEL L, 239 

KLER. JEFFREY C. 94 

STON. VICKI 
WIPUCHANIN.THIRANANT B 
WISE. DAWN W. 223 
WOHLEKING, MICHAEL JOHN 
WOHLGEMUTH, PAIGE ANNE 
WOLFE, KELLY ANNE 
WOOD. J, MICHAEL P. 
WOOD. KATHERINE A. 
WOOD. PATRICIA A. 
WOOD. ROBERT A- 



WOOD. STEPHANIE B 
WOOD, JR GORDON E 
WOODARD. PAULA MARIE 223 
WOODARD.JR. HOWARD GLENN 
WOODRUFF. LAURA LEIGH 
WOODS, CAROLYN D. 
WOODSON, MICHAEL G. 
WOODWARD. KRISTI LYNN 35, 11 
WOODY, TRUDY F. 
WOOLDRIDGE. JULIA E 
WOOLF. GWZN R- 
WORTH. FAITH L. 
WRAASE. JOHN K. 

GHT, JENNIFER L 



GHT. LISA E. 239 
GHT. SARA C. 
GHT. TAMMY M. 
GHT.WENDELYNT 199 
ftTANT, ASHLEY S 11. 105 
ftTANT, DONNA MARIE 
YAGEL, MARY G. 
YARBROUCH. MARY BETH 
YAROSZ, DONALD J 
YASTREMSKI. PAULA J 
YATES, MEGAN 
YEARGIN. BARRY KEITH 
YEN. MIRANDA C. 199 
YOST, CECILIA M- 
YOUNG. CAROLINE E. 
YOUNG, DEBRA LOUISE 66, 199 
YOUNG. DOUGLAS S- 89. 223 
YOUNG, MICHAEL A. 
YU. JOHN H. 

ZAENGLEIN, SUSAN HOLLY 211 
ZAHL. PATRICIA W. 
ZAHORCHAK. CHRISTA L, 223 
ZAHORCHAK, KAREN ANN 239 
ZANAROTTI. RONALD A, 
ZANG. LUCRECIA C. 223 
ZAVADIL, ALICE KAY 97 
ZAVREL, CHRISTOPHER 86. 211 
ZDANCEftlCZ, DONALD J. 159. 161 
ZEHRING. STEVEN WAYNE 
ZEMIENIEUSKI, ANNE CAROL 1 
ZETERBERG. THERESA ANN 86. 
ZHIRI.JALILA 

DEK. CINDY LEE 

EGLER. GAIL SUSAN 

MMER. KATHERINE A. 239 

MMERMAN, DAVID EDWARD 

NK, ANNE Y 

SCHKE, TODD LINCOLN 89 

TO, JANETT MARIE 

ZZI. ELISSA ANN 
ZURUN, ALEXANDER B 
2UYDYK. JEANETTE J. 
ZWADIUK, NADIA \T:RA 



Communitv and Index 245 



1^ / "T 


f 


^tm 




1^ 


' ^' ' ^-ri^r^ 


ny^D^I 


T ■ ^^ 


■f^ 


-4 "^i^'-A " 


.I»i5^i 


*v 


p^ 


.^U 


iff^y 


■ ^ 




W 






Ivy 


on the hxiSk iVfflr^ > 





The Initial Tree by the bridge behi 
Amphitreater. 




And a New Season Begins 




Before you reach this page, you have 
already thumbed through the pages of 
this annual and probably know exactly 
how many times your picture appears 
and within hours you will know how 
many times your friends appear. The 
staff realizes that those two aspects 
are the most prominant, but please 
take a little time to look again. Look at 
the photography, read the articles, and 
hopefully you will see Mary Washing- 
ton College as it appeared in 1984-1985. 
Inside the Ivy has tried to bring you, the 
reader, an illustrated pictorial that 
you will pick up often and enjoy. No 
matter how far you may travel and no 
matter how close you may stay, the ivy 
that has enhanced our surroundings 
and our lives will always be here. It is 
always here to come home to. We hope 
that when you find your way back 
home in years to come that you will 
remember fondly 1984-1985 and will re- 
member it every time you look Inside 
the Ivy. 



Sib 

i J ■ 


mm 


Is ^:^ 


y^iiitt. 


~* 


^^^^L9^^^ 


George Washingrton Hall stands solidly and wel 
coming. « 



Closing 247 



Daryn, Sheryl, and Mary 



Editor-in-Chief 


Mary Elizabeth Loose 


Managing Editor 


Daryn Elizabeth Guidera 


Features Editor 


Sheryl Anne Butler 


Financial Editor 


Susan Lorena White 


Copy Editor 


Clifton Ray Daisey 


Clubs and Organizations Editor Jennifer L. 

Prillaman 


Fine Arts Editor 


Laurenne A. Foskett 


Sports Editor 


Jacqueline T. St. Martin 


Co-Freshman Class Editors Anne T. Crowe 
Martha Elizabeth Ray 


Sophomore Class Editor 


Karina M. Wright 


Junior Class Editor 


Jane Marie Carroll 


Senior Class Editor 


Laura Lee Shavis 


Academics Editor 


Robyn F. Wesley 


Photography Editor 


Philip Dean Altvater 


Advertisement Editor 


Terri A. Aufmuth 


Art Editor 


Nicole Lee Linsalata 




Colophon 



Volume 72 of the Mary Washington College Battlefield was printed b 
Hunter Publishing Company, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. Embossec 
80 pound stock paper was used with black ink. The base cover material i 
lexatone, shoe grain, color brown #41068, stamped in gold mylar. Lettei 
ing style #166 Century. Color and black and white photographs wer 
taken by Battlefield Photographers. Student portraits were taken b 
Yearbook Associates, Post Office Box 91, Millers Falls, Massachusett 
01349. Members of the staff attended the Associated College Press Work 
shop and the Hunter Publishing Workshop. The Battlefield staff occupies 
an office in the Owl's Nest of Ann Carter Lee Hall, Mary Washingto 
College. Volume 72 of the Battlefield sold for $16.00 in 1985; inquire 
should be addressed to the Battlefield, Mary Washington College 
Fredericksburg, Virginia 22402. 

General Staff: Suzanne Adam, Vannessa Akehurst, Renee Atchison, Nee Cee Baker, Sail 
Baker, Susan Banks, Eve Barsown, Diane Beaver, Nancy Bladen, Amy Boyd, Kathy Bro 
man, Kim Butcher, Karen Caddie, Diane Cardwell, Hope Carpenter, Suzanne Cleveland 
Steve Clipps, Suzanne Comley, Susan Courtney, Jorge De La Rosa, Marie Duffy, Arler 
Fierstein, Jennifer Furrow, Lisa Geiger, Trisha Harner, Tiffany Harper, Lorraine Har 
Lisa Howze, Sara Jones, Lisa Kilozewski, Jeanne LeBrando, Lisa Leathers, Hank McDoi 
aid, Susan McKinney, Jennifer Menson, Lorie Miller, Denise Moyer, Amy Murphy,Barbar 
Myers, Christa Richer, Mary Sasser, Sarah Schmidt, Jennifer Seamen, Nora Sheehan 
Allison Sheppard, Stacey Shirtliff, Sandy Sturiale, Laura Startileiz, Ji Sue, Margare 
Vaughan, Jennifer Williams. 

A very special thanks to the Administration and Faculty, Gabbi Agost; 
Beth Belden, Terri Bonner (Sports Information), Tammy Cullop, Suzai 
Erim, Ginny Farquharson, Kimber Kanouse, J.J. Rickerich, Paige Wohl 
gemuth, Jim Ellis of Hunter Publishing and John Renaud of Yearbool 
Associates. 



On a cold November day in 1963, a mother gave birth to a small 
helpless blonde little girl. With her husband, she taught the child to ^ 
care, to love, to lead a Christian life, and to stand on her own feet. 
They gave her a sister to learn compassion and compromise; they 
encouraged the child to succeed and to make life better for her fellow 
man. That little girl is me, the wonderful parents are mine. I am what 
I am because of them, and their support is my driving force. Mom and 
Dad, I love you, and could never have come this far without you. It is 
for these reasons and many more that this 1985 Battlefield be in 
recognition of them and not them exclusively, but to All parents for 
giving us opportunity and guidance in life. 



248 Colophon 



[A MAT^ 



[Uhau, dear Alma Mater, 
'e sing our praise to you, 
Ugh on Marye 's Hilltop 
You stand forever true^ 
Born in truth and hon or ■ 
. You ever more shall be, . 
"^he model of our^fytuLe ^ears 
And all eternitj 



lene er we have to leave yott^^ 
We never will forget, 
The lessons you have taught us. 
And all the friends we've met;f 
j^nd we your sons and daughters 
Will h'otd your name on high, :^ 
So here's to Mary Washing 
ig; love, will never did 



^t Tpan Prr»ttv '. 



'47. 
JeanCrbtty '47