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Full text of "Battlefield, 2004"

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Digitized by tine Internet Arciiive 

in 2010 witin funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



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http://www.archive.org/details/battlefield200491univ 






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mary Washington college 
1 301 college avenue fredericksburg, va 22401 
battlefield yearbook 2004 




table of contents 




august ►>>►►►►►►► 



September ^^^^^^^^ 

October ^^►►►►►►^ 




november ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ * i 

december ►►►►►►►► J 

January ^^^^^^^^^ ' 

february ^>.^^^^^^^ 112 




march ^^^^-►►►►^ 



► ►►►►►►►► 144 



► ►►►►►►►► 



H 



opening 



September storm 



Hurricane Isabel's strong 
winds leave a tree up- 
rooted. The college stiut 
down for a day while the 
Strom reaked havoc in the 
community. Isabel tore 
through the area in Sep- 
tember, leaving behind 
debris, leaves c^d hr^mo<: 
without power. 




5rr- 



V>^^ ^^OM£ VEEK^, WEBC^ BECOME 5-B^E^TER^ 

campus calendar 




3n[ 



opening 




jownlown hangouts such os 
joolrick's pharnnocy provide on 
itmosphere thol ollows students 
io relax. Friends and couples filled 
bars, restaurants and cotlee shops 
as they took nnuch needed breaks 
■om busy weeks filled with school. 
■ ork ond stress. 



They say that changes things, but 

you actually have to change them 
yourself. 

• v.jM^y vvarhol • 



How we spend our is, of 

course, we spend our iive^l ^ 

• annie diiiard • 



Events in our lives happen in a SeQUenCG 

in , but in their significance to 

ourselves they find their own order in the 

coniinuous thread of revelotior? 5 



rudora welty 



L ^Q Vwic J5 50 startling it leaves 
little time for 

• emily dickinson 



nyfhing el^. 5 



Time has been transformed, and we 
have changed; it has advanced and set us in 
motion; it has unveiled its face, inspirina 
us with bewilderment and exhilaratioS. 7 

• kahlil gibran • 



Celebrating the opening ot 
a Fredericksburg favorite, 
Carl's Ice Cream, Christine 
Brown and Alice McClain 
head downtown to enjoy 
the cold treat on a warm 
spring day. 




One learns adages about time at an early age, such 
as "Time flies when you're having fun." For busy 
college students, time became the essential element 
to balancing many obligations. At times the days 
and weeks seemed to creep by, yet when looking 
back, students often felt that the weeks of the 
semester had passed quickly, in academic 
classes, rough drafts of papers became final copies 
while project proposals evolved into completed 
assignments. For athletes, practices turned into 
games and team QOQIS became either realized or 
lost as members played their games from first to lost. 
Dancers partied at toll formal in October, only to 
return to the dance floor at the spring formal in April. 
Organizations recruited members and watched as 
officers took charge and executed their club goals, 
and then passed their torch to the leaders of 
tomorrow. Freshmen moved into their dorms, only to 
cross the stage at Ball Circle and receive their 
diploma four short years later. As time passed, the 
days became weeks, the weeks became months, 
and the academic months formed Til© 

perfect ten. 




I |^S| 



L_JIWi 'I M lllllj 



a perfect year 



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academics 



theatre & dance. 



cpr & foreign language. 



science 



political science, business & econonnics .... 
history, historic pres & americon studies 



english, linguistics & speech 

physical education 

sociology, anthropology & psychology. 

math & computer science 

art, art history & music 




faculty pictures. 



opening 



consisted of months, semesters, exam 
days and days of school-sanctioned break time. From ■ '^' "•+ ^^r^^^'^^ 

^ students at Mary Washington 

College hit the books hard as 
collegiate . . climbed 

higher and higher. Staffed with 
and scholarly 
professors, MWC students received 
knowieage, guidance and 
grades from the 
MWC professors demanded 

excellence, and the men and women that make up our college community 

turned in countless papers, exams, and projects that _ we gained 

nothing less than 




openin 




' 


student 


ife section 


res life training 


20 




first day of classes 


22 




Inurricane isabel 


36 




ball circle fairs 


38 




homecoming 


52 




rocktoberfest 


54 


f^^^ A 


save the name rally 


68 


make a difference day 


70 


IW^^ ^ -^m 


college night at bars 


84 


T*^M' V 


winter break 


86 


1 -^ i^T mm- 


ice days 


100 


1 fC^ 


senior countdown 


102 


\ ^ 


ionestor concert 


116 




s p r i h g b r e a k , 


118 




junior ring week.. 


132 




guest speakers.. 


134 




multicultural fair 


148 




spring formal..... 


150 




graduation 


164 










^° ^Hopening 





a perfect student knew how to :>alance the rigors ot academic lite with the 

freedom, friendship and fun mode available by a COlleQO lifestyl?'. Some students 

headed iowntown toOldTown 

favorites such as Carl's Ice Cream 

and Hyperion Espresso Bar after 

classes while others drove 

uptown to frequent the popular 

sites around Central Park. 

Campus also offered activities 

and entertainment, as good 

weather brought various 

festivals and fairs to Boil Circle. Campus groups such as Giant Productions, SGA, and 

Class Council sponsored concerts, movies and numerous other activities to ensjre 

that everyone had -d perfect time. 




men s soccer 

women's soccer 

field hockey 

volleyball 

cross country 

cheerleoding 

men's rugby 

women's rugby 

men's basketball 

women's basketball. 

track & field 

swimming 

riding .,. 

crew... 

men's tennis 

women's tennis 

men's lacrosses. 

women's lacrosse.... 

Softball 

baseball 

team pictures 



opening 



section 




a perfect student-athlete achieved excellence inside and outside of 

the classroom. The Mory Washington Eagles gained national recognition for 

their high levels of achievement 

in college athletics and students 

strove to play hard, play well, 

and come out smiling. Athletic 

opportunities abounded every 

season and those that did not 

vv'ont to participate in a 

traditional school-sponsored 

sport joined club teams for a more relaxed atmosphere. Athletes spent hours on 

the track, the field and the trail in order to play Q perfect game. 






organizati 


club carnival 




28 


new clubs 




30 


christian clubs 




44 


Jewish & islamic student associations 


46 


wellness fair 




60 


synchro & dance teonn ... 




62 


athletic clubs 




76 


ultimate frisbee 




78 


musical clubs 




92 


entertainment clubs 




94 


coar 




108 


rotaract & circle k 




110 


diversity clubs 




124 


black history month 




126 


political clubs 




140 


living wagd-fqily.. 




142 


major affiliated clubs... 




156 


media clubs ...; 




158 


sga & class council 




172 


hgnor council & jrb 




174 



ns section 







opening 



Q psrfect doy involved commitments to seemingly millions of classes, clubs 

and organizations. Students shined in leadership roles as they took charge of 

organizing, administrating and 

participating in vorious groups 

on campus. Club offerings 

ranged from religious preferences 

to computer interests and 

students that could not find the 

perfect club for their pastimes 

simply created a new one. The 

close-knit communities built by these many organizations alv/ays knev/ how to 

turn a perfect day into O perfect year. 





Oi Ae 




> on 7%ai^T lZi+\ 



AW<h^E£:> ¥<DK T'-AL 




november december 



■V- 



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,^ 




as august began, only the soft chirping of 
birds and the rustllng of leaves filled the 
air on campus walk, as students trickled in 
at the close of this summer month, 

cannpus walk regained its usual busy 
atmosphere. 



february 



august , 



w.. 




hether harboring a passion for 
acting, a knacl< for set design, or a 
love of tine arts, tfie theatre 
department enriched the live of 
both students and 
spectators. Opportunities 
abounded for writing, 

acting and learning for 

students enrolled in classes. 
The department also 
offered the unique chance for its 
members to share its work with the 
public through performances. 
Talent, career goals and new forms 
of entertainment emerged 
through the collaboration of 
students and faculty. 




M 



y favorite'class wasn't even one in my major; it was Intro to Theatre. Kevin McClusky 
passion for his art rtiade it fun and interesting." -Anne Beverl y i j 




Cast members reach 
toward, the audience. 
The oth6r actors had to 
pretend not to see Gillian 
when she performed, 
which prevailed as a 
challenge. 



Before the start of To 
Gillian on her 37th 
Birthday, a student adds 
some final touches to the 
set. 



"vT 



nugust 




I • / thought it wouCdSe fun 

2, Acting rocks! 



3. Theater is my (Passion 
4. To meet Orequirement 
5, I fieardtfiat the teacher is good 

6. / //' fee to wor^on play s ■ 



Z CooC costumes and Makeup 
— 8. I get to -6e someone else 
9. Girls/Guys t/iiniit's HOT 
10. I fieardW was an easy A 




(Dance Cms 



Practicin 
form usin 
Jeamwptji _; 



academics 




Walking in circles in the 

fountain, RAs in training 

create a whirlpool. 

Early August brought 

high temperatures and 

students did all they 

could to stay cool on 

^ campus. 





Eyes on the blaze, RAs learn proper fire fighting techniques. A traditional plus 
of RA troining became the annual fire safety training session. In this session, 
RAs crawled through a smoke-tilled room, attended a Q&A seminar with Fire 
Marshall Ruth Lovelace, and even practiced with fire extinguishers out in the 
parking lot. 



On the first night of training, the residents organize Q campus-wide game 
of capture the flag and area teams wear their colors proudly while 
posing for pictures. As a break in the demanding days of sessions and 
seminars. Residence Life spiced things up with games and outings in the 
evening hours. 



TOP TENTRAINING GAMES 



1 . capture the flag 



2. silent birthday lineup 



3. whirlpools in the fountain ^ -^ ^+-+„ 

5. brown bag identity 

4. sing-alongs with mecca 



20 



niigust 




Auaust4-10 

reslife fall training 

for mwc RAs, summer ended early 

^^RA training gave me a chance to rub 
elbows with the best ot Mary Wash. Not to 
mention, we all came face to face with the 
best-smelling vomit this side of the Mississippi.^^ 

donna xiao 




"le summer ended quickly for residence life staff 
asB^ining started as early as August 4th. Head 
R^Rent training and dozens of Resident Assistants 
moved in on Sunday, August 10th. Early morning 
Seacobeck breakfasts greeted sleepy eyes as building 
staffs gathered at 8:00 am everyday in the 
Washington Diner. Following breakfast, resident 
assistants heard various seminars on a range of topics, 
including Recognizing Depression, Group Dynamics, 
Building Residence Hall Community and Fire Safety. 
Area Directors, Head Residents and Resident 
Assistants v/orked together through August to prove 
that ResLife fosters an environment "where stars can 
shine." 



Randoph Hall RAs Matthew Reed and Mory 
Rothlisberger liven up ttie walk bock from 
luncti by taking a trip to the trash con. As 
free time during training proved limited. RAs 
leamed to moke the most of every moment. 



6. yo-shi-to 

7. tabletop hand tapping 



9. behind closed doors 

10. lego mania 



8. moving icpslt 



rRs life foil training 




back school 

The advent of a new year brought long 
bookstores lines as scholars stocked up on 
books, notebooks and necessary school 
supplies. Those arriving at school early 
attempted to beat the rush and obtain their 
supplies ahead of schedule. 




Flipping through 

posters, 

potential buyers 

examine the 

merchandise. 

Students flocked 

to Lee Hall to 

purchase 

decorations for 

their new rooms. 

The poster sale 

remained 

infamous for its 

wide variety, 

ranging from 

Pink Floyd to 

Anne Geddes to 

alcohol. 



Cooling off by the fountain, a 
student gets a head start on her 
first day of homework. The fountain 
provided a popular place for 
students to hang out on hot days. 



Students have made bench-sitting a tradition at 
Mary Washington. Benches emerged as popular 
places for socializing, studying or sleeping. 



22 



a u g ust 



With the afternoon reaching 
summertime temperatures, 
students spread out on Ball 
Circle to catch up with each 
other and page through new 
textbooks. 

Her classes finished for the day, 
junior Christine Brown opts to 
soak up the sun in front of Trinkle 
with a much-needed nap. For 
Brown, napping doubled as an 
art form. 



August 25 

first day back 

students hit thd^ooks hard 



f 







ampus came alive again as students flooded 
back into Fredericksburg for the fell semester. 
Sunnmer had stretched long and students could 
be found sunning in Ball Circle, sitting on campus 
benches and eating meals outside. Friends who 
had spent their summers emailing and IMing 
reunited for another school year 
and freshmen confidently 
stepped into their very first college 
classrooms. An aura of 

excitement filled classrooms as 
anticipation and enthusiasm for 
academics remained fresh for 
Mary Washington students. 



WW 



as so happy to be back with all those friends that I hod 
missed over the summer. That's what makes the first day back 
atschoolsogrea^^ jessica hensle 



first dny of dosses i ' , , 



The Mary Washington 

Eagles opened their 

season with a 2-1 win 

over Gettysburg 




Quote 

roberto morales 



"this season's 
homecoming 

game was so 
loud and we 
were all so 
pumped to 
play and win 
for all the fans. 
that is exactly 
what we did." 




stats 



gettysburg 2-1 albright 5-0 Shenandoah 2-1 nc wesleyan 2-1 messiah 0-2 longwood 1-2 st mar/'s 4-1 goucher 0-0 



24 



nugust 




)«J 




Men 



^nr.r.Rc 



The mens' soccer team proved strong 
ogain. They ranked third in the Capital 
Athletic Conference with four wins in the 
conference. Their season came to a 
tough end in double overtime against 
Marymount in the CAC Quarterfinal game. 
Nevertheless, the Eagles spent much of 
the season ronkd in the Top-25 and had a 
big win over York in the homecoming 
gome. In addition, they hod two players, 
seniors Steve Ramos and Paul Kodack, 
named to the First Team All-CAC. 
Freshman Bryan Hargrove received the 
title of CAC Rookie-of-the-Year. 



(1) Looking to score, Andrew Shin 
chorges up the field. Shin led the 
squad in goals scored this season. 

(2) Scanning the field. Brandon 
Lamb checks around for a 
teammate open for a pass. Such 
teamwork and communication 
proved key to a successful season. 

(3) Grasping the ball, goalie Liom 
Garland makes a save for the 
Eagles. As the starting goalkeeper. 
Garland made 60 saves in 2003. 



e. mennonite 1-1 roanoke 1-1 catholic 0-3 gallaudet 3-0 Salisbury 1-2 marymount 2-1 york 1-0 cnu 1-1 marymount 1-2 

\) rnii 1-"/ rr,r-ir\. iTiDi. i:-' ' -" i "i ,'. 



men .s .soccer 



Sprinting down the 
field, Hanngli 



Slotnick aims 



beat her oppom 



to the b 



Thanlcs to the hi 



work by the Lad 
Eagles, Coach Ku 



Glaeser earned his 



200th win t 




Playing physically against her 
opponent, Betsy Pitti tries to win 
possession of the ball. The Eagles' 
participation in the NCAA 
tournament marl<ed their third 
straight appearance. 



yUJt^U^T 



Women's Soccer 
inumber 17 in 
-AA Division III 
Preseason Poll. 




elizabethtown 1-2 college of nj 0-1 nazareth 1-1 messiah 0-1 mcdaniel 3-2 gettysburg 0-1 



26 



august 



s^' 



women's soccer 



Despite a somewhat rocky start to the 
season, the women's soccer team 
showed their strength under pressure. 
The team rallied during the CAC 
tournament, winning three straight 
games. They claimed the CAC title for 
the second year in a row in an overtime 
win against Salisbury. The Eagles went 
onto advance to the second round of 
the NCAA tournament. Senior Rachel 
Vaccoro earned the title of CAC Player- 
of-the-Yeor. 






Positiorr,g - -y ,..j ■ ., ■ _ ..^_^ ■; _ :_„ 

from her opponent. Elise Fasick ploys smon 
offense. Being aware of the other team's 
placement on the field at all times proved 
essential to success in games. 




off fo Q rocky sfart. however, we 
became coc champs in or^ 
emotional gome in which we 
won in jusf a few seconds." 



lebanon valley 3-0 goucher 2-0 w&ll-l york 1-1 gallaudet9-0 stmarysl-1 marymount 1-0 salisburyO-0 villa julie 3-0 catholic 0-: 



wnrriRn's sorr^rJ 



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the search fgr the right activity 






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^^^P'TVBE^ 1 • Standing in 
front of their table nnembers 
of ttie fencing club 
demonstrate some moves for 
interested bystanders. 

Demonstrations proved 
hiondy in interesting new 
members. 

$'EP'TEN'3ET? 1 • Smiling 
proudly as tils list acquires one 
more name, James Heckmon 
presents information to 
interested students. Personal 
testimonies from returning 
students helped influence 
interested parties to leave 
contact information. 





44 



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LUB MEVBER-'- ^^4 1 -Y<=.IC1ALLY c5-R/^BKI> P'EOPIJI TO RECRUIT "r+i F 



• tami goodstein • 



95 



28 



nugijst 




Joining OrQOniZQTIOnS prevailed as one of 
the most important aspects ot becoming involved in 
campus life. Representatives from clubs offered 
OjOpOrTUniTIGl., that peaked a wide range 
of interests. Athletes joined L^ I U LJ 5 such as fencing, 
while civic minded explored student 

government. Volunteers signed up for projects with 
COAR. Those wishing to demonstrate their personal 
beliefs joined organizations that discussed abortion and 
capital punishment. L©00©rS gained 
information about positions with the honor council and 
the judicial review board. Throughout Club Carnival, 
freshmen defined what :>^f OUpS would initiate 
them into college life, while upperclossmen 
brOuUC;! IC^U their realm of involvement. 



The members of class 
council man a table throughout the 
carnival in order to better promote their 
activity. Tables allowed students to present 
a preview to the campus detailing 
upcoming activities. 




■EP^TB^BEf? 1 • Bending 
over a table, o future club 
member odds her name to 
the rapidly growing list. 
Individual clubs later held 
interest meetings with the 
names compiled during 
the carnival. 




1 , Has the ability to give clear direction 

2. Practices candid, honest and open 
communication 
3. Is willing to coach and support people 

4. Relates rewards to performance 

5. Gives feedback on important 
actions 

6. Selects the right people for the 
organization 

/.Understands the financial 
implications of decisions 

8. Encourages new ideas 

9. Gives members a voice in 
decisions 
1 0. Displays consistently high integrity 



(1 ) Paper Doll performs at the first 
stiow sponsored by Riot Grrl. Riot 
GrrI also tneld a poetry reading 
and a snnall rock show featuring 
local bands. 

(2) Mac enthusiast Jeff Longo 
promotes the Ipod Mini Raffle. 
The club strived to create 
activities to entice both PC and 
Mac users. 

(3) At the Culture Club party, 
Jacqueline Henderson laughs 
after her club mates spray her 
with silly string. Created tor 
anthropology and sociology 
majors, the club held weekly 
student faculty luncheons and 





become the change you wont to see 



UB5> 






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New iSQQSrS emerged to create new avenues for 
expression and chiange. M-DUB Running Club allowed 
runners to COOrdinotS exercise tinnes. Wellness Peer 
Educators promoted healthy lifestyles. The Cartoonist 
Club shared their pOSSion for cartoons. Riot GrrrI 
Fredericksburg and the Women's Interest Group 
sponsored events relating tO WOmen such OS 
the Vagina Monologues and public debates. The MWC 
Social Dance club fought swing dancing lessons. The 
Culture Club provided an outlet for social science 
QCtlVIStS to explore current issues. The ability to 
create new clubs allowed leaders to foster environments 
filled with success. 




Af-''-'!., 7 •staying in rhy'hrn, !ne Hana ro!^^^^'^'^:'' 
Group gives Multicultural Fair attendees hands on 
experience. The group sought to educate others 
about the history of drum as well as te ach 
newcomers of all ages and levels of talent to 
enjoy the beat. 

Ap^lI 5 'Carefully replicating a cartoon Eagle. 
a cartoonist club member practices his skills. At 
meetings, club president Sara Nemati taught 
drawing techniques. "My method simply describes 
the character's features through comporison of 
common shapes very gradually so everyone con 
learn," Nemati said. 




SU'K R05=E A^ 6:59 A-^Mu OK MOME 



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'iZ ^J^.. OK TtJE5>I>A-+'- ^EP-TEVBER 50t+I 




august September October november december 



32 



d ivid er 




ball circle swarmed with curious students 
throughout September as week after 
week, organizations brought their 
mantras to campus and festivals 
abounded on September evenings. 



January 



february 



march 



april 



may 



septem 




art of a well rounded education 
included exploring other languages 
and different ways of thinking. 
Languages such as French, 
Gernnan, Italian and Spanish 
offered students a diverse 
sampling of knowledge. 
Watching movies like La 
\haine tested listening skills 
while giving oral 

presentations perfected 
pronunciation. 
Classics, philosophy and 
religion classes uncovered 
topics such as ancient Greece and 
Rome. Religion scholars delved into 
the practic es of differe nt faiths, while 



philosoiphy enthusiasts benefitted 
from thje wisdorp of great thinkers. 




. j L_ 

is knowledge provides insighjts 
i gnore. ~ pryce Davenport 



/j^ n understdnding of classical cu 
workings of the Westerri world that 



Iture is necessary; 
are impossible to 



th 



into 




• ^-Ch-n-'On the 
steps ofi the National 
Gallery,' a group of 
Spanish civ students pose 
for a quick picture. 



nients before their French 
test, Gretchen 

Wietmarsche;n and 
Cathy Beazer take a last 
look at their notes. 



34 



SRptfimhRr 




i^^EP-'^.T-t-'^EF ^Ot+i • After 
enjoying a day at ttie 
National Gallery, this 
Spanish civ class 
prepares to head home. 



top 10 ' I 

-ways to say "J-fi" in foreign Canguages 

1. diO dUit-Irisfi 

2. ia mho^Swafii Ci 



4 g eia- 



5. salaam- AP 



-I ta lian 



7. ta^'-German 
salve i 

I 10. hej~Danish 



9. 



Trench 

utilizing his 

resources, 

a french 

student 

participates 

inhisclass 

activities. 





Spanisfi 



Professor 

McNab 

emphasizes 

partner 

activities 

during 

class. 



Scholars 

gaze at 

slides of 

statues and 

temples. 



'■PHiCosopfiy 

A student 
obtains help 
from a 
dedicated 
professor. 




Latin 

Matt 

Hoover 

orates 

for 

onlookers. 




r. pr R. foreign InnguGge 



I 



After the hurricane 

passed by, students set 

out on their own to 

sun/ey nature's fury. 

The Rappahannock 

River flooded over the 

boating docl<, leaving 

I the popular spring 
study spot completely 
under water. Lindsay 
Smith, Alice McClain, 
fhd Jym Horok brought 
a Sheetz picnic down 
to the riverbed to 
waste away the 
afternoon. 





As the college lost power and ttie storm blew 
in, Randolph Hall residents try to moke the 
best out of a bleak situation. Cannes such as 
hide and seek, flashlight tag and go fish 
proved popular in the dorms. 



Power returned to the campus by the 
afternoon after the hurricane, but many off 
campus residents struggled without power 
for many days to come. Signs around town 
testified to this fact and begged service crews 
to come soon. 



Sunken road sinks to a new level as flooding 
and high winds take their toll on Mar/ Wash's 
back road. The morning after Hurricane 
Isabel blew through, nearly all of 
Fredericksburg's streets proved impassable. 



44 1^ was honestly the most terrifying night of my life. Two of my roommates hod 
trees fall on their cars and I could 've swom that my house was going to blow 
away. And I was sick. But at least the Traveling Minstrels brought some joy.^^ 

becca sellers 



136 



qfiptf^mher 




-September 18 . 

humcane Isabel 



I 



udents survey the damage outside of Russell 
all. With so many large trees down. It took 
eeks for facility services to move all the 
ebris off campus. 



MW'my news of approaching Hurricane Isabel, 
tl^ptat^P Virginia officially declared a state of 
emergency and urged its residents to be prepared. 
Mary Washington College cancelled class after 
12:00pm on Thursday, giving students the chance to 
go home to weather the storm if they wished. While 
many headed home, a brave number stayed and 
watched Isabel take Fredericksburg by storm. Power 
outages led students to experiment with creative 
entertainment as they read fairy tales out loud, 
played card games, sang songs or turned up their 
battery-powered radios for a dance party. Although 
the mood remained jovial during the storm, the 
college enforced a residence hall lock down for safety 
reasons, allowing few to enter or leave the buildings. 
As students emerged the next morning, they felt 
shocked at the changes that had occured in the 
world around them, as they found the campus and 
the surrounding area littered with fallen trees and 
debris. Many studenfThad to deal with damaged 
cars and other property due to the storm, our most 
insisted that the close campus community made 
weathering the storm, a good experience. 



hiimr.nnR knhRl 




examine issues 

Looking for donations, a student 
representative from the food bonk 
expresses thie importance of hielping tfie 
needy. Tfie Cause and Effect Fair served 
as a way to moke students more aware 
of fine harstn world outside ttie campus 
microcosm. 




Entertaining their 

peers, MWC 

students perform 

at the Cause 

and Effect Fair. 

Campus events 

provided a good 

forum for students 

to showcase their 

talents. 




Focusing on the stage, Giant 
member Carolyn Shrank mokes sure 
that the production she worked on 
runs smoothly. Giant Productions 
asked Mary Washington groups to 
play at the Cause and Effect Fair. 




Acting goofy, students wrap each 
other in toilet paper at Friday Nite 
Dry. The afternoon consisted of 
activities pre-planned by each 
residence hall. 



Dressed in native attire, a girl helps 
educate the MWC community 
about Hispanic culture. Hispanic 
students set up tables representing 
their ethnicities at the fair. 



38 



sRptRmher 



Looking onto Ball Circle, MWC 
students cheer on ttieir fellow 
classmates playing in the 
Hispanic Student Festival. 
The gome, better known as 
'futbal', represented one 
aspect of Hispanic culture. 

Using no hands, Jeremy Crist 
and Ann Hopkins race each 
other to eat whipped cream. 
Friday Nite Dry moved to 
Great Hall due to inclement 
weather. 



ball circle fairs 

fri nite dry, cause & effect, hispanic 




students got back into the daily grind, 
provided numerous afternoon activities 
pok from ttie usual monotony of classes 
ework. Althiough rain moved Friday Nite 
Dry from Ball Circle to Great Hall, it still offered a 
sober way for MWC to act crazy. Residence halls 
created activities, including 
limbo and twister. The Cause and 
Effect Fair included booths from 
clubs and the community aimed 
at educating about various 
social problems, while student 
bands played. Colores Latinos de 
MWC featured dancing and food 
samples from various Hispanic cultures 
represented on campus. 



'k 



riday Nite Dry was a nice way to see tor~is of people from the school 
out having fun together and just being silly.^^^ 

brooke carter 



hnll circle fairs 



^H=^TEMBER 



The Mary Washington 

field hockey team nnain- 

tained a #9 notional 

ranking. 




"in the game 
against franklin 
and marsliall, 
we came from 
behind to 
score five 
goals in the 
second half 
and win 5-2. it 
was 
awesome." 




stats 



Washington 3-2 Johns hopkins 7-1 lebanon valley 1-2 goucher 6-0 st mary's of md 4-0 franklin & marshall 5-2 catholic 1-2 roanoke 4-1 

■gton 3-2 Johns hopkins 7-1 lebanon valley 1-2 ; 



40 



qRptfimhRr 






.-^'"'-^^ 



..jijh^P — 




FIELD 



horkf^y 




The field hockey team continued to show 
their dominance in 2003. Although the 
team fell in the CAC Championship 
game against Salisbury, their list of 
accomplishments still ran long. The ladies 
remained in the Top- 10 for the majority of 
the season, advancing to the NCAA 
tournament for the third straight year. 
Coach Dana Hall earned her 200" win 
against York. Senior Crissy Soper earned 
the honor of Second Team All-American, 
while four other Eagles became First-Team 
all CAC: Adrienne Trombley, Megan 
McMahon, Emily Nagel, and Robyn 
Lankford. 

{]] Lunging for^A/ard, senior Megon 
McMahon aims to steoi the ball 
from the other team, McMahon 
represented MWC at the National 
All-star Game in November. 

(2) Keeping up with her opponent, 
sophomore Meghan Punaro plays 
defense. Strong defense helped the 
Eagles to the sweet- 16 this season. 

(3) Positioning herself in front of her 
defender, sophomore Brynn Maguire 
charges down the field. The squad 
outscored their opponents 65-22 in 
2003. 



w & 1 4-0 lynchburg 3-1 sweet briar 4-0 elizabettitown 3-0 bridgewater 4-1 cnu 4-0 york 2-1 Salisbury 0-1 randoloti macon 4-2 



fif^.ld hnrke 



Teamwork prevc 
as MWC Eag 



cover for each 



other as a team 



member spikes the 



manuevers and 



good communica- 
tion proved ess. 



tial to M\NC Ea 



victories. 




Completely focused, Katie Boird serves 
an ace for her team. An ace occurred 
wfien on attnlete served ttie ball and 
tfie opposing team could not return it. 




I stats 



cnu 0-3 bridgewater 0-3 ursinus 3-1 messiah 3-1 hopkins 3-2 moravian 0-3 eastern 0-3 bridgewater 3-1 Salisbury 3-0 



EP'TEMBER 



LTJaavoll6«yball squad 

' partionpated in the 

Gettysburg College 

Classic. 



@n[ 



September 



wollBvhall 



Although faced with a season- 
opening defeat, the MWC Eagles 
proceeded to crush opponents 
in their nnatches this autumn. 
Veteran Coach Dee Conway 
and new staff Assistant Coach 
Gregg Albright led the ladies 
volleyball team to numerous 
victories this season. The Eagles 
closed the season with a 16-11 
record. 




stepping in to save ttie day. Jackie Durr 
prepares to return the ball across the net. 
Known for scoring fifteen to twenty digs per 
game, Durr proved on essential mennber of 
the team. 



c*^* --■ 


1 


JtL 


1 


TM 




"%^ 


^ 



say what? 

■'"■■'e feldman 



"people were expecting catholic to win and 
they had always had a very strong teann. 
we just seemed to click on the defensive 



offensive end. everyone seemed to step up 
to the challenge and execute, working to- 
gether was key." 



catholic 3-1 hopklns 0-3 york 0-3 swarthmore 3-0 goucher 3-0 randolph macon 0-3 st mar/s of md 3-0 cabrini 3-0 villa julie 3-0 york 1-3 Shenandoah 3-0 



volleybQJl 



^rit^ij^^.rvi cii-f^tv-fu-N YFiia'k 



- C.M\r^<Y^JA CL\yo 






<'{Ci.\m 



1? _ ,1 \A R A -' .--' , A T"~^>/^> 



christian clubs abound on campus 






;4t.'-=^-flVC; 



TORC: 



I ^''^:-^^ !A?; f I-: 1 Oa:- - ^ A- - Ca-~ ; 




Od^'OBF-K- 50 • With a 
saintly sort of grin, Lowton 
elites shows off his elaborate 
St. Michael the Archangel 
costume at the Catholic 
Student Association 

Halloween Supper Seminar. 

/*^$LfeiT 27 • Sharing smiles 
over some refreshments, 
Kathryn Watts and Julia 
Rothlisberger catch up on 
summer stories at a Catholic 
Student Association Game 
Night. The CCC held many 
casual social gatherings of 
the beginning of the school 
year to welcome freshmen 
into its ranks. 




«W 



-■ '■!:> '..o^'f-'Ay ff^. r'-i A-c5^F,AT v.;av 70 -^i 4i?F- t-h -e lo/E of d+i j?!^t vrr+i ■ Tr 

CAMT^^ A;,I> li-rE CON'MWITi'. 0'''^' VOUOERTU.. TO EEL.L.O.v''=4Hi^ 'ATT+r- .-SO iVA* 




blake hathaway 



44 



sRptRmher 



O-C.lOBEK Z5 • Grinning for a group 
picture, Mary Waslnington's Baptist Student 
Union sticl<s together on the Annual Fall 
Retreat. The Fall Retreat provided a great 
chance for students to take a midsemester 
break and take a time-out for God. A. * y 



.^■w< 



p\ V 1^ 




Mary Washington College Christian Campus Ministries 
strived to enhance the social, SplfiTUQI, 
intellectual, moral and emotional lives of students 
Uf l~LxLJI I IjUU Semesters divulged themselves 
W\\h free meals, spiritual speakers, retreats and service 
projects as among the Christian 

traditions attracted all sorts of different students to 
different organizations. Many groups, such as the 
Christian Campus Community, Baptist Student 
Association and the Catholic Student Association also 
hod )Tt~CQrnpUS buildings where students 
came to eat, pray, study or -'ST MOnQ OUT. 
These religious centers proved a blessing to students and 
the community, as the CCC and the BSD often offered 
their facilities to other campus groups like COAR's Best 
Buddies program. 



^U^ 



Deanno Lavery devotes 

her time to Haitian children. The Campus 
Christian Community decided to head 
South for the winter as they headed up a 
service trip to Haiti to work with and serve 

its many poor. 




.pT=.-r5v^ 9 • Sporting 
isnozzy denim jackets, 
IMiriam Maynard-Ford and 
iMory Rothlisberger hang 
[out offer hours at the 
iCotholic Student Center. 



rhric;tinn rluh 



toptenlist 

HP-o^^ivn T?FiJ^oi>- -ft-Oui^A^' 



, .,,o.li Hashanah- the Jewi'^h New Year, a ct 
the creation of the world 

2. Ramadan- one month of fasting from 
sunrise to sunset 



brotion of 



between a person and God 

4. Eid a! Fitr- The Festival of Fast 
Breal<ing- a festival and feast at the 
end of Ramadan 

5. Pesach (Passover)- the 8 day 
observance commemorating the 
freedom and exodus of the Israelites 
from Egypt during the reign of th? 
Pharaoh Ramses II 

6. The Day of Hijrah- 
commemoroted on 1st day of the 
Islamic month of Muharram, the 
first day of the Islamic year 

7. Seder- the focal point of the Passover 



8. Eid al Adha- The Festival of Sacrifice- 
a fesival of sacrifice in memory of 
Abraham's sacrifice of his son — 

;. Hannakoh-the Feast of Lights that 
celebrates Israel's successful fight for religious 
I freedom 

10. Meelad al-Nabi (Birthday of the Prophet 
Muhammad)- an occasion of inner joy and 
happiness 

source: www.iordan.dpsns.net; http://www.ottawGmuslim.net/ 
Religious%20events/fiolidays.htm: http://www.tiolidays.net/passover 



(1) Lighting a candle, Emily Taylor 
perfects the atmosphere at the 
Passover Seder. At the Seder, Jews 
heard the story of Passover through 
the reading of the Haggadah. 

(2) Holding a novel detailing the 
religious life of an exiled Egyptian 
Islamic Studies scholar, Esther Nelson 
prepares for her lecture. Attendees 
learned new ways to interpret 
Islamic teachings. 

(3) Carefully reading a prayer, a 
senior follows the tradition of the 
Passover Seder. Haroseth, parsley, 
roasted egg, shark bone and bitter 
herbs comprised traditional Seder 
meals. 




(TeWI^-H- 3- fe-LAMlC 



celebrations of faith 



TU]:>HHT 7«^^<x:i^noN^ 



46 



c;pptRmhRr 



^ 



••Mil 



Members of the Jewish Student Association met together 
to celebrate all cultural diversity, although they 
concentrated primarily on leoming about and 
obsen/ing numerous aspects of the Jewish culture. The 
club worked to spread QWOreneSS of the Jewish 
culture to the college through their organization of 
various ©dUCOtlOnol events, as well as through 
celebrations of important holidays. The Islamic 

Student Association OeQICOtecl their time to 
promoting Islamic awareness and open the student body 
to the diverse cultures. Not only did these clubs serve 
to enllQhten the campus community but they also 

provided a SUppOftlVe environment for members 
to learn about and discuss religious beliefs. 



: I F T^'-Or^A^^AfO^A 'aF -f I F.AS- A^O[P. I'U - 



♦'OCiFnY. ! Al -'XD 1 O.F VOR^& 'Afl-fl • "!-t' ' 

• jahanzeb at 




M-^^'L_ IZ* Pouring a drink, Brett Druger 
participates in the Seder. Tradition coils for . 
participants to drink o series of cups of wine 
to represent ttie stages of thie exodus: 
freedom, deliverance, redemption and 
release. 

Ar-"^'.L_ 1 '^ • A Muslim speaker informs his 
audience about his religious culture. ISA 
brought speakers to campus to bring more 
awareness to the community. 






\^C} (.> ' 



47 






ect 



-i^m Ro-sE xj y-Q'p AM, OM Wed; 



^i'=i. T^JllK- 



VOOi'l RrEk5-^En> IM 7-f^E 



>i October 10a\- 

?EL.AMT!OM OT? IRy^VEl.. T-7?OM OciOBER 






>EO Ai?0^'.r: 



=3?,C*^.^:^BUT 



^-li^- OH OCIOBER 2^6 



ZI> 5=7"UT>E 



Vl'i^^ OUT AT T7-I-E d+l-ORAf-- H'J^EMBLE- OH OCTOBER Z^' 
+^OUCH^. A^-'T^ T?OBERT ."^^TUBER, C.A^'E>.'E>A^E^'^ "f-"*^^ "^"f '-i'- 



OL.r>E^;'-- ON T+4EJR A-KHLUL c5i-!-C^T" TOUr? OM Oo !OBE^' 7 l-i 




august September October november december 



ID 



Hivider 




' 



Westmoreland hall stands out against th 
sunset on a warm October day. 
fredericksburg xperienced strange 
weather as jutumn came and passed. 



octph^rr^ 

JL\e\6 work and laboratory experiments 
served as an educational 
tool, wt"iettier perfecting 
Potter's Potions or 
GxarrirMinQ o iGrrriiiG s qui. 
Geology students analyzed 
rocks at a cemetery, while 
environmental science 
majors journeyed up Old 
Rag Mountain. Physics 
scholars delved into the 
physical phenomena of the 
world, while biology majors 
mastered the workings of 
the hurpan PoPy. Science classes offered 
knowle<dge about the interaction between 
individuals and their environment and left 
student:, with a better understanding of their 
surroundings. , , , 






r^ rgonic chemistry rocks my socks! I tell people I'm a freshman and they shake 
and soy they're sorry. I like the class though and am going to major in chemistry." ~ 



their hec 
CoriPipr 




Oc-'ow J" • While 
savoring tine lingering 
warm weatlner, students 
sit in-front of Jepson with 
their lab for class. 



Oc -OK 5a 'Crouch- 
ing in front of the tomb- 
stone, Emily Solo ob- 
sen/es the rock's texture 
during her geology lab. 




50 



October 




J. paleontologist 
2. marin e biologist 

I aeneticist 

4. nuc lear engineer 

5. mineralb/^ist 
veterinarian 

\ vacuum physicist 

8, botonist 
. astronomer* f\ 

10. coroner 



nrnir^Tl'^'-'^ih 




ljiILJlJH October 



illing with all their might, 
WC stiJClen.ts_, 
i-war ' at me 
bmecoming games. The 
ames added to the 
ual homecoming 

:tivities this year. 

/nchronized, a group of 
iris perform 'Cell Block 
3ngo' from Cabaret at 
le Lip Synch Contest. 



CTO 





js exploded with spirit as the week lo 
festivities of homecoming ensued. The we( 
brojfiht evenings of the first Homecoming 
Tes, the Lip Synch Contest, and the Mr. MWC 
pogent, won by Mr. Westmoreland Brian Fahey. 
On Friday, clubs and groups representing thefc 
residence halls gathered m 



march in the parade olor 
College Avenue. A bonfire 
Jefferson square followed. Mai 
students started their Saturd< 
morning with 'kegs and egi 
before heading to t 
Battlegrounds for the vorioi 



games of the day. The merriment closed as f 
Clarks performed and fireworks burst over ti 

rugby field. 



►Homecoming was great this year. I got to sing the 
National Anthem with Symphonies and see my friends 
that have already graduated. 9 9 

■iHHiHiMiiiJHilHKiHHfHHIl^ .... . IHHHI 

Christine brown 



homeconninn 





Looking around, Bethany Ezell hopes to find 
a friend to join her in the afternoon festivities. 
Hey Mercedes and All Bets ore Off provided 
the musical background for this social setting. 



Checking to see if the hamburgers are ready, 
Matt Kapuscinski performs his grilling duties 
tor Class Council. Free food and drinks 
satisfied the appetites of hungry attendees. 



Enjoying the food provided by Class Council, 
Emily Woodoll laughs with her friends. Many 
students stopped by Rocktoberfest to enjoy 
the merry atmosphere. 



44 



Rocktoberfest was money. I could finally get a free break 

from the disgustingness of seaco.5 9 

drew hornby 



54 


'■ — ""^ 



Octobe r 



n 



October 2 




jamming with free food 




^^^^^^^^^1 


BJJy-Jf 


■ 


^Hv^^^^^^H 


mH^IBl. *^ ^^1 






^^^^^■Min' ^^-^ 


w 






^L \ A 




^ponsered by Giant Productions and Class Council, 
^o^Moberfest filled an afternoon with music, friends 

free food. Class Council set up a barbeque 
complete with complementary cups. Meanwhile, 
Giant Productions employed the talents of Hey 
Mercedes and All Bets are Off to entertain MWC on 
the stage set up in front of Lee Hall. Students came 
to eat and sit at their leisure in Ball Circle to watch 
the bands at the free event. It took place In the 
afternoon, so students could stop by after professors 
released their classes. The weather proved 
agreeable, making Rocktoberfest a nice break from 
the usual busy weekday afternoon. 



Glad to be done with classes for the 
afternoon, Steven Christofakis relaxes of 
the concert. As Tn years post. Rocktoberfest 
took place in Boll Circle. 



rnrktnhRrfR^t B 8HI 



October 



The Mary Washington 

Cross Country teams 

traveled to Williamsburg 

for the Mason-Dixon 

Invitational. 




Quot 

erin connelly 

"It was a really 
fun season 

because we 
had a lot of 
new people 
that came in 
with a lot of 
energy. We're 

looking 

forward to next 

season!" 




I 

stats 



lebanon valley m:third, w:sixth nyu m:tenth, w:sixth york m:sixth, w:seventh gwu m:sixth, w:seventh 
1th dickinson in 



56 



jn&QclabeL 




WM 


M 


Wl 


^ 


m 


4 


i^' 


W 


1 




cros country 

The Mary Washington College Cross 
Country teams finished strong in another 
season of excellent performance. 
Women's Cross Country won the CAC 
Championship for the eleventh season in 
a row, with the men's team claiming a 
close second after battling it out with 
Salisbury University. Proud and still running 
strong, both Cross Country teams went on 
to compete at the NCAA South Regional 
in Atlanta, GA. The men's team finished in 
fourth place and the women's team 
finished fifth overall. 

(1) Gaining on the other runners. 
Cross Country runner Matt Kirk 
pushes to keep pace. In sports like 
cross country, players strove to beot 
their own personal records and push 
themselves to the limit. 

(2) After the meet at Salisbury 
University, the women's cross 
country team stops for a picture ot 
the starting line. The women's teom 
continued a streak of excellence, 
gaining high regional rankings and 
confidence. 

(3) Sprinting forward os the gun 
goes off. men's cross country njnners 
take off at the beginning of the 
course. Men's races stretched eight 
kilometers, or approximately five 
miles in length. 



dickinson invitational m:sixth, tenth, third, wieighth, seventeenth, ninth mason-dixon m:third, w;second 



rrn^^ rountry 



\E 




58inn BnrtnhPr 




CHEERLEADING 



— ^ 



Despite maintaining club status, the self- 
run ctieerleading squad coordinated 
their own practices and schedules. With 
the help of team captains Anne Moulis 
and Tiffiane Hudnall, team members 
choreographed all routines. They 
cheered at all home basketball gomes, 
providing school spirit, in addition to 
performing during time-outs. The squad 
travelled to Gallaudet University to 
participate in the CAC Cheerleoding 
Competition this season, bringing home 
third place. 




Moving to the music, Titfiane Hudnall 
and Anne Moulis dance at a basketball 
game. Ctieerleading routines included 
dance, tumbling, stunting and ctieering 
sequences. 




attack, eagles, get that ball back, move it to the hoop, shoot two. eagles, shout it out, go big blue, defense, take it away, defense. 



rheeriendinq 



mn 



59 



a^«<,-M^A~\ lONi! 



c:.owrnF-:E. -oK^p^-^A' 



H^<> coMr^.n'1'FE - 



stressing the need for good heo th 



:ON'.N'n"!"EE -OTrtS^NtZ" A.-[ Of. 



Cfc- i^£:l^/-KK±: 



.X ■ii.._>E5--'^ COlKKVn ¥:F.. -0^-<^-A!^ AmOV( 




entertains the crowd. The 
Wellness Fair offered an 
opportunity for students to 
perform for their peers. 

,A-U:5i&.T 1-fT+i- • Placing her 
arnn in a cuff, a fair attendee 
has her blood pressure taken 
by a hospital representative. 
The hospital came to the fair 
to stress the importance of 
maintaining a healthy lifestyle. 



1^ 1^ n'^ M,IC£ TO KAi^^F WO^O w'-H-EN YOU K,NOw' IT fcS c50l^i^ TOAys^I^^ ^ 

^ ^ • emil christofakis • 



60 



nnvHmher 



AU$iK-T IZl-fi- • Trying their best to stretch 
-'^-•■J-. a balloon, Lindsey Forbrush and Christine 

Carlisle make a stress ball. Stress balls 
;}-i 1 consisted of flour in an unblown balloon. 



I 



Throughout the busy semester, students often ignored 
the needs of their liGQ ITn as they pulled all-nighters, 
skipped meals and subjected themselves to large 
amount of STlGSS near midterms and finals. The Pre- 
Med, Pre-Denfal, and Wellness Peer Educators reminded 
others of the need to establish POSITIV© physical 
and GmOtlOriQl health habits through the 
Wellness Fair. Different clubs and organizations held 
booths and provided educational material about a 
variety of topics ranging from proper nUTriTlOn 
to helpful 0X©rCIS0 strategies. De-stressing 
activities included fly fishing, yOQQ and creating 
your own face mask. Student bands and a deejay 
provided entertainment. Attendees left the fair with a 
greater KnONA/l0QQ© about maintaining their 
own sense of well-being. 




AUcsu-^-l lZl-{\- • Introducing the next 
musical act, Brett Druger addresses the 
crowd. As co-president of the Pre-Med/Pre- 
Dental club, Druger helped to plan the 
event and served as MC. 




'j .,--"' 17'~'A\- * Preparing 
,0 cost, Brandon Cox 
Drings his arm and fishing 
;od back. The Wellness Fair 
prought fly-fishing experts 
-o teach students the 
;orrect techniques. 



toptenlist 



, iTTTLE mym i=a<ct5> a^oitt .^ymc+i-ro 



1 . Synchronized swimmers can not touch the bottom of the 
pool during a routine; a two-point deduction will be given if 
they do. 

2. The water is a minimum of nine feet deep. 

3. There are underwater speakers used so that the swimmers 
can hear their music above and below the water. 

4. Synchronized swimmers 
wear nose plugs while doing 
routines. 



5. Swimmers may spend up 
to a minute underwater at 
a time without coming up 
for air. 



( 1 ) Simultaneously popping out 
of the water, Jill Jensen, Elena 
Quintilona, Mandie Correvous and 
Kim Frost perform thieir pirate 
routine. Moves such as this one 
required great leg strength from 
the swimmers. 

( 2 ) Pointing their toes, three 
swimmers practice a move 
known as ballet legs. When 
performed in a close knit pattern, 
this move added to the visual 
integrity of the routine. 
( 3 ) Propelling her leg above the 
surface, a swimmer executes a 
flamingo bent knee. 



6. Top swimmers usually 
practice eight hours a day six 
days a week. 

7. A lift in synchronized 
swimming is done by raising the 
body of one or more swimmers 
up to or above the water 
surface. Swimmers execute lifts 
with only their body strength 
and are not allowed to use the 
pool bottom. 

8. Deckwork is the movements the athletes perform on the 
deck once the music starts and before entering the water. 

9. Deckwork only sets the mood of the roujine and does not 
count in the final score. ">* 

10. Well trained synchronized swimmers can swim 75 /ijVjvjfvj;:;. 
meters underwater without coming up for air. 



'YNC-H-RONt-gLEO ^fmrn 



^perfotming^perfection 

1I>AC:£T^4M 



JilDHB Octobe r 




The crowd sat excited with anticipation as three 
SWimSUlt clad performers took their places at the 
for end of the pool. As the mUSiC started the three 
launched into a series of nnovements before 
simultaneously diVing into the water. When they 
appeared again, torsos rising out of the water in perfect 
SychroniZQtion, they put their hours of 
preparation to the test. The synchronized swimming 
team, known as the Terrapins, spent numerous hours 
practicing for competitions throughout the season. Also 
apt at performances, the completely student 
run dance team mode their mark on campus. The girls 
on the team frequented bOSketboll gomes, 
parades and soccer games bringing school spirit 
wherever they went. 



^1 T+l AT T-f I -E I>4?JCi ^ 
LY -STU]:>EMT Rlil, Vh.41J'.R _, 

T^^AL1_Y CON^E A-L_O^J^ Vy« ^INCE -j^E ^^c^ 

T^A<LT T4t-AT 'aE '//ERE <^RANE> CLH'A^P'\Oit:^ Ol-'O^ 
EP^--T COiYP'ETrnON EVER RI£.A4_LY .^AY-'- A-L_0"^. ^ 

• amanda shively 



a::[j4s-; •Arms above their heacii, :;.c 
members of the donee teom pertorm o 
carefully choreographed portion of their 
routine. The doncers choreogrophed all — 
of their own dances used throughout the 
season. 

Odi^OBER- Z-f* Flashing o smile to the 
onlookers lining the streets, Danielle Somers 
enjoys participating in the homecoming 
parade. Dancers provided added flare and 
entertainment along numerous parade routes 
over the course of the year. 




Hnnrp t^nm K synrh j i • ' I L^ 





m KOf^'E. AT h\3'h /J^,. on ^p:\Kl:>fi, NovFMBH?!: 



-INEO T+l-ROUc5-f+~ -flOflOf? AWA-RE 



NovEf^.BER 5Ri>-8m-- • T-fi£ Yoirr-i 

0{ Ko'/EMBF_f? 87-41--, TH-F_ Vom.F_m'^ 



n>AV' OM, NpvFMBFR 8t+I - 
ZEK IFAM v;OM T+l-E. CtACI 





)fj rovF>3Ff? 



r>EMT^, FACULTY AJ^ir> ALUI^'MI 



IFT^ORT-^- TO 



^^TUOENT-^ +l-0,ME FO^? \ +V^AM.^^:^M^^ BREAK. F^RO.M NO'/EM3Fi? ^6t++- 
T-IIJ?OU:54t- 50t4I- • T+l-F i^U>l .^FT A^ "^-'^ ^M. OW T^f?in>A¥, NpvE'^'BER 




'-■• / 4^' 



^!^L<. 



august September October november december 



M_ 



n 



divider 






:-i?--' •-, 



I • >' 

-ml 

autumn winds and plenty of -ain 
decorated campus in a symphony of colors, 
as the leaves fell, students packed their 
bags and headed home for the 
thanksgiving holiday. 



march 



-*> 



november 



november 

trials 



(Po 




olitical science and 
iQ.tein.ati on a 1. .re I a t i o n s 
classes steeped them- 
selves in the inner 
wdr kings of foreign 
nations. In light of future 
careers in the business 
world, economics and 
business students con- 



tinued educating them- 
selves in areas such as 
-Q-e€04c)fl-t4-ng-, — fi^naflc-eT- 
manogement and 
marketing . While some 
students! saw themselves as 
corporate executives, others 
planned on beginning their own 
businesses, and the business classes 
aided in these endeavors, i 




Cince I plan to run my own Irish dancing school, accounting has been a useful course; everl 
tov-nota professional accountant, I need to be able to manage my finonces.- - Sdroh G i bm ; 




i^ffi^iiR~WltHrher hand Wo / f v b h p • S i I e n 1 1 y 

poised to take notes, a reviewing lecture 

student engages in lier materials, a dedicated 

-po+i+ieal science class student prepares- herself 

discussion, for her upcoming class. 




EDI 



novfimhRr 




7. Switzerland 



5. Germdny , 

r -^ 6. New Zealand 

7. France ^ c^^^ir^ 
[ I & opain 

9. Australia jq. ^,^1 



poli sci <^ econ <^ husine.s.s 




katie delonev 



Showing her wishes, Kristin Skove 
wears a 'Save the Name' shirt. The 
back of the shirts displayed a 
George Washington quote stating, 
'Everything I am I owe to my 
mother.' 



Leading the way, MWC alumni 
attend the rally. Many MWC 
alumni threatened to cease 
donating to the school if their alma 
mater's name changed. 



novnmher 



Full of school pride, sign holders 
demonstrate their desire to keep 
Mary's name alive. Ralliers learned 
the power of protest, as the Board 
of Visitors respected their wishes and 
'oted to keep Mary Washington 
as part of the school's name. 

Demonstrating their faith in the name 
Mary Washington, a crowd 
descends upon George Washington 
Hall. Rally attendees included 
students, faculty, and alumni, as well 
as community members. 



November 21 

save the name 

rallying for the future of the school 

s a result of the James Monroe Center's expansion, 

the Carnegie Foundation bestowed Mary 

Washington with university status. This upgrade 

prompted the need for a new name to reflect the 

change. Washington and Monroe University and 

Mary Washington University emerged as the two 

top contenders. Supporters of both names agreed 

on one issue as the importance of the college's 

name became apparent through 

spirited debates. Throughout 

campus, enthusiasts sported Save 

the Name shirts and ribbons to 

support their cause. On November 

21, students, faculty and alumni 

gathered for the Save the Nome 

Roily to voice their opinions. Four days later the 

Board of Visitors responded to the rallier's wishes and 

approved the name University of Mar y Washington. 




44 



just don't know why we would wont to deny our school heritage. I 
think it is important to know where it all started and where we came 

^'""^^^ Catherine daniels 



snvR the nnme 



I 



in aeep ( 

with his charges 



M4 I 



volunteer Brett 
Druger waits for the 
festivities to begin. ! 
|AII the participants of p, 
Mal<e a Difference 
Day met outside of 
Lee Hall and faked or , 

played gannes until 
the time for events to 
^■"egin arrived. 



■^H^^^^M 


g^^ 




*'" ^^ 


^«\ -— ^'*" f^^l 


W^ 


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^^ 


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II 





j^TienTiy-WRiie oeing assisrea in 
decorating a cookie, a participant in Maice 
a Ditference Day plans wtiat to add next. 
Ctiildren made two cookies each, one to 
share with nnembers ot retirement communities 
and one for themselves. 



Walking around with her father, a young 
participant shows oft her painted face and 
Hawaiian lei. Special treats like these enticed 
kids to join in the tun. 



Pressing feathers into glue, a Mary Washington 
volunteer Melissa Block helps a child moke a 
handprint turkey. Children mode such art 
projects as gifts for members of the 
community. 



Make-A-Djfference Day was a huge success; we had over 1 20 kids fronn the 
community come to campus, and over 75 MWC volunteers!" , — 

bridget ralph 



\l2U 



nnvftmher 




make a^ilifference dav 





arefully printing the words, "get well soon" on a 
e out of popsicle sticks and construction 
paper, one of the 1 20 children attending Moke A 
Difference Day from the comnnunity adds her artwork 
to a pile destined for Mary Washington Hospital. 
COAR hosted the annual event which served to 
bring together members of the college community 
with youth from Fredericksburg to make a difference 
one day in their community. Student volunteers led 
the children around from station to station and 
assisted them in completing projects that would 
benefit the community. Part of the Idea behind 
Make A Difference Day stemmed from trying to instill 
good values in children early on as well as an 
understanding as to the importance of community 



Leaning over to inspect th 

at ttie table before tiim, Jdi 

a young girl on his shoulders. Many children 

benefited from the strength of MWC students 

OS they offered piggyback rides. 



make g difference do ' 




Flanker "Quukei Slu" Geigei lakeb oul 
Maryland runner with scrumhalf Dan 
Lee watching on. Such backing up of 
teammates proved crucial to a 
successful rugby gome. 




-stnts 



James river 38-10 vmi a: 33-36, b: 17-0 georgetown a: 15-10, b: 20-29 uva 7-26 



marvl3nd36-3l 



uiuru 

, 20-16 

vmi a: 

20-29 uva 7-26 



72 



novemher 




..'.sp'- 



men's runhv 



Despite boasting a "fun and social 
atmosptiere," the rugby squad remained 
competitive this year. Their successes 
included a win over the James River 
Rugby Club. Although they faced a 
tough loss in the MARFU quarterfinals, the 
team felt pleased vvith its showing this 
season. Three players, Matt Weller, Mark 
Malone and Jim McKinnon earned the 
title of VRU all-star. This year also marked 
the inauguration of the Alex Naden 
Invitational, honoring the former player 
that passed away lost spring. 




"Great Dane" Whitworth breaks thro'^gr. 
the University of Maryland's line with flyhalf 
captain "Jimmy Mo" in support. Mottiers 
Rugby went on to beat Maylond 36-31. 




Quote 

"big dumb" jim mckinnon 
"I just want to dedicate this 
season to Doc Warner for all he 
has done for the Mothers over the 
years and to Alex and Blumpkin, 



ruggers who are no longer with 
us." 



jmua:22-25, b :0-5 radford 15-29 ed & sandy lee cup mount st marys 20-16 maryland 36-31 Salisbury 5-53 



y. 1/-U 



ys 20-16 man/!ancl36-31 Salisbury 5-5? iames n^ 
20-29 uva 1- 



mpn's rijghy 



NOVEMBER 



MWC Rugby claims 
another victory , win- 
ning against George 
Washington University. 




We have 
overcome a lot 
of challenges, 
mostly in the 
form of injuries, 
but we learned 

to work past 

those. Our team 

work and 

dedication is 

amazing. 




_.X^ 



stats 



pre-season camp james river women 19-7 millersville a : 17-5, b:0-50 radford 81-0 ed & sandy lee cup, w & 1 4-0 



WOMEN 



''rughy 



W1' 1 



X 



■r^m^C^^^'iii^ 




Women's rugby continued a tradition of 
excellence in their 2003-2004 season, claiming 
the title of the number one team in Division II 
athletics in Virginia, making them the third best 
Rugby team overall in the state. Their fall season 
stats impressed crowds with flawless victories 
as MWC Rugby won every Division II A-side 
game that they played. Kim Woods and Ashley 
Home, two of Mary Washington's rugby players, 
made the all-star team. Senior Cheryl Yamanako 
described the team as "pretty much a diverse 
group of girls that get together for the love of 
the sport: some people think we're crazy but for 
most of us (there are over 50 on the roster) it's a 
way of life." 



(1) Forming a scrum, women's rugby 
teams of Mary Woshington College 
and the University of Virginia stort 
out the game with this high contact 
ritual. (2) Racing down the field at 
a volatile speed, a Mary Wash 
rugby player works a good offense. 
A strong offense proved key to 
winning the match. (3) Working as 
a team. MWC rugby players prove 
to have a strong defense as well. 
The dangerous nature of this sport 
led to many minor injuries during the 
season. 



lynchburg 3-1 sweet briar 4-0 elizabettitown 3-0 bndgewater4-l cnu 4-0 york 2-1 Salisbury 0-1 randoloh macon 4-2 uva 7-33 



womenVs rughyl 



JiZil 






W^TtC 



>- T^: 



rcr - CjCij't:^ - '^m^m - N^A' 



sfudents take sports to the socipl level 

OiCi j!'K - ^mm- - MA^riAi. .Ar-:^^-*' r-^'cm- <^^^k:ij^- - K\m^^- - r^A&"' wl ^ A^ 






-BCJ^- - C^jC 




Having hit calmer water, 
Whitney Robie and Kevin 
Kacowski smile on a white 
water rafting trip in West 
Virginia. The Trel< Club took 
excursions to hike, camp, 
and ski, allowing members 
to gain fresh air and exercise. 

Perfecting their lunge, 
members of the fencing club 
practice in Goolrick. The club 
welcomed all students, as 
beginners could participate in 
lessons and more advanced 
fencers could tone their skills 
with one another. 





44 



TOTALLY Hh^EF.^m YOUf?^HJF H T+l-E M.lisblC yWO L^TTN^- YOUR" 5=T^L£ 
AO P^EJ?$ONIAlJTy' ;S-fHME T++-R"OU^I-,^ ^ 

"7 



• jake schwing • 



MDB 



novRmher 



Performing the ritual tea 
Goldsmith and Nicholal 
in the Goolrick Gym. ThI 
on Mondays in the dan! 



practice their skills 
Aikido Club met every 
e studio. 



* 



li.P' 



Lookirng for a [©lOXInQ way to stay active, mat 
MWC studernts chose to join at^^letic clubs. Organizations 
[OrOmOTinQ sucti activities as cycling, running, 
Aikido, breokdancing and tencing allowed students to 
DlOOOOn ttieir social circles and ttieir st^orpen 
sports skills. Students ran tt^e majority of these clubs as they 
organized their own l©QQ©rSni|0, meeting times, 
competitions, and resources. Athletic clubs provided an 
atmosphere under which new friendships 
TIOUnSnOQ, as runners and fencers spent time 
together sharing their passions. Breokdancing and Aikido 
provided arenas for studying UnUSUQI SKI I IS and 
complex techniques associated with each activity. Athletic 
clubs on campus gave students a chance to participate 
in the activities they loved and hOVG fUfl 
at the some time. 



Leaning back, a cyclist demonstrates a pop- 
a-wheelie for his fellow riders. The group 
met on Monday afternoons, providing on 
outlet for cycling enthusiasts. 




Legs up in the air, Michele 
Carneiro displays a freeze 
while fellow break dancer 
Young Choi looks on. The 
break dance club 
performed for the school 
with the Performing Arts 
Club. 



nthletic clubs 



tensimplerules 



uluMt^;^ 



eld — A rectangular shape witri endzones at each end. A regulc 
yards, with endzones 25 yards deep. 



Initiate Play — Each point begins with both teams lining up on the front of their re 
line. The defense throws ("pulls") the disc to the offense. A regulation game has 



Scoring — Each time the offense completes a pass 
the defense's endzone, the offense scores a point. 
Play is initiated after each score. 



Movement of the Disc — The disc may be advanced 
any direction by completing a pass to a teammate. 
Players may not run with the disc. 

Ciiange of possession — When a pass is not complel 
(e.g. out of bounds, drop, block, interception), the 
defense immediately takes possession of the disc an 
becomes the offense. 



Substitutions — Players not in the game may replace 
players in the game after a score and during an injury 



Non-contact — No physical contact is allowed 
between players. Picks and screens are also 
prohibited. A foul occurs when contact is made. 

Fouls — V^hen a ployer initiates contact on another 
player, a foul occurs. When a foul disrupts possessio 
the play resumes as if the possession was retained. 



Self-Refereeing — Players are responsible for their 



( 1 ) With one foot firmly 
planted, an ultimate frisbee 
player prepares to throw the 
disk around his opponent. 
( 2 ) With an excellent show 
of spirit, MWC Ultimate 
players form a tunnel and 
high five each member as 
they run out on the field. 
( 3 ) Recovering from an 
attempted lay-out to snatch 
the disc. Ultimate players 
return to the play. Many 
things set this sport opart 
from others, including the 
absence of referees, exciting 
game moves and a copious 
amount of contact with the 
turf when diving for the disc. 



Spirit of the Gome — Ultimate stresses sportsmanship and fair play. Competitive play is encouraged, but 
never at the expense of respect between players, adherence to the rules, and the basic joy of play. 



ULTIM 




disc players lay it all out 



c^M^-mB 



novemhRr 



^ 



/.. 



t':r^^w 



- --."'^:i< ---^^^^' 



^■s^.>*^ 



ST*4 



^:.f:^i^<^V!^ 



With the QQWDot a new semester, Mary 
Washington's Ultimate Frisbee players returned to 
Tn0 TUn. Past generations atfectionately dubbed 
the players Mad Mary Ultimate, and the group remained 
one ot the most active and jDOpUIOTclub sports 
on campus. Club ultimate trisbee teams from schools up 
and down the ©Q ST COQST drew together on 
the weekends for self-refereed tournaments. Such 
gatherings proved a traditional and essential port of 

the fabled "spifit of th© gome" tor 

which Ultimate Frisbee proved famous. 



T=EBi?UAfi-i' ZZ • Searching the 
field for an open team member, 
a player prepares to toss the disc. 
In Ultimate Frisbee, participants 
followed strict guidelines that 
forbade them from moving more 
than a few steps after obtaining 
the disc. 

T- EBRXiAPi ZZ • Catching some 
major air time. Tod Christiansen 
takes o flying leap in order to 
intercept the disc as it moves 
down the field. 




ultimnte fri.shee 



r 



oerfect 



T-f-i-E -SUM F-r-o-^^H p. 7:03 ,an. on Mom>a''^ T>F<C£H-e>ER 1< 




±=.XAM '/^Bi. 



:-HO OH Ir>BCi:,V3E 



Ci-.OfSEO -r-f!-E BOOi^. OM /v^OT-IIE 















^^■^^^ 



august September October november december 



80 



divirlf^r 




snow flurries and dropping temperatures 
chilled the air as the fear of impending 
exams chilled student's minds, the 
excitement of winter breal< thawed the 
campus atmosphere. 



January 



february 



march 



oprii 



ciRCRmhRrl ^| 



december 



3 



deadCines 



'Fn 




als dominated time spent in 
December, but h istoric 
preservation continued to 
examine and researcin 

-h+s-ter-'he— buH-l-dm-g-s-in \he 
downtown Fredericksburg 
Qie.a ,__ w lliJe_^lTi sto ry „afld 
American studies students 
indulged their fascination 

"with the past. First-year 
history students par- 
ti c i p o t ed in i sem ina r 
discussion groups on topics 
such as "The Crusades." 



J 



American stu dies~sTu3 eTrfsT^e I ve d 
into America during the early 
centuries. In all , stu d e D ts„ g a i n e d 



knowlege of past events that lent an 
understanding of the worldj today. 




n-f\s\ory was tdught to rjie in a n^w perspective thaf helped rjne have b stronger igrip 
information before concluding mvijudgmenfs on the bast..-.. _C_am-Van Nauyen 



on 




OEdEWBEi? i5-r44_.Taking 
advantage of Trinkle's 
quiet study area, a test 
-taker-prepares -for his-hts 
finals. 



I>fic^N,BET? 6T+t-»Laptops 
proved invaluable 
during finals week as a 
studious f«ffH3+e 



disovered v/tiile studying 
for exams. 




82 



deremher 



fP; 





I. Hugh Mercer apotHecary snop 



2. belmont: the Gari 



Melch 



3. rtftf^ sun tavet 



IKUJ 



confederafe cemefbry 
7. Mary Washington House 

I <S.jQldLsaIen3 -Church- 

9. mediation rocl< | 

j 1 1 O. gooCrivt^' 




r> E C E :■ B E ^' 

6T+(-*Stretchinj^^. out, a 
prepared >i |^ ivrdual 
begins to (ooKmjpugti 
her political science notes 
during quiet hqurs before 



hist K hist pres K nmer stud' 



ra 



Laughing and carrying 

on, Laura Rawlett and 

Autumn Arrowood 

make the most of a 

Thursday night. Many 

students started the 

P weekend early by 

going out and having 

H a few drinks. 





Trying to catch a bartender's attention a 
drinker, attempts to get a fresti beverage. 
Crowded bars and busy bartenders often 
accounted tor long waits between drinks. 



Singing passionately into tnis microptione, 
Liam Garland performs at Buffalo Wild Wings. 
Garland's band frequently played stiows at 
BW3's and Bourbon Room, drawing a crowd 
of their college peers. 



Glad to see one another out, Caltlin Behrens 
and Julia Yolles go over upcoming weekend 
plans. For many MWC students, the weekend 
started before Friday night. 



It's always a good tinne chilling with friends at Brock's. 

ryan hill 



84 



dRremhRr 



Goliege n 

••"" ~'"mi" " ""r I 111 •iTimriMwrniiiiB 



A 





s "hump day" Wednesday came to a close, 
many students found ttnemselves looking for a fun 
way to unwind after stressing about classes. Places 
like Brock's, Bourbon Room, and Hard Times offered o 
place for students to take time off from studying on 
Wednesday and Thiursday nigtits and hiong out. 
Suctn places often stiowcased bonds made up of 
Mary Washington students, such as Hunklefunk and 
Here Today, or a DJ. Happy hours proved another 
perk of going out, as bars frequently had specials such 
as Thursday Night "50 Cent Drafts" at Brock's . "I 
always make sure I get my work done in time to go 
out on Thursday," Meg Senk said. 



I 




/ing to hear over the background noise, 
lan Donohue and Tyler Nations share a 
ely discussion. Bars provided a place for 
Jdents to catch up. 



college night 



85 




Posing in front of some of fhe famous New York City 
decorofions, Kofie Delony and a friend enjoy their 
time in ttie city. Taking trips to major cities within the 
states proved a popular past time during the winter 
break. 



86 



der.Rmher 



i'reparing to make a cut, 
|:elly Koniowsky and Josh 
)unford work on stielves 
o decorate Koniowsky's 
iportment. Going tiome 
ind working on small 
jrojects kept many 
tudents busy ttirougti ttie 
lolidays. 

Jripping each other's 
|:oats while skating, Mary 
iind Julia Rothlisberger 
linjoy time together 
iJuring their break. 



December 

Winter break 

students travel near and far 




arking lots cleared as more and more exam 
periods passed. Students shoved layers of 
laundry and computers into cars and began 
their winter break adventures. Many students 
planned trips over their breaks. These ranged in 
extravagance from overseas, cruises, and trips 
to the Bahamas, to trips of a lesser 
distance such as to major U.S. 
cities. Other students found 
themselves content with the 
thought of spending time at 
home with their families and 
catching up with old friends. 
Others still opted to remain in Fredericksburg and 
continue with work or parties in the area. In any 
case, winter break as always offered a welcomed 
break. 



Ilfc I did absolutely nothing, and it v^as tabulous! Unfortunately 
had to take the G.R.E.'s - oh so funyy 

nicole semerano 



winter break 



87 




villa julle 82-77 marietta 72-81christendom 83-56 marymount 75-71 york 75-60 buena vista 64-70 



deremher 



i / i -^^- 



"■-■ I 



men^basketball 



After Q suprise turn-around season in 
2003, Eagles basketball continued to 
dominate. Jhe team traveled to Florida 
over winter break for pre-season 
training. They then took on the 
conference, losing only two gomes in the 
regular season. In a win against 
Man/mount, the men set a school record 
for sinking 17 three-point baskets. The 
team also led the CAC in blocked shots 
and scoring. 



W^ 




hL 



Driving to the net, Evan Fo/.ier Irie^ :o 
manuever around a Gouctier player. 
Fowler became the CAC's all-time leader 
in assists with his 625th. 




"a key to this year's season was our new 

years trip to Florida. It was an 'interesting' 
week but we really came together as a 
team after that." 



Shenandoah 58-56 methodist 77-58 catholic 70-65 st mary's 57-70 gallaudet 63-50 Salisbury 86-68 goucher 89-67 york 74-68 villa julie 93-77 



men'.s hnskethni 



89 



T>BCS^^ER 



The women's basketball 

team played its first 

^ conference gome 

against Marymount. 




Quote 

debbie bruen 

"After an 0-5 
start, not only 
did our team 
come together 
to achieve a 
CAC record 
over 500, but 
we ignited to 
beat key 
teams such as 
Salisbury and 
the number 
one team, 
Marymount." 




stats 



muhlenberg 78-101 frostburg 61-88 mar/mount 48-64 york 55-85 r. Stockton 59-51 villa julie 72-26 catholic 57-65 



90 



dRremher 



i 



/ 



Women' 



ho skoth nll 




Changes occurred for the women's 
basketball teann this season as Deana 
Applebury became the squad's new 
coach. Applebury hod served as an 
assistant coach at University of Missouri-St. 
Louis prior to coming to Fredericksburg. 
As a young team, with only two seniors, 
the Eagles pulled o big win this season 
over a twelfth ranked Marymount, in 
which three players, Debbie Bruen, Laura 
Hanks, and Jenn dinger, each earned 
ten or more points. 



(1) Crouctiing in a defensive 
position. Jenn Oiinger tries to keep 
her opponent from scoring. In 
oddition to being on asset on 
defense, Oiinger succeeded os ttie 
teom's top scorer. (2) Eyeing ttie 
basket, a player sets up for a ttiree 
point attempt. (3) Keeping on her 
toes, Laura Hanks guards tier 
opponent. Hanks averaged over 
10 points per game in 2004. 



St marys 71-61 w & I 50-55 gallaudet 68-45 Salisbury 64-57 goucher 66-57 york 59-76 marvmount 59-51 st marys 70-42 



women'.s hnskethal 



JL 



^1.1 7^/^-^^ 



>r,i:. ^iW-'-fior 



VOK'J 



^-Uf^ROmO^ YOUR^=EUF 



vocal groups for all styles and preferences 







M/ri?ci-fi- ^0^-f! • Christine 
Brown sings a solo during 
Synnfonics' spring invitational. 
Thie group tield on invitational 
each semester, inviting 
colleges from the surrounding 
states to pertorm. 

HJ\S-cLi\--ZO~'A-\-* Harmonizing, 
Jill Davis and Jen Lopatin 
impress the audience with a 
duet. Each song allowed 
members to display their 
musical talent. 




^ ^k -f^A^'E TO t;a^c£ ot=f oik ^^ude^ iso YOU r>ONT +^eak: oik TE^r 
-[A^v^m on T-H-E c5-T?oiJfa:>; •*£ luce to r>A^iCE w-h-e^ -aE reh-ea^-^e^ ^ 

• lisa maioney • 



92 



dRcemher 



Getting into the song, 
BellACappella members 
Jen Kern, Stephanie 
Tanko and Krystle 
Westhafer move as th'*" 
sing. The gn 

consisted of thirt 
MWC ladies. 



''i?i^-' 



Music prevailed as a very important QSp0Ct of the lives 
of BellACappella, Invoice, and Symphonies members. 
These three groups vv^orked CliligBntly all year long to 
provide the campus community with concerts and other 
OpportunitlGS which featured their creative musical 
skills. Symphonies, a co-ed group, hOStsd a music 
invitational each semester, bringing in other college 
QfOUpS from the surrounding area. Like the other 
groups, they also trOVGllGCl numerous times each 
semesfer in order to demonsfrofe their talents to other 
colleges. BellACappella releOSecl their debut album, 
"BellACappella Unplugged" this spring after nreparing 
for over a year. Symphonies and Invoice began 
rGCOrding their albums which they hoped to release 
in the upcoming school year. 



Belting out the lyrics, Nam Doung hits the 
note perfectly during the Invoice concert, 
singing "Your Body is a Wonderland." The 
only all male singing group on campus. 
Invoice performed at numerous campus 
functions each semester. 




,4E-c+i- 2^-^A^- • Rehearsing 
T the Underground before 
[heir CD release party, 
SellACappella members 
gather around freshman 
oloist Marion Craig. The 
group worked on their first 
tilbum, "BellACappella 
Jnplugged," for over one 
/ear. 



mij.sicQl clubs 



93 



iiii 



1 . Lord of the Rings: Return of the King 
2. Finding Nemo 

3. Mystic River 
4. Lost in Translation 
5. Pirates of the Caribbean 

6. Master and Commander 

7. The Italian Job 




8. Big Fish 

9. Kill Bill: Volume One 
10. Gothika 



(1 ) Relaxing in his cowboy hat after 
helping Lonestar set up for the 
concert, this Giant Productions 
staff member sits on the stage. 
The Lonestar concert not only 
entertained MWC students, but 
also drew in people from the 
community. 

(2) Advertising for the upcoming 
shows, Cheap Seats' remote 
controlled cor broadcasts the 
upcoming movie shown in Dodd. 

(3) Lining up early in Dodd, 
students pay the one dollar 
admission fee. Many considered 
these movies a thrifty alternative 

the local theatres. 



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decem b o r 




Over the course of a semester, students enjoyed a 
VQri©tV of concerts, comedians, movies and 
documentaries for . Giant 

Productions prided itself on Inosting the most 
and groups they could find. This year 

alone they brought huge stars such as Lonestar and 
Rahzel. Cheap Seats continued to the 

campus with a channel and also weekly movie 

showings in Dodd. Frames per Second often joined 

with other on campus to 

documentaries on a wide variety of topics. This 
intellectual outlet proved well-liked, as attendees 
participated in a CiiSCUSSie group following any 
film they viewed. 



'¥-ESf^\J^i .^ii- • Exuding excitement, these 
girls show nothing but smiles as they wait 
for the Lonestar concert to begin. Giant 
Productions brought numerous performers 
to campus each semester. 

^.Ap'R'IL Z7"-X> • Ensuring that all con 
sufficiently hear the bands at Devil Goat Day, 
DJ Brian Fryzel leans on his equipment. Fryzel 
performed at the Rahzel concert hosted by 
Giant earlier in the year. 




fintfirtninnnpnt rluhs 



95 



effect 






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august September October 



november december 



96 



divider 




memories of the bubbling fountain 
loomed in onlool<ers' minds as tine college 
sinut down tine fountain in anticipation 
of January's frigid temperatures. 



January 



february 



march 



april 



r 



reading 



eminars on Milton, and courses covering 
Shal<espeare and Britisin 
literature captured the 
attention of English majors. 
Freshmen filled their English 
101 requirement, while 
students from all areas of 
study enrolled in classes 
such as Global Issues of 




Literature. Linguistics 
classes allowed students to 
discover meanings behind 
language. Through English 
classes, students improved 
and perfected their writing skills. I Speech 
classes helped students overcome their 
-anxiety about- public speaking. Speakers and 
writers benefited from these skills throughout 
the duration of their academic career. 




an English major, 
courses offered lallow me 



am exposed 
to develop 



(TywuAJ^Y r~2J5-r+^. Combs 
offers a I large variety of 
books jand films to 

-sop p I em en^t En gf i s-h 

majors' education. 



The ELS 
Department displayed a 
chair created by students 
to - improve — the 
aesthetics of the hallway. 



0[ 



jnnunry 



tooTO 
writers 



h Shakespearei 

I 2. Dickens 



3. 

5. MiCton 
6. 



7. 



Ausfen 



Steinbeck I 
-9r Fitzgerald 

JO. 



Tolkien 



CTK.Ali 
■ ATI 



O^MflE^ 





p^ngli^h spf^erh^^ linguistics 



99 



Campus Walk becomes 

a ghost town as 

-festden ts stay4i=i€l oors t o- 

keep warm. Freezing 

temperatures lett thick 

layers of ice over 

sidewalks, stairs and 

benches. From the 

warmth and safety of 

one's dorm, onlookers 

enjoyed the beautiful 

scenery left by Mother 

Nature. 





mary rothlisbergi 



mary rothlisberger 



Wrestling in the snow, a group of boys enjoy 
their time off fronn school. The cold weatiier 
kept some students indoors, while others 
braved the weather for afternoon fun. 



After playing in the snow, a group of residents 
leave their shoes and gloves behind to dry. 
The time off from school let residents take a 
break from their usual weekday schedules. 



mary rothlisbergc 

Sledding, two students play in Ball Circle. The 
ice provided on excellent foundation for 
sledding, although the college cautioned 
students to use care while having fun. 



,^nt up on work and watched television.^ -^ 

^^«a nuedllng 



m. 



jnnunn/ 




January 26-28 



relaxing and chilling 



thick blanket of snow and ice covered Mary 
Washington Campus on Monday, January 26. To the 
disappointment of both commuters and residents, 
the college remained open from 9 to 3. However, 
increased precipitation on Monday night forced Mary 
Washington to cancel classes on Tuesday. After a 
mild winter, students enjoyed the opportunity to 
spend a day in wintry reverie. Some students used 
the day to study, sleep or catch up on homework. 
Other students treated the day as a mini vacation 
and spent time with hallmates and friends. Sledding, 
the building of snow sculptures and snowball fights 
prevailed as popular pastimes throughout the day. 
By Wednesday, college officials had the majority of 
campus cleared, and classes resumed. The brief 
break provided students with a change of routine 
and a chance to unwind. 



Watching his friends on the ground, a 
student enjoys tinne with his wintry cohorts. 
The snow allowed busy students to relax 
and spend tinne with friends. 



ice days 



101 




Tnserting a coin, a senior tries tier luck 
playing tiie slots. The slots provided 
on easy alternative to the crowded 
table games. 



Gathering around to play 
roulette in the casino, this 
student anxiously waits to see 
if the ball lands in the number 
and color he predicted. 



02 



jnnunry 



atching the table, a group 
students gather around an 
citing game of blackjoclc. 
udents cheered each other 
T at the various games. 

iris from casino night take a 
•eak from playing games to 
3se for the camera. These girls 
lowed their excitement after 
inning games all night. 



senior countdown 



the casino wliere everyone wins 




i r« T « r E ??F' 



brate the beginning of the end to their time 



pt Mary Washington on Thursday, Jar 
To celebrate senior countdown, Cl< 
transformed Great Hall into a casi' 



students played for frd 
, which they cashed in 
Winners redeemed 
fabulous prizes includ 
player and an iPo< 
countdown provided 1 
opportunity for friends 1 
and reminisce about 



spent together as the end to their tir 
Washington drew closer. 



It was awesome. The socializing, the drinking and the gambling. ..it 
didn't seem like there were only 100 days till graduation. 



Hail^1iliMlll*H*]ll 




<;Rnior cniintdown 



nc 



103 



The Mary Washington 

Track & Field teams 

Si^-" ' competed at the 

Dickinson College 

Invitational. 




jen lopatin 

"With many 
new faces on 

the track and 
lots of talent to 
back it up, the 
women's track 
and field team 

has bonded 

this season and 

looks forward 

to another 
notch on their 

CAC belt." 




events 



hammerthrow, 3000 m, triple jump, 10k, javelin, 4x800 relay, discus, 100 m, 110 m hurdles, 400 m hurdles, 5000 m 
, hnrdlep :rdles. 5000 m, 3000 ; 



104 



in 



Ja n ua ry 





r-:^j4!«^^ 




Trac 



^ciield 



The Mary Washington College 
Track & Field team continued o 
decade-long winning streak as 
both the indoor and the outdoor 
track teams boasted record- 
breaking times and numerous 
victories at seasonal meets. 
Runners used the indoor season as 
a chance to do some hardcore 
training and get in shape for the 
outdoor track season, which 
kicked off on March 20'" at the 
Washington and Lee University 
Invitational. 



(1) Throwing herself forward with 
one final stride. Sydney Cortez 
gains ground in the triple jump. 

(2) Cheering with pride. Colin 
Dwyer watches the result of his 
hammerthrow. This field event 
required atheletes to toss a dense 
metal ball weighing sixteen 
pounds for male throwers and 
eight pounds for female throwers. 

(3) Passing her opponent, Julia 
Rothlisberger strides forward to 
finish the 4x800 reloy. For this race, 
a team of four athletes each ran a 
leg of the race or two laps around 
the track, before passing on the 
baton to the next runner. 



3000 Steeplechase, 1500 m, long jump, high jump, pole vault, 4x100 relay, sprint medley relay, distance medley relay 



trnrk nnd field 



^ 



Reaching an 



arm over his 



head, l^^att 



IMcLauren aims 



to win his 



freestyle race. 

mm 

Although m^ 



swimmers hi 



their favorite 



stroke, many 
competed in 



more than one 



(f/m^i 



. r^i , ly^urlson came in 
rst'\r/he 100 m butter- 
' yriy against Division I 
Wients from UMBC. 



3sm 




Propelling herself forward, Beth 
Wagner swims the breast stroke in 
a meet against Randolph-Macon. 
The women's team's only losses this 
year come against John's Hopkins 
and Gettysburg. 




.stnts 



marymount m:121-64, w:115-68 catholic m:140-65, w:133-72 f & m m:lll-83, w:115- 



HIMliH 


■'06 jnnunry 



swimming 



In 2004, the Mary Washington swim 
teams continued to show their 
dominance. Both the men and the 
women proved strong and saw no losses 
within the conference. This success 
continued into the CAC Championships, 
in which both teams took first. This title 
prevailed as the fourth consecutive win 
for the men and the fourteenth 
consecutive victory for the women. In 
addition, Brian Croddock earned the title 
of men's CAC Swimmer of the Year. 



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Taking a deep breath, Bryan Stiff -j' 
charges ahead of the opponents in the 
breast stroke. The swim team took o 
training trip to Florida over winter break. 



ly mcpisiarson 
"Swimming at Wash is great 
and it really adds another 
dimension to my life here by 
giving me another goal to work 



towards." 



gettysburg m:105-100, w:71-134 Johns Hopkins m:108-146, w:117-136 hovvard m:103-69, w:U7-55 cac championship m:nrst, w:first 



swimming 



107 







community outreach and resource 



r"OK\Ml/f IV Ol/: ^<Y-AC: 



—1^X5 




Members of COAR Elizabeth 
Spruell and Rachel Howard 
man the sign-in table for the 
annual trick-or-treating event. 
This event allowed students to 
share Halloween with children 
from the community. 

Excitedly holding up his Pez 
dispenser, a trick-or-treater 
enjoys his time on campus. 
Children from the community 
traveled from dorm to dorm 
with a college student and 
knocked on doors to receive 
candy or treats. 



mi 

m 





^ 




"ft-E OOMWlWrTY. 



■.;AV lO c^fTT l.WOL'.EO A.'iE> ^E^LU. 



• James click • 



V. 



108 



jnnunry 



Kwfe'^^P' 



Hanging out the windows of o trolley, 
COAR members take a group picture. 
COAR used such interesting elemerjktSrt^ 
entice interest in their activities., ■ .-— 




Community OutreOCh and Resources (COAR), a 
student-run club, promoted volunteerism and service- 
learning. The club members organized numerous 
activities throughout the year that each benefited the 
community. Each year, approximately 1 in 4 MWC 
students became IDVOlVGO in documented service 
efforts through COAR. Advised by MWC's Associate 
Director of Student Activities and Director of Community 
Outreach, COAR employed a staff of 6 students yet 
had over 25 students on the council. The COAR Council 
consisted of volunteer student leaders who coordinated 
programs for group and individual community service. 
COAR also supported SerVJCe-leOming efforts in 
the classroom to promote the college's mission of 
experiential learning. 



Posing with a Christmas tree, members of 
COAR participate in the giving tree 
program. COAR members worked to bring 
underprivileged families a merrier Christmas. 




Dipping her brush in paint, 
p volunteer prepares to 
decorate a child's cheek. 
Face painting proved a 
popular event offered 
.during the Halloween 
festivities. 



toptenlist 



^\V<<r 



1 . Gives a great sense of personal satisfaction 
2. Is an opportunity to share abundance 
3. Makes a difference in the world 

4. Learning about new business operations 

5. Meeting wonderful people who frequently beconne life 
long friends 

6. Learning and demonstrating 
leadership skills 

7. Receiving public recognition 

8. Widen your circle of influence 
9. Gain professional credibility 

1 0. Build your resume 



(1 ) Encore performs for attendees 
of the Senior Citizen Prom. The 
Show Choir provided the 
afternoon's talent and 
entertainment. 

(2) Circle K members organize 
food for the local food bank. The 
club sought to find ways to help 
all members of the local 
community. 

(3) A member of Jim Canty and 
Friends shows that rhythm and 
talent comes in all ages. 
Attendees of Rotaroct's Forever 
Young Prom enjoyed door prizes, 
a king and queen crowning 

carnations. 







OT 




iving back to the community 




Campus organizations strived to enhance 
VOlunteerism. Helptul members flocked to 
meetings, all shiaring a strong desire to QIVG DOCK 
to \he community. Rotaract organized a variety of 
events for people Of OlI OgeS, including a 
children's dinner theatre, a mini pig farm, bingo night 
and the senior citizens' prom. Running a food bank, 
recruiting volunteers fora blood mobile, and making 
cookies for campus kept Circle K members busy. 
Members also v^alked to fight homelessness and breast 
cancer. The dediCOtBC' members of these 
volunteer organizations displayed tremendous 

respect and understanding of the needs 

of the community as a v/hole. 



4Nt> ^^Oa' 741 47 YOU -fl;-AvH ,'V;Ai:>E A-I>.f ^ --. 



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^^Bo^^LB 5 ^ • sarah Wdw • 



yA^C+i- ZS'^-f! • Serving treats, a Circle K 
member provides a bowl of ice creom for a 
fellow member. The Sundae Sunday event - 
raised money for the American Cancer 
Society. 

i^R-j^ 17'^Ti • Reliving theiryouth, an elderly 
couple dances at Rotaract's Senior Citizen 
Prom. The couples requested their favorite 
songs to bring back memories and celebrate 

life. 




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^tesr^^ 






august September October november december 



112 



divider 




as the cold weather kept the community 
indoors, creative art exhibits provided 
entertainment and a chance for art 
majors to showcase their tolents. 





January 



february 



march 



april 



may 



februci'^y 

LJ wor^mt 



W' 




th the opening of the new 
fitness center, students en- 
countered more exercise 
nnochines and a state of 
the art workout facility. To 
fulfill the general 
education requirements, 
students flocked to the 
newly u pdated Goolrick 
Gym for tennis, badminton 
and volleyball classes. 
■Besides noting the health 
benefits of such a course, 
students enjoyed the 



Dpporturiity to work off stress and 
interact with friends. Still, the gym's 
-new'-appea ranee and exercise 



machines inspired many to stay in 
shape 






i 




■Feb'?uapy -fm 'As these 
students realized, one of 
ttie benefits of worl<ing 
-out- remained exercising 
while talking with friends. 



1- i-B'-'wr-'i •f"'4i 'The new 
fitness equipment gave 
students a full body 
workout, OS this student 
appreciated. 



114 



ffihrunry 









_____javorite pHysicaf education cfasses 

. tqnnis , 

soccer I 



l.'oiley 



4. weight training 



5. swimming 
6. indiyidual 



hor^ebacjc ridir|g 

8. basketball 



tennis 

Coach 

Cindy 

Vanderberg 

instructed 

her class 

on the 

basics of 

tennis. 




70. 




r^ng out 

Fitness buffs 
found that 
high quality 
machines 
led to better 
workouts. 



^Ex^rcishig 

students 

found that 

exercising 

not only 

kept one in 

shape, but 

proved 

relaxing at 

day's end. 





Tenn 

After two 

months of 

badminton, 

players felt 

prepared for 

the more r 

challenging 

sport of^ 

tennis. 



'tretcfmg 

tretching 
nwound 
uscles 

^functioned 

as a warm 

up for 

rigorous 

lactivity. 




physicnl educntionl 



.. 


115 




i^n Wffihrunry 



star while 

college 



Eebruary 5 



Diuisnir 





freezing temperatures under a rainy ky. Despite 

, concert goers remained in highi oirits as they 

3 to attend Lonestar's first concert on ttieir new 

try foursome received enttiusiastic v^ieers as thie 

crowd rose to their feet to celebrate their arrival on stago The group 

opened with their recent hit "My Front Porch Loo- ig In" and 

proceeded to play both new releases and old favorites : jch as "I'm 

ln^ Already There," "Unusually U'^ usual" and 

"When You're With Me." The crowd 

became the first audience to '- ear the first 

hit from the group's latest alb. n. Lonestar 

involved the crowd in their per'ormance as 

one fan joined the group on * ne stage to 

sing "Piano Man" while j group of 

enthusiasts displayed their Lo' estar t-shirts. 

^^ ^-^.^^^ ^^^ band also entertained t e audience 

1^*^ with personal stories of the sev-i years they 

I 

: have spent together. The concert thrilled the crowd b . closing with 

their romantic hit "Amazed." Concert goers left Dodo Auditorium 

knowing that they would never forget this memoro;: e evening. 



i 



iH^Lonestar was amazing live. On top of sounding great, they were 
hilarious. Even people who don't like country music would have 





l onestar P I 



17 




I 



Back turned to the 
Cliffs of Moher, 
Lowton elites enjoys 
his spring break 
vocation in Ireland. 
Avid movie fans 
recognized these 
cliffs OS the "Cliffs of 
Insanity" from the 
romantic comedy 
The Princess Bride. 





Junior Holly Horreii smiles wiit- ner Doyfriend 
Patrick in New Yorlc. A week in New York 
provided the perfect setting for students wtio 
preferred site seeing to the beach. 



Amber Knowles, Rachel Banks, and Erin Hill 
visit the southernmost point in the U.S., 
located in Key West Florida. The friends took 
a cruise to the Bahamas over break, stopping 
off at Key West on the way. 



44 



Enjoying the worm weather in San Juan, 
Puerto Rico, Becca Sellers and Nicole Decot 
stand at the old Spanish fortress El Moro, The 
juniors went to Puerto Rico as part of the 
biology department's tropical ecology trip 
that included snorkeling and studying various 
forest ecosystems. 



The funniest part of our trip was our dinnermotes on the cruise ship. ..two 
middle-aged gay men from London who we had to explain Spring Break to.^' 

rachel banks 



118 



"fRhrun 



^L 




Feb 28 - Mgr 7 

springhreaK 




he campus became empty, not a student in 
sight. Where did everyone go? The weather proved 
great, so everyone must have gone on spring break! 
Mary Washington had an early spring breafc compared 
to other schools in Virginia, but that did not stop 
students from escaping after midterms plagued the 
week before break. Some students decided to go site 
seeing in major cities, while others took a more relaxing 
route and hit the beach for some fun in the sun. Other 
students decided to continue their education over 
break by joining fellow biology classmates to o tropical 
area to learn more about that environment. While going 
somewhere exotic for break became possible for some 
breakers, other students opted to spend time bock 
home, catching up with friends and family. Regardless 
of how one spent their spring break, one fact remained 
certain; a week for break prevailed as an av^ully short 
time... time flies when you're having fun. 



mary rothlijberger 

Studying ancient Hindu artifacts, Julia Rothlisberger 
includes education in her spring break trip to San Francisco 
by perusing the city's renowned Asian Art Museum. 
Students traveled to famous cities oil over the nation to 
enjoy their one week of freedom. 



spring hrenk 



M 



Helping her horse 
over a jump, Erica 
Rozek competes 






^2®^^ 




Richmond. Ro: 



prevailed as one' 



the four sen 



leaders on 



team this ye 



^■'^wr. 



«/ o«dK<L 'i Vf^.lr^ 



Pleased with their success at a 
show, the equestrian team poses 
with their ribbons. A well-rounded 
team allowed them to earn such 
awards. 



dsRTngfen 'fierd 



of the season. 




mount St marys second maryiand first maryland second goucher second mwc invitational first 



bi'iar 



120 



fRhrunry 



\ii 



riding 



With new coach, Keri Pilling, coming on 
board this seoson, the riding team gained 
the leadership necessary to excel. 
Ranked first in Region I for most of the 
season, the team consisted of 20 
members competing in eight different 
levels within each show. Events 
included events such as open flat, open 
fences and walk/trot. The team 
practiced three times a week at 
Hazelwild Farm. Many of the members 
owned their own horses. 




Lunging forward as her horse mokes it over 
a jump, Jes Mongun serves as a point 
rider. Judges assigned riders to a horse 
they had never ridden before, ond then 
evaluated jumpers on how well they 
reacted to the horse. 




ighlin 

"To me the team is comprised of 
more than just great riders and 
hard working students. The giris 
are like my family here at MWC, 



and I could not ask for better 
friends or role models." 



sweet briar fifth mount st marys second maryland first maryland second goucher second mv/c invitational first sv;eet briar fifth 



riding 



r 


121 




^2±\\ ^1 II ifphninry 



9 A.. 



rowing 



The rowing team maintained a busy 
sctiedule in order to stay in sinape for ttie 
year round season. Rowers spent more 
time in training than in competition, as 
they practiced before sunrise and then 
exercised in the gym again in the 
afternoon. Rowing differed from other 
college sports, as most crew members 
had never rowed before college. Under 
the guidance of head coach Brad 
Holdren, crew members advanced from 
novice to varsity status. 




Practicing proper lif' : : ■ ■ - ; 
women's rowing team raise their boat over 
ttieir Ineads. Team work proved essentiol as 
rowers handled their equipment. 




istina gaiiigan 

"We are a team that perseveres. 
We lost our river and we tound a 
lake. We lost eight seniors to 
araduation and we found five 



freshmen. MWC will prevail we 
always keep fighting." 



I<nechtcup Washington college acis regatta mid atlantic regional championships dao vail championsmps 



rowing 



^ 



-■-M - ^'^^{ 



\ - 'r''''<r>M - Too 




Looking over a copy of the 
Bullet, Stephanie Bosile 
prepares for a Riot grrri 
discussion of the paper's 
coverage of the "Vagina 
Monologues." The group 
looked of the many dynamics 
of feminism at MWC and 
beyond. 

Marching at the marriage 
equality rally, members of 
PRISM carry signs to support 
gay and lesbian marriage. 



4^ 



(OE,j^ 'T+iJ<0[)^\- clo^^CEJr^^, p-o^r^, ywr> t^£Ejmi^. to5ET+i-er 

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• nikki decot .^ ^ 



124 



fohrunry 



Juniors Terri Smith and"'' 
tine campus center pi 
filled with a pen, cc 
bookmarks to celebroE 



acine Nunley sTT hi 
ssing out goody bikgs 



ndy, a mognel and 
Asian Cullural Week. 



^^.^^ 







/ •» 



While jokes about being the "Most Homogeneous U.S. 
Campus" abounded, many groups strove to raise 
awareness and help create diversity at MWC. 
Ethnic clubs, such as the Asian Student Association and 
Spanish and Latin Student Association, brought in 
speakers, dancers and bands from their specific 
cultures. Meanwhile, other clubs focused on 
gender and sexuality issues. PRISM held a drag show 
and helped sponsor a marriage eCjUallty rally to 
promote the rights of gay, lesbian, bisexual and 
fransgendered persons. Meanwhile, Riot grrri met 
weekly to discuss fhe meaning of feminism and 
fhe role of women in the arts. Their events included 
bringing female bands to campus to raise money for 
breast cancer research. 



<^^d^ 



\\\ 



Moving their hips. Heather Martinez and 
another fellovy/ SALSA member enjoy 
Havana Nights. The event took place in 
the Underground and allowed students to 
enjoy a night of salsa dancing. 




Singing to on audience in 
the Underground, Jenny 
Choi displays her talent. 
Choi came to MWC as 
part of ASA'S "Asians in 
Rock" concert. 



diversify clubs 



1 . Martin Luther King Jr. 
2. Rosa Parks 

3. Thurgood Marshall 
4. MalcomX 
5. Marcus Garvey 
6. James Farmer 

7. Julian Bond 




8. Little Rock Nine 

9. Stokely Carmichael 

10. Fannie Lou (Townsend) 
Homer 



( 1 ) Dancing to Michael Jackson, 
Andrea Keefer gets the crowd 
going at the talent show. Her 
performance earned her a 
second place finish. 
( 2 ) Reading o ticket number, 
Priya Gyani holds a raffle 
between acts at the talent 
show. Gyani acted as MC for the 
event. 

( 3 ) Members of Virgina State's 
Zeto Phi Beta sorority give Mary 
Washington an intense step 
performance. The step show 
brought in high school and 
college teams from all over the 
state. 






1 






11 


f ^ 


1-^1 . ■■- -i~;:ss» 


tLJ^JL 




brown v board (50th anniversary) 




4+-f^TORY ^A0^^^4+- 



Various clubs working in conjunction with tine James 
Farmer MultiCUlturol Center come together 
to put on a series of events to celebrate Block History 
Month. All month long, k6ynot© speakers and 
professors lectured on issues surrounding the African 
American culture. In addition, a student lecture series 
and a OOSpOl Extravaganza occured in Dodd. 
BSA hosted a talent show showcasing MWC's best, 
the proceeds of which went to charity. The step show 
brought high school and college teams from Virginia 
tOQGthCr to perform and compete. Even food 
services joined in the CSlSDrOtlOn of African 
Americans with o dinner in Seacobeck. 



-F¥SP\jj^i Zl • staying in synch with one 
another, members of the Phi Beta Sigma 
fraternity at Virginia State perform at the 
annual step show. The group went on to 
win the competition. 

-pEB'^UiK'. IZ •Passionately embracing the 
audience, Katrina Keitt sings at the BSA Talent 
Show. Keitt won the competition for her 
rendition of Alicia Keys' "You Don't Know My 
Name." 



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hinrk history month 



127 



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128 



Id 



vider 



'::^^$^-^ 




frigid temperatures greeted the opening 
of march, yet by month's end spring finally 
ODpeared bringing new beginnings to 
the college community. 




14^ 



th 



march. 



minds 




have 
Anthro 
and diff 
served 
both in 



such intriguing classes as forensic 
psychology and 

psychopharmacology, the 
psychology department 
regularly drev/ in numerous 
students interested in 
careers ranging from 
psychologists to profilers, or 
even jobs in social services. 
Similarly, the sociology 
department offered 

students an opportunity to 
explore social problems and 
address the factors that 
d to the shaping of America. 
jology courses studied unique cultures 
rent v/ays of life. The departments all 
o enrich student's understanding of 
ividuols and the world at large. 




Treally like psychology because it helps me understand people more. I like being able 
empathize with people and understand v/hat they are thinking." -Daniel Gar rett 




M^APc+j- J^pts-* Students 



engage in group work. 
Working with peers 
~eTTcoTjrcrgecf"rntim ate"" 
discussions about class 
lecture topics. 



lAi!^<L-n-Z^-ii- •Psychology 
Professor Roy Jornecke 
breaks down the process 
— o f-- -d e c i si on- rma kifi^T- 
Jarnecke regularly 
supplemented his lecture 
by singing original songs. 




130 



mnrrh 




J. clinical 

2. cogn i tive/bi olog ical 

3. otAer fieaM services 

^.^JndusMaljDigonizofiono 



5. ej(perimentaC, comparative, psycHoCogicaC 

6. other non - health proWdersl ^B 
7. educational 

8, developmental 

9. social 

— I 10. personaCity 



son ^ nnth i " | i , liHHI 



131 




Unfortunate juniors 

watch as their 

underwear hangs 

from a tree outside 

their dorm. Pranks 

often embarrassed 

their victims, but the 

underclassmen took 

them in stride. 



war ] 



A junior dons childlike appare 
down campus walk. Humiliating 
outfits became commonplace as 
the week progressed. 



Commemorative cups and t-shirts 
help to complete the experience 
of Junior Ring Week. For only three 
dollars, juniors purchased their 
memorabilia. 



Spiderwebs odom a preyed 
upon dorm room. This prank 
took a long time to achieve, 
but it proved worthwhile as 
it achieved a laugh from 
friends. 



.Jl 



132 



mnrrh 



Pranksters relax outside 

Westmoreland Hall after conducting 
a tioax. These students just finished 
hauling their victim's room outside 
to the lawn. 



Happy to have made it through the 
week, juniors get oil dolled up and 
ready for the dance. After being 
pranked all week, these girls felt 
ready to get their groove on at the 
Junior Ring Dance. 



March 22-27 

Junior Ring Weei( 

A weel( of pranks ends willfa rina 




m^u kt 



know junior ring week had arrived when 
complete rooms mode their way outside of dorms, 
underwear hung from trees, grown men walked 
around with messy diapers, and the smell of raw 
egg permeated the entire campus. Aside from the 
pranks and the oddities one saw on campus, other 
activities filled Junior Ring Week. For 
all the pranks that juniors 
experienced, they also enjoyed 
gomes, such as the scavenger hunt 
where they competed for prizes. 
After the week of pranks and 
festivities, the week culminated 
with the receipt of a class ring. The 
Junior Ring Dance prevailed as the 
final celebration to end the week of terror. This rite 
of passage helped build the anticipation of the 
coming senior year. 




i( 



It was the best week I have ever had while beir^g tied to a post, 
having Crisco poured ori me, and being without cable and internet 
for two days, and having pink ribbons tied all over my car. 



yy 



tripp white 



junior ring week 



133 



[Displaying a stage 
resence to match Inis 
legendary voice, Prairie 
Home Companion host 
Garrison Keillor regales 
the audience with 
personal anecdotes 
]nd witty answers. At 
the Fredericksburg 
Forum, the speaker 
)ends a portion of the 
scheduled time 
answering pre- 
|determined questions 
from the audience. 





Smiling for a fan, Samrat Upadhyay talces a 
break while signing books after his visit to the 
college. Upadhyay earned the honor of 
becoming the first Nepali-born writer to have 
his work published in the West: here he holds 
his latest book The Guru of Love. 



Standing at the podium, MWC Professor 
Stephen Stageberg mokes the lives and 
philosophies of Adam Smith and John 
Maynard Keynes come olive for the 
audience. This talk prevailed as port of the 
popular biographical lecture series on famous 
figures offered in the spring semester. 



Preparing her notes. Sue Capers from the 
Virginia Coalition for the Homeless, 
participates in a Perspectives on 
Homelessness Panel held in Lee Ballroom. As 
port of the Week of Social Activism, various 
speakers and activities raised awareness of 
those living in poverty in Fredericksburg. 



^^ It was great to see Garrison Keillor in person after listening to 
him on the radio for so long. He's an annazing stor/teller... 
and his red shoes were nice, too.^^ 

lori grisham 



134 



mnrrh 



morch 

beyond tlie classroom 

r guesispeaKers ai marv vvuo.. 




m^^m ciry Washington College managed to 
keep students educationally entertained as thie 
college packed otter school hours with guest lectures, 
forums and opportunities for independent learning. 
The Spring semester featured a "Great Lives Series," 
providing tv/o lectures per week on the life and times 
of renowned historical characters such as 
Shakespeare, Ghondi and Susan B. Anthony. The 
March Fredericksburg Forum brought Garrison Keillor 
to campus, a celebrated author and the radio host 
of Prairie Home Companion. Figures such as these 
drew hordes to Mary Washington College, as Keillor's 
performance sold out within just a few days of ticket 
sales. Departments regularly held lectures and forums 
to supplement their classes, often calling in guest 
speakers from other universities. Students 
appreciated and anticipated the new and 
specialized subject matter offered in these 
extracurricijiar environments. 



Speaking to an attentive and ctieering crowd. Mary 
Washington professor Donald Rallis gives a speech 
advocating equal rights for homosexual couples. PRISM 
nvited Rallis to speak at the Marriage Equality Rally held in 
dov\/ntown Fredericksburg. 



■Speakers 



35 




liberty 1-6 averett 4-2 cal lutheran 6-1 chapman 5-2 cal tech 7-0 pomona pitzter 4-3 



136 



ma r ch 



f 



men's tennis 



When the tennis team travelled to ITA 
Nationals in the fall, it became clear that 
they had established themselves as a 
torce to be reckoned v^ith. Paul Bristov/ 
and Dan Uyor earned the title ot Ail- 
American for their third place finish in the 
doubles tournament. Their skill helped the 
Eagles have a preseason ranking of #9. 
Their success continued into the spring as 
the team held a record of 11-3 during the 
regular season. They then went on to win 
the CAC Championship, sweeping all six 
singles and all three doubles matches. 




Bending low to return a volley. Tirr" '--, _:■ 
practices good doubles strategy. Ryan 
also played # 1 singles. 




to California, 



u of redlands 2-5 methodist7-0 W&I4-3 Salisbury 7-0 u of the south 4-0 jmu 0-7 swarthmore 7-0 goucher6-l 



m^n's tennis 



137 



The ladies played a match 

against #7 Pomona Pitzer 

as part of their spring 

break trip to California 




Quote 

ollison hazlett 

"Our doubts 
are traitors, 
And make us 
lose the good 
we oft might 
win. By fearing 
to attempt." 
-William 
Shakespeare, 
Measure for 
Measure 




stats 



catholic 9-0 longwood 3-4 occidental 8-1 pomona pitzer 0-8 cal iutheran 2-7 agnes scott 7-2 w & I 0-9 loyola 2-4 



138 



ma r ch 



-^fesT' 



WOMEN' tRnnis 



D mil II 1 ! '1 

.:, i. .i , . , L 


44 




miimtm^^imt^ ■ 


/ 


^^ 


1 




The Mary Washington College Women's 
Tennis Team finished out the seoson strong 
with o string of victories and high hopes 
for next year. After bringing home the 
2004 CAC Championship, they went on to 
play at the NCAA Regionals. With a 
ranking of #30 in the nation, the Women's 
Tennis team finished the season with an 8- 
9 overall record. Hoping to fine-tune their 
skills and hove a little fun, the team took 
a trip to California over spring break. 



(1) Poised, Beth O'Conner stands 
ready to tiit ttie tennis ball to the 
other team's court. The team's 
herd work brought them their sixth 
straight NCAA tournament 
appearance. 

(2) Standing in form, Lindsay 
McMohon awaits a serve from the 
other team. McMahon played #3 
doubles with Katie Zelenak. 

(3) Positioning herself to hit o 
backhand. Gayle Smith returns the 
ball. The Eagles won the CAC 
Championship this season. 



kalamazoo 5-4 meredith 9-0 methodist 8-1 muhienberg 7-2 Salisbury 4-5 u of the south 4-5 swarthmore 1-8 



wnmRn'^ tRnnisW I 



139 



e 




r-wm 



increasing connnnunity involvennent 






■^ 



m^ 



4 f^ 



N'iAK'Oi- 70"!-fi- • Trashbags in 
hand. College Democrats 
walk along the 

Rappahannock River. 

Cleaning the area served as 
one way to give to the 
community. 

jVF'R'L o'\-\\ •Holding signs a' 
the Support Our Troops rally 
College Republicans remind 
attendees to remember thi 
armed forces overseas. 



46 



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140 



march 



oc.-]OB»'7^rv-]r> • Successfutamjgeting yet another 
Mr. MWC pageant, the plan^^^^H participants join 
together one lost time. Spohs^^^^B^e Republicans, 
the pageant became a traditional Hofriecoming activity. 







The College Democrats ar~id Republicans did more than 
•Upport their respective candidates in upcoming 
elections. As two of the most QCtlV6 clubs on campus, 
members attended lectures and conventions, and 
planned numerous ©V©ntS for the college community 
each year. Under the l6QCl6rship of Andrew Lamar, 
fhe College Republicans sponsored not only another 
fabulous Mr. MWC pageant, but also, a "Grand Ole 
Week: Come Join the Party" including fhe nonpartisan 
Support the Troops rolly, on anlmal rights BBQ 
and a dinner lecfure with fhe Speaker of the House. 
Dana Ferreira, president of the College Democrats 
UphGld fhe club's desire to remain active not only 
within fhe college, but also around the Community. 
This year they fOCUSGCl their energies info a river 
cleanup of fhe Rappahannock. 




-^Er^^T^NEB? l-i"! • College 
Pemocrat president Dana 
^^erreira enthusiatically 
answers questions at the 
3lub carnival. Informing 
fhe student body about 
their club proved 
Important to club 
enrollment. 



politirnl rluhs 



toptenlist 



yKT on CAt^x^^J-^ 



1. Living Wages at MVv'C 

2. March for Women's Rights 

3. Prevent Homelessness 
4. Gay Marriage 
5. Save the Name 

6. Support the Troops 
^. Animal Right;; 
8. Human Rights 

-7. Reproductive Rights 
10. Death Penalty 



(1) Huddling under their umbrella, 
two students listen to the 
motivating words of a speaker. The 
group gained information about 
living wages through handouts. 

(2) Advertising for the rally, the 
Human Rights Club painted the 
spirit rock. Students and workers 
alike come out in the rain to support 
the living wage movement. 

(3) Speaking from a student's 
perspective, Aaron Samsel energizes 
the large, wet crowd. The rain did 
not hinder the enthusiastic workers 
and students who gathered to show 
their support. 










supportin g bur full time campus workers 



ujm- WA<^ 



1 42 



mnrch 




More than fifty people QOthered in ttie rain to 
prOTGSt thie low pay housekeepers and groundskeepers 
who work for the college receive. Human Rights Club 
member Rebecca Schram bGllGVeS that in order to 
achieve a living wage for MWC's workers, the 
collective attitude exhibited at the rally will 
need to continue. Speakers included college professors, 
student leaders and a variety of people involved in 
victorious campaigns. Petitions passed through the 
crowd received signatures of not only students, but 
workers, professors, and members of the 
community, chanting "Living wages for all!" the 
group moved down campus walk to Lee Hall, where the 
ralliers hung a banner prOCloiming the movement. 



AF'R'L 1.^^"! • Cheering, the rally moves to 
Lee Hall where they viewed a prominently 
displayed banner. An open discussion held 
after the rally helped to formulate future 
action. 

Ap-r-il 1,^"^ •Collecting Dr. Citeroni's 
signature on a petition, Stuart Strange shows 
his support for the Living Wage movement. 
Citeroni, of the Sociology department, 
attended the rally with several of her 
colleagues. 







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■ilSL 

October november december 



144 



divider 






♦ 




A^^aa^H 


^ 


' CO 


m 


mi 









college avenue became home 
throughout the chilly spring semester, 
however, as april brought v\/armer 

weather, students hearts heated up 

as they planned for their upcoming summer 

vacations. ,— — 




January 



february 



march 



may 



Tc 



arithmetic 



o\ mathematics majors, courses such as 
Calculus III and linear 
algebra constituted 
normal class loads, but 
nonmajors took other 
classes to satisfy the gen 
eds. Whether in Intro to 
Statistics, where students 
experimented with 

computer applications, or 
finite moth, where they 
examined matrices and 
probability, students 
worked hard to earn the 
grocie. Computer science students 
mix€;d applications and theory into a 
formula to succeed in the real world, a 
place where some participated in 
department sponsored internships. 






how it v/as 



v|as created and , ^ .ely on! anyor 

doinqi it." ~ Eiiz(pbeth Carter-Roth 



J^'^-'v^. 12-^A\' A math 
professor listens to 
questions. Questions 
-normatty -arose over 
tiarder material. 



/^f-'i:. 77--x^* Examples 
provide an excellent 
method to enhance 
one's understanding of 
complex subject matter. 




146 



npril 




comp uter [anguages_ 



hM<^ 2. PHP 



3. 



£++ 



5. XML ^ 

7. t)elphi g^ Visual Basic 



Python 



UL 



Computer Science 

Professor 

Ackermonn 

adequately 

answers and 

fields 

questions 

from thie 

class. 





Math 

Reviewing 
past concepts 
aides students 
in learning 
new topics. 



Math 

Professor 

Yuan-Jen 

Chiang 

provides 

feedback on ^ 

homework 
assignments 





Math 

Board ex- 
amples 
helped this 
class comp- 
rehend diff- 
icult ma- 
terial. 



While; this prof- 
essor handsl 
back papers, I 
students 
discuss theirl 



--^ grades^ . ^ 
amonastpL. m 
themselves, l 




nnnth K comp sci 



47 




Laughing and socializing, MWC students Caitlin 
Kelley, Jenna Fischer, Sara Foughner and Lori 
Grisham enjoy themselves at the Multicultural Fair. 



48 



gpril 



Traditionally held in April, 
the Multicultural Fair 
comes at just the right time 
to showcase the beauty 
and magnificence of 
MWC's springtime 

campus. Though rain 
threatened this year's 
event, the sun shone 
again by afternoon. 

Captivating the audience, 
the Tai Yim Kung Fu School 
performs the traditional 
Chinese Lion Dance at the 
Children's Stage in front of 
Boll Hall. 



i 



ADril 3 

multicultural fair 

cultural awareness series 




lOfy fothljsbergef 



hough the day seemed less than promising 
at first, the enthusiastic pertornnances, delicious 
foods and good company of Mary Washington's 
14th Annual Multicultural Fair turned even the 
dreariest of days into on interesting and 
educational experience. One of 
MWC's largest and most complex 
annual events, the Multicultural 
Fair drew approximately 3,000 to 
4,000 students and community 
/j members to stroll down Campus 
Walk, soaking in the sights and 
sounds of various cultures. The 
James Farmer Multicultural Center and the 
department of Multicultural Student Affairs 
worked together throughout the year in 
preparation of this much-loved campus event. 



44 



There's nothing like the Multicultural Fair. You woke up and 
walk into a million different worlds right outside your dorm. Not 
to mention the funnel cokesifcA 

^ ^ mary rothlisberger 



multiculturnl fair 



149 



^^f^ffiiiiH 



Dancers show off 

their favorite moves 

on the boat's dance 

floor. Although the 

floor did not provide 

much room for 

maneuvering, 

dancers still 

managed to groove 

to the music. 





Excited for the dance otiead, Lynsi 
Montgomery and Kristin Simmers take the bus 
to the Potomac River. MWC provided 
transportation to the dance in hopes of 
iceeping drunk drivers off the road. 



Two partiers take o break from the dance 
floor to enjoy the provisions. The selection at 
the buffet table included sandwiches and 
bagel pizza. 



Camping out to ensure they obtained one 
of the limited number of tickets available, 
Kelly Martin and Emily Woodall sleep outside 
the campus center. 



44 



seriously lock all memories of that night, but I hear I had a great time.^^ 

katie domitz 



M. 



g pri l 




Aoril 1 Z 



king Defore classes end 



■he 
orrrol, s 



night before tickets go on sale for spring 
forrWil, students lined up on campus walk with 
sleeping bags, pillows and friends in tow to moke sure 
that they obtained that magical ticket. Spring 
formal took place every year aboard the Odyssey 
Cruise ship on the beautiful Potomac River in 
Washington D.C. The dance provided one lost 
opportunity for all students to show off their moves, 
and spend time with loved ones while sailing under 
the night sky. Attendees also enjoyed food, drinks 
and great music with their fellow classmates. 
Whether one attended with their significant other 
or their group of friends, fun abounded in the elegant 
atmosphere. By the end of the night, students felt 
satisfied that they created another great memory 
with friends. 



A couple takes time away from ttie crowded 
dance floor. Formal goers who needed some 
quiet time went outside to the deck and 
gazed out at the night stars. 



spring formal 



151 



The unranked Eagles rallied 

to beat #10 Cabrini 

/ College. 




Quote 

matthew wiles 

"The seniors 
played well all 
year, and sonne 
younger players 
stepped up 
during the end of 
the season. We 
faced a 

heartbreaking loss 
to St. Mary's in the 
CAC semifinals to 
end the year, but 
I think this was the 
best lacrosse 



team MWC has 
put together. " 




stats 



va wesleyan 11-4 hampden-sydney 4-11 rmc 11-10 dickinson 9-6 w&l 8-9 catholic 12-7 goucher 13-9 



)ury 4-5 u 



M 



npril 



li 




men' Si 




lacrosse 



With a talented group returning from the 
2003 season, the Eagles played well this year. 
With a 10-4 record, the team finished second 
in the CAC. They only had one loss in 
conference play and outscored their 
opponents 135-108. In the CAC conference 
semifinals, the team played a close game 
and suffered a hard loss to the top ranked 
team in the nation, Salisbury. Despite this 
loss, the Eagles still earned their first national 
ranking when the USILA poll voted them 
number 20. 



(1) Keeping up with his opponent, 
Mork Malone tries to prevent a 
score. The teem remained in 
Fredericicsburg for spring break to 
play against area teoms. 

(2) Waiting for the whistle to blow. 
Ryan Brown gets in position for a 
face off. Face offs occurred at the 
start of each half. 

(3) Sprinting post the defender. 
Drew Hebble mokes his way 
toward the Salisbury goal. The 
Eagles had the number two seed 
going into the CAC tournament. 



St mary's of md 7-6 marymount 12-4 salisbuty 5-18 cabnni 8-6 york 9-4 york 19-5 st mar/'s of md 7-9 



men's InrrnssR 



153 




sweet briar 23-2 gettysburg 7-12 rmc 16-6 amherst8-13 w & I 7-6 goucher 10-13 



1154! 



gpril 



women's lacrosse 



Carrying on the a tradition of 
spectacular play, the Mary Washington 
College Women's Lacrosse Team ranked 
eleventh in national standings. They 
fought for many hard earned victories 
and fell primarily to teams much higher in 
rank than them. The Eagles mode it to the 
Capital Athletic Conference Semifinals, 
but lost to the Salisbury University Sea 
Gulls. The Women's Lacrosse squad 
concluded their season with a 9-7 overall 
record. 




Focusing, Caitlin O'Leary trie ': -■-.■■•■:■.■; : 
loose ball. The Eagles ranked in the top- 
ten nationally for the entire regulor season. 




uota. 



^mily nagel 



"The girls on the team are my 
friends on and off the field." 



college of nj 2-13 catholic 10-7 marymount 12-3 greensboro 17-4 Salisbury 4-18 lynchburg 17--^ 



womer^'.^ Inrro.s.se 



155 



^LCXri dl 




moving be^y'pnd the text 



'^:5V C:i ]M> 




Speaking at the annual Psi Chi 
Symposiunn, Dr. Timothy 
Salthouse of UVA lectures on 
how aging influences memory 
processes. The symposium 
allowed students in research 
classes to present their work. 

Swinging through the trees, 
on Ecology Club member 
hongs on. Part of the club's 
field trip, this adventure 
allowed students to interact 
with the environment. 




44 



- i- i^ o: O--;; c. oE. "'-i.i-. . i-r> 'lO ,4-, -sierra- CUJS ^AEHTI^e■ ON 
r+l-H BBEFrT5=> OT= W'BR'(r> ClAKl-i., T+t-B' V^fO ONE NAOr>H_ CA^ 
T41-ERE; JU-li=.i< ^FFIM^ +I-Oa' MICE fT '^^A^, I V/^OEO ONE WY^EL"E. 



• amber moore • 



99 



156 



npril 



Playing dead near the Lewis Store in 
downtown Fredericksburg, an Historic 
Preservation Club member participates in 
the Ghost Walk. Ghost Walkers listened to 
ghost stories and watched reenactments 
by costumed guides. 



j^, 



For some students, takir^g classes in ttieir majors did not 
provide enougti education, so tiney decided to 
brOQClsn their interests and integrate their studies 
with real world applications. The Ecology Club 
actively engaged in environmental awareness projects 
by beginning recycling programs, cleaning the 
Rappahannock River and even managing time for a 
little stargazing . The Siology Club offered free bagel 
breakfasts so teachers and students could linger and 
talk with one another. When Hallov^een came around, 
the Historic Preservation Club haunted the streets 
of Fredericksburg as they led students and families on 
tours through haunted historic sites dovv'ntown. 
Students found that incorporating actlvitieS 
around their majors enhanced their understanding and 
knowledge of their subject areas. 



Aubry Furrow, Scott Jones, Meoro Henley 
and Jennifer McKay conduct a meeting 
of the Forensics Club. The club promoted 
and involved students in the workings of 
the forensic side of criminal justice. 




The spirit rock sports 
greetings sent by the 
Ecology Club, reading 
"May the forest be with 
you." The club sought to 
remind students to be 
earth-friendly. 



mnjor nffilintfid r.luh'^ 



1 . Editor & Publisher News 

2. John Makulowich's Journalism List Redux 
3. Media E-mail Directory 
4. News Association of America 
5. Student Press Server 
6. Vanderbilt Television 
News Archive 

7. CNN Online 



8. National Public Radio 

9. Pathfinder 

10. USA Today 



Checking a feature for 
grammar mistakes. Bullet Editor-in- 
Chief Conor Reilly perfects a story. 
The editor-in-chief involved himself 
in all aspects of the paper. 

(2) The Bullet provides a student 
w/ith his weekly dose of features, 
sports, editorials and campus 
events. 

(3) Taking pictures around 
campus, Becco Sellers tries to 
capture spring at Mary 
Washington. Sellers purchased her 
own digital camera to enhance 
the quality of the yearbook 
photography. 



I^^ll' 







-TU&HHT 



providing information and entertainment 






f/I 




BHC3DDin V. - 


, j:^zTZ'^ imi:i» 


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\naMW-^' 


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Organizations SOUQilt to provide the cannpus 
community with entertainment, art, informatlori, 
and publications to serve as printed feCOrcIS of their 
college years. The Aubade and the Polemic printed 
literary arts magazines to showcase work CreoteO by 
members of the campus community, while the Battlefield 
yearbook staff compiled photographs and quotes about 
campus events to serve as an accurate recount of 
the year. The Bullet staff produced a weekly 
neWSpOper that covered events and concerns as 
well as provided a medium for students to voice 
opinions. The radio station provided the campus with 
music and Qnirnoted DJ personalities, and summed 
up their efforts with a self-proclaimed, "We t'OCk." 



Ar-^f'L Zl * Planning her song list, Maria Ali 
prepares for her time on the air. The radio 
station provided cannpus listeners with music 
from a variety of genres, and also fulfilled 
direct requests from listeners. 

Ap^^ 2 •Anxiously preparing for a deadline, 
Corey Byers and Dave Buschenfeldt work on 
their 6u//et features. The newspaper allowed 
future journalists to perfect their interviewing, 
writing, photography and editing skills. 





-3f?A7!ON r>Uf?Pic5 



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"fc>,_ -.-#_ 




august September October november december 



60 



divider 



\, 




seniors packed up their bag for the lost 
time in may. the months had passed by 

so quicl<ly, but together they created a 

perfect ten. 




march 



mny 



161 



m 



media 



u 




nder sunny skies, art students 
utilized tineir imagination 
and artistic genius to 
create masterpieces. While 
art tilstory classes educated 
students on artists and their 
works, ort studio courses 
taught students the 
principles of ceramics, 
sculpture and painting. 
Musical notes also played 
as students perfected their 
skills in preparation for 
upcoming recitals. With the 
coming of spring, both departments 
found Mary Washington's beautiful 
campus a source of inspiration. 



Cjhere is something 
its beauty, but 




truly wonderfUl about 
dlso in its 




ng able 
tftie subjec t 



to addrfess a piede of art not mere: 

i 
•, colors, and form " ~ Melodk/ Fitzgera 



The Piano 101 class 

attempts to follow thie 

sheet music and adhere 

-io t-he teacher's 



instructions. 



Playing instruments in 
specialized classes gave 
students a break from 
ordinary coursework. 




162 



ma y 




favorite worCcf artists 



7. Vmcetit van Gogh 

i i 2. Pqblo Picasso I 






3. Ceoitaraodo 

■. Henri Matisse 



5. c/ai^ Monet 

6. Michelanqelo 



7. Sjalvador 

J J?. Frida Kahio 

9. Andy Warhol 

— ^ 70. 



nrt K nrt history <^ music 



63 



Providing last minute 

assistance, Almeda 

McMullen helps her 

friend adjust his reaoiia. 

Graduates lined up 

forty five minutes 

before the ceremony 

began to ensure that 

they had assembled 

their gowns correctly. 

Friends also took this 

opportunity to say their 

I final goodbyes as 
undergraduates. 



washingto 
College 





Offering assistance at graduation rehearsal, 
Cedric Rucker uses Timottieus Pope to 
demonstrate the proper technique for 
wearing the graduation hood. The color of 
the hood symbolized which degree a 
candidate received. 



Signing the banner, a senior adds her name 
to the graduating class of 2004. The banner 
remained visible throughout the ceremony, 
and then joined the other banners as a 
record of the school's history. 



Enjoying one of their final moments together, 
friends gather at Grad Boll. Grad Ball offered 
three floors of entertainment, as attendees 
danced in the Underground, mingled on the 
terrace and then listened to big band music 
on the second level of Lee Hall. 



4 6 takes courage to grow up and become who you really are? ^ 

ee cummings 

mny 



164 



wmr- 




May 3-8 





celebrating the end of an academic era 

liors put down their pencils after ttieir last exam, a 
sl1pnc]Mrind exciting feeling filled their hearts. They had now 
ifnisheo^eir undergraduate career. In the week leading up to 
the graduation ceremony, seniors celebrated their 
accomplishments. Many students spent a few days at the 
beach for one last vocation with college friends. On Thursday, 
May 6, seniors gathered for the tradition of Grad Ball. Hosted 
by Class Council, this elegant evening provided one last 
chance to celebrate with friends. Graduation became a 
reality on Friday, May 7, as graduates gathered for rehearsal in 
Dodd Hall. At rehearsal, graduates discovered the proper way 
to wear their graduation regalia, found their preassigned sect 
for the ceremony and learned the details of the ceremony. 
Seniors received their final grades after rehearsal. Class Council 
sponsored Convocation on Friday night, and gave out awords 
for excellence in leadership, athletics and academics. Early 
on Saturday morning, seniors donned their cops and gowns 
and gathered in Jefferson Square for the big event. 

Moments before graduation, a senior slips a 
cell phone into his pocket. Graduates used 
their phones to locate loved ones after the 
ceremony. Seniors also used their phones 
to text message their friends and call loved 
ones who did not attend the ceremony. 



grnduntion 



165 




words inspiration 

Offering words of encouragement, 
commencement speaker Governor Mark 
Uarner addresses ttie graduates, 
phrougtiout his address, Warner revealed 
lessons he learned from his ov/n life. "Don't 
be afraid to fail, as long as you learn from 
It," Warner said. 



Receiving the Colgate Da 

Award. Anna Mills shdkes 

President Anderson's hand. Mills 
earned this prestigious honor for 
having the highest cumulative 
grade point average in the 
graduating class. Mills received 
o medal and a cash sum in 
honor of her accomplishment. 




Following tradition, the Eagle Pipe 
Band adds talent and music to the 
academic procession. Formed in 
1997, the bond includes both Mar/ 
Washington students and members 
of the Fredericksburg community. 



Jessica upsho' 

Delivering the invocation, class 
president Matt Kapuscinski officially 
begins the ceremony. Kapuscinski 
offered his sentiments regarding 
graduation and quoted the movie 
"Big Fish" before rejoining his peers. 



166 



mny 



Honoring their country, 



Sctiirrippo sing thie 
notional anthem. The 
college selected the 
doss' most talented 
singers to perform at the 
ceremony. 

Sharing in the emotion of 
the day, two friends 
embrace. After building 
friendships throughout 
their undergraduate 
years, seniors realized that 
graduation took them in 
mony different directions. 



May, 8 — .. 

graduation 

^^ honoring the last class of mwc 




^^s Pomp and Circumstance played over the speakers 
at Jefferson Square, graduates knew that their moment of glory 
had arrived. Seniors proudly advanced down Campus Walk 
past their now former professors to join their class in Ball Circle. 
The class president and the Board of Visitors welcomed the 
graduates. Dean Hall then honored those graduating with 
academic honors and presented several awards to the faculty. 
Governor Mark Warner gave a brief and inspirational 
ssicQupsnow commencement address. 

Following Warner's speech. 
President Anderson officially 
conferred the degrees, and 
graduates turned their tassel to the 
left side of their cop to signify their 
new academic status. One by one, 
each graduate crossed the stage 
and received his or her diploma. 
Following Krystin Gokey and Emily Mosley's signing of the alma 
mater, the new alumni joined their families and friends as they 
began their lives as official Mary Washington College groduates. 




LASS OF 2004 



"'•Plato once said that the lite that is unexamined isn't 
worth living. But I would argue. Class of 2004, that the 
reverse is just as true. The life that is unlived isn't worth 
examining. So go live it. governor mark warner 



grnduntion 



167 




meredith 8-3 i 

0, 4-3 rmc 2-3, 9-1 



jry 4-5, 4-2 catholic 1- 
/an 8-0 moravian J 



168 



mny 




Softball 



The MWC Softball team proved a hit this 
season, sporting success and good 
sportsmanship through every inning. With o 
young returning team, coaches and players 
had high hopes tor the 2004 season. MWC 
Sottboll finished second in the Capital Athletic 
Conference Championships, falling only to 
nationally ranked Salisbury University. The 
Eagles had three impressive sweeps this 
season, triumphing against Shenandoah 
University, Catholic University and Gallauadet 
University. 




Preparr i •■;;:■■ ■ ' ' : :• • 

bends down with her glove ready. 
Bundrick played both first and third bases 
for the Eagles this season. 




Quote 

ibbey wineland 

"We started off a little shaky at 
first, but we really come through 
and showed character by staying 
tough against some really good 



teams. The best part ot the season 
was detinitely beating Salisbury, 

who was ranked #2 in the 
country." 



elizabethtown 10-2 cabrini 9-5 bethany 3-4 averett2-3 emery & henry 0-4 meredith 8-3 nc wesleyan 4-1 Salisbury 4-5, 4-2 catholic 1-0, 4-3 



Ikes 7-: 



^ofthnl 



169 



The team travelled to 
Villa Julie to play a game 
after finishing their aca- 
demic year. 




(uote 

y moore 



"This year's 
success was 
due to the 
hard work put 
in by everyone 
and different 
people 

stepping up in 
key situations 
to make 
something 
happen. " 




llliiiittiiiMiHittiiiiiK 



stats 



messiah 5-2, 4-0 e mennonite 9-1 bridgewater 8-7 st mat7's of md 12-5 villa julie 13-0, 0-2 w & I 7-5 va wesleyan 4-1; 



170 



mny 



ba.sehnll 




Coming off of their most successful 
season ever, the Eagles looked to 
show their strength again in 2004. 
With the leadership of seven seniors, 
the baseball team ranked nationally 
for most of the season. The team 
rallied at the end of the season, 
winning four out of five games to 
move into first place in the CAC, 
prevailing as the first time they 
entered the tournament as a top 
seed since 2001. Although they went 
on to drop two games to Salisbury in 
the tournament, their season 
succeeded overall. 



(t) Crouching down. Marc Logan 
prepares to pick up a grounder. 
The Eagles spent much of the 
season ranked in the top-25 
nationally. 

(2) Keeping his eye on the pitch. 
Jay Quintana aims to make a hit. 
Quintana sen/ed as one of the 
team's top hitters in 2004. 

(3) Catching a pop-fly. Timothy 
Stoner makes an out. The team 
ended the regular seoson ranked 
first in the CAC. 



rmc 15-0 gallaudet 23-1 tiampden-sydney 10-9 bridgewater 12-3 cnu 2-3 shienandoahi 9-2 Salisbury 6-4 york 7-5, 7-3 



hnsehnll 



171 



''Cr, 






» <zjm=^}^ ^n:>^ 



organizing and governing the student body 



n -d-'.-> r- 



y^^TICiPyfflOH 




OCriOUl<- Z-i-iii- • Bonding 
with the MWC Eagle, Molly 
Hurt enjoys herself at one of 
the many Homecoming 
events sponsored by the SGA. 

OC_-'OBFf>- ICriii • Grilling 
for the hungry students at 
Rocktoberfest, these class 
council members gather 
around the corn on the cob. 
Good food, good music and 
good friends made this event 
worthvv'hile. 



46 



k 



^« 



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.AfiCOUK 







172 



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.^^^ff?ITFE> AUEXFJICE BFCAU^F fT'5- r>lK^(^ 440^'BCOMJ^& >a'FB 

• tricia piccinino* 

—11 ^1 I mny 



3*) 



.Ef?\' 



gloves, these friends take punch, 
other in on inflatable ring at Devil i 
Other activities included toilet rdc^n 
human bowling end poi^' fights. 









The Class Council and Student Government Association 
continually planned, sponsored and hOSted 
activities on campus. Before most students arrived at 
campus in ttie fall, Class Council hiad already 
greeted ttie trestimon witti a week full of 
entertaining orientation activities. Students enjoyed 
Rocktoberfest, an annual piCHIC complete v/itti local 
bands and amazing food. Class Council SponSOred 
ttie Lip Synchi COntest during Homecoming , while 
SGA planned the Spirit Parade, Bonfire, The Clarks' 
concert and the fobulOUS firework display. These 
organizations continued with spring events including 
Senior Countdown, Junior Ring Dance, Spring Formal, 
Devil Goat Day, and Grod Ball. The hord work 
and dedlCOtion of these students resonated 
throughout campus. 



ocatl''' i"^i-(i • Singing along with The 
Clarks during their performance at 
Homecoming, these girls get pumped up 
for the fireworks. SGA organized not only 
the concert and fireworks, but also a spirit 
parade and bonfire on Friday night. 




/ff^L ZZfCO • Launching 
himself onto the wall of 
velcro, this student flips to 
land on his back. Class 
Council gave out massive 
amounts of free items this 
year, including cups and 
special Devil Goat Day t- 
shirts. 



9gn F. rlnss rounci 



toptenlist 

m/a¥^ to ^[]Cjc^Er> /T Mm/C 



1 . Get Involved 

2. Stay Positive 

3. Go to Class 
4. Practice Good Stress Management 
5. Stay on Campus When You Can 
6. Eat and Sleep Well 

7. Party Smart 
8. Communicate Productively 
9. Stay Focused 

10. Maintain Healthy 
Relationships 



) Demonstrating a course, Jess 
Bielecki and Sarah Gordon, assist 
students at Alcolnol Awareness 
Day. JRB strove to teach Inealtlny 
alternatives to drinking. 

(2) Grilling burgers at the Luou, 
Roy Tuttle and Tripp White satisfy 
many hungry students. The 
crowd gathered for free food 
and cups and listened to a great 
band. 

(3) Enjoying an alcohol free 
afternoon, members of JRB 
barbeque in Ball Circle. JRB 
emphasized personal integrity 
and individual rights. 




OR 



settinq examples for life 




Mmm^ 



74 



mny 




The Code dictated students' ways of .The 

campus community themselves not only on 

the purpose of the Honor Code, but also on the utmost 
and they had in it. The Honor Council 

and Judicial Review Board helped to that 

the community upheld the Honor Code and followed it 
on a daily basis. Every student entering the college 
attended the Honor and signed the 

Honor Code. Throughout their time at MWC, a students 
any paper or test they completed. The 
Honor Council and Judicial Review Board 
of students selected by their peers. Both groups 
sponsored awareness weeks filled with giveaways, 
activities and food. Their strong on our 

campus mode MWC from other colleges 

in Virginia. 



;i^^-i_ 1 •f'^-f' • Exercising their minds and 
bodies, these eager students hula hoop at 
the JRB luau. This event occurred during 
Judicial Awareness Week. 



i^v'i 1 -f-r-ii . These Judicial Review Board 
nnembers enjoy the Luau. JRB aimed to 
ensure everyone at MWC had a safe and 
secure living and learning environment. 






• emily slough • 



hnnnr rnunril K jrh 



175 



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RMJNA^IOs^ lO AOI I -!F/F 




divider 



senior s 



177 



Todd Aberts 

Theatre 
Manassas Park, VA 

Osasumwen Airhiavbere 

English and Philosophy 
McLean, VA 

Vanessa Ali 

Biology 
Yonkers, NY 

Jessica Amis 

Political Science 
Laurel, MD 

Alison Anderson 

Psychology 
Avon, CT 

Jeremiah Appleton 

Business Administration 
Mount Laurel, NJ 

Meghan Archibald 

English 
Clifton Forge, VA 

Kathleen Arrington 

English 
Woodbridge, VA 



-Xl 



Lit^MM.^ 



m§m^. 



■y 



/r rfssiki 




Danicic Arsenault 

International Affairs 
Montreal, Quebec 

Johanna Austin 

Business Administration 
Chesapeake, VA 

Katherine Aversano 

Philosophy and Classics 
Yorktown, VA 

Scott Baker 

Biology 
Salisbury, MD 



m 



Rachel Banks 

Biology 
Wake, VA 

Kathryn Barbuto 

History 
Springfield, PA 

Jason Barker 

Business Administration 
Mechanicsville, VA 

Adrianne Barnett 

Political Science and Economics 
Dumfries, VA 



:^^:| ii? MSiwiir 



^ 



;^^ 



Lindsay Beaton 

Philosophy and Classical Civilization 
Milford, lA 

Jennifer Beier 

Sociology 
Syria, VA 

Adam Benabdallah 

Political Science 
Natick, MA 

Paige Bennett 

International Affairs 
Alexandria, VA 






^:^^ 



y-v 



Shannon Berck 

studio Art 
Annondole, VA 

Anne Beverly : „, 

Psychology 
Manassos, va 
Nathan Bevfl 

History ond Historic Preservation 
Glen Burnie, MD 

Jessica Bielecki 

Environmental Science 
Ballston Lake. NY 



Ashlie Biscoe 

Americon Studies and Education 
Orange, VA 

Kevin Blake 

Historic Presentation 
Suffolk, VA 

Kate Biakeney 

Geography 
Round Hill, VA 

Melissa Block 

Biology 
Annapolis, MD 




i 



^ ^rn^lk- 



Sally Bockh 

International Affairs 
Washington, DC 

Kimberly Boelte 

Biology 
Hurt, VA 

Misako Bohlin 

English 
Alexandria, VA 

Angela Bohon 

Classics/Latin 
Chesapeake. VA 



•«?^1 



^' 



^1 



w 



Stephanie Boite 

Chemistry 
Frederick, MD 

Cara Bonazza 

Business Administration 
Indiana, PA 

AAlchaei Bonsiero, 11 

Computer Science 
Baltimore, MD 

Stephanie Booth 

studio Art 
Burice, VA 



vv .1 



^^. 



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^:^: 



Thomas Borak 

English 
Yorktown, VA 

Lauren Boswell 

English 
Baltimore. MD 

Andrew Bowman 

Political Science 
Old Saybrook, CT 

Kevin Boyd 

Computer Science 
Cfitton Forge, VA 



seniors 



D 



179 



Anne Braband 

English 
Gettysburg, PA 

Brian Bradley 

Communication and Design 
Stafford, VA 

Wendy Brayer 

Political Science 
Sacramento, CA 

Kristen Bridges 

Religion 
Mectianicsville, VA 




Amelia Bristow 

Englisti 
Suffolk, VA 

Anne Buboltz 

Biology 
Glen Mills, PA 

Elizabeth Buclcingham 

Business Administration 
Falls Ctiurcti, VA 

Sliannan Bunzey 

Environmental Science 
Newport News, VA 



r 



Lauren Burgess 

International Affairs 
Oak Hill, VA 

Claire Burke 

Historic Preservation 
Burlington, VT 

Caitlin Burmeister 

Art History 
Concord, MA 

Catherine Butler 

Psyctiology 
Suffolk, VA 



ir^ 



TIM 



Ryan Butts 

Englisti 
Stafford, VA 

Viana Cabral 

Economics 
McLean, VA 

Lisa Call 

History and Education 
Fredericksburg, VA 

Alena Callaghan 

Political Science and Classics 
SouthiBggypnd, ME 



iS^. 



?mm^M 



Ulh ,-^ 



t-"^ 



^ 



Theresa Callaghan 

Historic Preservation 
Onley, MQiis 

Erin Campb(| 

FrencTi— - 
Roanoke, VA 

John Canery 

Psyctiology . 
Alexandria, VA 

Alex Capshaw-Taylor r 

History ■ 
Falls Ctiurch, VA ,: 



*F=3saiW^fc^ 



\. 



i 



^ 



^' 



vy 





Heidi Carlson 

Historic Preservation 
Fredericksburg, VA 

Amanda Carter- Rotli 

Englisti 

West Point, VA 

Eiizabefli Carter-Rotli 

Connputer Science 
West Point, VA 

Miciiaei Casey 

International Affairs 
Hemdon ,VA 




Gabrieia Castaneda 

Economics and International Affairs 
Houston, TX 

Laura Casteiio 

Biology 
Great Falls, VA 

Maria Cedeno 

Psyctiology 
Suffollc, VA 

Cliristina Chan 

Spanish) and Education 
Vienna, VA 



^?-^ 



a 



Amanda Chaves 

History 

Virginia Beacti, VA 

Alexandra Chehab 

Psyctiology 
Geneva. Switzerland 

Shahia Chohan 

Psyctiology 
FredenckstJurg, VA 

Adam Clark 

Biology 

Islip Terrace, NY 






r 






Environmental Science 
Dededo, Guam 

Lawton elites 

Environmental Science 
Locust Grove, VA 

Kate Clute 

Art History 

Potomac, MD ■ . , 

Kate Cola 

Psyctiology 
Babylon, NY 



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EngBsti 

Fans Ctiurcti. VA 

Ellen Cook 

Geograptiy and Studio Art 
Woodbridge. VA 

Paul Cook 

Economics 
Date City, VA 

Rachel Copen 

Psyctiology 
Hoymorlcet. VA 



Alicia Cornell 

Economics 
Hackettstown, NJ 

Amanda Cox 

Economics and Business Admin. 
Cliarlottesville, VA 

Brandon Cox 

Biology 
Lyncliburg, VA 

Michael D'Eredita 

History- 
Stafford. VA 



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Psycliology 
Norfolk, VA 

Amanda Davis 

Z^!^^SSUi^ Historic Preservation 
"S"!^--?^^ Hoymarket, VA 

Andrew Dawson 

Business Admin, and Geography 
Midlothian, VA 

Kristen Dayton 

Art History 
Soyville, NY 



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Maria Dayton 

Historic Preservation 
East Hampton, NY 

Lauren DeAngelis 

English 
Fairfax, VA 

Donna Deats 

Sociology 
Fredericksburg, VA 

Susan Deedrick 

History and Education 
Burke, VA 












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Business Admin, and Classics 
Millstone Township, NJ 

Sharon DeSouza 

Business Administration 
Pasadena, CA 

Erin Dexter 

Geography 
Norfolk, VA 

Laura Dickinson 

Biology 
'Alexandria, VA 



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Biology 
Sefauket, NY 

Christopher Dimotsis 

Political Science 
Verona, VA 

Joseph Dmytriw 

Political Science 
Verona, N J 

William Ddggett 

Business Administration 
Windsor, VA - 



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Psychology 
Dale City, VA 
Abbie Duke 

Business Administration 
Mectianlcsvllle, VA 

Anna Dunaeva 

Business Administration 
Moscow, Russia 

Colin Dwyer 

Intemotlonol Affairs 
Burt(e.VA 




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Maggie Dwyer 

Psyctioiogy and Political Science 
Piano, TX 

Courtney Eaves 

Psyctiology 
WoyneslDoro, VA 

Jason Ecliois 

Englisli 
Cliiltiowie, VA 

Keily Eclcstein 

Business Administrafion 
Stafford, VA 




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Anttiropology 
Reston, VA 

Emiiy Edelman 

Biology 
Astilond, VA 

Eiizabeth Edwards 

Englisti 
AltaVista, VA 

Alyssa Ehret 

Biology 

Spring Lake Heigfits. NJ 

Lauren Eisoid 

Geograptiy 
Vienna. VA 

Aiison Elliott 

Business Admin, and Histofic Pres. 
Mt. Solon. VA 

Caroline Ellis 

Historic Preservation 
Yorictown. VA 

Cesar Eloisa 

Business Administration 
Torrance. CA 



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Uzma Enayatulla 

Computer Science and German 
Hemdon. VA 

Clinton Enos 

Classics 
Vienna. VA 

Erin Enzweiler 

Mattiematics and Education 
Alexandria, VA 

Morgei Ernst 

Music and Education 
Rictimond. VA 



Janine Evans 

Political Science 
Salisbury, MD 

Stephanie Eyes 

Biology 
Norwalk, CT 

Nancy Fallon 

studio Art 
Roanoke, VA 

Emily Falvey 

Business Administration 
Alexandria, VA 



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Jennifer Parr 

Psychology and English 
■^_ Stafford, VA 

I Tiffany Farris 

- Economics 

Fredericksburg, VA 

Elise Fasicic 

I Spanish 

Springfield, VA 

Erin Fawley 

, Psychology and Education 
t Broadway, VA 



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Elizabeth Ferguson 

American Studies 
Burke, VA 

Lara Ferraiolo 

Business Administration 
Westford, MA 

Nathan Figueroa 

Computer Science and Math 
Manassas, VA 

Erin Fish 

History and Education 
Woodbridge, VA 







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Michael Fisher 

Environmental Science 
Alexandria, VA 

David Fitzpatricic 

Business Administration 
Chantilly, VA 

Elizabeth Fleming 

Art History 
St. James, NY 

Jill Flowers 

I Sociology 

Hampton, VA 



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Business AdministraHon 
Richmond, VA 

Suzanne Gaiiagher 

English 

Fairfax Stotlon, VA 

Cliristina Gailigan 

Business Administration 
Fairfax SfaHon, VA 

Cliristoplier Garncarz 

Business Administration 
Massapequa Parle, NY 



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Jeremy Gaudreau 

History 
Canton, CT 

Teresa Geary 

English 
Harrisonburg, VA 

Sarah Geddis 

Historic Preservation 
Charlottesville, VA 

Bevin Geicoslcy 

English 
Woodbridge, VA - 



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Peter Geres ^ 

History 
Keene, NH 

Kimberiey Geyer 

Historic Preservation 
Falmouth, ME 

Peter Gibson 

Business Administration 
Chesapeake. VA 

Geraidine Gicquei 

Business Administration 
Fans Church, VA 



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Meiissa Giennie 

Psychology 
Manassas, VA 

Daniei Giynn 

History 
Hemdon, VA 

Katrina Giynn 

Anthropology 
Potchogue, NY 

Maureen Godfrey 

Mathematics and Education 
Southampton, NJ 



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Krystin Golcey 

Psychology 
Midlothian ,VA 

— ' Laura Goidsctimidt 

History 
Arfngton.VA 

Faitti Goodacre 

Economics 
Westminster. MD 

Jessica Goon 

Engfish 
tVii Baltimore, MD 



Lauren Goor 

Psychology 
Springfield, VA 

Sarah Gordon 

Biology 
Oak Ridge, TN 

Anna Goska 

Art History 
Fredericksburg, VA 

Peyton Gouldin 

Eriglisti 
Mectianicsville, VA 






Darrell Graf 

Business Administration 
Ellicott City, MD 

Jessica Granda 

Englisti and Education 
Reston, VA 

Joy Grantland 

Biology 
Baltimore, MD 

Alison Green 

Psyctiology 
'^ ^ Westport, CT 



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Kaycee Green 

Business Administration 
Fairfax, VA 

Geoffrey Greene 

Computer Science 
Soutti Orange, NJ 

Jaspreet Grewal 

Biology 
Rictimond, VA 

Elizabeth Griffiths 

Ctiemistry 
Jarrettsville, MD 



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Laura Griffiths 

Englisti 
Millstone Townstiip, NJ 

Anne Grosz 

Ttieatre 
Falls Churcti, VA 

Matthew Guderian 

History 
Kendall Pork, NJ 

Priya Gyani 

Pre-Med and Psyctiology 
■ Qokton, VA 



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Michael Hagan 

Political Science 
Sunset Beach, NG 

Erin Haile 

studio Art and Education 
Bridgewater, VA 

Kathleen Hamilton 

Physics and Music 
Guilford, CT 

Tracy Hamm 

Biology 
Goochland, VA 



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Brittany Hammelman 

English 
Warrenton, VA 

Kristen Hammer 

Business Administration 
Lynchburg. VA 

Jennifer Hammond 

History 
Alexandria, VA 

mka Harada 

Intl. Relations and Comp. Sci. 
Japan 

ElizabetlY Harlcer 

Art History 
Wilmington, DE 

Kristina Harpst 

Historic Preservation 
Utltz, PA 

Ernest Harris, Hi 

Psychology 
Springfield, VA 

Sabrina Hatch 

Psychology 
Dumfries, VA 



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Layne Havens 

Biology 
Richmond, VA 

Leati Hays 

Spanish and Education 
Virginia Beach. VA 

Megan Headley 

English 
Hampton. VA 

Ericii Hecicel 

English 
Chesapeake. VA 



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Laura Henderson 

Political Science and JoumaKsm 
Zanesville. OH 

Darren Hendriclcs 

Political Science 
Mechanicsville. VA 

Jennifer Heniey 

Business Administration 
Tabscott. VA 

Shaiini Henry 

Economics I 

Chanfflly. VA 



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Jessica Hewitt 

Physics 
Hnisborough. NJ 

Kattierine Higdon 

Economics 
BaltinrKXe. MD 

Ricliard Higgins 

Geography 
Port Jefferson. NY 

Erin Hili 

Business Administration 
Essex Junction. VT 



Patrick Hiltz 

Political Science 
Lexington, SC 

Erin Hirsch 

Sociology 
Klngsville, MD 

Julia Hoffman 

English 
Elkton, MD 

Noali Hoffman 

Environmental Science 
Unionville, CT 



Katfiryn Hofiman 

Intl. Affairs and Political Science 
Midlottiian, VA 

Tara Holt 

Business Administration 
Gainesville, VA 

Tyler Holtzman 

German and Geography 
Elizobethtown, PA 

Erin Hopkins 

Psychology 
Lynchburg, VA 



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Physics and Philosophy 
Annandole, VA 

Meghan Housley 

Psychology 
Reston, VA 

Jennifer Howard 

History 
New Egypt, NJ 

Meghan Howard 

International Affairs 
Walcefield, MA 



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Rachel Howard 

Sociology 
North Potomac, MD 

Carolyn Huckabay 

English 
Bethesda, MD 

Tiffianne Hudnall 

Biology 
Washington, D.C. 

Kerri Hundley 

Fine Arts and Film 
Hayxngrket, VA 



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Dave Hunsberger 

Computer Science 
Oak Grove, VA 

Rita Hurley 

English 
Marshfield, MA 

Jillian Hurst 

Chemistry 
Springfield, VA 

Lindsey Hutchinson 

Economics 
Southbury, CT 



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Amanda lantosca 

Biology 
Yonkers, NY 

Amanda-Kate Jacobs 

Art History 
Manchester, VA 

Alexander Jacobsen 

Computer Science and Psyctiology 
Alexondria, VA 

Rebecca Jaeger 

Psyctiology 
Ctiontilly, VA 




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Kendall Jennings 

Psyctiology 
Fairfax, VA 

Kelly Jensen 

Psyctiology 
Fairfax, VA 

Kory Jessen 

Intl. Afforis and Polilical Science 
Knoxvllle, TN 

Kevin Johnson 

History 
Reston, VA 



Terl Johnson 

Biology 

Virginia Beacti, VA 

Ashley Jones 

Biology 
Alexandria, VA 

Pamela Jones 

Business Administration 
Warsaw, VA 

Carolyn Junkins 

Engllsti and Education 
Centerport, NY 



4^ Matthew Kapuscinski 

Economics 
i Springfield. VA 

Katrlna Keitt 

History 
Wastiington, D.C. 

Elizabeth Keller 

Historic Preservation 
Waldorf. MD 

Rachel Keller 

Frencti 
Rictimond. VA 






Heather Kelley 

Economics 
Virginia Beacti. VA 

Mary Kelly 

Political Science 
Atlanta GA 
Kelly Kennedy 

Biology 
Ai1ingfon.VA 

Stacy Kennedy 

Biology 
Arlington, VA 



English 
Vienna, VA 

Kelly KInahan 

Historic Preservation 
Bayonne, NJ 

Jennifer King 

International Affairs 
Sterling, VA 

Leah King 

History and Education 
Hampton, VA 



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Lisa Kingsley 

Biology 
Alexandria, VA 

Caitlin Kinkead 

Historic Preservation 
Centreville, VA 

Brent Kintzer 

Business Administration 
Mectianicsville, VA 

Abby Kistler 

History 
Reston, VA 




Elizabeth Klingaman 

Historic Pres. and Psyctiology 
Sykesville, MD 

Amber Knowles 



Gloucester, VA 

Rachel Knowles 

Biology 
Spotsylvania, VA 

Benjamin Kolodziej 

Sociology and Education 
Ewing, NJ 



Kelly Koniowsky 

Linguistics and Anttiropology 
Forest, VA 

Benjamin Kowalik 

Biology and Business Administration 
Bettilehem, NY 

Jessie Kreider 

Business Administration 
York, PA 

Emily Kuppler 

Business Administration 
BaskingJ^idge, NJ 






Englisti 
Ctiarlottesville, VA 

Michael LaAAonica 

History 
Stamford, CT 

Jason Lancaster 

International Affairs 
Lake Jackson, TX 





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Brian Laudate 

Political Science 

Gary. NC , 

Aaron Layman 

English 
Vinton, VA 

Katharine Leesman 

Political Science 
Gait, IL 

Lauren Legard 

Journalism and Political Science 
Leesborg, VA 



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Theodore Lewis 

Engllsli and Hislofy 
Vienna, VA 

Shana Lipford 

Frencli and International Affairs 
Ctiesapeake, VA 

Jana Lipsid 

Political Science 

Babylon, NY - • - 

Anne Litz 

Political Science , 
Butler, MD 




Patricic Loth 

Biology 
Richimond, VA 

J. Matt Lowe 

Business Admin, and Economics , 
Middleburg, VA J, 

Alexia MacClain 

Historic Preservation 
Falls Church, VA 

Christopher MacDonaid 

studio Art 
Fredericksburg. VA 



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Catherine MacKinnon 

Business Administration 
Richmond, VA 

Connie Maetzoid 

English 
Fairfax. VA 

Hien Mai 

Biology 
Manassas. VA 

Lauren Maiocco 

Mathematics 
Ellicotf City. MD 



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Marie Maione 

Geography 
Burke, VA 

Laura Manganiello 

Mathematics 
Annondole, VA 

Jesica Mangun 

Chemistry 
Staunton, VA 

Erica Manic 

Sociology 
Stondish, ME 



Mark Manzano 

Computer Science 
Fredericksburg, VA 

Elizabeth Margeton 

Sociology 
Arlington, VA 

Kristin Marion 

Psychology 
Davidsonville, MD 

Cassandra Martin 

History 
Rictimond, VA 




Elyzabettr Massucci 

Business Administration 
Craftsbury, VT 

Nina Mattiews 

Computer Science 
Spotsylvania, VA 

Kristen Matlicic 

Historic Preservation 
Stieptierdstown, WV 

Grant Matthiews 

Environmental Science 
Midlottiion, VA 



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Rebecca Maylcrantz 

History and Political Science 
Oak Hill, VA 

Annie Mazes 

Business Administration 
Staten Island, NY 

Andrew McAfee 

Biology 
Rictimond, VA 

Alexis McCullougti-Tinker 

Historic Preservation 
Baltimore, MD 



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Emily McDonald 

Classics 
Yorktown, VA 

Heather McDonald 

Historic Preservation 
Berkeley Heigtits, NJ 

Samantha McDonald 

Psyctiology and Education 
Warrenton, VA 

Gina McGregor 

Psyctiology 
Leesburg, VA 




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Amanda McGuire 

English) and Business Administration 
West Ctiester, PA 

Matthew McKay 

Economics 
__ Winchester, VA 

Elizabeth McLaughlin 

Economics 
Winchester, VA 

Erin McLaughlin 

Business Administration 
Centreville.-,.VA%; 



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Lindsey McMahon 

Psychology 
Keene, NH 

Meghan McMahon 

English 

Wading River, NY 

Almeda McMuilen 

Psychology 
Spencer, lA 

Anna Men-ey-Welcome 

Sociology 
Arlington, VA 




Erin Merrill 

American Studies and Education 
Virginia Beach, VA 

Asha Merzazada 

Business Administration 
Annandale, VA 

Catherine Messa 

Business Administration 
Manchester, NH 

Paul Michanczylc 

English 
Fairfax, VA 



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Anna Milefsky 

History 
Arlington, VA 

Aaron Miller 

Psychology 
W^aynesboro, VA 

Catherine Miller 

Political Science 
Nashville, TX 

Anna Mills 

Historic Preservation 
Craddockville, VA 



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Sandia Mills 

Intemotionol Affairs 
Norfolk, VA 

Carrie Minnicic 

Psychology 
Dole City. VA 

Kelly Mitchell 

Psychology 
Stafford. VA 

Victor Mondino 

Business Administration 
Vienna. VA 




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Patricic Monic 

Religion and Engfish 
Bridgewater. VA 

Lynsi Montgomery 

Chemistry 
Lynchburg, VA 

Ingrid Moody 

EngSsh and Studio Art 
Woodbridge. VA 

Karen Moonan 

History and Education 
Woodbridge. VA 



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Heather Moore 

Political Science 
Woodbridge, VA 

Maria Moore 

Biology 
Lexington, VA 

Audrey Moron 

Anthropology 
Alexandria, VA 

Vanessa Morgentholer 

Biology 
Ho-Ho-Kus, NJ 






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Janet Moriority 

Psychology 
Falls Church, VA 

Tolio Mosconi 

Historic Presen/ation 
Tenafly, NJ 

Emily Mosley 

Music 
Prince George, VA 

Ann Moulis 

Economics and Political Science 
Centreville, VA 



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Allison Mowery 

Physics and Mathematics 
Alexandria, VA 

Korsteno Munzing 

Sociology 
Floyd, VA 

Meero Murgoi 

Biology and Computer Science 
Herndon, VA 

Bridget Murptiy 

English and American Studies 
Fairfax, VA 



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Dana Murphy 

Classics 
Ewa Beach, HI 

Allyson Myers 

Historic Preservation 
Kensington, MD 

Rachel Myers 

History 
Annapolis, MD 

Emily Nagel 

Economics 
Federalsburg, MD 



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Lynn Nashorn 

American Studies 
Fairfax, VA 

Michael Newbold 

Biology 
Vienna, VA 

Cassandra Newman 

International Affairs 
Stafford, VA 

Nancy Nguyen 

> Sociology 

■""^-^ ■ Falls Church, VA 



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Chemlslry 
Biloxi, MS 

Pauiene Nichols 

Business Administration 
Fredericicsburg, VA 

Melissa Nllsson 

studio Art 
Goittiersburg. MD 

Daniel Noel 

Itciion 
t^ederfclcsburg, VA 



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Lisa Nuedling 

Psychology 
Garden City. NY 

Elizabeth O'Leary 

Business Administration 
Hingliam, MA 

Kelll O'QuInn 

Political Science 
Grundy, VA 

Kristin Ochsenrelter 

Biology 
Onley, MD 



Andrew Oko 

Cliemistry and ReBgion 
Oceonside. NY 

Jamie Oliver 

Business Administration 
Warrenfon. VA 

Kristin Orstead 

Economics 
Ctiesapeake. VA 

Katie Painter 

Computer Science 
Staunton. VA 



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Sarah Parr 

Historic Preservation 
wnriannsburg. VA 

Joseph Parsons. Hi 

Computer Science 
Fredericicsburg. VA 

Craig Patterson 

Environmental Studies 
Efficoft City. MO 

Shaina Pereira 

Economics and Anllvopology 
woodbridge. va 



Bryce Perry 

Historic Preservation 
Watertown. CT 

Jennifer Perry 

American Studies and Educatiori 
Ctiesopeolce. va 
My-Phuong Pham 

International Affairs 
Annondole. VA 

Laurie Phillips 

Business Admininistration/Mailcetirig 
Yoftcfown. VA ' 



Amanda Picard 

History 
Dumfries, VA 

Tricia Piccinino 

Business Administration 
Annandcle, VA 

Jocelyn Pitts 

Historic Preservation 
Ruther Glen, VA 

Timotheus Pope 

Religion 
Hurt. VA 



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Phuong Powell 

Psychology 
Muskogee, OK 

Amy Prible 

English 
Virginia Beach, VA 

Ellen Prince 

Psychology 
Spotsylvania, VA 

Heather Pritciiett 

Sociology 
Lynchburg, VA 



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Kevin Pustiee 

Physics 
Lyne, NH 

Bridget Ralpti 

Business Administration 
Silver Spring, MD 

Steven Ramos 

Business Administration 
Stafford, VA 

Mary Betti Ramsey 

Psychology 
Boones Mill, VA 



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Robert Reading 

Physics 
Virginia Beach, VA 

Amber Rector 

Sociology 
Manassas, VA 

Bryan Reddan 

Geography 
Glen Cove, NY 

Danielle Reeves 

English 
Charleston, SC 



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Conor Reilly 

Philosophy 
Fairfax, VA 

Calicoe Richir 

Environmental Science 
Ruther Glen, VA 

David Rickey 

Historic Preservation 
Manassas, VA 

Lindsey Riley 

English 
Warrenton, VA 



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Kristin Ripley 

Biology 
Fredericksburg, VA 

Ethan RIpperger 

Business Administration 
Ridgeneld. CT 

Emily Robblns 

Biology 
Woodbridge. VA 

Katherine Robblns 

English 
Chortottesvllle, VA 



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Bridget Robinson 

Geogroptiy end Biology 
Monlpeiier. VT 

Erik Rodriguez 

Business Adminlstrollon 
Falls Churcti, VA 

Monica Rosado 

Psycliology 
Detroit. Ml 

Megan Rouse 

Intl. Affairs and Poli. Sci. 
Burke, VA 

Erica Rozeic 

Historic Preservation 
Alexandria, VA 

Maria Saiazar 

Psyctiology 
Queens, NY 

M. Meaghan Saligren 

Environmental Science 
Berryville, VA 

Jason Sandlln 

Psychology and Business Admin, 
Dumfries. VA 



Andrea Sasin 

Internotionol Affairs 
West Chester. PA 

Heidi Sctienlcei 

History and Education 
Garden City. NY 

John Schirrippa 

Mathematics 
East Hampton, NY 



Psychology 
Timonium. MD 



Stefan Schoen 

Business Administration 
Doytestown. PA 

Scott SchuHz 

History 

East Norfhport, NY 

James Scott 

English 
Midlothian. VA 

Sarah Sebring 

Biokjgy 
Gloucester. VA 



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Mark Shabman 

Physics 
Blacksburg, VA 

Robert Shaffer 

Psychology 
Fairfax, VA 

Mike Shane 

Business Administration 
Norfoll<,VA 

Jessica Shaver 

Sociology 
Madison County, VA 




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Sage Shaw 

Business Administration and Spanish 
Denville, NJ 

Nicole Shelton 

English 
Woodbridge, VA 

Mary Kate Sheridan 

English 
Pequannock, NJ 

Catherine Shiflet 

Historic Preservation 
Washington Grove, MD 



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Emily Shuman 

Business Administration 
Charlottesville, VA 

Amy Shumate 

Biology 
Annandale, VA 

Kristin Simmers 

English and Education 
Fallston, MD 

Jessica Simon 

History 
McLean, VA 



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Erlka Simpson 

English 
Springfield, VA 

Elizabeth Sjoberg 

Biology 
South Riding, VA 

Kristen Skove 

English 
Nev\/ton, NJ 

Alexis Slack 

Psychology 
Lynchburg, VA 



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John Slawinski 

Business Administration 
Richmond, VA, 

Hannah Slotnick 

English ■ 
Juneau, AK 

Kassandra Smith 

English 
Fredericksburg,. VA 

Megan Smith 

Business Administratidi| 
Midlothian, V^f 




Portsia Smith 

Sociology 
Ashland. VA 

Rachel Smith 

History and Educalion 
Nortli Yarmouth, ME 

Sarah Smith 

Intemofional Affairs 
Williamsburg, VA 

Tempe Smith 

Psychology 
Mechanicsville, VA 



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Katrlna Smoot 

American Studies 
Sperryville, VA 

Samuel Snyder 

Business Administration 
Burlce,VA 

Andrea Soltess 

Geography 
Hemdon, VA 

Christina Soper 

Business Administration 
Frederickstjurg, VA 



Michael Sorgen 

Business Administration 
Waynestxsro, VA 

Laine Spadola 

Business Administrotion 
Culpeper, VA 
Erik Spahr 

Physics 

Waynesboro. VA 
Chaslty SpitHe 

Political Science 
Nokesville, VA 

Elizabeth Spruell 

Sociology and Sponish 
Houston, TX 

Timothy Spurr 

History 
Glocester. Rl 

Katherine Stangier 

International Affairs 
Cory, NC 

Mary Stanley 

Sociology 
Roanoke, VA 



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Lindsey Startt 

Geography 
Blicott City. MD 

Evan Steinberg 

International Affairs 
Cheltenham. PA 

Melissa Stephens 

Environmental Science 
Harrisonburg, VA 

Kimberly Stewart 

English 
Lynchburg, VA 



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Sara Stokes 

Biology 
Lynchburg, VA 

Kendra Stolzenbach 

Psychology and Sociology 
Winchester, VA 

Jason Stover 

History 
Hampton, VA 

Carolyn Sweterlitsch 

Music 
Arlington, VA 



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Amanda Swilley 

Medieval Studies 
Poquoson, VA 

Jennifer Tollman 

Spanish 
Jeffersonton, VA 

Mirtha Tapio 

Spanish 
Arlington, VA 

Moeve Taylor 

Histor/ and Art History 
Burke, VA 




Cory Tempiemon 

Public Affairs Journalism 
Charlottesville, VA 

Katherine Terney 

History 
Granby, CT 

Elizabeth Terrell 

Economics 
Richmond, VA 

Darien Tliall 

Business Administration 
Chantilly, VA 



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Claudia Ttiomos 

Biology 
Great Falls, VA 

Tammy Thomas 

Psychology 
Clifton, VA 

Ernest Thompson 

Business Administration 
Louisa, VA 

Alyssa Tice 

studio Art 
Centreville, VA 



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Kimberly Tilghom 

Economics 
Annapolis, MD 

Priscilla Tomescu 

English 
Mission Viejo, CA 

Richard Tomlinson 

Biology 
Anderson, SC 

Carolyn Townsend 

Spanish 
Potomac, MD 



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Elizabeth Trimble 

Historic Pres. and Ciassics 
Hampton, VA 

Adrlenne Trombley 

Biology 
Medfofd, NJ 
Kassle Tucker 

Business Administration 
Raplilne. VA 

Christina Turkelson 

Englisti 
Choifont, PA 




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Melissa Turner 

Geographiy 
DomWes,VA 

Christopher Uebelhor 

History 

Evansvilie. IN 
Rachel Vaccaro 

Business Administration 
Alexandria, VA 

Katherlne Valentine 

Anthropology 
Alexandria, VA 



*:■' — ■ 



^' L 



■ ■^ 



I 



b 



Sameer Vaswani 

Economics 
RIctimond, VA 

Dominique Vega 

Business Administration 
Alexandria, VA 

Kathy VI 

Political Science 

Arlington, VA 

Valerie Vlllegas 

Biology 
Hemdon. VA 









Alexandra Vizder 

Englisti 

Virginia Beacti. VA 

Jessica Waggener 

Business Administration 
Raleigh. NC 

Blanco Wakefield 

Computer Science 
Fairfax Station. VA 

Joeonn Walker 

Political Science 
Springfield, VA 



i 




um; 



Loyton Walker 



Fals Church, VA 

Kevin Wallace 

Business Administration 
Merrick. NY 

LIndsey Wallace 

American Studies 
Midland, VA 

Kelly Walsh 

Sociology 
Rockville Centre. NY 



Mary Warder 

Intl. Affairs and Political Science 
Virginia Beach, VA 

Michael Warner 

Geography 
Mt. Solon, VA 

Jennifer Warren 

T.-r- Historic Preservation 

'*■'-■- ■" Warren, Ni 

Corinne Warrener 

Annerican studies 
Long Valley, NJ 







Renee Watson 

Psychology 
Chesterfield, VA 

Marcy Webster 

Business Administration 
Forest, VA 

Erin Weimert 

Mathematics 
Middletown, MD 

Daniel Weinbaum 

International Affairs and Spanish 
Richmond, VA 



'*^ 



Kristen Wenger 

Historic Preservation 
Upper Marlboro, MD 

Alexander West 

Geology 
Falls Church, VA 

Brian White 

Business Administration 
Centreville, VA 

Kelli White 

. Political Science 
Grundy, VA 

Emily Whyte 

i Business Administration 

Tenafly, NJ 

Gretchen Wietmarschen 

Anthropology and Geography 
Zanesville, OH 

Emily Williams 

Biology 
Ashburn, VA 

Lauren Wilson 

Art History 
Eldersburg, MD 



X^- 






Charles Winfield 

^rt History and Historic Preservation 
Franklin, TN 

Sarah Winnan 

History and Political Science 
Frederick, MD 

Carly Woods 

Rhetoric Communications 
Oak Harbor, WA 

Diana Yearsley 

Geography 
Triangle, VA 



%''', 



Vf 




_ ,L^>^ 










^U2 




seniors 









m ■ I mm 




FM*»' 





/■^^ 



1% 



1^ 



Lea Anna Yowell 

Business Administration 
Madison, VA 

Jason Zambanini 

Economics 
Millwood, VA 

Andrea Zbeil 

Biology 
Mechanlcsvllie. VA 

Ryan Zdanowicz 

Physics 
Toledo, OH 

David Zedonek 

Political Science 
Lakeland, FL 

Katie lelenak 

Anthropology 

Richmond, VA 

Justin Zimmerman 

History and Political Science 
Berkeley Heights. NJ 

Jennifer Zoebelein 

Historic Preservation and History 
Holtsvllle, NY 



•f j?!^S>y L^jfe^t-. 



A// bai/, dear A/ma Mater, 
We si/jg our praise fojou. 
Higb ofi Matye's Hi/Uop 
You sfaud forever /rue; 
Born ifj frufb and honor 
You ever more sba// be, 
Tbe mode/ of our future jears 
And a// eferntty. 



W/jene'er ive /jave to leave jou 
We never m// forget, 
Tbe kssonsjou /jave taugbt us. 
And a// tbe friends we've met; 
And jvejour sons and daugbters 
Wi// bo/djour name on bigb. 
So bere's to Mary Wasbin^n; 
Our /ove mU never die. 






wm 



~ Irene Toy/or & Jean Crotty, 1947 




Master of Arts in Liberal Studies Saiiy e. Bockh 



Carol Louise Apperson 
Joan Brownlee 
Regina Marie Clancy-Hiney 
Traci M. Jolinson 
Barbara L. Kirl<wood-Taylor 
Janet Valeria Mata-Hitz 
Monique J. L. Moten 
Nancy Sands Sullivan 

Master of Science 

Matthew Ian Aruchi 
Marianne Brigitte Ayers 
Megtian Maureen Blodgett 
Amanda Kay Brown 
Jocelyn Renee Byers 
Lucy Anne Casciano 
Alyssa Louanne Croucti 
Trea Demarest 
Kattileen Lynn Diacont 
Katie Anna Dolph 
Abigail J. Dougtierty 
Sylvan L. Emory 
Kristin Farrell 
Jamie Lynn Fatek 
Rtiondo Lee Fischer 
Rebecca Mae Foster 
Katherine Elizabeth Graap 
Lynn M. Greenlaw 
Jennie L. Hettema 
Jessica L. Isaacs 
Robyn Michelle Koye 
Jocklyn Ardinia Ketterman 
Corisa Denise McAllister 
Heather Miele 
Jaime Ann Miller 
Jessica Patton 
Emily B. Perkins 
Jennifer L. Peterson 
Sarah Almeda Pitts 
Lauryn A. Pullan ' ' ,' 
Cory Louise Richardson ' 
Stephanie Adrianne Slough 
Amy E. Smith 
Mandy K. Thorpe 
Kotyo Mary Volluzzo 
Jessica A. Von Bargen 
Alono F. West 
Linda Marie Zotter 

Bacheior of Arts 

Todd C. Aberts 
Rola Abimourched 
Osasumwen Zoe Airhiavbere 
Noriko Mae Allison 
Jessica Lynn Amis 
Meghan Rose Archibald 
Kathleen Margaret Arrington 
Danick Arsenault 
Katherine Rose Aversano 
Kathryn Anne Barbuto 
Luke Richard Barley 
Jennifer Leigh Batson 
Ryan W. Bayne 
Lindsay Jo Beaton 
Elizabeth Katherine Beebe 
Jennifer Lynelle Beier 
Adam Korim Benabdallah 
Diana Arge Bendixen 
Paige Hunt Bennett 
Shannon Ray Razio Berck 
Amanda Dawn Beverly 
Nathan Andrew Bevil 
Caleb Michael Billmeier 
Ashlie Dare Biscoe 
David Blackmore 
Kevin Mark Bloke 
Kate Elizabeth Blakeney 
Ashley Macrae Bland 
Andrew Henry Blate 



Misako Helen Bohlin 
Angela Dawn Bohon 
Stephanie T. Booth 
Thomas Henry Borok 
Lauren Meredith Boswell 
L. Andrew Bowman 
Erin E. Boyer 

Anne Elizabeth Broband 
Brian Andrew Bradley 
Lori L. Bradley 
John David Bradshaw 
Jessica Brandos 
Wendy Anne Brayer 
Kristen Nicole Bridges 



Kristen E. Dayton 
Maria S. Dayton 
Lauren De Angelis 
Susan Marie Deedrick 
Andrea Blair Devening 
Erin Kathleen Dexter 
Edward Leonzo Dickerson 
Christopher W. Dimotsis 
Joseph Stephen Dmytriw 
Christopher M. Doddridge 
Erin Michele Dougherty 
Guzel duChoteau 
Meredith Lynne Dunham 
Colin M. Dwyer 
Emily Katherine Eaton 



seniors 



Laura Mary Griffiths 
April Marie Gross 
Anne Elizabeth Grosz 
Matthew Paul Guderion 
Michael Lloyd Hagan 
Erin Lynn Haile 
Cris Montes Hairston 
Sam Moscoe Hall 
John Michael Halliday 
Adam L. Hamilton 
Brittany Anne Hammelman 
Jennifer Rebecca Hammond 
Mika Harada 
Elizabeth J. Harker 
Kristina Ann Harpst 
" Leah Christine Hays 
R. Megan Headley 
Erich August Heckel 
Ashley Victoria Heimall 
Laura Josephine Henderson 




Amelia Lee Bristow 

Kara Elizabeth Brockman 

Jessica DeChant Brown 

John-David Brown ^ , , ' 

Lauren Marie Burgess ', " ^ 

Claire Marie Burike i' 

Coiflin M. Burmeister _ ), 

Megan Liam Cain ' I 

Lisa Michelle Call 

Alena Marie Colloghan 

Theresa Colleen Callaghan 

Erin Blaine Campbell 

Alex Leigh Copshaw-Taylor 

Heidi C. Carlson 

Amanda Faulkner Carter-Roth 

Tracy Marie Casey 

Michael William Casey, Jr. 

Sara Castner 

Lisa Meredith Cavanaugh 

Christina Chan 

Erica Jean Chapman 

Amanda Bridget Chaves 

Daniel Preston Chiles 

Leila T. Choudhury 

Hannah Grace Chowning 

Michael R. Clark 

Laura May Clifton 

Katherine Ann Clute 

Ashton David Cole 

Cheryl Tina Snider Collis 

Sarah Elizabeth Colona 

Kimberly Elizabeth Colwell 

Melindo J. Compher 

Brian David Connolly 

Diana S. Conty 

Ellen Kimberly Cook 

Clare Griffin Cote 

Elisabeth E. Cunard 

Michael Anthony D'Eredita 

Christopher David Dalton 

Amanda Winters Davis 

Jill Elizabeth Davis 

Gabrielle Rose Davoy 



Jason B. Echols 

Summer Elizabeth Edell 

Elizabeth Gloss Edwards 

Lauren Elizabeth Eisold 

Christopher David Ellington 

Caroline Hastings Ellis 

Clinton W. Enos ,. 

Margel Lea Ernst 

Jonine Marie Evans 

Stephanie Lyn Falleur i ■ 

Nancy Ann Fallon 

Elise Marie Fasick 

Elizabeth Marie Ferguson 

Elizabeth Nicole Ferguson 

Angela Michelle Filmeck 

Erin L. Fish 

Elizabeth M. Fleming 

Jill M. Flowers 

Margaret Ellen Foster 

Megan Elizabeth Froscello 

Peter Harrison Fravel 

Damon Nicolas Freeman 

Taryn Nicole Friend 

Elise Fullerton 

Suzanne K. Gallagher 

Jeremy Joseph Gaudreau 

Teresa Anne Geary 

Sarah K. Geddis 

Bevin Koteri Gekosky 

Peter Ethan Geres 

Kimberley Nichole Geyer 

Deanna Shaun Given 

Daniel George Glynn 

Katrina Glynn 

Laura C. Goldschmidt 

Logan M. Goodin 

Jessica L. Goon 

Anne Catrine Goska 

Peyton Carrie Gouldin 

Jessica R. Grando 

Laura M Grasso 

Jill Lavin Groziano 

Shown Fitzgerald Gremminger 



Ruth A. Hicks 
Richard C. Higgins 
Kristen Marie Hill 
Patrick Lewis Hiltz 
Erin Michele Hirsch 
Meredith Anne Hite 
Julia Ann Hoffman 
Kathryn Mary Hohman 
Jessica Heather Holt 
Tyler Abbot Holtzmon 
Kristen Marie Hooker 
Jennifer Lynn Howard 
Meghan Elizabeth Howard 
Rachel Elizabeth Howard 
Carolyn F. Huckoboy 
Carolyn Martha Hughes 
Kerri A. Hundley 
Rita A. Hurley 
Caroline Jean Hyatt 
Mary Catherine Idone 
Krystal Ann Irvin 
Amanda-Kate Jacobs 
Kory Jessen 
Kevin Robert Johnson 
Brian T. Jones 
Sherico Denise Jones 
Carolyn Gilmartin Junkins 
Katrina Morgan Keitt 
Elizabeth Ann Keller 
Rachel Leigh Keller 
Mary K. Kelly 
Melindo Sue Kemper 
Coiflin Emily Kendall 
Kioro Anne Kerwin 
Wendy Carol Kilby 
Kelly Lynn Kinohon 
Jennifer Lee King 
Leah Marie King 
Coiflin Neiss Kinkeod 
Ryan White Kish 
Abby Elizabeth Kistler 
Elizabeth Ann Klingomon 
Benjamin A. Kolodziej 



204 



seniors 



iKelly O'Keefe Koniowsky 
Ishari Lynne Krug 
iMichael J. LaMonica 
IKathryn Chalfant Lacy 
Jason Daniel Lancaster 
;Brian Stephen Laudate 
iAoron Stephen Layman 
Stephanie Ann Lee 
Katharine E. Leesman 
Lauren Elizabeth Legard 
I Theodore L. Lewis 
James T. Liao 

Maryclaire Balsdon Lindgren 
Christine A. Lindsey 
Shana Leigh Liptord 
■Jana W. Lipski 
Anne Moffett Litz 
Johanna L. Lunglhofer 
Kristy L. Lupejkis 
Alexia Helene MacClain 



Kristina Renee Moore 
Audrey A. Moran 
Joshua Alton Morris 
Talia Denise Mosconi 
Emily Rebekah Mosley 
Miranda Diane Mosley 
Magdalene Mrowiec 
Lindsey Lee Much 
Karstena Joanne Munzing 
Bridget Mary Murphy 
Dana Renee Murphy 
Rebecca Murray 
Allyson M. Myers 
Rachel Alison Myers 
John Francis Nagy 
Lynn Cory Nashorn 
Tiffany Anne Newell 
Cassandra Marie Newman 
Nancy Hieu-Honh Nguyen 
Melissa Karina Nilsson 



Megan Frances Rouse 
Carlo Lee Rowley 
Erica Alene Rozek 
Erin Michelle Ryan 
Andrew Collins Solnnon 
Andreo Sosin 
Michoel Lee Schod 
Heidi Frances Schenkel 
Rebecca Parsons Schram 
Scott Schultz 
Emilie I Schuiz 
Gillian R. Sciacca 
James Edward Scott 
Maxwell Joseph Seaman 
Nicole Leone Semerano 



Michael Robert Shapard 
Jessica Dean Shaver 
Timothy D. Shea 
Nicole D. Shelton 
Patrick D. Shepherd 




Christopher Charles MacDonald 

Connie Lea Maetzold 

Jenny Margareta Mohlqvist 

Jamie Malone 

Mark Thomas Malone 

Timothy Louis Maneno 

Kendall L. Manion 

Erica Katherine Monk 

Elizabeth Ann Margeton 

Adam C. Marshall 

Cassandra Elida Martin 

Meghan Smith Moscelli 

Kristen M. Matlick 

Stephen Todd Mauro II 

Rebecca Maykrantz 

Erin Marie McCalla 

Dennis McCarthy 

Brian Thomas McCormick 

Austin Fredrick McCullough 

Alexis Theresa McCullough-Tinker 

Elaine Irene McDonald 

Emily Teresa McDonald 

Heather Lynn McDonald 

Charles Newton McGee III 

Amanda Lee McGuire 

Meghan Elizabeth McMahon 

Minda Peake McMahon 

Laina Diana McMillion 

Melissa Lynne Melton 

Anna Samuella Merrey-Welcome 

Erin J. Merrill 

Katie Messick 

Matthew R. Michaels 

Paul Michael Michanczyk 

Anna Milefsky 

Catherine Kerridge Miller 

Lee Sheehan Miller 

Anna Sterling Mills 

Sandio Anne Mills 

Melanie Dawn Mizelle 

Patrick Aaron Monk 

Ingrid Browning Moody 

Karen Anne Moonan 

Heather Marie Moore 



may 8th, 2004 



Gwendolyn Christine Nixon 

Daniel A. Noel 

Nicole Elizabeth Nolker 

Kelli L. O'Quinn 

Courtney Allison Oser 

Alexis Grey Poppas 

Sarah L. Parr 

Bryce Andrew Perry ^ 

Jennifer Leigh Perry (' 

My-Phuong T. Phom ., r.:*. ■' . 

Gillian Price Phillips 

Amanda Lynn Picard 

Jocelyn Hilton Pitts 

Michael Collins Plummer 

Timotheus LaShoe Pope 

Kevin James Porter 

Dominic Presutti 

Amy Elizabeth Prible 

Sheila Marie Price 

Heather Leigh Pritchett 

Patrick Austin Ramsay 

Brandi Rapalee 

Brian Patrick Reagan 

Megan Elizabeth Records 

Amber Lee Rector 

Bryan T. Reddan 

Terrence John Reddinger 

Trisha Danielle Reeves 

M. Conor Reilly 

Rachoel Leigh Reynolds 

Sara Dean Richmond 

David Justin Rickey 

Lindsey Elizabeth Riley 

Patrice Marie Riley 

Jessica A. Ritchie 

Katherine Meredith Robbins 

Elizabeth Ann Rogers 

Archer Riddick Randall Rose. Jr. 

Sarah Dorothy Ross 



Mary Kate V. Sheridan 
Catherine M. Shiflet 
Randy Wilson Shiflet II 
Amy Ayoko Shioji 
Lisa Erin Shroyer 
Judith Eileen Siegol 
Kristin Anne Simmers 
Shannon Nicole Simmons 
Jessica Anne Simon 
Erika L. Simpson 
Kristen Elizabeth Skove 
Hannah T. Slotnick 
Conor Doyle Smith 
Kassandra Jean Smith 
Lindsay Deborah Smith' 
Portsio Simone Smith 
Rachel E. Smith 
Sarah Brunson Smith 
Scott Mathew Smith 
Katrine Fae Smoot 
Andrea Kay Solfess 
Ken Lynn Soqui 
Chasity Lynn Spittle 
Elizabeth Kline Spruell 
Timothy London Spurr 
Kathryn Elizabeth Dellc Stacy 
Katherine Ann Sfangler 
Mary Elizabeth Stanley 
Lisa Fay Storting 
Lindsey Ann Startt 
Sarah Jean Stebbins 
Evan R. Steinberg 
Kimberiy A. Stewart 
M. Worthy Stokes 
Jason Michael Stover 
Stuart Earie Strange 
William Marshall Stribling 
Abigail Ann Sutton 
Carolyn I. Sweferlitsch 



Amanda Caroline Swilley 

Emma Elizabeth Takvoryan 

Jennifer Lynn Tollman 

Mirtha Tapia 

Erik C. Taylor 

Maeve Madalyn Taylor 

Cory Creg Templeman II 

Katherine Ann Temey 

Christine Thing 

Joseph OiGiocomo Thornhlll 

Alyssa Michelle Tice 

Elizabeth S. Tidd 

Priscilla Tomescu 

Carolyn Redden Townsend 

Elizabeth Jean Trimble 



Mark C. Tuben 

Christina L. Turkelson 

Melissa Jean Turner 

Christopher Olsen Uebelhor 

Heather Patricio Usener 

Katherine Margaret Valentine 

Stephanie Nichole Van Hook 

Monique Danielle Vosil 

Kothy Vi 

Alexandra LoRose VIzzier 

Joeonn E. Walker 

Loyton Elizabeth Walker 

Lindsey Miko Wallace 

Andy Lee Walls II 

Kelly Elizabeth Walsh 

Mary Elizabeth Warder 

Michael Warner 

Jennifer L. Warren 

Tiffany A. Wairen 

Corinne duBroco Warrener 

Erin A. Wough 

Diono Lynn Weese 

Daniel Peter Weinboum 

Kristen Anne Wenger 

Holly Marie White 

Kelli Danielle White 

Gretchen MocRoe Wiefmarschen 

Jade K Willord 

Lauren Glenn Wilson 

Chories R. Winfield 

Sarah Courtney Winnan 

Erin Kathleen Wood 

Coriy Soroh Woods • 

Jennifer Jeonette Wooten I 

Sarah Beth Worden J 

Jonathan Lee Worthey ™ 

Diono Yvonne Yearsley 

Abduloziz A. Yousuf 

David Lee Zedonek 

Kathryn Ann Zelenak 

Justin M. Zimmerman 

Jennifer Madeline Zoebelein 

Bachelor of Science 

Seblewongel Agegnehu 
Forhong Alem 
Vanessa Ambereen Ai 
Justin Michael Allen 
Melissa Elizabeth Andersen 
ARson Beth Anderson 
Katharine Brennon Anderson 
Jeremiah Joseph Appleton 
Denise A. Arce 
Johonno Lunsford Austin 
Christopher W. Bailey 
ScoH Austin Baker 
Rachel Penn Bonks 
Jason CIvistopher Barker 
Adrienne Laura Bomes 
Adrianne Wilson Bomelt 
Sean A. S. Boskerviile 
Jason AHen Beenxin 
Michael Bemol 
Anne L. Beverty 
Jessica Ann Bielecki 
Mauro Clare Bishop 



sen i ors 



205 



Bachelor of Science (cent.) 

Danell Lee Bjornson 
Kimberly Diane Blizzard 
Melissa May Block 
Stephanie M. Boczar 
Ryan Michael Bodenstein 
Kimberly Covington Boelte 
Stephanie Elizabeth Bolte 
Cora Elizabeth Bonazza 
Michael A. Bonsiero II 
Brian William Bornschein 
Alexis M. Borrayo 
Allison A. Bourget 
Robert Lee Ayre Bowen 
Kevin Thomas Boyd 

Davis L. Bradshaw, Jr. 

Katharine Taylor Bridgers 

Ellen Elisabeth Brooker 

Anne M. Buboltz 

Elizabeth Ann Buckingham 

Kevin John Buffardi >■'.■ 

Shannon Marie Bunzey 

Catherine Blair Parker Butler 

Kathryn Elizabeth Byrd 

Viona Cabrol 

Mary Ann Campbell 

John Gardiner Conery .( 

Kristy Nicole Carr 

Elizabeth Morgaine Carter-Roth 

Gabriela Isabel Castaiieda 

Laura Anne Castello 

Mario Elizabeth Cedeno a 

James A. Cessaro | 

Alexandra Florence Chehab 

Sarah Elizabeth Chinn 

Jeffrey Christiansen 

Amanda N. Christoph i; 

Adam Joseph Clark 
Mary Wendolyn Clark 
Adam J. Clarkson 
Sara L. demons 
Katie Marie Clerico 
James Walker Click 
Lowton James elites 
Susan Lindsay Clough 
Kate Harrington Cola 
Carolyn Marie Cook 
Paul Franklin Cook, Jr. 
Rachel E. Copen 
Michael J. Corcoran 
Alicia Helen Cornell 
Daniel Jose Correa 
Scott Patrick Coston 
Ryan Allen Coughter 
Chelsey J. Coulter 
Amanda Bethany Cox 
Brandon K. Cox 
Matthew B. Cribbs 
Floyd Alan Crisp II 
Nikki Renee Cunningham 
Brent W. Czaplicki 
Catherine Elizabeth Daniel 
Amanda Carol Davis 
W. Keith Davis 
Mark Chandler Davis 
Andrew Patrick Dawson 
Sharon DeSouza 
Heather Nicole Demko 
Stacy A. Demkowicz 
Laurq Caroline Dickinson 
Patrick Charles Dierkes 
Emily Dilger 

William Dwight Doggett 
Anna R. Drago 
Christopher Dryer 
Margaret Kathleen Duffett 
Abbie A. Duke 
Anno Dunaevo 
Maggie Dwyer 



Mary Eloise Gobrielle Dyk 
Courtney Danielle Eaves 
Kelly Miriomo Eckstein 
Emily Alice Edelman 
Alyssa Marie Ehret 
Lauren Frances Eigel 
Alison Marie Elliott 
F. Britton Elmore IV 
Cesar Ivan Eloiso 
Uzma Enayatulla 
Erin Christine Enzweiler 
Maxwell Erskine 
Stephanie Ann Eyes 
Emily Ann Falvey 
Tiffany Dawn Forris 



<CLM 



Erin Elizabeth Fowley 
Bradley William Ferdinand 
Lara Therese Ferraiolo 
Nathan Figueroa 
Jenno Marie Fisher 
David Fitzpatrick 
JulieAnn Fogorty 
Casey W. Fowler 
Evan Frederic Fowler 
Christina M. Francis 
Robert Justin Gaines 
Christina M. Golligan 
Christopher S. Garncorz 
Julie Ruth Garnett 
Alyson Rebecca Gaydish 
Peter A. Gibson 
Geroldine Gicquel 
Melissa Page Glennie 
Maureen Elizabeth Godfrey 
Ryan Edward Goff 
Krystin Leanne Gokey 
Faith Regina Goodacre 
Lauren Ashley Goor 
Sarah Ashley Gordon 
Dorrell Marcus Graf 
Joy Nicole Grantlond 
Amy Elizabeth Gray 
Alison Stevens Green 
Koycee M. Green 
Geoffrey E. Greene 
Joseph Milton Greene III 
Jaspreet Kaur Grewal 
Scott Dickson Gribble 
Elizabeth Mario Griffiths 
Somontho Ann Gross 
Mark Wade Guthrie 
Priya Gyoni 

Kathleen Elizabeth Hamilton 
Tracy Elizabeth Homm 
Kristen Michele Hammer 



John Wesley Hardin 
Donna Goyle Harlow 
Ernest E. Harris III 
Loyne Elice Havens 
Kristine Marie Heffner 
Harriotte Winchester Heinzen 
Jennifer Nicole Henley 
Shalini A. Henry 
Daniel T. Heselbarth 
Jessica Gail Hewitt 
Katherine L. Higdon 
Ashley N. Hildebrandt 
Erin Elizabeth Hill 
Noah Robert Hoffman 



Jessie L. Kreider 
Michael L. Kuchler 
Emily Kuppler 
Taylor D. Lane 
Constantin Lango 
Ronald Andrew Lawson 
Christopher J. Leodem 
Byong Un Lee 
Christopher David Lembo 
Anthony Issac Lipscomb 
Marc D. Logon 
Patrick Carter Loth 
James Matthew Reed Lowe 
Catherine Carr MacKinnon 
Jonathan Luke Macone 
Hien Thanh Thi Mai 
Nguyen Sao Mai 
Nicole M. Moier 
Lauren Michelle Maiocco 
Laura Ellen Monganiello 




Elizabeth Ann Holland 
Tore Dawn Holt 
Erin Elizabeth Hopkins 
Ashley Suzanne Home 
Eric Edward Home 
Jason H. Hough 
Meghan Kathleen Housley 
Arthur Darling Howland 
Tiffianne Renee Hudnall 
David Aaron Hunsberger 
Jillion Heyword Hurst 
Lindsey Jean Hutchison 
David A. Hye 
Amanda Noelle lontosco 
Sarah Elizabeth Jackson 
Shirley Ann Jackson 
Alexander P. Jacobsen 
Rebecca Ann Jaeger 
Brian Mark Jonelsins 
Michael Bernard Jenkins 
Kendall Anne Jennings 
Kelly Michelle Jensen 
Christopher S. Johnson 
Teri Jeonette Johnson 
Ashley Elizabeth Jones 
Pamela Michelle Jones 
Rebecca Thorpe Jones 
Matthew Birch Kapuscinski 
David Patrick Kardion 
Heather Lynn Kelley 
Kelly D. Kennedy 
Stacy Ann Kennedy 
Zolfon Kerestely 
Christopher Paul Kiewro 
Lisa Kinoshito Kingsley 
Brent Ehren Kintzer 
Amber Elaine Knowles 
Rachel Diane Knowles 
Paul H. Kodock 
Benjamin Chandler Kowalik 



Jesica Adrienne Mangun 

Lindsay Ann Manning 

Mark Manzano 

LoriAnn Rose Moresca 

Kristin M. Marion 

Carrie E. Marston 

Elyzobeth Jane Massucci 

Nina Michelle Mathews 

Grant Emerson Matthews 

Annie Mazes 

Sara K. Mazzuchi 

Andrew James Byington McAfee; 

Nichole Renee McCarthy ^ 

Sarah Alice McCarthy 

Lindsey Dawn McClintock 

Robert Edward McCraw Jr. 

Somontho Michelle McDonald 

Cynthia Leigh McElveen 

Gina McGregor 

Matthew Alan McKay 

James William McKinnon 

Elizabeth Champagne 

McLaughlin 

Erin Jeanne McLaughlin 

Jade Ashelle McLourin 

Lindsay G. McMahon 

Aimeda M. McMullen . 

Asha Nicole Merzazoda 

Catherine A. Messa 

Aaron Elizabeth Miller 

Neoma R. Mills 

Victor Mondino 

Lynsi Hart Montgomery 

Maria Ellen Moore 

Roberto Morales 

Vanessa Claire Morgenthoier 

Janet M. Moriarity 

Mark Daniel Morrow 

Ann Corinne Moulis 

Allison Mowery 



>06| 



^^niOR 



iNeil S. Moysenko 
■Meera Murgai 
'William Lee Murray 
Nicole Lyn Musselman 
Emily Brooke Nagel 
Nghia Nguyen 
Tinh Thanh T. Nguyen 
Poulene R. Nichols 
Kafrina Willianns Nixon 
Lisa Allison Nuedling 
'Elizabeth Karen O'Leary 
Kristin Louise Ochsenreiter 
James Robert Ohisson 
Michael A. Ohisson 
Jamie Rene Oliver 
Kristin Michelle Orsteod 
Catherine Rose Otey 
Katie Virginia Painter 
Allison Elizabeth Parker 
Jo Ann Parker 




Joseph Blair Parsons III 
Craig A. Patterson 
Shaina Fleur Pereiro 
Kelly Denise Peterson 
April M. Phillips 
Laurie Marie Phillips 
Sandra Rae Phillips 
Tricia Lynn Piccinino 
Amanda Marie Pierson 
Travis A. Pope 
Patrick Regan Priest 
Ellen Mollory Prince 
Andrew James Puddester 
Michael Edvi^ard Pusey 
Kevin Arnold Pushee 
Bridget Ralph 
Steven Pereira Ramos 
Mary Elizabeth Ramsey 
Robert E. Reading 
Aaron M. Reynolds 
Calicoe Star Richir 
Kristin Elizabeth Ripley 
Ethan John Ripperger 
Emily Brook Robbins 
Bridget Ann Robinson 
Erik James Rodriguez 
Cameron C. Rohrkemper 
Graham L. Ruckman 
Mary Meaghan Sallgren 
Noah Jon Sanders 
Jason Donald Sandlin 
Eva Felicia Santina 
Jacob A. Sapp 
Brian Wade Schaffter 
John Louis Schirrippa 
Kelly Christine Schmidt 
Stefan Schoen 
Aubry Dawn Scott 
James Alexander Scully 
Heather Lynn Seaver 



Sarah Ann Sebring 
Mark Adams Shabmon 
Michael Shane 
Alexandra Driscoll Sharkey 
Sage Show 
Michael Jesse Shelton 
Amanda Faith Shively 
Brandon Jacob Shoop 
James Matthew Shugart 
Emily Brynn Shuman 
Amy Elizabeth Shumate 
Elizabeth A. Sims 
Elizabeth A. Sjoberg : 
Alexis Anne Slack i 

John A. Slawinski 
Megan Nicole Smith 
Tempe Darinda Smith 
Matthew N, Smothers 
John Raymond Snellinger 
Christina Kim Soper 



Brian M. White 
Emily Catherine Whyte 
Matthew Michael Wiles 
Eva Erika Wilhelmsson 
Jennifer Marie Wilkins 
Emily Anne Williams 
Joseph T. Wilson 
Bonnie Elizabeth Winstead 
Andrew Booth Woodard 
Tiffany Anne Wright 
David R. Wright Jr. 
Lea Anna Yowell 
Peter W. Yu 

Jason Michael Zambanini 
Andrea Lynn Zbell 
Ryan Stanley Zdonowicz 

Bachelor of Liberal Studies 

Ercan Hakky Akkub 




Michael T. Sorgen 
Laine Anne Spadola 
Erik Jackson Spahr 
Tyler L. St.Clair 
Donald E. Stader III 
Melissa Ann Stephens 
Sara Worthington Stokes 
Kendra Lee Stolzenbach 
Phillip Spencer Stovall 
Virginia Grace Street 
Tamara Lynn Sullivan 
Matthew W. Switzer 
Elizabeth Ashton Terrell 
Darien R. Thall 
Claudia L. Thomas 
Matthew Nevin Thomas 
Ernest Terell Thompson 
Rebecca L. Thompson 
Kimberly Crist Tilghman 
Richard Fair Tomlinson 
Adrienne Renee Trombley 
Kassie Eloise Tucker 
Daniel Sedat Uyar 
Rachel Frances Vaccaro 
Nicole A. Vasil 
Sameer B. Vaswani 
Dominique Noelle Vega 
Valerie Monique Villegas 
Chase C. Vogler 
Meredith Emily Wadsworth 
Jessica L. Waggener 
Elizabeth A. Wagner 
Katherine J. Wainwright 
Bianca Jewel Wakefield 
Kevin E. Wallace 
Christina M. Walsh 
Renee Dove Watson 
Mary Clara Webster 
Erin Patricia Weimert 
Alexander Emery West 



2004 



April Dianne Amador 
Claude Arthur 
Katherine E. Ashley 
Donna L. Atkins 
April Renee Austin-Bell 
Elizabel Baez 
Maria Nicole Bibbs 
Paolo Bishop 
Ashley N. Brooks 
Leslie Jean Buckley 

Kevin M. Burke ■ 

Melanie Sue Collins 
Suzen H. Collins 
Megan Patricia Conover 
Evangeline W. Cornwell 
Carrie Eula Covert 
David L. Craig 
Regino M. Cronin 
Theresa A. D'Amico 
Donna Jean Deots 
Rebecca Ann DennbowskI 
Adrian Ray Donovan 
Mandee Melynn Engelhardt 
Deborah J. Faint 
Patricia C. Fluharfy 
Jamie Lynn Fortier 
Victor Hugo Garcia 
Robert Alan Grossi 
Timothy E. Gruber 
Robert Fleming Hale, Jr. 
Michael H. Hartsock 
Ruth Ann Harvey 



Elizabeth Hummel 
Kelly Marie Hurt 
Catherine V. Hussain 
Erin Swirchak Hutchison 
Adam Zachary Johnson 
Trudy W. Johnson-Kay 
Nancy B. Kamenslcl 
Christina Lynne Kellas 
Unchu K. Kin 
Janna Deonn Kincald 
Elizabeth Bonbroke Klein 
Deborah A. Lorimer 
Debro Kay Leopold 
ChrisHon B. Uncoln 
Corolann M. Lotsey 
Kimberiy Denise Lyie 
Edword Phelps Lyman III 
Tommi Lee Molloy 
Tracy Spore Moloche 
Brian Wesley Marks 
Colleen M. McDonnell 
Thomas A. McNinch ' 

Christian Shorrock Miller 
Nothonlel Wayne Miller 
Kinnberiee Kay Mohle 
Andrew Nathan Morgan 
Silus Motamorry 
Carolyn L. Nelson 
Terry Lin Norton 
Adrienne Kay Ohie-Rodriguez 
Phuong Do Powell 
Jessica Ann Rich 
Scott R. Richardson 
Daniel Bradley Rogers 
William Horris Ross 
Virginia Gale Russell 
Julie Schoenwetler 
Kimberiy G. Schoffslall 
James K. Simms 
Michelle Boggs Simpson 
Aaron T. Smith 
Jock M. Smith 
Kofhryn Ann Smith 
Marto Anne Smith 
Sheri Lynn Sparry 
Vickie Sue Stanley 
Joy Paul Stewart 
Christopher B. Strickland 
Lizbeth Baker Sydnor 
Paula K. Taylor 
Mary P. Telford 
Steven L. Walker 
Kathleen M. Wetzel 
Irene May Whaling 
Alicia Gail Padgett Wheeler 
L. Bryan White 



Joanne C. Higginbothom 
Joseph Minor Holloway III 




congratulations 



seniors 



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207 



Sa^rtda^agge^miJaa 



I>EC1. AK-ATIOM <CAT?T>f 



m'>^- IcS-MREO €<:_-( I OOL., i^p-IRTT 



October, ^|ovEMBER' Bf?ou^iT acaoevjc. r>E7a:>LJMF<- a-s- -s"tui:>b.' 



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MO?rr-fi--S PEOP^£ EVE. 



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'FfliiL 



at the save the name rally, psychology 
professor david kolar brought his son 
Andrew to campaign against the nanne 
change, dedicated professors became 
involved in aspects outside the classroom 
to show their school pride. 



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lASTING BONDS 

Jennifer welsch, megan hoyt, caitlin 
kosec, and Jessie faller-parratt 



fourth floor girls 





HALLH ISTOR' 



Named after Edward Alvey, Dean of Sfudernts 
from 1936 to 1971, Alvey earned the title of 
newest freshman residence hall. Similar to the 
residents of Alvey, Dr. Alvey lived as a busy 
and ambitious man. Dr. Alvey prepared class 
schedules, planned new courses with 
department heads, assembled material for 
the catalogue, and performed other 
activities associated with the office of the 
dean. 






second floor girls 



corrie burch and katie swonson 



mary waldron, Jennifer welsch, 
Jessie faller-parratt, and caitlin 
kosec 



210 



peopio 



heather o'connell and 
Jessie O'Connor 



david villegas, liz murray, 
matt hubbord 



eagle rnoscot 



bob carrico, marcella 
couallreo, colin mclaren 






)^ 1 1 



1. dana stubbs 

2. katie swonson 

3. sarah maynard and 
kim walchek 

4. Stephanie harnc.\ unci 
katic mcclrov 

5. krysten brown 
and amanda 

6. Chris 



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Qivey 



211 





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GOOD TIMES 


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see no evil, hear no evil. 


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speak no evil, think no evil 


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friends forever 



sean Drown, saroh cannon, 
and meara henley 



212 



people 



fountain friends 



f^olly quici<, lynn rushing, 
and lisa brandonourg 



brittony sliariklc- 



rneora henle/ 




?. chad 

2. emily v^alsh, jen njssell, 
and friends on spring 
break 

3. a hug between 
friends 

4. holly horrell and 
megon garretf 

5. matt Christiansen 
and sean rogers 



new 




CULWA^NG CAAMRADERIE 





one 



tiun{n'ecf ancf fifty Sun^Sk beds 



rclassmen 



new 



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ONE MOMENT IN TIME 



amanda chaves and erin dexter at brock's on tat tuesdo 





HALL HISTORY 



In 1 9 1 1 , Willard Hall opened as the first dormitory. 
The dorm carried the name ot the famous 
temperance leader, Frances Willard. In 1914, the 
General Assembly appropriated $37,500 for the 
first unit of Virginia Hall. When Virginia opened 
in 1915, it housed the president's office and the 
library. The college constructed the final section 
of Virginia, including the columns facing Ball 
Circle, in 1935. Mercer Hall functioned as the 
Infirmary. The name of the building honored 
Fredericksburg physician Hugh Mercer, who 
Mary Washington trusted as her regular doctor. 





Virginia hall 



dustin yudowitcti 



214 



pf^ople 



Virginia (lall giils 



Christine and dana 



Jennifer nash 




1 . erin dexter and 
michelle passer 

2. katie 

3. megan 
martinez 

4. matt rogers and 
annanda chaves 

5. katie henderson 
and melinda 

6. becca 
soger 

7. matthew becker 




mercer & Virginia & willard 













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amanda crissup 




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ball antics 




HALL HI.STORY 



The college officially named Mary Ball Hall offer 
George Woshiingfon's mofher, Mary Boll 
Woshiingfon. Hisforions knew liffle obouf Mrs. 
Woshingfon. Some argue ffiof her birfhdafe 
fell between 1706 and 1708. Mary losf her 
parents of the age of twelve and married 
Augustine Washington at twenty-three. 
Previously widowed, Augustine hod three 
children. Together Mary and Augustine had 
six children. Man/ lived to see her eldest son 
George become president of the United 
States. 






)'s style 



omanda and emily 



boll hall promotions 



216 



!rjH_panpie_ 



;mily 



katie green 



ashley leernod 



ball halt 



oshley matthews 

2. gweneveve habersat 

3. omanda 

4.mandy 
passmore 

5. elizabeth helfrich 




HALL HANnOlIT 



madison hall 



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HALL H I STORY 



The small dormitories of Custis and Madison 
honor famous Virginian women. The college 
named Custis Hall after the daughter of 
George Washington's adopted son, Mary 
Anne Randolph Custis Lee. Lee married Robert 
E. Lee and lived within eyesight of the college. 
Madison Hall honored President James 
Madison's wife, Dolly Payne Madison. As first 
lady, Madison risked her life to save Gilbert 
Stuart's portrait of George Washington before 
British troops burned the White House. 




richard, andrew and matt 



c and James dean 



218 



pooplfi 




small vet sianificant 



FINDING SIMIILAR INTERBTS 



MADISONHALL 

CUSTISHALL i 

three floors 

forty five residents . , . „ 

■^ ■^-' one service learning floor 




mndison K ru^tis 



219 



HOME OF THE WESTFEST 





HALL HISTORY 



Designed by J. Binford Walford and fi- 
nanced by a PWA loan and a grant, con- 
struction of Westnnoreland Hall began in 
October of 1938. Ttne initial design allowed 
for accomodations for 116 residents. The 
basement of Westmoreland Hall provided 
storage space and a construction area for 
George Washington Hall's stage scenery. 
The college did not permit constuction or 
painting on the actual stage, so students 
built the sets for the productions in 
Westmoreland's basement. 






^20 



poop le 




west 



A LOVE OF LANGUAGES 



ESTMORELANDHAL 





four floors atfneivCy Hanfwoocf 
cost 147,400 dollars -^ -^ -^ „ 

one hundred forf/ upperclassmen 



wp^tmnrfilnnd 



A ta<;tf of mason 

ellenand danny 



Jennifer mack, taylor martin, michelle ricliui 





HALL H I STOPY 



When Mason Hall opened in 1954, at a cost 
of $1,356,000 along with Randolph Hall, the 
Free Lance-Star declared it, "the newest, 
costliest, and swankiest quarters" on the 
cannpus (September 13, 1954). The new 
furnishings alone amounted to $56, 000 of the 
cost. Attached by a circular brick terrace, 
the buildings surrounded a vast courtyard 
complete with an elaborate stone fountain 
found midway below the terrace. The hall 
received its name in honor of Ann Thomson 
Mason, the mother of George Mason. 



i .. P ..ii.H W i W jlliH.! i i. i l| 




lauren gaudette 



222 



people 



maanificent mason 



MAKING A MARK ON CAMPUS 




FIVE FLOORS 

one underground tunneC one bOOkShelf per room 

one hundred ninety four freshmen 



THFMORF THE MERRIER 





HALL H I .STORY 



Randolph Hall honored Thonnas Jefferson's 
daughfer, Morther Jefferson Randolph. After 
her mother's death at age ten, Martha 
became a companion to her father. She 
accompanied him on many business trips and 
lived with him in France for five years. She 
married her 21 -year-old third cousin, Thomas 
Mann Randolph, and hod twelve children. 
Randolph served in the Virginia House of 
Delegates and Senate, the United States 
House of Representatives, and from 1819 to 
1822 served as governor of Virginia. 





nicole decot 



amy miller 




bridget mcgee sullivan 



224 



poopio 



kaitlin and jen 



tara and kaitlin 




rondo 



RELISHING RESIDENT OPPORTUNITIB 



RANDOLPH HALL 





one picnic area out front 

one full length nnirror on each door 

one hundred seventy niro upperclassmen 




rnndolph 



225 



AWESOME AVIATORS 



elise fgsi ck, lauren eisold and amy kinqsbur 





HALLHI .STORY 



As soon as construction on Framar ended, the President 
tool< up residency as his termer home underwent 
renovations to become a residence hall. In later years, 
construction of Randolph and Mason actually forced the 
movement of Fromor further dov^n the hill on the south 
side of campus to allow ample space for the new buildings. 
Framar also spent years as a residence for advanced 
students majoring in Spanish to become emerged in the 
language. In the summer of 1959, Bushnell residence hall 
reached its completion. Bushnell, named after former dean 
of women Mrs. C. L. Bushnell, became the first building 
named tor a living person. Bushnell provided another first 
for the college; as on experiment in living situations, Bushnell 
housed students from all four classes. This later became 
the norm on campus. South Hall honored Joan Whittemore 
South of Hampton who directed alumnae affairs. 






Christine kukis, annie wambersie, Christina rodriguez, and elizabeth 




amy kingsbury, amanda cenerelli and 
jaclyngebbia 



226 



people 



;hristina kukis, Christina rodgriguez 
and missy rose 



late nighit party 



kotie //illianii, ctnristine kukis, kristet 
pluese and liso petrie 




ONE HUNDRED FDRTY 

u tnununturunii ^^^ jnterr^ational living center in framar faurtfi floor Counge with 6ig screen tv 

IN DUSHNELL thirty five males in south t vt ^ 



hu^hnell K south K frnmnr 



227 



All DOLLED IJP 

kimiko, mallory, kaitlyn, and 

Stephanie before honor 

convocation 



desiree morris and morissa dimino 




HALLH ISTORY 



The Thorington Construction Company built 
Jefterson Hall in September 1967 otter a 
landmark removed the city reservoir and 
leveled the ground. Thomas Jefterson Hall 
became the first hall to hove elevators. To 
honor the wishes of students craving solitude, 
plans tor Jefterson included eleven single 
occupant rooms. The design of the color 
scheme aimed to create an atmosphere of 
elegance in the dorm's main entrance. 




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emily chastity and mallory 
on superbowl night 



kaitlyn, samantha, Carolina, 
forohat, and tom 



228 



people 



emily graffum, sarah hierholzer, hurricane Isabel camp out 
and marissa dimino 



rob 



morgan, alley, kaitlin, tar 
and Caroline 



and iauro holmcn 




mallory, smanthio, ioe kaitiyn, 


and farahat 


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^^^^■i^^^^^^^^KH 






jfiffRrson 



RIJSSFIIING UP SOME GRUB 



mr. russell constestants: ken 
schooler, mike durocher, 
photios katsourakis, david 
miller, and ken schieber 





HALLHI STORY 



Russell Hall began its service on campus as an 
administrative building named in honor of the 
first president. Prof. E. H. Russell. The architect 
who designed Russell chose to construct the 
building in the shape of a cross v^/ith 
Corinthian style columns on the north and 
south ends. An original feature of the building 
included a small swimming pool in the 
basement smaller in size than the overage 
classroom. The building connected to a 
dressing room and provided access to the 
original gymnasium. 





megs, george, and pg 



kira whitacre and megan ferguson 



230 



people 



'M^i 



:,ecorid lioot yiiii, 




joncrthan 
guest 



rus 



^II^Hll 



RESIDENTS BUILD GREAT LEGS AS THEY CONQUER THE H LL 



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two sweeping staircases in the lobby 
one hundred forty five freshmen f^^p floors onepiane 



russel 



231 



MAP.SHAI I MEMORIES 





HALLH ISTORY 



In 1 960, administration opened bids for a new 
144 bed dorm to sit on tine corner of Sunl<en 
and William. The college chose to name the 
dorm in honor of Mary Willis Ambler, the wife 
of Chief Justice John Marshall. Her maternal 
grandfather served as governor of Virginia 
and her father filled the duties of treasuer of 
the Commonwealth. 





kayli wright and brandi sias 



232 



people 



APAPTMFNT ANTICS 

megan rouse, steve mauro, scott 

gribble, brian bowman, greg 

tovormino, Jesse mohle 



emily brandon with friends 





APARTMENTHISTORY 



First buiit between 1966 and 1969, the Marye's 
Heights Apartment Complex originated as private 
homes. However in 2002, the college bought the 
apartments to open them up for student housing. 
Mon/e's Heights became home to upperclassmen 
for the first time in 2003. The apartments offered a 
way for upperclassmen to have more freedom in 
their housing situation while maintaining the luxun/ 
of living on campus. The apartments housed 2, 3, 
or 4 residents, with at least 2 roommates sharing a 
bedroom. The college furnished the apartments 
with a couch, desks, beds, a dining room table and 
a fully functional kitchen. 





Steve, darrin, scott, oki 



franz wesner 




Steve mauro, megon rouse, and 
sarah winnan 



p4\\ 



p e op le 




eric spahr, steve mauro, akiyu 



npnr tment < 

"^ A TASTE OF INDEPENDENCE 




three stories in height 



SuiCt Between 1966 and 1969 



four a port men fs per flc^' 



OFF CAMPUS ENSEMBLE 

megs senk, becca sellers, 
kelly martin, and Julio yolles 



brett druger, emil christofakis, 
John dickerson 





COAAMUIING. 



The campus offered many helpful services fo 
commuter students, including free lockers 
located in the Woodard Campus Center. In 
instances of severe weather, the Residence 
Life Office encouraged commuters to 
arrange for temporary overnight housing. 
The tan room in the Campus Center served 
as a lounge for commuters complete with 
sofas, chairs and on adjacent small kitchen. 




colleen reilly 





noelle sorris and emily woodoll 



amy, moggie and mortho 
on halloween 



236 



people 



isten passuth, erin, emily smith and lindsay anna drago and kendra stolzenba,,: 

kelly koniows ky and marcy w ebster 

lichael arrington 




rnmmuters 



U^ 




^\ jnH_peapia. 




a note from the staff 



The Battlefield Yearbook Editors and Staff would like to apologize for the lock of a 
conventional people section including headshots as had always previously been 
included in the book. Due to legal issues brought to the Battlefield's attention midway 
through the year, access to the ID center's identification photos of the student body 
were not available for printing purposes. The staff attempted to remedy this situation 
by instead focusing on residence halls, organizing appointments for group shots to be 
taken, and asking for personal photos to be donated for inclusion in the book. Although 
the Battlefield realizes that this solution is not ideal as it does not provide a true account 
of the entire student body, the Editors and Staff ask the campus to extend their patience 
until a more satisfying solution can be found. 



r.ollnge 



239 



240 




B 



n 




f; 




Ernest Ackermann Taddesse Adera David Ambuel Linda Ameen 

Computer Science Eng.Ling&Speecti Ptiilosoptiy Biology 



MehdiAminrozav 
Religion 



Karen Anewalt Bulent Atalay 

Computer Science Physics 



f 




Gardner Campbell Otho Campbell A. Cervantes-Carson Yijon-jenChi':]ri' 

Eng, Ling & Sp'^i=^'"h History Soc & Anthro Mothematic: 



Ana Chichester 
Mod Foregin Long 



Tracy Citeroni Manning Collier 

Soc & Anthro Mathematics 



Jason Davidson Patricia Dean 

Poll Sci 8. Infl Affairs Mattiemotics 



^ 




Galen deGraff Josepti DiBello 

Business Ad Art & Art History 






Andrew Dolby 
Biology 




Josepti Dreiss Robert DuCtiorme 

Art & Art History Business Ad 




R. Leigti Frackelton Steptien Fuller 

Business Ad Biology 




"-^*(ty 




Dana Hall Steve Hampton 

Health S. Physical Ed Psychology 



Stephen Henna 
Geography 



Bradley Hansen 
Economics 



James Harding Jodie Hayob Edward Hegmann 

Eng, Ling & Speech Env Sci & Geology Health & Physical Ed 




David Hunt Jr. DebraHydorn Jennifer Jokubecy 

Theatre & Donee Mathematics Education 



David Jorreli 
Biology 



Christina Kakava J. William ICemp Jr. Teresa Kennedy 

Eng, Ling & Speech Eng, Ling & Speech Eng, Ling & Speech 



fnculty 



^ 




/Vendy Atwell-Vasey Kevin Bartram Michael Bass Porter Blal<emore Dawn Bowen 

Education Music Env Sci & Geology History Geograptiy 

Deborati Conway Carole Corcoran William Crawley, Jr. Timothy Crippen JudilhCrissmon 

Heath & Physical Ed Psychology Histoi , 5oc & Anth Chemistry 



Stephen Burton 
Music 




Rita D'Arcangeli: 
Computer Science 




Betty Durrer Jeffrey Edmunds Claudia Emerson Stephen Farnsworth Cloudine Ferrell 

Mathematics Mathematics Eng, Ling & Speech Poli Sci &lnt'l Affairs History 



Martha Fickeft 
Music 



Poll Sci & Int'l Affairs 




^s^nag 



Kurt Glaeser James Goehring Roy Gordon Roy Grotz 

Health 8, Phvsicol Ed Religion Health & Physical Ed Chemistry 



Steven Greenlaw 
Economics 



Stephen Griffin Alan Griffiths 

Art & Art History BiOiCO, 




m 



J.ToddHelbling Julie Hodge Bradley Holdren 

Health 8. Physical Ed Theatre 8. Dance Health & Physical Ed 



lenuugntolin Helen Housle, '-'jjj^ 

Classics Theatre 8. Dance SocS./ 




r 




^ 





Joello Killian Christopher Kilmartin George King III Motthew Kinney Margaret Kiayton-Mi DoviO KoKX 

Biology Psychology Physics Health 8. Physical Ed BusinesAd Pyschologv 



janua Kor«e«ny 
Mattiemattcs 



fnculty 



241 




o 




Elizabeth Larus J. Larry Lehman 

Poll Sci&Int' I Affairs Mafhematics 





fL^ 




m 



K. Loesser-Casey 
Biology 





Kevin McClusky George Meadows 
Theatre & Dance Education 



Sammy Merrill Thomas Moeller W. Brown Morton Craig Naylor 

Modern Foreign Lang Psychology Historic Preservation Music 



Joseph Nicholas 
Geography 




^^yijii 



Timothy O'Donnell Joan Olson 

Eng, Ling & Speech Soc&Anthro 



Judith Parker John Pearce Larry Penwell 

Eng, Ling & Speech Historic Preservation Business Ad 



Angela Pitts 
Classics 



J. Polack-Wahl 
Computer Scienc i 




Warren Rochelle Joseph Romero 

Eng, Ling & Speech Classics 



Farhang Rouhani 
Geography 



Robert Rycroft Jose Angel Sainz Douglas Sanford MoraScanlon j 

Economics Modem Foreign Lang Historic Preservation Eng.Ling&Speeclj 




David Soper Gory Stanton 

Health & Physical Ed Historic Preservation 



Debra Stecklei GreggStull SuzanneSumner 

Psychology Theatre & Dance Mathematics 



John Temple 
Biology 




& 




Fred Whitman 
Business Ad 



Werner Wieland 
Biology 



Rodrick Wood Grant Woodwell 

Health 8, Physical Ed Env Sci & Geology 



Dole Wright 
Education 



MaryYudin Marsha Zaidman 

Modem Foreign Long Computer Science 



24^[ 



fnrulty 



David MacEwen 
Psychology 


Kristin Morsh 
Soc & Anthro 


Susan Malts 
Physics 

-^ 


Marie McAllister Christin McBride 
Eng. Ling & Speech Psychology 


fir 

Venitta McCall Jodro/ f/cClurkon 
Educolioin History 

^1 



Lorene Nickel Vera Niebuhr Dennis Nissim-Sabat Patricia Norv/ood Bruce O'Brien Jr. 

Art 8. Art History Modem Foreign Long Psychology Music History 

Allyson Poska Wendy Price Donald Rollis AnandP. Rao Margaret Roy 

History Historic Preservation Geography Eng. Ling & Speech Economics 



MorjotieOch Deboroh ODeU 




JonnRe,,',^,.^. 
Computer Science 







DebraSchleef Raymond Scott Marie Sheckels Thomas Sheridan KelliSlunt 

Soc S, Anthro Chemistry Education Health & Physicol Ed Chemistn,' 



Constance Smith Roy Smith 

Eno Lira 5. Soeec^" D..,.-i^-ir.^.,. 




> n 



^ 




Cynthia Vender Berg Crca ■•:;:-?. 

Health & Physical Ed Philosophy 



Richard Warner Stephen Watkins Marie Wellington 

History Eng. Ung & Speech Modem Fofeign Long 



Charles Whipkey Sondro White 

Env Sci & Geology Education 



facu l ty 



243 



jmpics2004teampics2004teampics2004bQSk©tbQll ~ iQCrOSSGteaiT 

^■^-ir'cs2004teampics2004teampics2004teampics2004teampics2004teompic?2004teon^pi 



p!cs2004teampic 
rc?004+pn!T!nirs: 




mens basketball 



1 Alex Concepcion 
12 Mike Mattson 
14 Evan Fowler 
20 Mike Lee 

22 Jon Hurd 

23 A.J. Fitzgerald 

24 Ian Sumers 

25 Paul Ruhmann 



30 Josh Wilson 
32 Erik Rodriguez 
34 Delonte Waller 
40 Ryan Dibeler 
42 Paul Monica 
44 Drew DeMartini 
50 Mike Moore 
55 Kevin Moore 



Head Coach: Rod Wood 

Assistant Coaches: Dan Bairley, Paul 

Stoddard, Cris Hairston 




womens basketball 



3 Jenn dinger 
14 Kelly Kinahian 

21 Diane Frantz 

22 Debbie Bruen 

23 Loura Vigliotti 

24 Laura Honks 

25 Stephanie Boyer 



31 Dottie Propst 

32 Kirsten Studer 
34 Cliristine Carlisle 
40 Lindsey Forbush 
42 Amanda Burnham 
44 Adrienne Barnes 



Head Coach: Deena Applebury 
Student Assistant: JoAnn Parker 



reampics2004teampics2.004teampics2004teampics2004teampics2004teampics2004teampics2004te 
onipics2004teampics2004teampics2004teampics2004teampics2004teampics2004teampics2004teo 



field hockey 



1 Katherine Brown 

2 Robyn Lankford 

3 Pom Medley 

4 Brynn Maguire 

5 ChrissySoper 

6 Kim Becraft 

7 Adrienne Trombley 

8 Emily Falvey 

9 Kristina Krai 

10 Jena Elliott 

1 1 Emily Nogel 

12 Joanna Duggan 
14 Colleen Dunn 



15 AndiSasin 

1 6 Amanda Mulhern 

1 7 Taylor Vietor 

18 Sarah Sebring 

19 Lindsay Startt 

20 Meghan McMohon 

21 Elsebe Klomp 

22 Lisa Cavanaugh 

23 Lauren Allen 

24 Meghan Punoro 

25 Emily Cincotta 

26 Caitlin Oleary 



Head Coach: Dana Hall 
Assistant Coach: Leah Conte 




mens lacrosse 



1 Mark Fiore 


20 Manny Niaz 


2 Kevin Kendall 


21 Adam Hart 


3 Dave Justen 


22 Brian Wilson 


4 Chris Doddridge 


23 Jamie Stoddard 


5 Adam Costelloni 


24 MattMorrell 


6 Ryan Brown 


25 Brian Colder 


7 Pete Collins 


26 Brad Matson 


8 Sterling Montague 


27 Ryan Zdanowicz 


9 Matt Richman-Raphael 


28 Nick Mortino 


10 MarkMalone 


29 Greg Rose 


1 1 Lee Thompson 


30 Tim Meleco 


12 Andrew Hebble 


31 Danny Love 


13 Mike D'Eredito 


32 Shea Coakley 


14 Matt Wiles 


33 Mike Catoldo 


1 6 Tim Boon 


34 Drew Cartwright 


18 Dove Morris 


35 Keith Sweeney 


19 Joel Fuller 


36 Marc D'Eredito 








\3 






Kxt 



m ^- 



i 9M & 1 



Head Coach: Kurt Gloeser 

Assistant Coaches: Dan Forgas, LeRoy Thompson 




tpnm pirtures 



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womens lacrosse 



Robyn Lankford 
Kristina Krai 
Jessica Goon 
Britt Gottlieb 
Kate Lyons 

7 Karen Pickering 

8 Stephionie Hearn 

9 Erica Larsen 

10 Jannie Roston 

1 1 Ennily Nagel 

12 Melissa Block 

13 Kate Clute 

14 Callie Talbot 



15 Ann Wisloski 

16 Meghan Montett 

17 Jackie Rose 

18 Liz Russell 

19 Jaimee Jones 

20 Heidi Meredith 

22 Koitlyn Barker 

23 Paige Bennett 

24 Allison Broglie 

25 MeaghanO'Leary 

26 Coitlin G'Leary 

27 Kim Mothison 



Head Coach: Dona Hall 
Assistant Coachi: Leah Conte 



mwc riding 



Kate Carlucci 
Kendall Church 
Lucy Coll 

Jessica D'Allessandro 
Meghan Duthie 
Brianna Egan 
Molly Gordon 
Whitney Gray 
Pamela Hauke 
Layne Havens 

Head Coacti: Keri Pilling 



K.D. Klepper 
Jana Lipski 
Jessica Mangun 
Katie O'Neil 
Kane Ramsey 
Erica Rozek 
Kate Tortora 
Erin Walker 
Kely Yeamans 



'ics2004tean-ipics2004teampics2004teampics2004feampics2004teampics2004teampics2004teampiC'-: 
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mens soccer 



1 Liam Garland 

2 Aaron Watts 

3 Andrew Shin 

4 Steve Ramos 

5 Bryan Beers 

6 Roberto Morales 

7 Brandon Lamb 

8 Chris Doion 

9 Brett Mobile 

10 Tommy Park 

1 1 Jeff Corey 
13 Clint Wivell 
15 Jake Rouse 

Head Coach: Roy Gordon 

Assistant Coaches: Mike Webb, Dave Lausten 



16 Glenn Gray 

17 Ryan Kish 

18 Cody Parrish 

19 Caleb Billmeier 

20 Robert Hughes 

21 Brandon Burton 

22 Bryan Hargrove 

23 Zoch Kalder 

25 Paul Kodack 

26 Peter Clark 

27 Matthew Desjardins 




womens soccer 



Jessica DeWitt 


1 1 Jocqui Forsythe 


00 Mary Fulco 


12 Lauren Eisold 


1 Sarah Campbell 


13 Elise Fosick 


2 Betsy Pitti 


14 Kathy Wainwright 


3 Joclyn Gebbia 


15 Heather Hopeman 


4 Hannah Slotnick 


16 Alexandra Piotrowski 


5 Viano Cobrol 


17 Maureen Murphy 


6 Jessica Hewitt 


18 Jen Condon 


7 Laura Viscome 


19 Joeann Walker 


8 Amy Kingsbury 


20 Amanda Brancoto 


9 Kathryn Amirpashaie 


21 Amanda Cenerelli 


1 Rachel Vaccaro 


22 Heather Wysor 



Head Coach: Kurt Gloeser 

Assistant Coaches: Mark Bjornsen, Corey 

Hewson 





tRnnn pictures 



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mwc swimming 

Scott Baker Kattiryn Anderson 

Joy Beck Jessica Bielecki 

Brian Bradley Stacy Brezina 

Will Brunner Amy Carlson 

Stephen Cougtilin Patricia Dilger 

Brian Croddock Susie Duke 

Kevin Douglas Maureen Greenlee 

Ben Graboyes Megan Hayes 

Tim Jensen Caitlin Kelly 

Brent Kintzer Kate Lacy 

Jason Lancaster Lisa Moloney 

Ryan McGonigle Lindsay McPherson 

Evan McGraw Kelsea Notoli 

Matt McLaren Lauren Sctnmidt 

Luke Moss Emily Stiamsuddin 

Craig Rossmon Emily Slough 

Justin Snyder Alexa Stance 

Bryan Stiffler Mary Swoney 

Kent Swots Priscillo Tomescu 

James Thomos Stephanie Vaughn 
Elizabeth Wagner 
Katie Womsley 

Head Coach: Matt Kinney 

Assistant Coaches: Amanda Kohne, Kim Myers 




mens tennis 



Paul Bristow 
Jon Clair 
Jeff Cockayne 
Michael Durkin 
Nate Hathaway 
Matt Hoover 
Jae Ko 
Matt Rogers 
Tinn Ryan 
Erik Thorell 
Don Uyer 
Steve Wenzel 

Head Coach: Todd Helbling 



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womens tennis 

Emily Brimer 
Kerri Califano 
Kim Colwell 
Allison Hazlett 
Eve Helmer 
Katherine Kishiyama 
Lindsay McMahon 
Bethany O'Connor 
KarliSclineider 
GoyleSmitli 
Ashley Tucker 
Katie Zelenak 

Head Coach: Cindy VanderBerg 
Assistant Coach: Paul VanderBerg 




volleyball 




1 Cs Ok 


2 Johanna Carpenter 




3 Lauren Eigel A 


Jhtf% tSmhl IHbA ,' BLlJI tn\ ^T 


4 Kathryn Feldman M 


1 


W^^^Mi l^BWi ^^H**' ^^H^K IBH 


5 Nicole Berry M 


^m 


u^H< ^l^^r^-t^^m T^K. ^^m 


6 Kristin Marion ■ 


^B 


V^^^ JH ^^^ft jjVs M^^ ^ 


10 Beth Marker ^ 


■ 


^m^^^^ ^ ^^ Jift^^ \J9^V W i^K^^^m 


12 Megan Linn 


■ 


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13 Jackie Durr 


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14 Ashley Bull 


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15 Sarah Blehm 


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16 Katie Baird 


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1 8 Meghan Morchica 


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Head Coach: Dee Conway 


i-i 


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Assistant Coach: Gregg Albright 





tpnm pictures 



ei^iimBtiniK! 



^■RAI^^A^'OM, f^BWOR COUNHT^O/ZN c^R;AI> BAtl.., ^^f-NOK-- 
>'<F5-EA-^C:41-, COKVOC./^^]ON, CAP^ A^^r:> <:^OaK A^'f^Ol>lC J=^^^.^^ :'-'^-, 

^-HNIOR R:E5-BA-RC:ii--, C_OK\''c:x:Aq']OH, C/P- A.M:> ^^'O/vN, 

c^^r> BALI., ^::=F4{lOR T?E5^^^:f}-, CO^^O<:: A"! !0?v CAP- A'O 



Carolyn Gilmartin Junkins 

Dearest Carolyn 
Gilmartin Junkins 

Congratulations on your 

graduation! We are so 

proud of you. You will 

make a wonderful 

teactier. God Bless! 

Love Mom, Dad, 
Brendan and Oreo 




Congratulations, Alex! 

A double Bachelor in Computer 
Science and Psychology is a great asset 
for your future career/goal! Keep up 
your steadfastness and perseverance. 




Katrina Glynn 

To our Katie Baby- 
Where have the years 
gone? You're a smart, 
fun and beautiful young 
lady. We're so proud of 
you! 
Love, 
Mom & Dad 



Theodore Lewis 

Tfed: 

FhHoft/ yair life' s 

path knoAring that v\)e 

love you for vdx) you 

are and v\hat you 

ate. 

Love, Mom, Leroy and the Family 




ml 



senior ads. 



Tim London Spurr ^--^^^h^^<' 

CONGRATULATIONS! 

Singer, drummer, brother, 
son, and Eagle. 

You made us want to be 

better parents... 

We love you forever, 

Mom and Pop 

XXX 




Beth- 
Congratulations on 
a Job Well Done! 
Good Luck in the 
Future. 

Love Mom, Dad, 
Geoff, Alex 




Amondo Choves ^ 

Dear /Amanda, 

Congratulations on your graduation! We 

are so very proud of you. May your 

Journey into the future bring you happiness 

and success in all ttiat you do. You are our 

pride and Joy. We love you. 

Happy Graduation 2004 

Love Mom and Dad 





Jennifer Hammond 




Cfoci wei-e tf^e (osl" el^rfd, 'tV\e. or\(y giri, ti-^e bob«^ who 
broiytgh1~ si>»c^> jocj. 

Mow LfoM ore. o womon" iaeovitlftA, occoirvyfAisiV^eci, nao«CtT~ 
'toleritexi wftf^ yocti- ort orui (ttimsio orxd. l^is-torij cieqrfee 

4-fow fJtcHAidi orui InofjffLj ijOLA tnohe. i>»s oil 4-rovA/ 
^Ayoru^erfv^^ it is for i>ts to see yot>« tohe yo«>U' fJoce in tV^ 
wor/ct. -l-f ow "rtionl?fi4( we oH ore for yocu- preserioe orxri 

(ove. 



f oke o deefj breotf^ orui stiefj 

eor*f«d.c*^t(ij iritb yot^M- fMtL«re. l>foc« ore 

so (oved. 

AA-om, X^od, John, Kleith, 
T^ovid, C^orxdfjo S^ 
ic>igg(es 




senior ods 



251 



K,g,PcCoLA 



Katie, 

We are so proud of the 
young woman and 
accomplished MWC 
graduate you are. 
Always remember we 
love you! 



Love, Mom, Dad& Colleen 



Michael Bernal 



^4— 



-KHAk. 





Dearest Michael, 

Congratulations! We are very proud of 
you! Always ask the Lord to bless your 
plans and you will be successful in 
carrying them out. Remember wisdom is 
good for the soul. Seek God's wisdom 
and you will have a bright future. 
Love, 
Dad, Mom, T.J., Lolo ^ Grandma 



NA^^^Hty^LfcSLH 



Kathleen Arrington 




Thanks, Kait, for giving us thsz 

opportunity to closely sharsz \h<z first 

tWiznty-two yszars of your amazing lifsz;. 

May your special gifts- your (znszrgy, 

crszativity, iznthusiasm, kindnjzss, and 

thoughtfuln(3SS ~ (znrieh thiz liv^zs of 

thossz you touch, wh(zr(zVizr your lifsz 

ehoicizs takiz you. 

MoiT? and 't)ad 




Andrea Soltess 

Andrea 

You've blessed, our 

lives with happiness. 

pride, iove and Joy 

from your earliest 

moments to the 

woman you are today? 

Love. Mom and Dad 



Meqkan^ 

CmufotulatMms mi ijoup uNHuleFful occeiMplKkmeNt! We ore so prtMid of tke beautiful wnA 

mteRiqeiit ukhnoh i|ou'tfe become Yovr i|eaps ot Mari| Waskinqton kove brouqkt qou \Si\ 

md whdom We know tkot tke future uhR be filled untk all tke low mA success qou 

(ieserve. 
Love, Mom, ^ad ami Mott 



252 



senior ods 



Elizabeth Griffiths ' ^""1+- 4" I !l 



Bissy, our cute little 
girl t)as grown up 

into a smart, 
beautiful woman. 
We are so proud of 

youl 
From: Mom, Dad, 

Laura, HHDD 




lA^^n/QfcA^ 




Cassandra Newman 


rw': 


You did it! I stand in 


awe of vou with honor. 


1 ^ - 1 

1 ""■ d 


love and respect. I 
believe in you. March 


it^ ' m 


on brave soldier. 


pi^-...*.^ 


Congi-atulations! 


1 O^^ 1 

1 ^1 


Mom 







Xo -tAe. AW"Y -p^riyyf- Ok/0'/\^, 

av\d \od'^ A-^W ^av y^juVe- <a»'i'^e, V^a»rc. 
\\jd^ lv\. <A o? yfOAV ^{AtiAve^ eyu^ea^o>r:^. 



Matthew B. Kapuscinsl<i 



"f-r r5 CUR OAOf«:^ r^wr 



ylWC Alumni Assoc 






^d. J 

Wg: Afir Ff<^f^^ <9f ^►^ f^f^ ^^'^ HAV^ ^C^-ON*^ AM^ 



senior ads 



252 



Meaghan Sallgren 




Dear /Aea^l^ap 

You brou^l^t CQcr^y, spirit apd 
lau^l^tcr ii^to our l^ome. Vou vi/crc 
a u/opderful baby aT)d a cl^allei^^ip^ 
toddler, apd you l^ai/e ^rowp ipto a 
lovely youi?^ vi/omap. \l/c u/isl; 
oply tl^e best ^or you ^orev/er. 

Your family- Aom, Dad, /^pi? apd 
Qarrie 



""^ Darien Thall — ^~ 

COHGR/ITUL/ITIOnS OH BGCOminG OUR 

F/imiLv's FOURTH miilC GR>lDU/1Te! LUE ylRG 

/ILL l/GRV PROUD OF VOUR 

/iccomPLisHmenT. Go forth ujith 
conFiDGnce HnoiuincB th>it vour "cy^n— do" 

SPIRIT. T/flLGHT /^HD TGDy^CITV IDILL EH/flBLE 

VOU TO T^ICHLG >inv OF LIFe's 

CH/ILLEnGES. 

LOI/E. 

mom, DylD, lillLL y^HD THE B>)RnES, BOVDS 

Ana Gridlevs 





Lauren Goor 

LoLo, you walked this 

journey in your own unique, 

baxudfui way sharing your 

smite and bouruiiess energy. 

You arc a thoughtjul daughter 

and dedicated friend. 

Mom and Dad 





James Click 

James, 

We are proud of what you 

have accomplished; but even 

prouder of who you have 

become! 

Love and Grace always, 
Mom & Dad 




^G 



senior ads 




Elizabeth O'Leary 

Beth, 

Congratulations on your graduation from 
MWC! We are aii very proud of all your 
accomplishrDents. Be sure to follow your 
dreams and react) for the stars. You have been 
a joy to us since the day you were born. Your 
beauty inside and out, enriches everyone. We 
love you. 

Dad. Mom, Sarah, Alii and Willy 



Bevin Kateri Gekosky 




Generations of ancestors 
bestowed on you many 
advantageous traits and 
characteristics. We, that came 
before you, are so proud of the 
grace, style, and contribution 

that you give to your 

community, and to humanity 

at large. We wish for you to 

live a good, honorable, happy 

life. Congratulations!!! 

From- Generations of your 
ancestors 



"N tPB worbfs a st^- ard one man h hb trne pla>^ many parts" 
Now ttr- worU 3f^'a\te> yor talents and yor p3Ee>m May yai cattrut 
to be r^red by a! that e qpod ard hcnoraMe CorratdaticrB, Eltm 
oi a job wdl cbne! We fcve yoJ 

Lo^e, Mom, Pad, Jared, Jbni, M^an ard Gracie. ard Qxxa, tod. 



senior ads 



255 



ciii^Mli^y^ 




Margel Ernst 




P/xrx YOUK ►V^frp. 
Off vou CO... 

i^OVe, Mof»*, ^Air, Joe*. 5^ fl^^KUf^ 



Goitii: 

CmiifotulatiCNis on i^our 

cfoduation You koee qiven us 

suck jotf and pride in aK that 

i|ou have accomplisked. 

With Love, 

1>ad, Mom, Brian, Matt, 7ill 

and, of course, Forrest 




Kathryn Barbuto 

Kate, you're an independent, 

intelligent, scciabb, funny, 

gracioB, generoe, snd 

sincere woman We're 

incredibly proud 3fd confident 

of yor futire happin^e. 

Lcve, Man and Rav 



Jessica Amis 

Congratulations Jessica! 
We are so proud of you 
and of wliat you fiave 
accomplislied. Best of 
Lucl< in tlie future. 
Witfi love, 
Grandma and Grandpa 




256 



senior ods 



Teri Johnson ~^ ^^^ 

ACC throiufh your life, voii fiavc amazed us 
with your inteUi^ence, per sever aiu:ef wit, 

grace and beauty. CoCCege graduation is just 
arwther reason for us to be proiui of you. 

Wherever life takes you, ktuiw t\iat you arc 
ioved and supported by your family. 

Congratxdations and love from Mom and Dad 




\m 



Vanessa Morgenthaler 



fi-A-i^i 







Ia3^ iaJu5^ ^(XA -ti^e^ Vey^l he^ -^{^(A, ft/^ 
V(KAaM avuA 3^Y^ 



Donna Gayle Harlovy( 

Congratulations Donna, 

You made it through 4 

years of hard work. We 

are so proud of you!! 

Follow your dreams! 

We love you, 

Mom & Daddy 


J^tftfBWUI 





Asha Merzazada 


~jm 


k ' 


Ihank you for enriching 

our lives in so many 

ways. Congratulations to 

you and all your fabulous 

friends for a job well 

done. 


r 


^9' 


The Merzazadas 




^j 







'li^-Afe:4.«k ^<yO 



'■ Stcph- 

"Stephanie is a Super Kid!" Yom'i'c been takiu\i 
chances and enjoying opportunities- climbing 
Mount Washington & Zugspitze, traveling for 
your art & playing Carnegie Hall, to name but 
a few. Now, the sky's the limit! Enjoy- there's 
so much more to see & do. 

^ Love- 

, Mom, Rusty 
I & Mary 



senior ads 



257 



Nous venons id te feliciter pour le merite que tu 

t'es vue attribuerd ton magnifique 

travail. Tu te vois id recompensee et nous 

tenions a te dize a quel point nous sommesfiers 

de tot Bravo Geraldine, ton succes est 

grandement merite. 

Avec tout notre amour, 

Maman et Patau 



*^» 



Anne Litz 




Awa, IsM you'lfe eUo^Uai into Q baely, i^^•tel£igeKt 

wotnOK. 6joa Raae, Q&ooys beeK oujl |javii?y's 

peacmoleeii OKd o/LgonizeA. ^1 o|j as toa okcI 

Q&ooys wi&^ app/Le£iQie- yowi eweiigy, guidoKCe, si/ieKgiK. 

Ovd coa/LQge. Most o(j Q?£ yowi uwseifjisfes is 

eOicbri i^^ Ljouw, CousiOKt OwQ/ieMSS ofj oiReAS weeds. 

Sa/^ bow iRoi you u)ii not ow?y be successfjU?, in 5i()-e, 

birt Q?so yp i^ose aiLoimd you to QcRielle. ite. goafe. 

S\/e CM so foiCiai to Rao-e you as po/it o(j owi (yCMi?y. 




Loi>e, Motn, Dad Paige, ^IsRby aud S\/esty 




N'are^j^^U^kM'^+KDK 



fo\AJT^ Y<7Ue PIZJCAM6- 
RiACU F^B. TUE. AUH, TUE. 

W>(M tM> TUC. 6TAI2^. 

TaiCE. TUt UML <?F Y^^Uli 

FAMILY WITH Y^UI 

Ltfv/c M^M. I^AD. Ryan ahp 



Krystal Irvin 

Kryspv Kremc 

CoTi^ratwfatioTis. We 

are aCC so proud of our 

graduate. 

Ad our love, 

Mom, Larry, Shawn, 

ISiyget, Nana, Pop Pop, 

Scon & Gary 




258 



senior ads 



Anna Merrey- Welcome 




AnnA VOUR FyimiLV IS so PROUD OF 
VOU! VOU /IRE LOl^inG, Hino. 

GGneRous. Funnv, poiseo, sm>iRT, 
conFioenT >inD be/iutiful — >tLL 

QU>lLITieS TH/^T lUILL SERINE VOU UJELL 

THROUGHOUT VOUR LIFE. VOU HHOIU 

lUHylT m>lTTERS >»nD lUILL H^ll^E HO 

TROUBLE yiCHIEl^inG VOUR GO^ILS. 

The biggest surprise of vour 
college vey^rs rugbv! 



«i. ~ " , Congratulations 
Laine. Job well 
done. Best kid, 
best sister, best 
' bum, best puppy 

^ < lover, best hamster 
butt. You are our 
sunshine- roader. 
We love you. 



John Andrew Slcwinski 





T> 


^ J-Mihlfefm6War<i ' v^w/y-^ 


You have always made ■ i 

us so proud, not only i 1 

of what you have « Jj 

accomplished, but S 

especially of who you ^| 

: m 


1 


Love Always, ' ^^H 
Mom, Dad, & Kimberly ' l^^| 


»^ 



Tricio Piccinino 




^^fov- i Ajia/J -tAe, ^lMS' I A-c^e, fov \faA- 

^cM^ -to ^V^ v/tfH I'^O^ (?V\£!^ O- fi/tiAVeJ 

\Aie^ oiTe^ 30 \Jeir^ yro^/d. of s^oa, \ ^idc^ 



_AM/'ir-e:^^ 



Coiufotulotioits tTolm on tke couraqe to 

stretck i^owseK 'Aw|tttmq is possible u4ie« 

i(ou reock for tke stors! We love i\ou 




senior ods 



ID^ 




Kory Jessen 



t^onf 



('fotyi court. Irxfjmdile. wf^olever ifocit 

ore f^ftced. witi^' 

^^^CMA cor*, cope wttl^ wJ^ofever 

i^oct ore feeftng' 

'^^((eve in. i^ocu-seJ^, os we 

befceve in «^oi>(, ond 

C40M eort reoel^ i^omt dreoms. 

^-4oi« ^>ove been o joi^ "fb wo'fen 

grow iritio 'tf-^e ijocoag mon gooi 

ore "foctoi|. r^emember goMr 

posit, look tasAJords tfoctr fuittu-e, 
omd. reoel^ for "fi'^e fuTjaossfWe. 

(A/e (ove ifob* ond. ore. vercf 

ftttHAd of LfOU, 

AA^m, L^od, ond fC^oti 




Claudia Thomas "^' ^ 
Mwc 2001- 04 




THEN 



Love, 
Mom and Dad 



■^ NOW 



(^AMk Ei-feePi .j^/f; 



We hope all your dreams will 

come true! We are very 
proud of the accomplishment 

you made happen. 

Go for your dreams 

Mom, Dad & Shadow 






_Z 



Dana Renee Murphy 

(Hod bkssi^d us with 
a iittJsz girl who has 

bizcornsz a wond(3rfaI 
woman. VoahaViZ 

aehiszVisd yoar goals 

magnifieszntly. Wsz 

arsz Vizry proud of 

you. 




260 



senior ads 



7W^71i^5ali^l^ ^AlLl^ 




Anna, congratulations on your 

achievements and your graduation from 

MWC! You have always made us so proud 

because of the special person you are. 

You are our angel! We love you to the 

moon and back! We wish you happiness, 

love and success. 

God bless you. 
Mom, Dad, and Bret 



Kate Clute 

"What lies behind us and what lies before us are 
tiny matters compared to what lies within us." 
--Ralph Waldo Emerson 




Kate, 

Dream big! We are so proud of 

you and will always be there for 

you! 

With lots of love. 
Dad, Mom and Tom 




Kristen Matlick 

The years have past 
much too quickly, Frow 

a cute little curly 
redhead to a beautiful 

wonian. 

Congratulations on your 

success. We love you. 

Mow and Pad 




Dear Victor, 

As another chapter in your life opens m.uj 
God give you health, wisdom and strength to face 
the challenges that will await when you leave Marij 
Washington College. May your future t>e filled with 
health, happiness, success and wealth. 



We are so proud of 

you. 

From: Mom, Dad and 

Andrea 








Daniel Glynn 

We are so proud of how 
you've grown into an 
exemplary young man 

comfortable travelling 

INTERNATIONALLY. EnJOY 

EVERY MINUTE OF THE 
WONDERFUL LIFE YOU'RE 

building. 
Mom and Dad 



senior ods 



ID^ 




LAC chair, debate organizer, higin G.P.A., 

worl< too. M\NC and community 

involvement. Katie, we've watclied you 

grow into your own life, facing challenges 

with confidence and achieving goals. 

We've seen you happy with work well done 

and friends well loved. You're a special 

person and we're so proud of you! 

Mom & Dad 



r- 


' ^^^^ ': « I^H 


/f^ r% 


4 1 ^^^^ V 


iH^^V^'~ ^^^^1 



Kelli White 





Congratulations Kelli 
Mom, Pad and Lesley 




Talia Mosconi 

Follow your dreams, 

Reach for the stars and 

when you get the 

chance- dance! 

Love always, 

Mom, Dad, Tasha and 

Dayne 



W 




Claire Burke 

Cl>iir6, vouVe 

come A LORG UJ>JV. 

LUE ylRG l/GRV 

PROUD OF VOU. 

ConGR>»TUL>lTIOnS 

on vouR 

SRyiDUy^TIOn! 
LOl^G, 

mom >inD D/^D 



Katherine Wainwrlght 




Kathy- Congratulations on 

an exceptional four years of 

college. As always, we 

wish you the best of luck 

and good health in your 

future. 

Love always, 
Dad, Mom and Tom 




262 



senior ads 



Bridget Ralph 



iJ_ P>-l-l 




^imir^ are scary. 

Erdir^ 3C& e>sd 

It's ttB m^b that cants. 



Lrfe 6 n^t rreaared by tt^ breaths we take, 
k^ by th^ trcments that take or breath 




Co^atdatiais 5nc^! 

Yoj a^e ths 3E5T. 

We b/e ycu 

^tana Pad, Jba Cotei, aid 

Emiiy 




Jennifer Zoebelein 

\]Jz l^ave loved you from tl^e moment u/c l^eld 
you ii? our arms. U/c arc ucry proud of tl^c 

lovely you9$ lady you lyavc become. You l^avc 
our sincere admiratiop for all tl^at you l^avc 

accomplisl^cd. /^lu/ays believe ip yourself apd 
follow your drcamsi 

ls,ove- /Aom, Dad, Jessica apd Japelle 




taeJ^-to+^yW 



Our wish for you \s to have people to love, goals to 
pursue, adventures to share, msight to make the 

right decisions, strength in your values and 
v\/onderful experiences as you follow your dreams. 

Our love, pride and prayers are always with you. 
Mom. Dad. Michael & Kasper 




a 



senior ads 



1J263 



Hl,USxb^i.^e7+^ 



^'OH? 






From your first days you have followed a path to 

greatness. Though there were struggles, you have 

persevered and attained life's greatest gifts. But 

your greatest accomplishment was mailing your 

dreams realities. May you continue down your 

path to happiness. 

Love 

Mom and Laura, who you inspire and make proud. 



Kelly Koniowsky 



'U' 




Congratulations! 
Today is your day. 
You're off fo Greaf Places! 
You're off and away! 

You have brains in your head. 
You have feet in your shoes. 
You can sfeer yourself 
Any direction you choose. 

From Oh, the Places You'll Go! 
By Dr. Seuss 




Kelly, 

As you travel away from four 
fine years at MWC and off to 
all those "great places," 
take with you our endless 
love and admiration. Go 
confidently and fulfill your 
dreams, knowing that you 
are always close in our 
hearts. Hugs and Kisses, 
Mom, Dad, and Danny 




Kevin Boyd 




CoMgratulatiows, Kevin! Wc are 

extremely proud of both you and your 

accowplishwewts. Put ntost of all we 

are delighted with who you are. Keep 

following hard after the Lord and live 

Ephesians AM. Remember that we 

love you always- 

Mom and I7ad 



M 



John Schirrippa 




John, ^__ 

We are so proud of ALL )'our 
complishments but especially proud of 

)our sensitivit^', integrity and 

ommitment. Stay true to your beliefs, 

never lose that wonderful sense of 

adventiu'e and )'our future will be 

brilliant. 



We love you. 

Dad, Mom, 

Teresa, Nonna 




senior ads 



Stephanie 


Eyes 


1 


"1 




m *" i^M 


j||^^r^^| 


^H 


jM 


^^mI 


L:^: 


1 



Hey beautiful Eyes, your next adventure 

awaits. Listen to Wait Disney, "If you can 

DRE/AM it, you can DO it." Dream away, 

baby... you have grace and determination, 

patience and stubbornness, courage and passion. 

Travel and touch the world as you have touched 

us. We are so proud of you. Viva Stephanie! 

The Eyes &uys 



Stephanie Booth Sumnner Edell Erin Hirsh 
Kelly Koniowsky Kendro Stolzenbach 
Corinne Worrener Marcy Webster 
Valerie Villegas Justin Zimmerman 

A special tlianlcs to all graduating 
seniors on ttie 2003-2004 Battlefield 

Staff. We appreciate your tiard 

work and wisti you the best of luck 

in the future! 



C^;4M^^t4^^NOH 




J/'//A \l"e (ire el// SO 
t'e/y pro/it/ of yo/// 
Co//^n/////t///o//s on 

)'o//rj^ra^/M//o//. 

Jjoir 

Mow, Pad Mo//)', 

Lauren d** To/// 



Jeremiah _Ap^etqn 



leiemiah /. AppMeti 

"Some people weave burlap into the fabric of our lives, 

and some weave gold thread. Both contribute to make 

the whole picture beautiful and unique." 

•Anon. 



' ■ .vP. n,.pi. . -iirr. 

T.MfTiilO r'.v'll , - "!\ 



"What lies behind us and what lies ahead of us are tmy 

matters compared to what lives within us." 

-Oliver Wendell Holmes 



Congratulations. Jere - 
We are so proud of you! 

Love always. 
Mom & Dad 




Scott Gribble ; ii-^i^i-_^ 

Scott — four years in a flash! Life-long friends 

from all over the country (even Japanl) Awesome 

relationships with Young Life kids. Football and 

basketball Intramurals - and championshipl You 

have accomplished much; we are so proud of the 

mature young man you are. May God bless your 

every step as you begin your future. 

Love, 

Your fam 




senior ads 



26^ 



strumming his guitar, a student 
takes advantage of the beautiful 
weather to practice his musical 
skills. Students often conducted 
their hobbies outdoors on campus, 
weother permitting. 



I U sports played in spring 

9 season 
student activities offices 
housed in seoco bosennent 

Q academic buildings on 

7r campus 
days of the week exercisers 
utilized the new fitness 
center 

6 columns adorn the front of 
Dupont 

C months in a sennester 




4 



major dances sponsored 
annually by organizations 



floors in Sinnpson Library 

/ eateries available 
on campus 

I perfect year 



^66 



ending 



T+^-E BB:?|NN|McS Yr-rr)\>r-^. -'m r vt 



a perfect ending 




ending 



n^ 



a perfect year 




j^nn Mend 



ino- 




Dwelling at the (ountain. 
two girls reflect upon the 
post ten monllis. Tlie 
lounloin provided o 
meeting place lor friends 
throughout the school year. 




As doors to dorms closed for the final time, thoughts 
drifted bock to memories highlighted from the 
post ten months. As most students simply packed 
up their belongings and relocated for the summer, a 
select group honorGCl with ceremonial caps and 
gowns realized this summer would not just merely 
serve as time away from compu;. /GD flDOl 
months hod ottered them further wisdom, endless 
opportunities and countless memorable moments. 
Academic classes had come to an end as students 
possessed additional knowledge and preparation 
for the future. Athletes had comoleted their final 
trials either with the gratification of triumph or 
the bittersweet yearning for yet another season. 
Students attended their final parties, gave their final 
hugs and departed from the campus for the summer. 
Organizations Glided their years with final 
meetings of celebration promising more events to 
come in the next academic year. The members of 
the college community achieved numerous 
accomplishments during the academic year 
spanning from August to May. The community, their 
actions, accomplishments, triumphs, failures, highs, 
lows and memories made for Q perfect ten. 



ending 



\\J^ 



iexindexindexindexindexindexindexQ DGmS "■ Q ©r©Q IT Q ndexindexindexindexindexindexinc 
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Aberts, Todd 1 78, 204 

Abimourched. Rola 204 

Accounting Society 157 

Acker, Brae 287 

Ackermann, Ernest 147, 240 

Adams, Joanna 280 

Adera, Taddesse 240 

Afzal, Jahanzeb A7 

Agegnehu, Seblewongel 205 

Aikido Club 77 

Airhiovbere, Osasumwen 178, 204 

Akku|3, Ercon 207 

Albright, Gregg 43, 249 

Alem, Fartiang 205 

All, Maria 159 

All, Vanessa 1 78, 205 

Allen, Justin 205 

Allen, Lauren 245 

Alley, Marttia 287 

Allison, Noriko 204 

Allsbrook, Kelly 281 

Alpha Phi Sigma Ofticers 280 

Alvey Hall 210 

Amador, April 207 

Amato, Jessica 285 

Ambassadors for Christ 45 

Ambuel, David 240 

Ameen, Linda 240 

American Chemical Society 280 

American Studies 82 

Aminrazavi, Mehdi 240 

Amirpastiaie, Kottiryn 247 

Amis, Jessica 178, 204, 256 

Anarchist Social Theory Club 29 

Andersen, Melissa 205 

Anderson, Alison 178,205 

Anderson, Katiiarine 205 

Anderson, Kottiryn 248 

Anderson, President 166, 167 

Anewalt. Karen 240 

Angus, Kelly 282 

Anthropology 1 30 

Apartments 235 

Apperson, Carol 204 

Applebury, Deeno 91, 244 

Appleton, Jeremioti 178, 205, 265 

Arce, Denise 205 

Arce, Sandy 286 

Arctiibold, Megiion 178, 204 

ARH 280 



ARH Executive Board 280 

Arrington, Kathleen 178, 204, 252 

Arrington, Michael 236 

Arrowood, Autumn 84 

Arsenault, Donick 178, 204 

Art 162 

Art History 162 

Arthur, Claude 207 

Aruch, Matthew 204 

Ashley, Katherine 207 

Asian Student Association 125,281 

Assoc for Computing Machinery 29 

Atalay, Bulent 240 

Athletic Clubs 77 

Atkins, Donna 207 

Atwell-Vasey, Wendy 241 

Aubade 1 59 

Austin, Johanna 178, 205 

Austin-Bell, April 207 

Aversano, Katherine 178, 204 

Ayers, Marianne 204 




Baez, Elizabel 207 

Bailey, Christopher 205 

Baird, Katie 42. 249 

Bairiey, Dan 244 

Baker, Jenna 283, 285 

Baker, Scott 178, 205, 248 

Bakutis, Julia 285 

Ball Hall 217 

Banks, Rachel 118, 178, 205 

Baptist Student Association 45 

Baptist Student Union 45, 281 

Barbuto, Kathryn 178, 204, 256 

Barker, Jason 178, 205 

Barker, Koiflyn 246 

Bariey, Luke 204 

Barnes, Adrienne 205, 244 

Barnes, Stephanie 21 1 

Barnett, Adrianne 1 78, 205 

Bertram, Kevin 241 

Baseball 171 

Basile, Stephanie 124 

Baskerville, Sean 205 

Bass, Michael 241 

Batson, Jenniter 204, 283 

Battlefield Photography 281. 290 

Battlefield Yearbook 1 59 

Boyne, Ryan 204 

Beaton, Lindsay 178, 204 



Beazer, Cathy 34 

Beck, Jay 248 

Becker, Matt 281 

Becraft, Kim 245 

Beebe, Elizabeth 204 

Beeman, Jason 205 

Beers, Bryan 247 

Behrens. Caiflin 84 

Beier. Jenniter 178, 204 

BellACappella 68. 93 

Bellacicco. Adam 282 

Benabdallah, Adam 178,204 

Bendixen, Diana 204 

Bennet, Matt 281 

Bennett, Paige 178, 204, 246 

Berck, Shannon 179, 204 

Bernal. Michael 205, 252 

Berry, Nicole 249 

Beverly, Amanda 204 

Beveriy, Anne 18, 179, 205 

Bevil, Nathan 179, 204 

Bibbs. Maria 207 

Bickert, Kim 289 

Bielecki, Jessica 174, 179, 205, 248 

Billmeier, Caleb 204, 247 

Biology Club 157 

Biscoe. Ashlie 179, 204 

Bishop, Maura 205 

Bishop, Paolo 207 

Bishop, Tenezeah 281 

Bjornsen, Mark 247 

Bjornson, Danell 206 

Black History Month 127 

Block Student Association 125,281 

Blackmore, David 204 

Blake, Kevin 179, 204 

Blakemore, Porter 241 

Blakeney, Kate 179, 204 

Bianchard, Susan 281 

Bland. Ashley 204 

Blate, Andrew 204 

Blehm, Sarah 249 

Blizzard, Kimberiy 206 

Block, Melissa 

70, 154, 179, 206. 246, 285 
Blodgett, Meghan 204 
Bockh, Sally 179, 204 
Boczar, Stephanie 206 
Bodenstein, Ryan 206, 280 
Boelte, Kimberiy 179, 206 
Bohlin, Misako 179, 204 
Bohon, Angela 179, 204 
Bolasny, Poloma 283 
Bolte. Stephanie 179. 206. 280 
Bonazza, Cora 179, 206 
BOND 125 

Bonsiero, Michael 179. 206 
Boon. Tim 245 
Booth. Stephanie 

179. 204. 257. 265, 281, 291, 296 
Borok, Thomas 179, 204 
Borkoski. Kristen 283 
Bornschein. Brian 206 
Borrayo, Alexis 206 



Boswell, Lauren 179, 204 

Bouchard, Dan 280 

Bourget, Allison 206 

Bowen, Dawn 241 

Bowen, Robert 206 

Bowman, Andrew 179. 204 

Bowman. Brian 234 

Boyd. Kevin 179. 206. 264 

Boyer, Erin 204 

Boyer. Stephanie 244 

Brabond, Anne 180, 204 

Bradley. Brian 180. 204, 248 

Bradley, Lori 204 

Bradshaw, Davis 206 

Bradshaw, John 204 

Brancato. Amanda 247 

Brandes. Jessica 204 

Brandon. Emily 234 

Brandonourg. Lisa 213 

Brayer. Wendy 180. 204. 280 

Brezina. Stacy 248 

Brezsnyak. Erin 282 

Brickley, Liam 287 

Bridgers. Katharine 206 

Bridges, Kristen 180, 204 

Briggs, Lindsay 285 

Brimer, Emily 249 

Bristow, Amelia 180, 204 

Bristow, Paul 137, 248 

Brockmon, Kara 204 

Broglie, Allison 246 

Brooker, Ellen 206 

Brooks, Ashley 207 

Brown, Amanda 204 

Brown, Christine 6, 23, 53, 92, 282 

Brown, Jessica 204 

Brown, John 204 

Brown, Katherine 245 

Brown, Krysten 21 1 

Brown, Megan 285 

Brown, Ryan 153, 245 

Brown, Sean 212 

Brownlee, Joan 204 

Bruen, Debbie 90, 91, 244 

Brunner, Will 248 

Bryant, Addie 281 

Buboltz, Anne 180, 206 

Buckingham. Elizabeth 180, 206 

Buckley, Leslie 207 

Buttardi, Kevin 206 

Bull. Ashley 249 

Bullet 158, 159, 282 

Bundrick, Erin 1 69 

Bunzey, Shannon 180, 206 

Burch, Carrie 210 

Burgess, Lauren 180. 204 

Burke, Claire 180. 204. 262. 285 

Burke. Kevin 207 

Burmeister. Caitlin 180. 204 

Burnham. Amanda 244 

Burton, Brandon 247 

Burton, Stephen 241 

Buschenteldt. Dave 159 

Bushnell Hall 227 



exindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexir 
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Butier, Catherine 1! 
Butts, Ryan 180 
Byers, Corey 159 
Byers, Jocelyn 204 
Byrd, Kathryn 206 




Cabral, Viono 180, 206, 247 

Cain, David 241 

Cain, Megan 204 

Colifano, Kerri 249 

Coll, Jason 56 

Coll, Lisa 180, 204 

Collaghan, Aleno 180, 204 

Collaghian, Theresa 180, 204, 284 

Compbell, Erin 180, 204, 281 

Compbell, Gardner 240 

Campbell, Mary 206 

Campbell, Otho 240 

Campbell, Sarah 247 

Campus Christian Community 45 

Conery, John 180, 206 

Cannon, Sarah 212 

Canterbury Club 29, 45 

Capshaw-Toylor, Alex 180, 204 

Carlisle. Christine 61, 244 

Carlson, Amy 106, 248 

Carlson, Heidi 181, 204, 281 

Carlucci, Kate 246 

Cdrneiro. Michele 77 

Cdrpenter, Johanna 249 

Carr, Kristy 206 

Carrico, Bob 211 

Carter, Brooke 39 

Carter-Roth, Amanda 181, 204, 285 

Carter-Roth, Elizabeth 146, 181, 206 

Cartoonist Club 31, 282 

Cortwright, Drew 245 

Casciano, Lucy 204 

Casebolt, Nicole 52 

Casey, Michael 181, 204 

Casey, Tracy 204 

Cash, Adam 280 

Castoneda, Gobriela 

181, 206, 285, 286 
Costelloni, Adam 245 
Costello, Laura 181, 206, 285 
Castner, Sara 204 
Cataldo, Mike 245 
Catholic Student Association 44, 45 
Catholic Student Assoc Retreat 282 
Catholic Stdnt Assoc Workcomp 282 



Cauollreo, Marcello 21 1 
Cause and Etfect Fair 38, 39 

Covonaugh, Lisa 204, 245 

Coylor, Rebecca 280 

Cedeno, Maria 181, 206 

Cello, Emily 288 

Cenerelli, Amanda 226, 247 

Cervontes-Carson, Alejandro 143, 240 

Cessaro, James 206 

Chan, Christina 181, 204 

Chapman, Erica 204 

Chostity, Emily 228 

Chaves, Amanda 

181, 204, 214, 215, 251 
Cheap Seats 94, 95 
Cheap Seats Officers 282 
Cheerleading 59 
Clieh.jb, Alexandra 181, 206 
Chiang, Yuan-Jen 147. 240 
Chichester, Ana 240 
Chiles, Daniel 204 
Chinn, Sarah 206 
Chohan. Shohlo 181 
Choi. Jenny 125 
Choi. Young 281 
Choudhury. Leila 204 
Chowning, Hannah 204 
Christiansen, Jeffrey 206 
Christionson, Matt 213 
Christiansen, Tod 79 
Christofokis, Emil 60, 236 
Christofokis, Steven 55 
Christoph, Amanda 206 
Church, Kendall 246 
Church, Kim 283 
Chute. Jim 287 
Chute. Moxine 287 
Cincotta. Emily 245 
Circle K 110 
Circle K Officers 283 
Citeroni. Tracy 143, 240 
Clair, Jon 136, 248 
Clancy-Hiney, Regina 204 
Clark, Adam 181, 206. 285 
Clark, Mary 181, 206, 253 
Clark, Michael 204 
Clark, Peter 247, 287 
Clarkson, Adam 206 
Class Council 

29, 54, 55, 103, 165, 172, 173, 283 
Classics, Philosophy and Religion 34 
demons, Sara 206 
Clerico, Katie 206 
Click, James 71. 108, 206, 254 
Clifton, Laura 204 
elites, Lawton 

44, 118, 181, 206, 282 
Clough, Susan 206 
Club Carnival 29, 32 
Clute, Katherine 181, 204, 246, 261 
Coakley, Shea 245 
COAR 29. 45, 109 
Cockayne, Jeff 248 
Cola, Kate 181, 206. 252 



Cole, Ashton 204 

Coleman, John 281 

Coll, Lucy 246 

College Democrats 140 Ml, 283 

College Night at Bars ■',', 

College Republicans -Vi 14) 

Collier, Manniny 'ZA'j 

Colligon, Erin 281 

Collins, Melonie 207 

Collins, Pete 245 

Collins, Suzen 207 

Collis, Cheryl 204 

Colono, Sarah 204 

Colores Latinos de MWC 39 

Colwell. Kimberly 204. 249 

Commuters 237 

Compher, Melinda 204 

Computer Science )46 

Concepcion. Alex 244 

Condon. Jen 247 

Connelly. Erin 56 

Connolly, Brian 204 

Connors, Crislin 285 

Conover, Megan 207 

Conte, Leah 245, 246 

Conty. Diana 181. 204 

Conway, Deborah 43. 241. 249 

Cook, Carolyn 206 

Cook, Ellen 181, 204 

Cook, Paul 181, 206 

Cooney. Margaret 284 

Copen, Rachel 181, 206 

Corcoran, Carole 241 

Corcoran, Michael 206 

Corey, Jeff 247 

Cornell, Alicia 182. 206 

Cornwell. Evangeline 207 

Correo. Daniel 206 

Correvous, Mondie 62 

Cortez, Sydney 105 

Coston, Scott 206 

Cote, Clare 204 

Coughlin, Elizabeth 121 

Coughlin, Stephen 248 

Coughter, Ryan 206 

Coulter, Chelsey 206 

Coulter, Sarah 287 

Covert. Carrie 207 

Cox. Amando 182. 206 

Cox. Brandon 61. 182. 206 

Craddock. Brian 107, 248 

Craig, David 207 

Craig, Morion 93 

Cranford, Elizabeth 281 

Crawford, Sarah 280 

Crawley, Williom 241 

Cribbs, Matthew 206 

Crippen, Timothy 241 

Crisp, Floyd 206 

Crissman, Judith 241 

Crissup. Amanda 216 

Crist, Jeremy 39, 280 

Cronin, Regino 207 

Cross Counlry 57 



Crouch, Alysso 204 
Cudahy, Megh 283 
Cullen, Julio 285 
Culture Club 30. 31, 283 
Cunord. Elisoljolh 204 
Cunninghom. NikVj 206 
C'jppo' So"^ ?80 
Cuslls Hall :' -' 
Cycling Club :-r'- 
C,:apiir>i •;■.:' ■ : ' 




Dabo. Jean 24, 

Dolby. Logon 282 

D'Allessondro, Jessica 246 

Dolrymple. Renee 285 

Dollon. Christopher 204 

Dolton, Dove 282 

D'Amico. Theresa 207 

Dance Tecnn 63 

Doniel. Catherine 69. 206 

D'ontonio. Soroh 281. 290. 291. 296 

D'Arcongefe, Rito 241 

Dovenpoft. Bryce 34 

Dovidson. Joson 240 

Davis, Amando 182. 204. 206 

Dovis. Jill 92. 204 

Davis. Keith 206 

Dovis, Mortc 206 

Dovoy. GotDrielle 204 

Dowson. Andrew 182. 206. 283 

Doyton. Kristen 182. 204 

Dayton. Mono 182. 204 

Deon. Polrtcio 240 

DeAngelis. Louren 182. 204 

Deals. Donno 182. 207 

Detx>eck. Nino 282 

Deboeck. Poschoi 282 

Decker. Katie 280 

Decot. t^icoie 118. 124. 224 

Deedrick. Susan 182. 204. 280. 285 

deOroff. Galen 240 

Deloney. Katie 66. 281. 287. 290. 296 

DeloRoso. Em 280 

Delesdemier. Lauren 235 

Demarest. Treo 204 

DeMortini. Drew 244 

Demtx>wsici. Sebecca 207 

Demko. Heothef 206 

Demkowicz. Stocy 182. 206 

DEredita. MofC 245 

DEredito. Mictxiei 182. 204, 245 



lexindexindexindexindexindfexindexUCrl I IvJI 1 1 " 
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cderham - hypes 

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Derham, Kat 280 

Desjardins, Matthew 247 

DeSouza. Stnaron 182, 206 

Devening, Andrea 204 

Devil Goat Day 95, 1 73 

DeWitt, Ashleigh 285 

DeWitt, Jessica 247 

Dexter, Erin 182, 204, 214, 215 

Diacont, Kathleen 204 

Diana, Kevin 287 

Dibeler, Ryan 244 

DiBella, Joseph 240 

DiCicco, Diana 282 

Dickerson, Edward 204 

Dickerson, John 236 

Dickinson, Laura 182. 206 

Dierkes, Patrick 206 

Dilger, Emily 182, 206 

Dilger, Patricia 248 

Dimino, Morisso 228, 229 

Dimotsis, Christopher 182, 204 

Dmytriw, Joseph 182, 204 

Doddridge, Christopher 204. 245 

Doggett, Ben 287 

Doggett, William 182, 206 

Dolan, Chris 247 

Dolby, Andrew 240 

Dolph, Katie 204 

Domitz, Katie 150 

Donoghue, Katie 296 

Donohue, Sean 85 

Donovan, Adrian 207 

Dougherty, Abigail 204 

Dougherty, Erin 204 

Douglas, Kevin 248 

Doung, Nam 93 

Drogo, Anno 183, 206, 237 

Dreiss, Joseph 240 

Droms, Sean 280 

Druger, Brett 47, 61, 70, 236 

Dryer, Christopher 206 

DuCharme, Robert 240 

duChateau, Ouzel 204 

Duffett, Margaret 206 

Duggan, Joanna 40, 245 

Duke. Abbie 183. 206, 281 

Duke, Susie 248 

Dunoeva. Anno 183, 206 

Dunham, Katie 283 

Dunham, Meredith 204 

Dunn, Colleen 245 

Durkin. Michael 248 

Durocher, Mike 230 

Durr, Jackie 43, 249 

Durrer, Betty 241 

Duthie, Meghan 246 

Duval, Jenny 280 

Dwyer, Colin 105, 183, 204, 256 

Dwyer, Maggie 183, 206 

Dyk, Mary 206 




East, Katie 287 

Eaton, Emily 204 

Eaves, Courtney 183, 206 

Echols, Jason 183, 204, 285 

Eckstein, Kelly 183, 206 

Ecology Club 156, 157, 284 

Edell, Summer 183, 204, 265, 296 

Edelman, Emily 183, 206 

Edmunds, Jeffrey 241 

Edwards, Elizabeth 183, 204 

Egan, Brianna 246 

Ehret, Alyssa 183, 206 

Eigel, Lauren 206, 249 

Eisold, Lauren 183, 204, 226, 247 

Elizabeth, Mary Fulco 282 

Ellington, Christopher 204 

Elliott, Alison 183, 206 

Elliott, Jena 245 

Ellis, Caroline 183, 204 

Elmore, Britton 206 

Eloisa, Cesar 183, 206 

Emerson. Claudia 241 

Emon/, Sylvan 204 

Enayatullo, Uzmo 183, 206, 285 

Engelhardt, Mandee 207 

English 98 

Enos, Clinton 183. 204 

Enzweiler. Erin 183. 206 

Ernst, Morgel 183, 204, 256 

Erskine, Maxwell 206 

Escario, Cherie 282 

Evans, Jonine 184, 204 

Evans, Kiera 287, 290, 296 

Eyes, Stephanie 

184, 206, 265, 283, 285 
Ezell, Bethany 54 




Faint, Deborah 207 

Foivor-Ryon, Christine 284 

Fall Formal 6 

Failer-Parratt, Jessie 210 

Folleur, Stephanie 204 

Fallon, Nancy 184, 204 

Falvey, Emily 184, 206, 245 

Fargos, Dan 245 

Fornsworth, Stephen 241 

Farr, Jennifer 184 

Farrell, Kristin 204 

Forris, Tiffany 184, 206 

Fasick, Elise 27, 184, 204, 226, 247 

Fotek, Jamie 204 

Fawley, Erin 184, 206 

Feldmann, Kothryn 43, 249 

Ferdinand, Bradley 206 

Ferguson, Elizabeth 184, 204 

Ferguson, Megan 230 

Ferraiolo, Lara 184, 206 

Ferreira, Dona 141 

Ferrell, Claudine 241 

Fetzer, Andy 287 

Fetzer, Becky 287 

Fey, Jenny 284 

Fiastro, Eva 285 

Fickett, Martha 241 

Field Hockey 41, 245 

Figueroa, Nathan 184, 206, 285 

Filmeck, Angela 204 

Fingerhut. Victor 241 

First Day of Classes 23 

Fischer, Jenna 148 

Fischer, Rhonda 204 

Fish, Erin 184, 204 

Fisher, Jenna 206 

Fisher, Michael 184 

Fitness Center 1 1 4 

Fitzgerald, A.J. 244 

Fitzgerald, Melody 162 

Fitzpatrick, David 184, 206 

Fleming, Elizabeth 184, 204. 251 

Fletcher, Alex 287 

Flowers, Jill 184, 204 

Fluhorty, Patricio 207 

Fogarty, JulieAnn 206 

Forbush, Lindsey 61, 244 

Forensics Club Officers 284 

Forsythe, Jocqui 247 

Fortier, Jamie 207 

Foster, Margaret 184, 204 

Foster, Rebecca 204 

Foughner, Sara 148 

Fowler, Casey 206 

Fowler, Evan 89, 206, 244 

Frockelton, Robert 240 

Framar Hall 227 

Frames per Second 95 

Francis, Christina 184. 206. 284 

Franklin, Benjamin 280 

Frantz, Diane 90, 244 

Frascello, Megan 184, 204 

Frovel, Peter 204 



Freeman, Damon 204 
Friday Nite Dry 32, 39 

Friend, Toryn 204 
Frisbe, Erica 285 
Fristoe, Drew 58 
Frost, Kim 62 
Frost, Lydia 74 
Fryzei, Brian 95 
Fujiyomo, Shin 285 
Fulco, Mary 247 
Fuller, Joel 245 
Fuller, Stephen 240 
Fullerton, Elise 184, 204 
Furrow, Aubry 157, 284 




Gable, Eric 131, 240 

Gaines, James 240 

Gaines, Justin 185 

Gaines, Robert 206 

Gallagher, Sally 285 

Gallagher, Suzanne 185, 204 

Galligan, Christina 123, 185, 206 

Gollik. Stephen 240 

Gorber. Grant 280 

Garcia, Victor 207 

Goriand, Liom 25, 247 

Gormon, Carole 240 

Gorncarz, Christopher 185, 206 

Garnett, Julie 206 

Garrett, Daniel 130 

Garrett, Megan 213 

Garrison Keillor 1 28, 1 34, 1 35 

Gofewood. Betsy 287 

Goudette, Lauren 222 

Gaudreau, Jeremy 185, 204 

Gaydish, Alyson 206 

Geary. Teresa 185, 204 

Gebbia, Joclyn 226, 247 

Geddis, Sarah 185, 204 

Geiger, Stuart 72 

Gekosky, Bevin 168, 185, 204, 255 

Geres, Peter 185, 204 

Geyer, Kimbertey 185, 204 

Giancario. Leanno 240 

Gionnotti, Paula 286 

Giant Productions 55, 94, 95 

Gibney, Sarah 66 

Gibson, Peter 185, 206 

Gicquel, Geraldine 185, 206, 258 

Gill, Dipa 287 



Fahey, Brian 53 


Frazier, Mallory 280 


Giliard, Tamia 287 




^^~i ■■index 







xindexindexindexindexindexindexindexihdexihdexinde/i't' 
indexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexii; 



Gissendanner, Maria 282 

Given, Deonna 204 

Givens, Erin 287 

Glaeser, Kurt 26, 241, 245. 247 

Glennie, Melissa 185, 206 

Glynn, Daniel 185, 204, 261 

Glynn, Katrina 185, 204, 250 

Goble, Elizabeth 296 

Godtrey, Maureen 185, 206, 285 

Goehring, James 241 

Goff, Ryan 206 

Gokey. Krystin 115, 167, 185, 206 

Golder, Brian 245 

Goldschmidt, Laura 185, 204 

Goldsmith), Aviv 77 

Gonzales, Melissa 286 

Goodocre, Faith 185, 206 

Goodin, Logan 204 

Goodstein, Tomi 28 

Goon, Jessica 185, 204, 246 

Goor, Lauren 186, 206, 254 

Gordon, Molly 246 

Gordon, Roy 241, 247 

Gordon, Sarah 174, 186, 206, 285 

Goska, Anne 186, 204 

Gottlieb, Britt 246 

Gouldin, Peyton 186, 204 

Graap, Katherine 204 

Graboyes, Ben 248 

Grad Ball 160, 164, 165 

Graduation 160, 165, 167 

Graf, Darren 186, 206 

Graftum, Emily 229 

Graham, Cassandra 287 

Grondo, Jessica 186, 204 

Grantland, Joy 186, 206 

Grassi, Robert 207 

Grasso, Laura 204 

Gratz, Roy 241 

Gray, Amy 206, 281, 285 

Gray, Glenn 247 

Gray, Whitney 246 

Graziano, Jill 204 

Green, Alison 186, 206 

Green, Katie 217 

Green, Kaycee 186, 206 

Green, Kerensa 287 

Greene, Geoffrey 186, 206 

Greene, Joseph 206 

Greenlaw, Lynn 204 

Greenlaw, Steven 241 

Greenlee, Maureen 248 

Greenwich, Andrea 234 

Greim. Elizabeth 282 

Gremminger, Shawn 204 

Grewal, Jaspreet 186, 206 

Grewal, Jeass 287 

Gribble, Scott 206, 234, 265, 287 

Griffin, Stephen 241 

Griffiths, Alan 241 

Griffiths, Elizabeth 

186, 206, 253, 280, 285, 287 
Griffiths, Laura 186, 204 
Grisham, Lori 134, 148 



Gross, April 204 
Gross, Somantha 206 
Grosz, Anne 186, 204 
Gruber, Timothy 207 
Guderian, Matthew 186, 204 
Guise, Emily 285 
Gun Club 29 
Guthrie, Mark 206 
Gyani, Priya 126, 186, 206 




Ha, John 281 

Habersot, Gweneveve 217,281 

Hogan, Michael 186, 204 

Hoggerty, Mary 284 

Haile, Erin 186, 204 

Haines, Megan 285 

Hairston, Cris 204. 244 

Hale, Nicole 281 

Hale, Robert 207 

Haley, Carol 281 

Hall, Cory 287 

Hall, Dana 41, 240, 245, 246 

Hall, Katilynn 285 

Hall, Sam 204 

Holliday, John 204 

Hamilton, Adam 204 

Hamilton, Kathleen 186, 206 

Hamm, Tracy 95, 186, 206 

Hammelman, Brittany 187, 204 

Hammer, Kristen 187, 206, 285 

Hammond. Jennifer 187, 204, 251 

Hampton, Steve 240 

Hancock, Anneke 217, 280 

Hand Percussion Group 31 

Hanks, Laura 91, 244 

Hanna, Stephen 240 

Hansen, Bradley 240 

Hopeman, Heather 247 

Haq, Zara 287 

Horada, Mika 187, 204 

Hardin. John 206 

Harding, James 240 

Hargrove, Bryan 25, 247 

Harker, Beth 249 

Harker, Elizabeth 187, 204 

Hariow, Donna 206, 257 

Horpst, Kristina 187. 204 

Harrell. Holly 118, 213 

Harris, Anna 59 

Harris, Ernest 187, 206 

Harris. Trish 287 



Hart. Adorn 245 

Harlsock. Michael 207 

Hon/ey. Ruth 207 

Hatch, Sabrino 187 

Hathaway. Blake 44 

Hathoway, Nale 248 

Hauke, Pamela 246 

Havens, Layne 187. 206. 246 

Hayes. Megan 248 

Hayob. Jodie 240 

Hays. Leah 187. 204 

Hozlelt, Allison 138. 249 

Heodley. Megan 187 

Hearn, Stephanie 246 

Hebble. Andrew 153. 245 

Meckel. Erich 187, 204 

Heckman, James 28 

Heffner, Kristine 206 

Hegmann, Edward 240 

Heimall, Ashley 204 

Heinzen, Harriotte 206 

Helbling, Todd 241, 248 

Helfrich, Elizabeth 217 

Helmer, Eve 249 

Henderson, Jacqueline 30, 283 

Henderson, Katie 215 

Henderson, Laura 187, 204 

Hendricks, Darren 187 

Henley, Jennifer 187, 206, 254 

Henley, Meara 157, 212, 213, 284 

Henry, Shalini 187, 206 

Hensle, Jessica 23, 282 

Heselbarth, Daniel 206 

Hettema, Jennie 204 

Hewitt, Jessica 187, 206, 247 

Hewson. Corey 247 

Hicks, Ruth 204 

Hierholzer, Sarah 229 

Higdon, Katherine 187. 206 

Higginbotham, Joanne 207 

Higgins, Richard 187, 204 

Hildebrandl. Ashley 206 

Hill, Erin 118. 187. 206 

Hill. Kristen 204 

Hill. Ryan 84 

Hiltz. Patrick 188, 204, 281 

Hirsch, Erin 

188, 204, 265, 281. 290. 292. 296 
Hispanic Student Festival 39 
Historic Preservation 32 
Historic Preservation Club 48. 157, 284 
Historic Presentation Society 112 
History 82 
History Club 1 57 
Hite. Meredith 204 
Hodge. Julie 241 
Hoffman. Julia 188. 204 
Hoffman. Noah 188. 206. 285 
Hohmon. Kathryn 188. 204 
Holdren. Bradley 123. 241 
Holland. El'izobeth 206 
Hollis. Mary 281 
Hollowoy. Joseph 207 
Holmon. Aura 229 



Holt, Jessico 204 
Holt. Tora 188. 206 
Holt/man. Tyler 188. 204 
Homecoming 

'.'t 7/ 53. 172. 173. 208 
Honor Council 175 
Hooker. Knilc-n 204 
Hoover. Molt 35. 248 
Hopkins, Ann 39 
Hopkins. E<in 188. 206 
HofOk. Jym 36 
Hornby. Drew 54 
Home. Ashley 75, 206 
Home. Eric 188. 204. 282 
Hough. Jason 206 
Houghtolin. Lione 24 
Housley. Helen 241 
Housley. Meqhor 
Howard. Jer' ■ 
Howard. Mo ; 
Howard. Roc 
Howey. Russell 1 1 4 
Rowland. Arthur 206 
Hoyt. Megan 210 
Hubbord, Motl 211 
Hubble. Soro 281 
Huber. Morgoret 241 
Huck of the Irish 284 
Huckoboy. Carolyn 188. 204 
Hudgins, Carter 83, 241 
Hudnoll. Tiffianne 59. 188. 206 
Huff. Ashley 283. 285 
Huff. BJ 280 
Hughes. Carolyn 204 
Hughes. Robert 247 
Human Rights Club 142.143 
Hummel. Elizabeth 207 
Hundley. Danielle 287 
Hundley. Kerri 188. 204 
Hunsberger. David 188. 206 
Hunt. Dovid 240 
Hurd. Jon 89. 244 
Huriey. Heother 224 
Hurley. Rita 188. 204 
Hurricane Isobel 3. 32. 37 
Hurst, Jillion 188. 206 
Hurt, Kelly 207 
Hurt, Molly 172 
Hussain, Catherine 207 
Hutchinson, L-"')-".' '" 
Hutchison. Err . ' 
Hutchison. Ur ;; - 
Hyatt. Coroline ^ji 
Hydom. Debro 240 
Hye. David 206 
Hypes. Watt 51 



JOntOSCQ - mUnSOriindexindexindexindexindexinde 
Kindexindexii'dexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexinde; 



I 



lantosca, Amanda 189, 206 

Ice Days 101 

Idone, Mary 204 

Intervarsify Christian Fellowship 45 

Invoice 93, 284 

Irvin, Krystal 204, 258 

Isaacs, Jessica 204 

Islamic Student Association 47 



J 



Jackson, Sarah 206 

Jackson, Shirley 206 

Jacobs, Amanda-Kate 189, 204 

Jocobsen, Alexander 189. 206, 250 

Jaeger, Rebecca 189, 206 

Jakubecy, Jennifer 240 

Jonelsins, Brian 206 

Jarnecke, Roy 130 

Jarrell, David 240 

Jeffcoate, Casey 281 

Jefferson Hall 229 

Jenkins, Michael 206 

Jennings, Kendall 189, 206 

Jensen, Jill 62 

Jensen, Katie 283 

Jensen, Kelly 189, 206, 285 

Jensen. Tim 248 

Jessee, Amy 98 

Jessen, Kory 189, 204, 260 

Jewish Student Association 47 

Johnson, Adam 207 

Johnson, Christopher 206 

Johnson, Kevin 189, 204 

Johnson, Mary 290, 291, 296 

Johnson, Stefanie 282 

Johnson, Teri 189, 206, 257, 284 

Johnson. Traci 204 

Johnson-Kay, Trudy 207 

Johnston, Dean 281 



Johnston, Katie 284 
Jones, Ashley 189, 206 
Jones, Brian 204 
Jones, Jaimee 246 
Jones, Pamela 189, 206 
Jones, Rebecca 206, 296 
Jones, Scott 157 
Jones, Sherica 204 
Jordan, Amanda 296 
Judicial Review Board 174, 175 
Junior Ring Dance 1 73 
Junior Ring Week 133 
Junkins, Carolyn 189, 204, 250 
Justen, Dove 152, 245 



k 



Kacowski, Kevin 76 
Kakavo, Christina 240 
Kolder, Zach 247 
Komenski, Nancy 207 
Kang. David 284 
Kapuscinski, Matthev^ 

54, 166, 189, 206, 253, 283. 285 
Kardian, David 206 
Kossock. Zeke 282 
Katsourakis, Photios 230 
Kaye, Robyn 204 
Koye, Sam 280 
Keefer. Andrea 126 
Keitt. Katrina 127. 189, 204 
Kellas. Christine 207 
Keller. Elizabeth 189. 204 
Keller. Rachel 189, 204, 285 
Kelley, Coitlin 148, 287 
Kelley, Heather 189, 206 
Kelley, Katie 280 
Kelley, Maggie 283 
Kelly, Caitlin 248 
Kelly, Katie 285 
Kelly, Kim 282 
Kelly, Mary 189, 204 
Kemp, William 240 
Kemper, Melindo 204 
Kendall, Caitlin 204 
Kennedy, Kelly 189, 206 
Kennedy. Stacy 189. 206 
Kennedy. Teresa 240 
Kenney, Sara 284 
Kerestely, Zoltan 206 
Kern, Jen 93 
Kerwin, Kiora 190, 204 
Ketterman, Jacklyn 204 



Kiewra, Christopher 206 

Kilby, Wendy 204 

Killian, Joello 241 

Kilmartin, Christopher 112, 241 

Kin, Unchu 207 

Kinahon, Kelly 190, 204, 244, 263 

Kincaid, Janna 207 

King, George 241 

King, Jennifer 190, 204 

King, Leah 190. 204 

Kingsbury. Amy 226. 247 

Kingsley. Lisa 190. 206 

Kinkead, Caitlin 190, 204 

Kinney, Matthew 241, 248 

Kintzer, Brent 190, 206, 248 

Kirk, Matt 57 

Kirkwood-Taylor, Barbara 204 

Kish, Ryan 204, 247 

Kishiyama, Katherine 249 

Kistler, Abby 190, 204, 281 

Kloyton-Mi, Margaret 241 

Klein, Elizabeth 207 

Klepper, K.D. 246 

Klingaman, Elizabeth 190, 204, 286 

Klomp, Elsebe 245 

Knight, Marci 284 

Knott. Courtney 285 

Knowles. Amber 118. 190. 206 

Knowles. Rachel 190. 206 

Ko. Joe 137, 248 

Kodack, Paul 25, 206, 247 

Koerner, Lisa 284 

Kohne, Amanda 248 

Kolar, David 209, 241 

Kolodziej, Benjamin 

190, 204, 282, 285 
Koner, Diane 282 
Konieczny, Jonusz 241 
Koniowsky, Kelly 

87. 190. 205. 237. 264. 265. 294. 296 
Kosec. Caitlin 210 
Kowalchek. Natasha 285 
Kowolik. Benjamin 190. 206 
Krol, Krisfino 246 
Kreider, Jessie 190, 206 
Krien, Tori 281 
Kronenberg, Todd 56, 104 
Kroner, Julia 280 
Krug, Shari 205 
Kubota, Asoko 280 
Kuchler, Michael 206 
Kukis, Christine 226, 227 
Kuppler, Emily 190, 206 
Kwitnieski, Judy 282 



Lackey, Kenneth 190 

Lacy, Kathryn 190, 205, 248 

Lamb, Brandon 25, 247 

LaMonica, Michael 190, 205 

Lancaster, Jason 190, 205, 248 

Lane, Jermaine 281 

Lane, Taylor 206 

Longa, Constonfin 206 

Lankford, Robyn 40, 41, 245, 246 

Larimer, Deborah 207 

Larkins, Kristen 281 

Lorsen, Erica 246 

Larus, Elizabeth 242 

Laudate, Brian 191, 205 

Lausten. Dave 247 

Lovery, Deanno 45 

Lowson, Ronald 206 

Layman, Aaron 191, 205 

Leadem, Christopher 206 

Leal, lanne 280 

Lee. Amelia Bristow 204 

Lee. Byong 206 

Lee. Dan 72 

Lee. Jung 281 

Lee. Mike 88, 244 

Lee, Stephanie 205 

Leeman, Ashley 217 

Leesman, Katharine 191, 205, 262 

Legord, Lauren 191, 205 

Lehman, Larry 242 

Lembo, Christopher 206 

Leopold, Debra 207 

Levin, Janna 287 

Lewis, Elizabeth 242 

Lewis, Jessica 287 

Lewis, Lynn 242 

Lewis, Theodore 191, 205, 250, 285 

Liao, James 205 

Lincoln, Christian 207 

Lindgren, Maryclaire 205 

Lindsey, Christine 205, 287 

Linguistics 98 

Linn, Megan 249 

Lip Synch Contest 53, 1 72, 1 73 

Lipford, Shono 191, 205 

Lipscomb. Anthony 206 

Lipski. Jana 191. 205. 246. 287 

Liss. Miriam 242 

Litz. Anne 191, 205, 258 

Living Wage Rally 143 



274 





index 



|::)xindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexinclexindexindexindexindexindexiiid' 
lyindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindt 



Llewyllyn, Chase 287 
Loesser-Casey, Kathryn 242 
Logan, More 171, 206 
Lonestar 94, 95, 112, 117 
Long, David 242 
Longo, Jelf 30 
Lopatin, Jen 92, 104 
Lorenz, Emily 291, 296 
Loth, Patrick 191, 206 
Lotsey, Carolann 207 
Love, Danny 245 
Lovelace. Ruth 20 
Lowe, James 206, 285 
Lowe, Matt 191 
Ludin, David 287 
Lunglhofer, Johanna 205 
Lupejkis, Kristy 205 
Lyie, Kimberly 207 
Lyman, Edward 207 
Lyons, Kate 246 




M-DUB Running Club 31 
Mac Enthusiasts Club 29 

Mocafee, Lauren 287 
MacClain. Alexia 191, 205 
MacDonald, Christopher 

191, 205, 285 
MacEwen, David 243 
Mack, Jennifer 222 
MacKinnon, Catherine 191, 206 
Macone, Jonathan 206 
Madden, Chalee 285 
Maddox, Kristi 287 
Madison Hall 219 
Maetzold, Connie 191, 205 
Maguire, Brynn 41, 245 
Mahle, Jesse 234 
Mahlqvist. Jenny 205 
Mai, Hien 191, 206 
Mai, Nguyen 206 
Maier, Nicole 52, 206 
Mailloux. Jennifer 131 
Maiocco, Lauren 191, 206 
Make a Difference Day 

64, 70, 71. 109 
Malloy, Tammi 207 
Maloche, Tracy 207 
Malone. Jamie 205 
Malone. Mark 

73. 153. 191. 205. 245 
Moloney. Lisa 92. 248 



Maneno. Timothy 205 
Manganiello. Laura 191. 206 
Mangun. Jesico 

121. 191. 206. 246. 280, 285 
Manion, Kendall 205 
Monk, Erica 191, 205 
Manning, Lindsay 206 
Manzano, Mark 192, 206, 286 
Marafino, Laura 284 
Marchica, Meghan 249 
Maresca, LoriAnn 206 
Margeton, Elizabeth 192, 205 
Marian, Jamie Miranda 286 
Marion, Kristin 192, 206, 249 
Marks, Brian 207 
Mariond, Jennifer 280, 281 
Marsh, Kristin 243 
Marshall, Adam 205 
Marstiail Hall 233 
Marston, Carrie 206 
Martial Arts Club 29 
Martin, Cassandra 192, 205 
Martin, Kelly 150, 236 
Martin, Taylor 222 
Martinez, Heather 125, 286, 287 
Martino, Nick 245 
Mascelli, Meghan 205 
Mason Hall 223 
Massucci, Elyzabeth 192, 206 
Mata-Hitz, Janet 204 
Mathematics 1 46 
Mothews, Nina 192, 206 
Mathison, Kim 246 
Matlick, Kristen 192, 205. 261 
Matson. Brad 245 
Matthews. Ashley 217 
Matthews. Grant 192. 206 
Matts. Susan 243 
Mattson, Mike 244 
Mauro, Stephen 205. 234 
May. Jonathan 287 
Maykrantz. Rebecca 192. 205 
Maynard. Sarah 21 1 
Maynard-Ford. Miriam 45 
Mazes. Annie 192, 206 
Mazzuchi, Sara 206 
McAtee. Andrew 192. 206 
McAlister. Kariann 281 
McAllister. Carisa 204 
McAllister. Marie 243 
McBride. Christine 243 
McCall. Venitta 243 
McCalla. Erin 205 
McCarthy. Dennis 205 
McCarthy. Nichols 206 
McCarthy. Sarah 206 
McClain. Alice 6. 36 
McClintock. Lindsey 206. 281. 285 
McClurken. Jeffrey 83, 243 
McClusky, Kevin 242 
McCormick. Brian 205 
McCraw, Robert 206 
McCullough-Tinker, Alexis 
192, 205. 287 



McDonald. Elaine 205 
McDonald, Emily 192, 205 
McDonald. Heother 192, 205 
McDonold. Somanlho 192, 206 
McDonnell, Colleen 207 
McDonnelle, Danielle 287 
McElroy, Katie 211, 284 
McElveen, Cynthia 206 
McGee, Charles 205 
Mcgee Sullivon, Bridget 224 
McGonigle, Ryan 248 
McGraw, Evan 248 
McGregor, Gina 192, 206 
McGuire, Amanda 192, 205 
McKay. Elissa 285 
McKay, Jennifer 157. 280 
McKay. Matthew 192. 206 
McKinnon. James 73. 206. 265 
McLoren. Colin 211 
McLaren, Malt 106, 248 
McLaughlin, Elizabeth 192, 206 
McLaughlin, Erin 192, 206 
McLaurin, Jade 206 
McMahon, Lindsay 

139, 193, 206, 249 
McMahon, Meghan 

41. 193. 205. 245. 258 
McMahon. Minda 205 
McMillan. Alisha 287 
McMillion. Laina 205 
McMullen. Almeda 

164. 193. 206. 285 
McNab, Pamela 35 
McNichols, Christine 285. 286 
McNinch. Thomas 207 
McPherson, Lindsay 107. 248 
Meadows. George 242 
Medley. Pam 245 
Meeks. Liz 280 
Meleca. Tim 245 
Melton, Melissa 205 
Mendieto, Neil 286 
Men's Basketball 89. 244 
Men's Lacrosse 153. 245 
Mens Rugby 73 
Men's Soccer 25. 247 
Men's Tennis 137, 248 
Mercer Hall 215 
Meredith, Heidi 223. 246 
Merna. Tessa 280. 283 
Merrey-Welcome. Anno 193. 205. 259 
Merrill. Erin 193. 205 
Mem'll. Sammy 242 
Merzazada. Asha 193. 206. 257 
Messa. Cotherine 193. 206 
Messick. Katie 205 
Mioocco. Lauren 287 
Michaels. Motthew 205 
Michonczyk. Paul 193. 205 
Michelle. Robyn Kaye 204 
Miele., Heother 204 
Milefsky, Anno 193. 205 
Miller. Aaron 193. 206 
Miller, Amy 224 



Miller. Colhorine 193. 205. 234 

Miller. Christian 207 

Miller. Dovid 230. 287 

Miller. Jaime 204 

Miller. Lee 205 

Miller. Megon 281 

Miller. t'Jalhaniel 207 

Mills. Anno 166, 193. 205. 261 

Mills. Neoma 206 

Mills. Sondia 193. 205 

Minnick. Carrie 193 

Mirobello. Suzanne 285 

Milchell. Kelly 193 

Mizelle. Melanio 205 

Modern Foreign Languoge ';a 

Moeller. Thomas 24; 

Mohle. Kimberlee / 

Mondino. Victor 19'-, . • .- .Hi!, 

Monfelt. Meghan 246 

Monica. Paul 244 

Monk. Patrick 193. 205 

Montague. Sterling 245 

Montgomery. Lynsi 

150. 193, 206. 280 
Moody. Ingrid 193. 205 
Moonon. Karen 193. 205 
Moore. Amber 51. 156 
Moore. Heother 194. 205 
Moore. Jennifer 285 
Moore. Kevin 244 
Moore. Krislina 205 
Moore. Mario 194. 206 
Moore. Mike 244 
Moore. Ray 1 70 
Morales. Roberto 24, 206. 247 
Moron. Audrey 194. 205 
Morgon. Andrew 207 
Morgenthaier. Vanessa 

194. 206. 257 
Moriority. Janet 194, 206 
Morrell. Matt 245 
Morris. Dave 245 
Monis. Desiree 228 
Morris. Joshuo 205 
Morrow. Mark 206 
Mortar Board 285 
Morton. Brown 242 
Mosconi. Talia 194. 205. 262 
Moses. Jeonette 282 
Mosley. Emily 167. 194. 205 
Mosley. Mirondo 205 
Moss. Luke 248 
Motamorry. Silus 207 
Moten. Monique 204 
Moufo. Ann 59, 194. 206 
Mowery. Allison 194. 206 
Moysenko. Nen 207 
Mr. MWC Pageant I4l 
Mrowiec. Magdoieno 205 
Much. Lindsey 205 
Mulhem. Amanda 245 
Muijodi. Hordkjn 281 
Multicoltural Fair 31. 144. 149 
Munson. Kennedy 84 



munzing- startt 



^oexindexindexindexindexindexincex:! 
-ii^idexindexindexindexindexindexinde' 



Munzing, Karstena 194, 205 
Murgai, Meera 194, 207 
Murphy, Bridget 194, 205 
Murphy, Dana 194, 205, 260 
Murphy, Maureen 247 
Murray, Liz 21 1 
Murray, Rebecca 205 
Murray, William 207 
Music 1 63 

Musselman, Nicole 207 
MWC Anime Club 29 
Myers, Allyson 194, 205 
Myers, Kim 248 
Myers, Rachel 194, 205 



Norwood, Patricia 243 
Nuedling, Lisa 100, 195, 207 
Nunez, Shonia 287 
Nunley, Katherine 125 




Nagel, Emily 

41, 155, 194, 207, 245, 246 
Nagy, John 205 
Nosh, Adam 227 
Nosh, Jennifer 215, 281 
Nashorn, Lynn 194, 205 
Nations, Tyler 85 
Natoli, Kelsea 248 
Naylor, Craig 242 
Nelson, Carolyn 207 
Nemati, Sara 31 
Neodon, Carine 287 
New Clubs 31 
New Hall 213 

Newbold, Michael 31, 194 
Newell, Tiffany 205 
Newman, Cassandra 

194, 205, 253, 280 
Ng, Melissa 289 
Nguyen, Cam-Van 82 
Nguyen, Nancy 194, 205 
Nguyen, Nghia 207 
Nguyen, Tinh 195, 207 
Niaz, Manny 245 
Nicholas, Joseph 242 
Nichols, Paulene 195, 207 
Nickel, Lorene 243 
Niebuhr, Vera 243 
Nilsson, Melissa 195, 205 
Nissim-Sobot, Dennis 243 
Nixon, Gwendolyn 205 
Nixon, Kotrina 207 
Nobile, Brett 247 
Noel, Daniel 195, 205 
Nolker, Nicole 205 
Norton, Terry 207 




O'Brien, Bruce 243 

Och, Marjorie 243 

Ochsenreiter, Kristin 195, 207 

O'Connell, Heather 211 

O'Connor, Bethany 139, 249 

O'Connor, Jessie 21 1 

O'Dell, Deborah 243 

O'Donnell, Timothy 242 

Ohie-Rodriguez, Adrienne 207 

Ohisson, James 207 

Ohisson, Michael 207 

Oko, Andrew 195 

O'Leary, Caitlin 155, 245, 246 

O'Leary, Elizabeth 195, 207, 255 

O'Leary, Meoghan 154, 246 

Olinger, Jenn 91, 244 

Oliver, Jamie 195, 207, 260 

Olson, Joan 131, 242 

O'Neil, Katie 246 

O'Quinn, Kelli 195, 205, 280 

Orsteod, Kristin 195, 207 

Oser, Courtney 131, 205 

Otey, Catherine 207 



P 



Painter, Katie 195, 207 
Painter, Lindsey 168 
Palmer, Steve 237 
Pappas, Alexis 205 
Park, Tommy 247 
Parker, Allison 207 
Parker, JoAnn 207, 244 
Parker. Judith 242 
Parker, Stephanie 287 



Parr, Sarah 1 95, 205 

Porrish, Cody 247 

Parry, Megan 54 

Parsick, Jen 51 

Parsons, Joseph 195, 207 

Passer, Michelle 215 

Passmore, Mondy 217 

Possuth, Kristen 237 

Patterson, Craig 195, 207 

Patton, Jessica 204 

Pearce, John 242 

Peeks, Stephen 280 

Penwell, Larry 242 

People's Dodge Boll Alliance 29 

Peppers, Matt 287 

Perdue, Devin 287 

Pereira, Shaina 195, 207, 286, 287 

Performing Arls Club 77, 285 

Perico, Patrick 281 

Perilla, JiJi 286 

Perkins, Emily 204 

Perry, Bryce 195, 205, 285 

Perny, Jennifer 195, 205 

Peterson, Jennifer 204 

Peterson, Kelly 207 

Petrie, Lisa 227 

Pham, My-Phuong 195, 205, 284 

Phillips, April 207 

Phillips, Gillian 205 

Phillips, Laurie 195, 207 

Phillips, Sandra 207 

Phys/Occupationol Therapy Club 29 

Picord, Amanda 196, 205 

Piccinino, Tricia 

172, 196, 207, 259, 283 
Pickering, Karen 246 
Pierson, Amanda 207 
Pilling, Keri 121, 246 
Pinkston, Jan 283 
Piotrowski, Alexandra 247 
Pippins, Cori 50 
Pitti, Betsy 26, 247 
Pitts, Angela 242 
Pitts, Jocelyn 196, 205 
Pitts, Sarah 204 
Pluese, Kristen 227 
Plumb, Tierney 285 
Plummer, Michael 205 
Polack-Wahl, Jennifer 242 
Polemic 159 

Poll Sci, Economics, and Business 66 
Polledri, Jessica 285 
Poole, Solly 58 

Pope, Timotheus 164, 196, 205 
Pope, Travis 207 
Porter, Kevin 205 
Poska, Allyson 243 
Powder Puff Willard 285 
Powell, Phuong 196, 207 
Presutti, Dominic 205 
Prible, Amy 196, 205 
Price, Sheila 205 
Price, Wendy 243 
Priest, Patrick 207 



Prince, Ellen 196, 207 

Prins, Ines 284 

PRISM 124. 125, 135, 285 

Pritchett, Heather 196, 205 

Propst, Dottle 244 

Psi Chi 156, 157 

Psi Chi Spring Inductees 285 

Psychology 130 

Puddester, Andrew 207 

Puleo, Frank 283 

Pullon, Louryn 204 

Punaro, Meghan 41, 245 

Pusey, Michael 207 

Pushee, Kevin 196, 207 



q 



Quick, Holly 213 
Quintana, Jay 171 
Quintilana, Elena 62 




Radio Station 1 59 
Rahzel 95 

Rakestraw, Vivian 287 

Rallis, Donald 135, 243 

Ralph, Bridget 70, 196, 207, 263 

Ramos, Steven 24, 25, 196, 207, 247 

Ramsay, Patrick 205 

Ramsey, Kane 246 

Ramsey, MaryBeth 196, 207 

Randall, Elizabeth 285 

Randolph Hall 36, 225 

Rao, Anand 243 

Rapolee, Brondi 205 

RAs 286 

Rossmussen, Hollie 287 

Rawlett, Laura 84 

Roy, Margaret 243 

Reading, Robert 196, 207 

Reagan. Brian 205, 285 



276 


c 



index 



I'ldexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexind- 
kindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexindexi!' 



Records, Megan 205 

Rector, Amber 196, 205 

Reddan, Br/on 196, 205 
I Reddinger, Terrence 205 

Reed, Matthew 21, 287 

Reeves, Danielle 196, 205, 287 

Reilly, Colleen 236 

Reilly, Conor 158, 196, 205 

Reslife Fall Training 21 

Reynolds, Aaron 207 
I Reynolds, Jotin 243 

Reynolds, Kofen 285 

Reynolds, Rachael 205 

Ricti, Jessica 207 

Richard, Tomlinson 207 
j Richards, Michelle 222 
I Richardson, Cory 204 
I Richardson, Scott 207 

Richir, Cdlicoe 196, 207 

Richman-Raphael, Matt 245 

Richmond, Sara 205 

Rickey, David 196, 205 

Riding 121, 246 

Rigoroso, Jeth 281 

Rigsby, Many 243 

Riley, David 285 

Riley, Lindsey 196, 205 

Riley, Patrice 205 

Riot Grrrl 30, 31, 124, 125 

Ripley, Kristin 197, 207 

Ripperger, Ethan 197, 207, 255 

Ris, Ali 284 

Ritchie, Jessica 205 

Robbins, Emily 197, 207 

Robbins, Katharine 197, 205, 234 

Robie, Whitney 76 

Robinson, Bridget 197, 207 

Rochelle, Warren 242 

Rocl<toberfest 55, 172 

Rodgers, Elizabeth 285 

Rodriguez, Christina 227, 226 

Rodriguez, Erik 88, 197, 207, 244 

Rogers, Daniel 207 

Rogers, Elizabeth 167. 205 

Rogers, Matt 215, 248, 283 

Rogers, Sean 213 

Rohrkemper, Cameron 207 

Romero, Joseph 242 

Rosado, Monica 197 

Rose, Archer 205 

Rose, Greg 67, 245 

Rose, Jackie 246 

Rose, Missy 227 

Ross, Nicholas 77 

Ross, Sarah 205 

Ross. Timmye 287 

Ross, William 207 

Rossin, Claire 283 

Rossman, Craig 248 

Rostan, Jamie 246 

Rotaract 110, 111 

Rothlisberger, Julia 

44, 86, 87. 105. 119 



Rothlisberger, Mary 

21, 45, 87, 149, 282, 291, 293, 296 
Rouhani, Farhang 242 
Rourke, Erin 281 
Rouse, Jake 247 
Rouse, Megan 197, 205, 234 
Rowing 1 23 
Rowley, Carlo 205 
Rozek, Erica 120, 197, 205, 246, 287 
Rucker, Cedric 164 
Ruckmon, Graham 207 
Ruhmann, Paul 244 
Rushing, Lynn 213 
Russell, Adam 282 
Russell Hall 37, 231 
Russell, Jen 213 
Russell, Liz 246 
Russell, Virginia 207 
Ryan, Erin 205 
Ryan, Tim 137, 248 
Rycroft, Robert 242 




Soger, Becca 215 

Sainz, Jose 242 

Solo, Emily 50, 286 

Salazar, Maria 197 

Sallgren, Mary 207 

Sallgren, Meoghan 197, 254 

Salmon, Andrew 205 

SALSA 125, 286 

Samsel, Aaron 142 

Sanders, Noah 207 

Sandlin, Jason 197, 207 

Sanford, Douglas 242 

Santina, Eva 207 

Sapp, Jacob 207 

Sorris, Noelle 236 

Sasin, Andrea 197, 205, 245 

Save tlie Name 52, 64, 69, 142 

Scanlon, Mara 242 

Schod, Michael 205 

Schaffter. Brian 207 

Schenkel. Heidi 197. 205. 285 

Schieber, Ken 230 

Schirrippa, John 167. 197. 207. 264 

Schleef, Debra 243 

Schmidt, Kelly 197, 207 

Schmidt, Lauren 248 

Schmitt, Jessica 285 

Schneider, Karii 249 

Schoen, Stefan 170, 197, 207 



Schoenwetter, Julie 207 

Schoffslall, Kimberly 207 

Schooler, Ken 230 

Schrom, Rebecca 143, 205 

Schultz, Scott 197. 205 

Schuiz, Emilie 205 

Schwing, Jake 76 

Sciacca, Gillian 205 

Science 50 

Scott, Aubry 207 

Scott, James 197, 205 

Scott. Raymond 243 

Scully, James 207 

Seaman, Maxwell 205 

Seaver, Heather 207 

Sebring, Sarah 197. 207, 245 

Seevaralnam, Sulakshano 281,287 

Sellers, Becco 

36, 86, 118, 158, 236, 281. 291, 293. 296 
Semerano, Nicole 87, 205 
Semple, Chris 287 
Senior Countdown 103, 173 
Senk, Margaret 85, 236 
SGA 32, 52, 172, 173 
Shabman. Mark 198. 207 
Shaffer, Robert 198 
Shamsuddin. Emily 248 
Shane, Michael 198, 207 
Shankle, Brittany 213, 280 
Shapord, Michael 205 
Sharkey, Alexandra 207 
Shaver, Jessica 198, 205 
Shaw, Sage 198, 207 
Shea, Timothy 205 
Sheckels. Marie 243 
Shelburne. Melissa 281 
Shelton, Michael 207 
Shelton, Nicole 198. 205 
Shepherd, Patrick 205 
Sheridan, MaryKote 198. 205 
Sheridan. Thomas 243 
Shiflet, Catherine 205 
Shiflet. Rondy 205 
Shin, Andrew 25. 247 
Shioji. Amy 205 
Shively. Amanda 63, 207 
Shoop, Brandon 207 
Shrank, Carolyn 38 
Shroyer, Lisa 205 
Shugart, James 207 
Shuman. Emily 198, 207 
Shumann. Ashley 287 
Shumote, Amy 198. 207 
Sias, Brondi 232 
Side". Jon 280 
Siegol. Judith 205 
Simmers. Kristin 150. 198. 205 
Simmons. Shannon 205 
Simms, James 207 
Simon. Jessica 198. 205 
Simpson. Bobby 282 
Simpson. Erika 198. 205 
Simpson, Michelle 207 
Sims. Elizabeth 207 



Sinho, Jay 2e' 

Sjoberg. Eli/';: 

Sjoberg, Liz . 

Skove. K/islo- 

Slack. Alexj'. 

Slowinski. Jc . . :.9 

Slotnick. HanriO' it vi jai, 7*1 

Slough. Emily 175. 248 

Slough. Stephanie 204 

Slunt. Kelli 243 

Smith, Aoron 207 

Smith. Amy 204. 281 

Smith. Conor 205 

Smith. Constance 243 

Smith. Emily ii7 

Smith, Gay'" 

Smith. Jack . 

Smith, Kassc . 

Smith, Kolhryn 207 

Smith. Lindsay 36. 205. 285 

Smith. Morto 207 

Smith. Megan 198, 207 

Smith. Portsio 159. 199, 205, 287 

Smith. Rachel 199, 205 

Smith, Roy 131, 243 

Smith, Sarah 140. 199. 205 

Smith. Scott 205 

Smith. Tempe 199. 207 

Smith. Terri 125. 281 

Smoot. Kotf" : "-'• '." 

Smothers, '•' :' 

Snellinger, Jc- • 

Snyder. Jackie 233 

Snyder. Justin 248 

Snyder. Samuel 199 

Social Dance Club 29, 31 

Sociology 

Softball • - 

Soltess, Arc- 

Somers. Dc^ 

Soper. Chnj- • _ ; 

Soper. David 242 

Soqui. Keri 205 

Sorgen. Mic^"^:'- ■"• '' 

South Hall :. 

Spadola, L;: • j9 

Spahr. Enk '. < » ■; , • 

Sporry. Sheri 207 

Speech 98 

Spring Breok 
Spring Formal 

Sprueii. E''zc: '■" 

SpufT. Time"' 

S'ar,- •'n'*-- 

134 

S:3'ge-. ■ :;-e-'e 199. 205 
Stanley. Wary 199. 205 
Stanley, Vickie 207 
Stanton, Gory 242 
Starting. Lisa 205 
Startt. Lindsey 199. 205. 245 



index 





277 



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jxindexindexindexindexindexindex 



iexSt clair - zwanzignd 

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St Clair. Tyler 207, 280 
Stebbins, Sarah 205 
Sleekier, Debra 242 
Steele, Danielle 283 
Steinberg, Evan 199, 205, 280 
Stephens, Melissa 199, 207 
Stewart, Catherine 281 
Stewart, Jay 207 
Stewart, Kimberly 199, 205 
Stitfler, Bryan 107, 248 
Stoddard, Jamie 245 
Stoddard, Paul 244 
Stol<es. Sara 200, 207 
Stokes, Worthy 205 
Stolzenbach. Kendra 

200, 207, 237, 265, 295, 296 
Stone, Sara 281 
Stoner, Timothy 171 
Stovall, Phillip 207 
Stover, Jason 200, 205 
Strange, Stuart 143, 205 
Street, Virginia 207 
Stripling, William 205 
Strickland, Christopher 207 
Stubbs, Dana 211 
Studer, Kirsten 244 
Stull, Gregg 242 
Sullivan, Erin 282 
Sullivan, Nancy 204 
Sullivan, Tamara 207 
Sumers, Ian 244 
Sumner, Suzanne 242 
Support the Troops Rally 141,142 
Sutton, Abigail 205 
Swaney, Mary 248 
Swanson, Katie 210, 211 
Swats, Kent 248 
Sweeney, Keith 245 
Sweterlitsch, Carolyn 200, 205 
Swilley, Amanda 200, 205 
Swimming 63, 107, 248 
Switzer, Matthew 207 
Sydnor, Lizbeth 207 
Symphonies 93, 286 
Synchronized Swimming 286 
Synnestvedt, Anna 285 



± 



Tavormina, Greg 234 

Taylor, Allen 281 

Taylor, Emily 46 

Taylor, Erik 205 

Taylor, Maeve 200, 205 

Taylor, Paula 207 

Teltord, Mary 207 

Temple, John 242 

Templeman, Cory 200, 205 

Terney. Kotherine 200, 205 

Terrell, Elizabeth 200, 207 

Thall, Darien 200, 207, 254 

Theatre Department 18 

Theil, Katie 285 

Theis, Jane 285 

Thing, Christine 205 

Thomas, Claudia 200, 207, 260, 280 

Thomas, James 248 

Thomas, Matthew 207 

Thomas, Tammy 200 

Thompson, Dana 287 

Thompson, Ernest 103, 200, 207 

Thompson, Lee 245 

Thompson, Rebecca 207 

Thorell, Erik 248 

Thornhill, Joseph 205 

Thorpe, Mandy 204 

Tibert, Neil 51 

Tice, Alyssa 200, 205 

Tidd, Elizabeth 205 

Tilghman, Kimberly 200, 207 

Titus, Laura 281 

Tomescu, Prisciila 200, 205, 248 

Tomlinson, Richard 200 

Tortora, Kate 246 

Townsend, Carolyn 200, 205, 285 

Tracl< & Field 1 05 

Tracy, Arthur 242 

Trek Club 286 

Trimble, Elizabeth 201, 205 

Trombley, Adrienne 41, 201, 207, 245 

Tuben, Mark 205 

Tucker, Ashley 249 

Tucker, Kassie 201, 207 

Turkelson, Christina 201, 205 

Turner, Melissa 201, 205 

Tuttle, Ray 174 

Tyrone, Melissa 280 



Ultimate Frisbee 78, 79 

Upshaw, Jessica 281, 287, 290, 296 

Usener, Heather 205 

Uyar, Daniel 136, 137, 207, 248 



Takvoryan, Emma 205 
Talbot, Callie 246 
Tollman. Jennifer 200, 205 
Tanko, Stephanie 93 
Tapia, Mirtha 200. 205 





Vaccaro, Rachel 

27, 201, 207, 247,282 
Valentine, Kotherine 201, 205 
Valluzzo, Katya 204 
VanderBerg, Cindy 115,243,249 
VanderBerg, Paul 249 
VonHook, Stephanie 166, 205 
Vasey, Craig 243 
Vasil, Monique 205 
Vasil, Nicole 207 
Vaswani, Someer 201, 207, 285 
Vaughn, Stephanie 248 
Vaught, Lindsay 281 
Vega, Dominique 201, 207 
Vega, Raizo 284 
Vego-Candelorio, Raize 286 
Vi, Kathy 201, 205, 234 
Vietor, Taylor 245 
Vigliotti, Laura 244 
Villegas, David 211 
Villegas, Valerie 

201, 207, 265, 292, 296 
Virginia Hall 215 
Viscome, Laura 247 
Vizzier, Alexandra 201. 205 
Vogler, Chase 207 
Vogt, Marshall 280 
Voices of Praise 45 
Volleyball 42, 249 
VonBargen, Jessica 204 



Uebelhor, Christopher 201, 205 




Wadsworth, Meredith 207 



Waggoner, Jessica 201, 207 

Wagner, Elizabeth 106, 207, 248 

Wainwright. Kotherine 207, 247, 26: 

Wakefield, April 287 

Wakefield, Bianco 201, 207, 282 

Wolchek, Kim 211 

Waldron, Mary 210 

Walkenhour, Luke 79 

Walker, Erin 246 

Walker, Joeann 27, 201, 205, 247 

Walker, Loyton 201, 205 

Walker, Steven 207 

Wall, Dove 287 

Wall, DeDe 287 

Wallace, Kevin 201, 207 

Wallace, Lindsey 201, 205 

Waller, Delonte 244 

Walls, Andy 205 

Walsh, Christina 207 

Walsh, Emily 213 

Walsh, Kelly 201, 205 

Wambersie, Annie 226 

Womsley, Katie 248 

Warder, Mary 202, 205, 264 

Warner, Michael 202, 205 

Warner, Richard 243 

Warren, Jennifer 202, 205 

Warren, Tiffany 205 

Warrener, Corinne 202, 205, 265, 29. 

Watkins, Stephen 243 

Watson, Renee 202, 207 

Watts, Aaron 247 

Watts, Kothryn 44, 86 

Waugh, Erin 205 

Webb, Mike 247 

Webster, Marcy 

202, 207, 237, 265, 292, 296 
Weese, Diana 205 
Weimert, Erin 202, 207, 285 
Weinbaum, Daniel 202, 205 
Weller, Matthew 72, 73 
Wellington, Marie 243 
Wellness Fair 48, 61 
Wellness Peer Educators 31, 287 
Welsch, Jennifer 210 
Wenger, Kristen 202, 205 
Wenzel, Steve 248 
Wesner, Franz 234 
West, Alano 204 
West, Alexander 202, 207 
Westhofer, Krystle 93 
Westmoreland Hall 49, 133, 221 
Wetzel, Kathleen 207 
Whaling, Irene 207 
Wheeler, Alicia 207 
Whipkey, Charles 243 
Whifocre, Kira 230, 287 
White, Brian 202, 207 
White, Bryan 207 
White, Callie 281 
White, Holly 205 
White, Kelli 202, 205, 262 
White, Sandra 243 
White, Tripp 133, 174 



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Whitman, Fred 242 
Whitworth, John 73 
Whyte, Emily 202, 207 
Wiclcs, Betty 282 
Wicics, Bob 282 
Wieiond, Werner 242 
Wietmorschen, Gretchen 

34, 202, 205 
Wiles. Matthew 152, 207, 245 
Wilhelmsson, Eva 207 
Wilkins, Jennifer 207 
Willord, Jade 205 
Williams, Ann-Marie 

281, 290. 291. 296 
Williams. Elizabeth 280 
Williams. Emily 202. 207. 235 
Willioms, Katie 227 
Wilson. Brian 245 
Wilson. Joseph 207 
Wilson. Josh 244 
Wilson. Lauren 202. 205 
Wilson. Tom 282 
Wineland. Abbey 169 
Winfield, Charles 202, 205 
Winnon, Sarah 

202, 205, 234, 280. 284 
Winstead, Bonnie 207 
Winter Break 87 
Wisloski. Ann 246 
Wivell, Clint 247 
Women of Color 125. 287 
Women's Basketball 91.244 
Women's Interest Group 31 
Women's Lacrosse 1 55. 246 
Women's Rugby 75 
Women's Soccer 64. 27. 247 
Women's Tennis 139.249 
Wood. Erin 205 
Wood. Rodrick 242. 244 
Wood. Sara 287 
Wood. Sarah 111. 283 
Woodoll. Emily 54, 150, 236 
Woodard, Andrew 207 
Woods, Carly 202, 205 
Woods. Kim 75 
Woodwell. Grant 242 
Wooten. Jennifer 205 
Worden. Sarah 205 
Worthey. Jonathan 205 
Wright, Dale 242 
Wright, David 207 
Wright. Kayli 232 
Wright. Susan 287 
Wright. Tiffany 207 
Wysor. Heather 247 



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Zimmerman, Justin 

203. 205. 265. 296 
Zoebelein, Jennifer 203. 205, 263 
Zoller, Linda 204 
Zunno, Jamie 287 
Zwanzig. Macy 287 



Yomonaka. Cheryl 75 
Yeamans. Kely 246 
Yeamans. Kim 287 
Yearsley. Diana 202. 205 
Yesuf. Amal 127 
Yolles. Julia 84. 236 
Yoon. Sang 281 
Young Life 45, 287 
Young Republicans 52 
Yousuf. Abdulaziz 205 
Yowell. LeoAnna 203. 207 
Yu. Peter 207 
Yudin. Mary 242 
Yudowitch. Dustin 214 




Zoidman, Marsha 242 
Zambanini. Jason 203. 207 
Zbell, Andrea 203. 207 
Zdanowicz, Ryan 203. 207. 245 
Zedonek. David 203. 205 
Zelenak. Kathryn 

138. 139. 203. 205, 249 



alpha phi sigma - black student association 

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Alpha Phi Sigma Officers 

Secretary: Sarah Winnan 

Co-Volunteer Hours Coordinator: Cassandra Newman 

Vice President: Wendy Broyer 

President: Ryan Bodenstein 

Co-Volunteer Hours Coordinator: Claudia Ttiomas 



American Chemical Sociefy 

front Row: Steptianie Bolte, Jesica Mangun, Elizobetti Griffiths, Rebecca 
Caylor, Jennifer McKay. Elizabeth Williams 
standing: Tyler St. Clair, Joanna Adams. Jennifer Marlond, Lynsi 
Montgomery, Mallory Frozier. Melissa Tyrone, Asako Kubota 




ARH 

front row: Don Bouchard, BJ Huff, Marshall Vogt, Anneke Hancock, Kelli 

O'Quinn, Tessa Merna, Sam Cupper 

second row: Sean Droms, Stephen Peeks, Sam Koye, lonne Leal, Liz 

Meeks, Evan Steinberg 

bock row: Sarah Crawford, Jenny Duval, Brittany Shonkle, Jeremy Crist, 

Katie Kelley, Susan Deedrick, Grant Garber, Kof Derham, Katie Decker, 

Em DeloRoso, Adam Cash, Jon Sidell 



ARIH Executive Board 

front row: Dan Bouchard (Vice President), Susan Deedrick (President) 
second Row: Liz Meeks (Social Chair), Soroh Crawford (NCC) 
bock row: Benjamin Franklin (Historian), Julio Kroner (Secretory), Em 
DeloRoso (Advisor), and Evan Steinberg (Treasurer) 



organizations 



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Asian Student Association 

Jung Lee (Vice President), Tenezeah Bishop, Jessica, Patrick Perico, Je\h 
Rigoroso (Historian), Terri Smitti (President), Matt, Jotin Coleman, Jotin 
Ha (Secretary), Young Ctioi 

not pictured: Sulal<shiana Seevaratnam (Social/Publicity Ctiair), Sang 
Yoon , Hardian Muljadi, Jay Sinha, Carol Haley 



Baptist Student Union 

bottom row: Susan Blanchord, Abby Kistler •' ■ Lindsey 

McClintock, Kristen Larkins, Karlonn McAlislei, uouyjy vuughl. Mofy 

Mollis 

second row: Amy Gray, Tori Krien, Erin Rourlce, Sara Hubble. Laura Titus. 

Cattierine Stewart, Sara Stone, Casey Jeffcoote, Megon Miller. Gwen 

Habersat, Melissa Stielburne 

ttiird row (sitting on wall): Amy Smith, Elizabeth Cranford. Erin Coiligan. 

Heidi Carlson, Nicole Hale, Erin Campbell, Abbie Dulce. Jennifer Marland 

top row: Kelly Allsbrook, Collie White, Dean Johnston. Jennifer Nosh. 

Matt Becker, Allen Taylor jf^r.^^n'"" i^^^- ' "•" o---^------ o.-.-,-. „ •• 




Battlefield Yearbook Ptiotographers 

front row: Jessica Upshaw, Katie Delaney, Erin Hirsch 

back row: Sarah D'antonio, Stephanie Booth, Ann-Marie Williams, 

Becca Sellers 



Black Student Association 



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Catholic Student Association Worlccamp 

back row: Bob Wicks. Betty Wicks, Adam Bellacicco, Logon Dolby, 
Zeke Kossock, Tom Wilson, Adam Russell, Mary Elizabetti Fulco, Erin 
Brezsnyak, Kim Kelly, Bobby Simpson, Erin Sullivan, Judy Kwitnieski 
middle Row: Eric Home, Ctierie Escorio, Ben Kolodziej, Diane Koner, Liz 
Sjoberg, Christine Brown, Jessica Hensie, Nina Deboeck, Paschal 
Deboeck (kneeling), Sr, Elizabeth Greim, Diana DiCicco 
bottom Row: Kelly Angus (sitting), Rachael Vaccaro, Dave Dolton, 
Jeonette Moses, Bianco Wakefield, Mario Gissendonner, Stefanie 
Johnson, Lawton elites, Mary Rothlisberger 




Cheap Seats Officers 



Catholic Student Association Retreat 



organizations 



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Circle K Officers 

Poloma Bolasny (Vice President), Katie Dunham (Public 
Relations Chioir), Claire Rossin (Secretary), Jackie Snyder 
(Treasurer), Saratn Wood (President) 



College Democrats 




Class Council 

tront: Andrew Dawson, Steptianie Eyes, Tricio Piccinino, Motthew 

Kopuscinski 

middle: Kristen Borkoski, Jan Pinkstan. Astiley Huff, Danielle Steele, Katie 

Jensen, Tessa Memo 

back: Matt Rogers, Maggie Kelley, Megti Cudatiy, Kim Ctiurcti, Jenno 

Baker, Frank Puleo 




Culture Club Officers 

Jennifer Batson and Jocqueline Henderson 




Cycling Club 




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Ecology Club 




Huck of the Irish 

front row: Lisa Koerner, Jenny Fey, Margaret Cooney, Ptiuong Ptiam, 

Katie Johinston, Laura Marafino 

back row; Raizo Vega, Ali Ris, Christine Faivor-Ryon, Marc! Knigtit, Ines 

Prins 

not pictured: Teri Jotinson, Ttieresa Callagtian, Katie McElroy, Sara 

Kenney, Sarah Winnan, Mary Haggerty 



Forensics Club Officers 

David Kang, Meoro Henley, Aubry Furrow, Christina Francis 



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284 





organizations 



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Mortar Board 

back row: Carolyn Townsend, Elizabeth Griffiths, Amy Gray, Jason 

Echols, Matthew Kapuscinski, Brian Reagan, Bryce Perry. James Lowe, 

Noah Hoffman, Lindsay Smith 

front row: Laura Castello, Sameer Vaswani, Adam Clark, Claire Burke, 

Susan Deedrick, Heidi Schenkel, Almeda McMullen, Jesica Mongum, 

Maureen Godfrey, Melissa Block, Stephanie Eyes, Rachel Keller, 

Gabriela Castaneda 

not pictured: Benjamin Kolodziej, Lindsey McClintock 



Powder Puff Willord 





PRISM 

L :ic<: Sni'- PLjivoma Dov a P.iey. Kotie Kelly. Christine M ' 

Megan Haines, Nathan Figueroa. Wes, Ashleigh DeWitt. En 

Lewis 

front: Chalee Madden 



Performing Arts Club 

first row: Amanda Carter-Roth, Jessica Amoto. Erin Weimert, Erica 
Frisbe, Uzma Enayatulla, Lindsay Briggs, Susanne Mirabello, Elizabeth 
Randall, Renee Dalrymple, Jessica Polledri, Megan Brown 
second row: Kelly Jensen, Kristen Hammer, Cristin Connors, Katen 
Reynolds, Eva Fiastro, Katie Theil, Tierney Plumb, Julia Bakutis, Jane 
Theis, Natasha Kowalchek, Jennifer Moore. Sarah Gordon 
third row: Katilynn Hall, Elissa McKay, Chalee Madden, Jessica 
Schmitt, Julia Cullen, Sally Gallagher, Courtney Knott, Ashley Huff. 
Anna Synnestvedt. Jenno Baker, Elizabeth Rodgers. Chris MacDonald 




Psi Ctii Spring Inductees 




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SALSA 

front: JiJi Perilla, Emily Sola, Victor Mondino, Sandy Arce, Stiaina Pereira, 
Mark Manzano 

back: Neil Mendieta, Paula Giannotti, Gabriela Castaneda, Heather 
Martinez, Melissa Gonzales, Jamie Marian Miranda, Ctiristine McNichols 
Roize Vega-Candelario. Betti Klingaman 




2t 



organizations 



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Una Voce 

front row: Kevin Diana (founder and conductor), Martina Alley, Sarati 
iCoulter, Cassandra Gratiam (PR staff), Astiley Shumonn 

second row: Kristi Maddox (treasurer), Janna Levin, Kira Whitacre (PR 

Ctiair), Sara Wood (assistant conductor), Cory Hall (PR staff), Jamie 
jZunno (secretary) 

back row: David Ludin, David Miller, Devin Perdue, Liam Brickley, Peter 

Clark, Alex Fletcher, Ben Doggett, Matthew Reed 





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Women of Color 

back row: Osasu, Danielle Hundley, Dana Thompson. Kerensa Green. 

Carine Neodon, Jessica Lewis, Monyel 

center row: Tomia Gillord, Stephanie Porker. Suiekshano Seevorolnonn. 

Jeass Grewal, Dipa Gill, Alisha McMillan 

bottom row: Portsia Smith, Shaina Pereira, Zero Hcq 




Wellness Peer Educators 

Lauren Macafee, Jona Lipski, Elizabeth Griffiths, April Wakefield. 
Danielle Reeves, Kira Whitacre 

not pictured: Irish Harris and Timmye Ross (advisors). Heather 
Martinez. Vivian Rakestraw, Kim Yeomans. Christy Lindsay. Alexis 
McCullough-Tinke. Erica Rozek, Jonathan May 



Young Life 

front row: Matt Peppers. Macy Zwonzig. Erin Givens. Coitfin Kelley. 

Jessica Upshow. Betsy Gatewood. Chase Llewyllyn 

second row: Chris Semple. Katie East. Danielle McDonnelle. Holfie 

Rassmussen, Katie Delaney. Shania Nunez 

third row: Susan Wright, Keira Evans. Moxine Chute. Jim Chute. DeDe 

Wall. Dave Wall. Lauren Miaocco. Brae Acker. Andy Fetzer. Becky Fetzef 

back row: Mr. and Mrs. Topher. Scott Gribble 





28; 



In Memory of Emily Cello 

you will never be forgotten 



I Used To 

I used to wear 

My hair in pigtails 

And believe in magic 

I used to think 

Friends could never hurt you. 

Bod things only happened 

To bad people 

No one died 

And love was so easy 

My biggest fear 

Was the nnonster in nny closet 

Or the demons of the shadows 

My biggest problem 

Was what to wear to school 

Innocence is broken 
Faith is lost 
I grew up 

Bad things happen all the time 

People I love have died 

And some of my friends hove 

Bruised my soul 

But maybe I'll wear my hair 
In pigtails again. 

-Emily Cello 



Thank you for a summer 
full of memories and 
the chance to hove a 
great friendship. I miss 
you. 

- maggie 




H 



remembrance 



Remembering Emily 

she was wise beyond her years. She had more humor than most comedians, she hod o richness of spirit, and 

natural grace of her own and she was kinder than the sweetest child. Her religion and faith and loyalty were deeper 
than anyone could imagine. She had a way of reaching out and inviting you to dance the dance of life with her. 
Within her heart there was a strength and courage and a wondrous beauty. She was a beautiful writer. She was 
always thinking, always composing in her head. She always had a subject, a project, a theme she was writing about 
and discussing. She was more interesting than any good novel. She believed there was no such thing as loving or 
believing too much. She always thought you were so much more than what you achieved - you are what you dream. 
She would tell you walk in the rain, taste its sweetness - rain cleanses the mind. She would say take the divine risk of 
living out loud. She would say to you, remember who you are and what matters most. We were loved by Emmie and 
she mode such a difference in all our lives. I am never alone in this world, for we are all connected by our heartstrings. 
so I am forever connected to Emily. She was the sunshine in all our lives. She was our angel.... 

Abaloo, Emmie 

Love, Mom & Dad 




"I carry your heart with me (I 
carry it ir^ my heart) I am never 
without it (anywhere I go you go, 
my dear; and whatever is done 
by only me is your doing my 
darling)" 

- ee cummings 



I am grateful for every minute I 
was able to spend with you. And. 
even though our time together 
was cut short, you will be in my 
life forever. I love and miss my 
best friend. 

- kim bicker! 




"Fairytales are in my 
head and in my head 
they start. ..to tell me 
about the deepest 
thoughts that live inside 
my heart." 

- track 8 

- aiice deejay 



heart. Love you oiways. 
- melisso ng 



r^mernbTG ; 



IH 



photography staff 



2003-2004 




4 photography records the gamut of feelings written on the human face, the 

beauty of the earth and skies that man has inherited, and the 
wealth and confusion that man has created. 

. edward steichen • 



290 



photogrnphy staff 



W Wlhere are always two people in every picture: 
the phofogropher and the viewer;^ 7 



lel adorns 




nofy rothlisberger 



Stephanie booth 




4 iNot everybody frusts paintings but people believe 

photographs. 

• ansel adorns • 



phntngrnphv staff 



yearbook staff 



2003-2004 




Time flies when you're having fun! It was just yesterday 
that I moved in a triple in Mason amongst a hallway 
of more girls than I could keep track of. And now, four 
years later, I'm moving out of a fabulous house and 
away from amazing friends that hove shaped these 
years into such an exceptional time. Long live the 
randomness of the Wolfe St girls! Here's to hominy 
wrestling, "Tupperwore" parties, reality TV, to going 
out when you don't really want to, Slurpees and the 
roof. Kris, I could look all over the world, and never 
find someone that would be able to come close to 
duplicating the extraordinary travels and times we 
have shared. Em, Nikki and Steph, you all are 
amazing, and I can't wait to see the amazing things 
you have in store for the worid! Mandie, I love you for 
your back rubs in the Rec, and Lynsi for being my 
summer partner in crime. I've already forgotten what 
was on my exams, but the memories with you all will 
be with me forever! Cheers! Oh! I almost forgot! 
Kendra and Kelly are the best editors a yearbook staff 
member could ask for. They ore the backbone of every 
page of this book, and it looks fabulous! 





1 


1 .• 




«/ 


rj 



I have really enjoyed my post 3 years at Mary 
Washington. I transferred here during my 
sophomore year and I couldn't be happier with 
my decision. Thanks to everyone who mode it 
great, my Alvey transfer giris, my roommates, my 
friends. I'm thankful for all of my experiences here 
and wouldn't trade it for anything. I'm going to 
miss Mary Wash after I graduate this year, but I 
will never forget the good times, and the good 
people. 




?92 



hnttlefield ^tnff 







a 'teller': 



Well I think it's safe to say tt-iat I no/c-i left OSACS this year and I sure loveo 
i jonding with the creepy heater and orange couch. To Vicki and lanni. Ihank' 
for answering nny billions of questions and showing me how to (ill out rmrrnr- 
forms. To the staff (what little there was), thanks for being commifte-'; :• : 
dedicated. Katie, I can't thank you enough for making sure evenio .■.•■•■■ 
'^JStj covered and doing so with such a positive attitude. I'm really excited to be 
working again with you next year. To my wonderful roomies ol Charles and 
Fauquier, thanks for putting up with my nerdy yearbook habit. There's not 
been a dull moment since we moved in and I've relished every bit of it 
toilet caused black eyes, Brett's alcoholism competition. Montell Jordori 
and the Oaf, and broken windows. I can't wait for what next year holds. You 
all are my support system and I love you dearly. Kelly and Kendro, I know it': 
been trying at times, but I'd say we pulled it together well and really created 
something great. I've enjoyed working with you and getting to know you 
these post few years. You will be missed and must certainly keep in touch 
Don't worry, I'm sure I'll be calling you with questions next year. Miss Mar,- 
Jean, I simply loved our late nights completed by Sheetz runs, and seeing 
you at Hyperion in the afternoons. You ore a wonderful person to woric witt 
and I so enjoy your company. I'm thrilled about our copy-less, while spoc-- 
tilled book next year. It will be beoutif'j 




another year, another book, and another string of late night dotes with my laptop tallies the 
total at six tightly bound scholastic legacies, it seemed only yesterday that bexsell and i sat 
side by side in a well-equipped classroom, sipping wendy's biggie cokes and clicking the friday 
night hours away into yearbook oblivion, yearbook oblivion remains, though the twenty 
highspeed PCs have been replaced with an absent zip drive, an orange couch, and a noisy 
heater, to Christine: for keeping me virtual company on deadline weekends and always ready 
with a much-needed bitter slant on the situation, you're the best roommate anyone could ask 
for. to jym: for sitting near on long working nights and listening while i chattered to myself about 
all things pagemaker, you're the sweetest boy this girl could ever dream of. to alice: for typing 
in bitsy fonts and photoshopping this life into something colorful, you're the other joker in my 
deck of cards, to zinzers: for always being there asleep in my bed when i got home from the 
office, you're the best indianfriend in the whole longhouse. to our staff: thanks for all your hard 
work and dedication, we couldn't hove done it without you. to kendra & kelly: you're the best 
tagteam this side of the mississippi — it's been excellent and things will never be the same 
without you two there, i hope you go on to do bigger better yearbooky things someday, holding 
in your heart a few fonts for me and becca. to becca: sheetz. hyperion, and long-distance 
yearbooking are what we were born for. I'll see you next year. nerd. 



hnttlpfifild c;tnff 



m 



koniowskv* 




.xxC- 



hnttlefield staff 



Wow, I can't believe this is my last book. That makes my last of seven books. 
Seven books, six years as an editor, five cover designs, four years on the 
Battlefield staff, three conferences, tvi'o years as Co-Editor-In-Chief, and finally 
one book to really be proud of. There are a million people that need to be 
mentioned and thanked for all of their help with this publication. First, Glenn 
our main contact with Taylor Publishing) thanks for being a great help and 
working with our schedules around deadline time. Ellen 
our Taylor Rep), I can't thank you enough for all of your 
support this year, with our book, and with so much more. 
I really enjoyed riding along with you to see what your 
side of the yearbook process is, thank you again. Vicki 
and Tami, thanks for all of your support and advice over 
the years. Even though this year ran o little more 
smoothly, as we now almost have the hong of everything 
we hove to do, you were still o great help, and we really 
appreciate all the time and energy you give every day. 
Valerie, Erin, Morcy, Summer, Liz, and Rebecca, thanks so 
much for all of your hard work in your sections. This book 
wouldn't be the same without your dedication. Katie, 
thanks especially for sticking with your section all year and being 
awesome meeting deadlines, I really hope you'll return next year, you 
were o huge part of this staff. To all the photographers, the quality of this 
year's pictures was way above what it has been in the past. This was 
especially awesome being that it was also our first nearly full color book. 
Thanks again for all your work meeting photo assignments, and being 
creative with your work. You mode this book beautiful. Katie Deloney, 
what can I say? You ore amazing. I love that you had the same vision 
for the photography in this book as I did: artsy, artsy and more artsy, 

even if it didn't really turn out that way.) You did an awesome 
job organizing a staff, film drop off and pick up and still finding 
time to take roll after roll of beautiful pictures. I hope you con 
make next year's book even better. Good luck! Becco and 
Mary, I hove hod such a wonderful time working with you girls. 
The inspiration for this book happened so naturally, and even 
though the book itself took a lot of time and effort, I think without 
a doubt this is our best work ever. You two put in countless hours 
making this book what it is, you should be really proud. Good 
luck with next year's book, I am sure it will be fabulous. Kendra, 
we became friends on our freshman hall, and here we are, just a 
building away from where we met, weeks offer graduation, still 
working on our book. I couldn't begin to guess how many nights 
we have been the only ones still working down in the OSACS 
offices. I can't imagine what this book would be like without 
your amazing talent and never failing dedication. Even through 
the stress of deadlines and to be verbs, our meetings and 
undying love of fast food have been some of my very favorite 
parts of school. Thanks for everything and good luck in NCI 

To everyone else who made my college years as wonderful as they were, 
thank you also. Lauren, you were the best roommate anyone could ask for. 
We hove some pretty amazing memories, good luck in Atlanta. Kennedy, I 
had so much fun getting to know you this year. You, Steve and Deuce 
always mode me look forward to Thursday afternoons. Maggie, what 
would I hove done without you? We are goddesses of Victoria's 
Secret, I like to think we kept each other sane in that crazy place. 
Don't let anyone replace me too quickly. Thanks again for letting me 
live with youl Dave and Heather, I am so glad we all started hanging 
out, the Fredericksburg Karaoke circuit will never be the same (free-ee- 
ee-ee-ee-ee). You guys really made my senior year wonderful, thanks 
and good luck! Earl thanks for all your design inspiration and coaching, 
a lot of this book is probably a result of your faith in me. Also thanks for 
being awesome, at break dancing I mean, and at imitating James 
Brown, and at bowling, and of hanging out with me for hours doing 
nothing (or color guard)... It's meant a lot to me. Morcy you ore a 
crazy crazy girl, but we hod a lot of fun, putting our trust in tarot cords, 
playing midnight tennis, hosting wonderful parties, celebrating 
birthdays for weeks at a time and just talking about anything, or 
nothing or just talking over each other. It's been great living with 

you: I can't believe it's over 
already. Good luck in 
whatever you do, I know 
you will be successful. Mom, 
Dad, and Danny thanks for 
all of your support, I con 
never thank you enough for 
how great you have been 
these post four years, this 
past year especially. I love 
you. And Josh, I am so 
excited to have you in my 
life. I started my college 
career with you, and I feel 
extremely lucky to be 
finishing it that way as well. 

Thank you for ever/thing. 



• kendrn .stolzenbach. 




I remember the hot, August day when I moved into Virginia Hall. As my family drove off offer unpacking, I 
felt scared and intimidated. Miles away from all of my friends and family, I set a goal to moke 
Fredericksburg my home. Throughout the past four years I have 
accomplished this goal. I live and work in the area, and I have grown to 
love it. Of course, as I built my new life of college. I had to include 
yearbook. After spending my senior year in high school as co-editor-in- 
chief of my book, I discovered my passion. I love creating something out 
of nothing. When a school year begins, there is no set staff, no designed 
templates, and no pictures hove been taken. At the close of the yeor. I 
can hold in my hands a 296 page book full of pictures I chose and copy I 
wrote. Working on yearbook over the post four years has closely 
resembled my creation of my adult life. When I arrived ot MWC. I hod 
blank pages to fill, and walking across the stage at groduotion I hove 
created everlasting friendships, earned a bachelors degree in two fields 
that I adore, and I have created four fabulous yearbooks that I am 
incredibly proud of. 

As each book comes to a close and a new one begins, I loo am ending a 
chapter in my life. Without the support of my friends and family, I would not 
be the person I am today. First of all I would like to thank my yeorbook and 
photography staff- your hard work and dedication has been admirable and 
I am very proud of all that you hove accomplished. Tomi and Vicki. thank 
you for supporting us throughout our editorship. I have learned so much 
about how to be a student leader from you. Katie- thank you for being so 
on top of photography this year- 1 never had to worry about getting quality 
pictures when I needed them. Anno and Phuong- 1 can't imagine hoving 
completed my psychology major without you two! You were always there 
to share the good times and to support me through my difficult times. To my research team- 1 love my WUFs and WUM and I wish 
all of you nothing but the best. To Meghan- 1 am glad that we have formed such an amazing friendship. Best of luck with your 
doctoral degree. Please keep me informed of all details regarding your work with emotion and faces- you know I am living 
vicariously through you. To my see major friends- Erin, Rachel, Mary, Portsia, and Amber- 1 loved having classes v/ith you and 
getting to know all of you. I wish you nothing but the best. Corinne- 1 will always miss my roomie. Every lime I hear Stand by Me I 
think of you. Marcy- 1 loved meeting you and I had many wonderful times with you. Anne ond SumSum- thanks for being my BFFs! 
Sum- you are an incredible friend and I truly admire you for the person you are. I joke that you should "stop being me" but the truth 
is I could never be half the person you are. Kelly, my love- we began with a prance and we ended with a yearbook all-nighter. 
Creating this book would never have been fun without you. You taught me so much about yearbook- your design skills are 
incredible. I loved our late night singing, our trips to New Orleans and New York, and our endless fast food meals. At the risk of 
sounding corny, you have made these years "a perfect four." 

To my family, I would like to say thank you for supporting me and allowing me to moke my failures and enjoy my successes. I cm so 
lucky to have you in my life. I am prepared to enter the "real world" on my own. yet I am comforted by the knovi^edge thof I will 
always have your support, wisdom, and companionship. 

Justin- Thank you for supporting me through my yearbook deadlines, my busy semesters, and 
my crazy work schedule. We have been through so much these past four years, and we 
have emerged stronger than ever. Out of everything I am walking away with from college, 
our relationship is the one thing I am most grateful for. I can't wait to begin our life together 
in North Carolina. I love you. 

Mary and Becca- Our love of yearbook brought us together, and the 
endless hours in the office and the good times in New Orleans mode u 
friends. I am relieved to be able to leave the yearbook in such 
capable hands. As I submit the last deadline of this book, I am 
officially passing the torch to you. Good luck with next year's book 
am sure it will exceed all of your expectations. 

As I leave this chapter of my 
life and prepare to enter the 
next stage, I would like to 
close with my favorite quote 
from The Little Prince by 
Antoine de Saint-Exupery. 
"Adieu, dit le renard. Voici 
mon secret. II est tres 
simple: on ne voit bein 
qu'ovec le coeur. 
L'essentiel est invisible pour 
les yeux." "Goodbye," said 
the fox. "And now here is my 
secret. It is very simple: It is 
only with the heart that one 
can see rightly: what is 
essential is invisible to the 
eye." 




editors in chief 



IDS 











:7B< MONTf+^ 



a perfect ten 



'iXi-f A.r-'i-r,'f r<: 



colophon 



2004 battlefield staff 



publishing information • The 2004 Battlefield Yearbook at Mary Washiington 
College, Volume 91, was printed by Taylor Publislning Company, 1550 
Mockingbird Lane, Dallas, Texas 25235. Glenn Russell was our account 
executive and Ellen Deyerle wos our Taylor Representative. Ttie Battlefield 
tiad a press run of 2000 copies W\\h 296 poges of 80 pound enamel stock. 
computer information • Thie book was completed on o Dell Computer using 
Adobe PageMaker 7.0 and Adobe Photostiop 7.0. Rictimond Camera 
printed all photograptis. Stoff members scanned ptiotogroptis wifti a HP 
Scanjet 7400c flatbed/slide scanner. 

cover and endsheet Information • Ttie black matte cover was designed at 
Taylor Publishing's 2003 Yearbook Camp by a Taylor professional. Ttie 
endsheets are wausau royal linen gray. The book included 13 full signatures 
of color and was printed with CMYK colors. 

advertisements • The staff sold senior ads to parents, with an eighth of o 
page costing $50. a quarter page costing $75 and a holt page costing $150. 
All parents received notification of this opportunity through fall mailings. 
senior pictures • Candid Color Photography, 1 1010 Bacon Race Road, 
Woodbridge, VA. 22192, took all senior portraits, and chose which picture 
would appear in the yearbook. Kurt Araujo handled all arrangements and 
contact with the staff. Phone. 703.590.0187. 

typograptiy • Century Gothic font was used in all captions (8 pt), copy (10 
pt). and folio tabs (20 pt). Headlines consisted of Monotype Corsivo and 
Century Gothic (Academics). BernCompressedT and BernCondT (Student 
Life). Impact and Snowwrile (Sports). Century Gothic and Snowwrite 
(Organizations), and Century Gothic (Dividers). 

photograptiy, writing, design and organization • With the exception of the 
senior portraits, all photography was taken by the Battlefield photography 
staff. All captions and copy were written by the Battlefield staff. All layouts 
were designed by the Battlefield editorial staff. This edition of the Battlefield is 
presented in chronological order, followed by a section featuring the dorms, 
sports team pictures, faculty pictures, advertisements, and staff pages. 
distribution • Copies of the Battlefield ore free to all students at the time of 
release. Funding comes from comprehensive fees and advertisement sales. 
contact Information • Inquiries regarding the publication can be directed to 
Battlefield Office, Seacobeck Hall, Room 107, 1301 College Avenue, 
Fredericksburg, Virginia, 22401, Phone. 540.654.1 132. Email 
yearbook'^umw.edu. 



Co- Editors-in-Chief 

Kelly Koniowsky 
Mary Rothlisberger 
Rebecca Sellers 
Kendra Stolzenboch 

Academics 

Editor • Katie Donoghue 
Staff • Elizabeth Goble 

Organizations 

Editors • Co-Editors-in-Chief 
Staff • Erin Hirsch 

People 

Editor • Rebecca Jones 
Staff • Amanda Jordan 

Senior Ads 

Summer Edell • Erin Hirsch 

Senior Portraits 

Marcy Webster 



Sports 

Mary Rothlisberger 



Rebecca Sellers 



Student Life 

Editors • Co-Editors-in-Chief 
Staff • Valerie Villegas 

Photography 

Editor • Katie Delaney 

Staff • Stephanie Booth • Sarah D'Antonio • Kiera Evans • Erin 
Hirsch • Mary Johnson • Emily Lorenz • Mary Rothlisberger • 
Rebecca Sellers • Jessica Upshaw • Ann-Marie Williams • 
Corinne Warrener 'Justin Zimmerman 



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