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Feature Highlights******* 
Gaining Ground*********** 
\^ L-.H 3.1 lenges ********** 
Making Commitments 

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Significant L is ts ************, 
Finishing Touches*******, 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 

lames Madison University's initials are 
everywhere. Sporting the IMU tag are 
loanne Redford (left), a sun-shielded 
football fan (below), the championship 
archery team (below right), Marching Royal 
Duke Karen Sprouse (bottom right), and a 
Spring Fever player. 

, , ^^JBluestone 

> Ml 982 Edition 

j au^. Volume 74 

James Madison University, Harrisonburg, Virginia 22807 

Title Page 1 

Unprecedented growth has been the 
watchword here, as Madison has grown from an 
all-woman college to a fully co-educational 
university. That is changing now as the move 
toward quality takes over. Mr. Fred Hilton, 
assistant to the vice-president, explains that the 
push now is a "concerted effort for quality in all 

All areas covers a large territory. Madison has 
an enrollment of close to 9,000 students, over 
400 faculty members, 70 buildings, a 300,000 
volume library, 70 undergraduate majors, 30 
graduate majors, 24 intercollegiate sports, a 
5,000 seat fieldhouse, and a 15,000 seat 
stadium, spread over 365 acres. 

Making a guest appearance in Duke's Grill on 
Halloween, Phyllis Diller, Wendy Oden, (far top) 
checks in students in between puffs on her famous 
trademark. In between classes students have time to 
read letters from home (left) or sit around and talk to 
friends (above). Neither rain, or snow, nor dark of 
night can keep the Madison student from his 
appointed classes (top). After a day of classes and 
studying students head down to Newman Lake to 
soak up a few last rays (far bottom) before the 
never-ending Harrisonburg winter sets in. 

Opening 3 



In terms of students, the average Madison 
freshman has the highest SAT scores in the 
school's history, topping 1 ,000. During high 
school the students were involved in 
extracurricular activities, after being student 
government and club presidents. Admissions 
can be selective now that close to 8,000 
applications for 1400 spots are received. Male 
enrollment is up to an all-time high of 45 
percent with minority enrollment at 3.7 

Turning to faculty, over 63 percent of 
Madison faculty members hold doctorates, a 
university record. Still growing, the faculty 
numbers over 400 members. Dr. Thomas 
Stanton, Vice President for Academic Affairs, 
explains in his objectives for the year that to 
insure a quality faculty he wants "to continue 
to recruit and retain the most highly qualified 
persons and to make a special effort to provide 
opportunities for women and people from 
minority races." In addition, Stanton hopes "to 
provide support for travel, research, and 
scholarly publication." 

Opening 5 


6 Opening 


The 70 buildings on the campus include 20 
new ones constructed in the last ten years or 
being constructed now. These 20 buildings 
reflect over 50 million dollars worth of 
construction. This also includes the new 7,200 
seat coliseum across Interstate 8 1 that will 
open during the '82-'83 season, and the library 
addition that opened second semester, 
doubling the size of Madison Memorial 

Course offerings include 70 undergraduate 
majors and 30 graduate majors. In addition, the 
M.M. degree in music and the Ed. S. degree 
school psychology were initiated in the fall. 
Statements of readiness are already prepared to 
begin the B.A.IB.S. degree in dance and the 
M.P.A. degree in public administration. In 
fine-tuning already existing programs, the art, 
business, home economics para-legal and social 

work programs underwent national accreditation 
proceedings in March. 

The push for quality has also affected sports 
programs: particularly the men's. The men's 
program has progressed from primarily a club 
sport level in 1971 to competing on national 
television during the NCAA tournament as a 
Division I school. The women's program, 
however, was already strong. Athletic 
scholarships for women started in 1977. Now, 
grants-in-aid are offered for ten of the 12 
women's sports. Despite increased competition 
for women fostered by Title IX, Madison has 
retained status as a top women's sports program. 
The Duchesses have compiled 16 Virginia 
Association for Intercollegiate Athletics for 
Women Championships in eight sports since 
1973. Women's and men's sports have both 
come a long way. 

Also worth mentioning are areas such as 
alumni support and support from the state 
government. Private funding for Madison grew to 
over $475,000 dollars, a 54 percent increase 
over last year. The money covered faculty 
research projects library support, scholarships, 
and other areas. The state has supported 
Madison through its continued funding. An 
example of the funding is that Madison has more 
new construction than any other school in 

These are all examples of a push towards 
excellence by the university. Hopefully, the 
refinement of Madison will continue. The timing 
couldn't be better. 

After a water pipe burst in Shorts Hall, local firemen 
arrive to sweep the water from the flooded halls Heft). A 
IMU night-time tradition: C&E Diner, and what a visit to 
C&E without being waited on by Eunice herself (below). 
During "old-fashioned" registration students make 
frantic attempts to get the last card before classes close 
(bottom). A dancer studies in the shadows (far top right) 
before practicing his routine. A FRESH START program 
for Freshmen featured bus tours (far bottom) of campus, 
while ticketing offices got a headstart on parking 
offenders with new window decals (far top left). 

Opening 7 

It ^ 1 

^H ■ 1 

Spring FeveL 


Construction Update 34 

Shoot Yourseli 38 

Homecoming 54 

Visiting Scholars. 






8 Features Divider 

Feature highlights include a mixture 
of events, people and activities. The 
quality of events is obvious: from 
Metropolitan Opera star Roberta Peters, 
the Southern rock of the Charlie Daniels 
Band, and popular comedienne Phyllis 
Newman. These performances were held 
during the first semester alone. 

For the second year, an interview with 
Dr. Carrier provides insight into the 
university's president as he enters his 

eleventh year in office. For the first time, 
features included a look into the 
governing of the university by the Board 
of Visitors, the faculty senate and the 
university council. 

Activities of the year included the 
ever-popular Spring Fever, the Visiting 
Scholars Program, and the Fine Arts 

This, however, is only a partial list. 
Much more is inside features. 

Searching for a ride home (far left lop) is 
a must lor students without a car, when 
there is no reason to stay on campus. 
Reasons not to leave included the Fall 
Rock Out, liar left) with the lead singer 
of Def Leopard; the ever-preppy 
handbooker and lecturer, Lisa Birnbach 
(above); surfsailing, (top right) on 
Newman Lake; and football games, 
(right) in the new addition to Madison 
Memorial Stadium. 



Features Divider 9 

Young Christopher Way (right) 
displays a poster that sums up the 
sentiments that filled the air The Duke's 
raise their ECAC Championship trophy 
(far top) that proved to be their silver 
ticket to Providence, and the NCAA 
tournament. Charles Fisher (far right), 
who hit five of seven shots from the field 
against Georgetown shows appreciation 
for crowd turnout- After four years with 
the growing Duke's basketball program, 
senior Steve Blackmon, (far left) receives 
a well deserved heroes welcome. Greeks 
(bottom right) are no foreigners when it 
comes to welcoming home their 
champions. Linton Townes (below) is 
unintimidated as he soars over the Irish 
for two points. Townes scored 443 points 
during the season. 

10 NCAA Dukes 

Return of the 
NCAA Dukes 

Duke fans returned from spring break to honor 
a team which they had left a week earlier, only 
with the thought of returning from Florida with a 
nice even tan. There was a chance that the team 
they were leaving might win the ECAC 
tournament (after posting their third straight 18-8 
regular season record), and get a bid to the 
N.C.A.A. tournament. 

The trip to the NCAA's wasn't an easy one. 
First there was the narrow squeaker against 
William and Mary. 44-42. and after Richmond 
shocked O.D.U. in the other bracket, the road to 
Providence was being paved. The Dukes took it 
to the Spiders for the third time in as many tries 
and as tournament MVP Charles Fisher was 
hugging his mother at midcourt in Hampton, 
athletic director Deen Ehlers was arranging the 
charter to Rhode Island. 

The draw in the first round pitted JMU against 
Georgetown. It was evident from the outset of the 
game that the Dukes had come north to play 
good basketball, relying on what had brought 
them so far — good team defense and a 
disciplined, balanced scoring attack. A game 
which most people considered an upset, was no 
more than a tough very determined James 
Madison basketball team outplaying and 
eliminating Georgetown 61-55. 

Riding high on this victory the Dukes had 
nothing to lose in a match against the highly 
favored Notre Dame squad. The mere 
opportunity to play a national powerhouse was 
an honor but to challenge and nearly upset the 
"Fightin Irish'' was like a dream come true. After 
a long trip home the rest of us were given an 
opportunity to praise the accomplishments of our 
NCAA Dukes. 

NCAA Dukes 11 


It's the last event your parents will ever attend 
at JMU. It's the only event at which you arrive as 
an undergraduate and depart, as an alumni. Last 
night you threw your final bash and are now 
experiencing your last hangover as a JMU 
student. You've taken the final exam, eaten the 
last meal at D-Hall, paid the final parking ticket 
and now you're ready to hit the road that leads 
to happily-ever-after. 

It's your final and most proud moment spent 
on the quad. Memories of ultimate, lacrosse, 
making-out. and studying on the lawn run 
through your mind. You sigh as Uncle Ron 
drones out his last speech to which you are a 
listener. Finally, he stops talking. . .it's almost 
over, you think. No, you are mistaken. As if to 
bring back the more unpleasant memories of 
your years spent at JMU you must stand in line 
to get your departure papers. 

Some things never change. 

12 Graduation 

As the final moment arrives. Chuck 
Ceubler (far top) waits in one last line 
and gets psyched for the moment of truth 
— receiving his diploma With diploma in 
hand, a happy grad (far bottom) makes 
one last stab at school spirit with his 
promotional cap Jubilant and relieved. 
Daniel Haycox (left) clutches his 
hardeamed diploma. A small spectator 
(bottom left) strains to witness the 
ceremony that she too might one day 
take part in A spectacular firework 
display (center bottom) commemorates 
1981 graduation as the fireworks begin. 
Sharing in his daughter's joy. Dr. Ronald 
Carrier (below) expresses his 
congratulations to his daughter. Linda 
Carrier Frazer with a diploma and a kiss. 

Graduation 13 

These freshman ladies (right) indulge in 
the next best thing to studying — not 
studying. Longing for a few wore days at 
the beach, students found sand and sun. 
but little surf (below). A future pro 
Softball prospect (far bottom left) takes 
batting practice on a free afternoon. 
Carefree students (far top) take 
advantage of the warm weather by 
relaxing and soaking up the sun at 
popular swimming spot. Blue Hole. 
Lounging coeds find that the best way to 
study is under the sun (far bottom right). 

14 May & Summer Session 


Session in the Sun 

Granted, a three-hour class beginning before noon 
doesn't sound like a fun way to spend a summer, but as 
these pictures can attest to, there is plenty of time for fun. 

Students can take a maximum of 11 credits during the 
May session and eight week session combined. Most classes 
during summer school are required general studies. Special 
courses include the Monticello arcaelogy dig and the fashion 
merchandising trips to Europe. 

The only difference between regular session and summer 
session is the number of students. Most dorms close down 
for routine work to be done as students move away from 
campus into cheap or relatively cheap sub-lets. 

After classes and studying, students take breaks by 
tanning by the lake, swimming at Shenandoah Acres or 
Blue Hole, or just touring the Valley. 

■*v'» f " 

May & Summer Session 15 

16 Spring Fever 

It's Epidemic 

As the days begin to get warmer, students 
show symptoms of a very common disease 
known as Spring Fever. On Saturday, April 1 1 , 
students afflicted with the disease came out to the 
practice field next to Godwin Hall to welcome the 
beginning of warm weather. Dressed to the 
minimum to soak up the early Spring rays, 
students got wild outdoors after being cooped up 
all winter in rooms and classes. 

Campus organizations set up booths to earn 
money, while giving tipsy contestants a chance to 
prove their skills. Two of the more popular 
attractions were Sigma Nu's dunking pool, and 
the Food Service booth, where free balloons, ice 
cream, and iced tea were offered. Frisbees 
packed away all winter emerged and were 
suddenly whizzing everywhere. 

Students forgot their woes, downed a few cold 
ones, and enjoyed spending time with friends. 
The disease was in epidemic proportions, for 
Spring Fever was definitely contagious. Any 
student well enough that night enjoyed the 
comedy of Gallagher followed by Tom Chapin. 
Luckily, with the days activities most students 
worked out the fever — under the sun. 


Students tested feats of accuracy and skill 
here in an out-of-the-ordinary view of the 
bean bag toss (left inset). Spring Fever 
even brought out community members, 
as the next generation got in on the 
action (far left). Teddy Bear ring toss was 
a popular attraction (left) as excited 
students competed to 'win one for the 
lady". NRBQ generated the musical vibes 
for the huge crowd (above) while 
uninhibited students responded to the 
sounds (top). 

Spring Fever 1 7 

Sounds of Music 

I wanted to establish 
a prestigious program 
that would speak for 
itself. 7 ' 

Michael J. Davis 
Director of Royal Marching Dukes 

As long as there are the Marching Royal 
Dukes, there will be the assurance of an 
outstanding performance every Saturday 
afternoon at home football games. 

Half-times have become a legend. Named one 
of the top ten bands in the nation by Marching 
Bands of America Association, the 270-piece 
band entertain spectators with precision marching 
steps combined with solid contemporary music 
that bring crowds to their feet. 

The Marching Dukes spend as much time on 
the practice field as the football team each week, 
working hard under the inspiring direction of 
enthusiastic leader, Michael J. Davis. 

Davis, selected twice as the director of the 
All-American College Band, came to the music 
department in 1977 with the goal of establishing 
a top-notch program. 

That goal has certainly been attained. The 
group has performed at Baltimore Colt, 
Washington Redskin, and Pittsburgh Steeler 
games, and have taped advertisements for WHSV 
TV-3 in Harrisonburg. 

Perhaps Davis has done too well. On 
November 1 , he left for Disney World to direct 
the Walt Disney World Band. By directing the 28 
piece professional band, he will be given the 
opportunity to make music with many of the 
V.I.P.'s in showbusiness. 

Davis will be sorely missed. This year was 
devoted to screening for a replacement. In the 
meantime, though, Davis feels the Marching 
Dukes will have little trouble maintaining their 
popularity and success with both critics and 
students. As Davis added, "The way the students 
support us is just great." 

18 Marching Dukes 

Band director Michael J. Davis (far left 
top) enthusiastically shouts instructions in 
one of many Marching Royal Dukes 
afternoon practices. Band members line 
the practice field, (far left bottom) 
preparing for another sterling halftime 
performance The glaring sun forces this 
Royal Duke (top left) to go undercover 
preceding a performance. The crisp drum 
section (below) lines up for a percussion 
feature. The nationally recognized Royal 
Dukes (bottom) conclude yet another 
dazzling performance as guests of the 
University of Richmond 




'The Students are here because 
they love music and they want it to 
he good." 

Ben Wright 

Director of Community Symphony and Chamber 


The marching royal Dukes aren't the only 
outstanding musical organization on campus. The 
Community Symphony is a 90-piece orchestra 
that consists of college students, high school 
students, and community musicians. Membership 
is determined by auditions and is quite 

A sister symphony, the Chamber Orchestra, is 
even more silent since it consists of only 32 

Both groups belong to the American 

Symphony Orchestra League, which is the central 
organization for all professional and community 
symphony groups. 

The Community Symphony's most prestigious 
honor to date is receiving The American Society 
of Composers. Authors, and Publishers College. 
University and Conservatory Orchestra Award. 
The award was presented for "Adventuresome 
Overall Performance" for the 1979-80 season 
The Community Symphony was one of four 
college symphonies in the nation to receive the 

Dr. Ben Wright, director of both symphonies, 
notes that scholarship funding is the only real 
improvement needed in the program. Their only 
fund raiser is a scholarship concert: each Spring. 
"We don't have the money that some of our 
sister schools have." commented Wright. "Our 
scholarship funds are inadequate, especially for 
our quality of students. " 

20 Symphony 


Performing "Tannhauser" in their Oct 20 
production, the Community Symphony (far 
top left) follows the direction of Ben E 
Wright. Music Director (far top right). 
Awaiting the start of the next piece, violinist 
Christine Murto (top) tunes up During 
rehearsal Etienne Betz. Concert Master, (far 
bottom right) puts it all together, while 
Maxwell Derrickson (bottom left) listens 
carefully for his turn to play. Taking a short 
break, tuba player Kenneth Harper (far 
bottom left) and trumpeteer Kathleen Pern 
j (bottom right) listen to instructions from Dr 

Symphony 21 


• •* 

Madisonians proved to be a rare treat last 
fall at a Valley Mall performance (far 
bottom). Debbie Lauman belts out to an 
appreciative crowd (far top). A charming 
duo, these two Madisonians (above) 
demonstrate the pleasing power of the 
group which depends on individual talent 
and showmanship (right). 

22 Madisonians 


"The Madiso- 
nians will hold 
their own with 
any group, in- 
cluding profes- 
sionals. ' 

Sandra Cryder 
Director of Madisonians 

From performing on a riverboat in New 
Orleans for the American Chorale Directors 
National Convention to traveling to Yorktown to 
perform at their Bicentennial, the Madisonians 
are creating quite a reputation for themselves. 
The Madisonians 26 member musically talented 
showcase includes 18 singer dancers and an eight 
piece combo back-up. 

Sandra Cryder. the Madisonians director, says 
the group's quality "has grown by leaps and 
bounds" in the seven years under her direction. 
Limiting the Madisonians performances to 25 a 
year. Cryder says they can't begin to accept all 
the invitations they receive to perform. A short 
tour of Virginia in the fall and an extended tour 
over spring break is the usual format. The 
out-of-state tours include Disney World and 
several trips to New Orleans. Their latest honor is 
being selected to perform at the World's Fair 
next year. 

A new project which began this year is 
"Showcase M." This is a service for conventions: 
organizations, and even lounges that need small 
group entertainment. The Madisonians will break 
off into smaller ensembles to serve each particular 
need. This not only gives the Madisonians more 
exposure, but also provides the individual 
performers with more experience. The group has 
also taped for WHSV TV 3 of Harrisonburg. 

This exposure has helped the Madisonians earn 
a reputation for the calibre of performance and as 
Cryder notes "they have developed quite a 
following in Virginia." 


Madisonians 23 



A Fresh 


Along with the usual Summer orientation, 
freshmen this year arrived two days before 
upperclassmen to become familiar with the 
campus and their roommates before classes 
started. The Start Thinking About Relevant 
Topics (START) program organized the activities 
for the pre-classes orientation. START 
coordinator. James Krivoski explains that the 
purpose of the program is "to make freshmen 
feel more comfortable and to show them that 
folks care about them as something other than 
students. " This is the 3rd year of START but this 
year's activities were slightly different from the 
others. This year the program addressed more 
practical details of campus life in order to answer 
questions such as how do I get a ride home? 
Where can I eat besides D-Hall? and where 
should I go if I get sick? Some of the freshmen 
activities included a picnic on the quad, a 
shopping spree. Student Activities Night, and a 
Build a Big Duke game, similar to McDonald's 
Build a Big Mac game, where students filled a 
game card with stickers from different places on 
campus and won prizes for filled cards. Krivoski 
says that a lot of freshmen participated in the 
activities and the feedback was good. Many 
freshmen feel that coming to school two days 
earlier than everyone else is helpful, and say they 
met a lot of people over those few days. 

Besides learning where Duke's Grill is and 
where campus movies are shown, the extra two 
days gave freshmen a little more time to learn 
that Gibbons Hall should be referred to as 
D-Hall. and to find out who "Uncle Ron" is and 
what he does. 

Anxious and excited about college life. 
Freshmen girls go to register for classes 
(far top right) during Summer orientation. 
Two days earlier than upper classmen. 
Freshmen pack all their worldly 
possessions in cardboard boxes (left), 
and moving in becomes a family project 
(far bottom) Saturday afternoon the 
START program sponsored a picnic on 
the quad, giving students a chance to 
munch out (below) and to make new 
friends (far top left). With great hopes 
and aspirations for the next four years. 
Freshmen contemplate this important 
next step in their lives (bottom); the 
novelty of which will wear off in a few 
weeks, when the work starts to pile up 

Showing off the latest in preppie wear 
(above) Bimbach captures the attention 
of the enthusiastic crowd with her 
imitation gold skull eatings The largely 
prep crowd express their appreciation for 
the charismatic Bimbach (left inset). 

Bimbach responds to a crude remark 
from the crowd (far top) and then 
retaliates with a witty comeback of her 
own (far bottom left). Definately (over) 
dressed for the occasion (far bottom) 
students bask in the glory of recognition 
and fame. Cheerful preps pose for the 
camera (far center) as they discuss the 
Bimbach performance. 

26 Lisa Bimbach 

Pink and green is 
not only a color 
combination, but a 

(Lisa . "Bunny" Bimbach) 

Enjoying her recent rise to fame, Lisa Bimbach. 
author of The Official Preppy Handbook and 
Preppy Desk Diary, entertained both preps and 
non-preps in Grafton-Stovall on September 9. 

Clad in a madras skirt, pink oxford, blue 
cardigan, espadrilles and pearls soutered around 
her neck, Bimbach referred to JMU saying, "It's 
so intense to know a school can go completely 
preppy in just eight years. " 

Bimbach assured that academics are not prep, 
and anyone in the library that night was "T.B.A. 
(To Be Avoided!)" Liberal Arts are the preppiest 
studies, added Bimbach, "Because they prepare 
you for nothing." 

After demonstrating the preppy walk and 
presenting a slide show on prep fashions. 
Bimbach went on to more serious forms of 
preppy behavior. She assured the audience that it 

is very important to drink "serious quantities of 
liquor all the time. " The preppiest drinks to 
"wear" are gin and tonics, vodka, "bloodies," 
(said in a dramatic lockjaw) and of course, beer. 

Bimbach warned, however, that "drinking 
leads to one thing: S-E-X." "Preppies are more 
likely to do 'It' when drunk. They're not 
passionate, but have the purpose of producing 
little miniature preppies." 

To keep from engaging in naughty activities 
preps should watch TV stressed Bimbach. In 
particular, preps and preppettes watch the 
Beverly Hillbillies, Gilligan's Island, Dick Van 
Dyke, and M*A*S*H while munching on 

These sedentary activities prepare preps for 
getting ahead. Of course, it's not difficult. Just ask 
Lisa: "The best way to get rich is to marry well." 

Lisa Bimbach 27 


Academic teaming can go beyond the 
classroom. In an attempt to offer students the 
opportunity to broaden their knowledge in 
various subjects, the Visiting Scholars Committee 
and the eight annual Fall Arts and Sciences 
Symposium brought a variety of speakers and 
experts to campus. 

The symposium, with the theme "The 
American Dream," sponsored an array of 
prominent guest speakers which included political 
journalist James Kilpatrick and poet Marge Piercy. 
Faculty members also presented panel 

The Visiting Scholars program included a 
mini-symposium on the Middle East, with 
speakers Richard Cottam and Abdulaziz A. 
Sachedina covering the most controversial topic 
— Iran. 

All lecture programs are free to students and 
the public, and serve as an aid to increasing the 
information and education of anyone interested. 

28 Lectures 

Boasting a variety of prominent speakers, 
the Fall and Arts Symposium included 
lectures by Historian, Benjamin Quarles 
(left) and Poet, Marge Piercy (below, left). 
Congressman Julian Bond, (below, right) 
spoke to a full auditorium last spring. Also, 
the visiting scholars program featured 
Richard Cottan (bottom, left) speaking on 
"The United States and Iran: What Next?" 
and Peter Albersheim lecturing to biology 
students on plant science (bottom, right). 
Even Madison's faculty got into the act (far 
top) with a panel discussion as a part of the 
symposium. One of the more renowned 
guest speakers of the year was author, Guy 
Friddell (far bottom). 

Lectures 29 

30 Mapes 



What could possess approximately fifty, 
seemingly normal students to leave their seats and 
perform ballet down the aisles before a capacity 
crowd? Or take an imaginary flight through 
space? Or forget their own name? The answer 
lies in the power of suggestion — better known as 

James Mapes, world reknown hypnotist, again 
fascinated skeptical students on this, his fifth visit. 
Considered one of the University Program 
Board's most popular performers. Mapes 
demonstrated the power of mind over matter with 
susceptible student participants. Under hypnosis, 
Mapes had students seeing little green men, 
experiencing drugless highs, and regressing to 
children. While participants danced around the 
stage without inhabitions. observers rolled in the 
aisles with laughter. 

To close his entrancing act, Mapes performed 

the amazing feat of regressing one student back 
in time. The girl not only revealed events from 
years dating back to early grade school, but in a 
more emotional sequence, revealed visions and 
events from another life. 

Regardless of their belief in hypnosis, students 
left the performance speechless, but thoroughly 

Named Top College Performer of the 
Year, James Mapes (far top) held true to 
his reputation in this year's performance. 
Demonstrating the power of suggestion. 
Mapes gives instructions to a stage full of 
entranced students (far bottom right) and 
has them convinced they are licking real 
ice cream cones, (top left) Next Mapes 
convinces a girl (top right) she is floating 
on a cloud as her body obediently goes 
limp. Ending his performance, Mapes 
takes one student back in time, (far 
bottom right) to have her reveal events of 
an earlier life. 

Mapes 31 

Handing in IDs and filling out forms are the first 
two steps as students (bottom) check into the 
Health Center. After checking in and before 
entering the clinic, patients (below) keep occupied 
with the TV. soaps The process follows that each 
person must answer health questions and have a 
temperature check (right). Another Madison student 

To Your 

"At peak periods we get more people in here 
than Rockingham Memorial Hospital gets in their 
emergency room," quipped Dr. Walter Green, 
adding "it's amazing how few patients we have 
on Fridays, and how many we get on Mondays." 
According to Green, director of the Health 
Center, Madison has the "best nursing care in the 

The Health Center, which is open 24 hours a 
day, is here to supplement care by students' 
family doctors. It staffs twelve doctors, specializing 
in psychiatry, general medicine, obstetrics and 
gynecology, and orthopedics. Many of the 
doctors have private practices in Harrisonburg, 
but still help the center at different times during 
the day. Eight registered nurses and a pharmacist 
round out the staff. The facility has seven 
examination rooms, a physical therapy room, 
thirty beds for in-patient care, and a T.V. lounge. 
A record of every student's medical history is kept 
on confidential file for referral. 

Over the past year the SGA has urged the 
University to allow the Health Center to provide 
birth control services for students. The proposal 
has yet to be approved, but, Mrs. Nancy 
Sedwick, a registered nurse specializing in 
gynecology, explained that the Health Center 
would be able to provide these services if there 
was a real demand. Sedwick acts as a 
go-between for female students and the 
gynecologist. She comes in twice a week and 
among her services are counseling, checking birth 
control devices already being used, and referring 
students to gynecologists or other helpful 
organizations. "I mostly get asked questions," 
stated Sedwick, "because sometimes the student 
just needs definite answers to her questions." 

One female student who spent eight days at 
the Health Center because of illness, recalls the 
nurses were helpful during her stay, "they treated 
me sort of like a daughter," she says, adding, 
"they sure do love to take your temperature." 

Infirmary 33 

Since growth was a vital part of the 1 981 
Bluestone, it was decided that a construction 
update was needed for this, the 1 982 Bluestone. 

Building continued on the new convocation 
and recreation center, located across Interstate 81 
from the main campus. The building opened in 
time for basketball season and seated more than 
7,200 for basketball games and 7,500 for 

The stadium seating addition, completed in the 
summer of 1981, brought the permanent seating 
in Madison Stadium to 12,500. With bleachers, 
the stadium can seat 15,000. Work beneath the 
stadium, which includes racquetball courts and 
athletic offices, is scheduled to be finished early in 

Also to be completed in the spring of 1 982 is 
the addition to Madison Memorial Library. The 
addition more than doubles the size of the 
existing library. 

Renovation on the present library will begin as 
soon as the addition is completed. 

A new dorm, named for former Rector 
Francis Bell Jr. , is located adjacent to Cantrell 
Avenue and will house 138 students. Completion 
is scheduled for the fall of 1 982. 

While these are major construction jobs, a few 
small projects also took place. Renovation to 
accomodate the handicapped, the removal of 
asbestos ceiling materials, and the resurfacing of 
the Warren tennis courts, rounded out the 
construction schedule. 

Plans for the future include an addition to the 
Warren Campus Center and a new fine arts 

34 Construction Update 




Stadium construction began during the 
spring of 1 981 (far left) with final touches 
completed the following fall (far bottom). 
Meanwhile, over the summer, asbestos 
removal took place in Duke Fine Arts (far 
right) as well as other campus buildings. In 
other constwction sites, the library 
addition was continued (top) as did 
construction on the convocation center 
(center). Touch-ups are an ongoing 
process as the sign for Burruss Hall is 
repainted (left) The newest construction 
site is along Cantrell Avenue, where Bell 
Dorm (above) will provide housing for 
138 more students. 

Construction Update 35 

One of the biggest events to bring the campus 
and community together is Valley Day. On 
Saturday morning. September 19th, when most 
students were managing to crawl out from under 
the covers, Harrisonburg's local talent had 
already set up their displays. Homemade crafts 
ranging from ceramics to weaving lined the 
sidewalk next to Godwin Hall as townspeople, 
students and even a few parents admired and 
purchased goods. 

A special attraction held this year was the 
Virginia State Championship Woodchopping 
Rodeo. Stakes were set at almost $11,000 as 
woodchoppers displayed skills in the ax throws, 
speed chops, tail -splitting, one man buck, and 
two-man buck. 

While the competitors chopped to their hearts 
delight, the Folk Ensemble performed clogging 
and folk dancing for the pleased crowds. 

Another highlight of the day was the skydiver's 
pre-game exhibition. Four members of the 82nd 
Airborne Division Jump Team performed dives 
from a Nation Guard Helicopter poised 4.000 
feet in the air. Three members landed on the 
astroturf as planned but the fourth, carrying the 
game ball, landed near the stadium gates. Three 
out of four ain't bad from 4.000 feet. 

The craft fair continued throughout the football 
game where the Dukes fell prey to Austin Peay. 
13-6. As dusk set in. local craftsmen packed up 
their remaining goods, woodsmen took axes 
under arm. and all returned to the comforts of 
home, exhausted but content from a very active 
and successful Valley Day. 

36 Wiley Day 

Valley Rally 

I m jv 




Arriving early Saturday morning, 
exhibitors set up tables outside the 
stadium (far top left) to display their crafts 
to curious "lookers" (far top right). 
Events in the Woodchopping Rodeo 
include tail splitting (top) and the ax 
throw (left). Demonstrating 
clogging and folk dancing, the Folk 
Ensemble (above) shows the spirit 
of the Shenandoah Valley. To top off the 
day's events, skydivers drop in on the 
football game to deliver the game ball 
(far bottom). 

Valley Day 37 

Don't take the phrase offensively. This is 
not a reply to someone who has just asked 
you to go to the library with them on a 
Friday night. "Shoot Yourself" is the annual 
Bluestone feature that gives star-struck 
students the golden opportunity to expose 
themselves in their own unique way. 

Over 90 students flocked to get shot, 
resorting to farms, woods, interstates, 
construction sites, and back alleys to achieve a 
few moments of enduring photographic fame. 

Participants went to all extremes to make 
their mark. They humiliated, exploited, 
arranged, and poised themselves to come up 
with the best possible picture. Some 
overexposed and some underexposed, but 
camera shy, they were not. 

When they finally made it out of the 
darkroom, staffers and editors pondered and 

snickered over the results. And these are the 
final products — the finest results. 

Hopefully you'll enjoy viewing these artistic 
works as much as they enjoyed creating 
them. Though regardless of your personal 
tastes, we should all offer applause for such 
sparks of creativity: thoughtful ideas that can't 
be taken too seriously but still let you laugh 
— with us. 

38 Shoot Yourself 

JA week^ 


^ ■ 

UPB goes out of their way again to 
serve their school (far left) Saving the 
campus from the bodysnatchers. this 
musketeer prepares for battle (far right) 
These fellows got life at JMU in a nutshell 
and won first place in our Shoot Yourself 
competition (top) "Honest. Officer. I was 
just trying to buy some books (left). 
Supporting the system, these ASA sisters 
return to the "old way of Life" (above) 

Shoot Yourself 39 

40 Shoot Yourself 


Shoot Yourself 41 

42 Shoot Yourself 

James Madison 

, lfvr .WEV£8£a» 

Dressed to kill, literally, these Wayland 
residents await their dates (far top). 
Finding studying impossible, this student 
"tears his hair out" (far left). The school's 
newest frat. Nu Fu Gamma, displays their 
rejects (far right) Hitching a ride back to 
campus, these two victims won third 
place in the Shoot Yourself contest 
(above). Everybody wants to be in on 
the action with Ashby (left). 

Shoot Yourself 43 

Round One' 

Steve Craigie (below), checks tickets of 
anxious co-eds who eagerly wait to 
consume their moneysworth of beer. 
Enjoying the crowds and a diet 7 -up, two 
partygoers (right) show their best 
smiles for the camera. Greek advisor 
Lacy Daniels (top right) chats with Dave 
Wirt as party begins. Taking in the sights 
and sounds. Bob Sabine (bottom right) 
watches intently as the band begins its 
first set. Dan Harkin displays his favorite 
head gear (far right) which he claims not 
only attracts girls but advertises his 
favorite beer. 

"Beginnings," sponsored by the Interfratemity 
Council, proved to be the outdoor bash of the 
semester as 1 500 students consumed 35 kegs of 
Schlitz beer and listened to two bands as the 
guests of the nine fraternities. 

Promoting greek fellowship and to encourage 
freshmen to consider greek life are the main 
objectives of "Beginnings" according to IFC. 
Although to most participants the warm weather, 
pretty girls, and the endless flow of "The Bull" 
created the best party atmosphere next to Spring 

44 Beginnings 

The Keg in a tub or trashcan is the 
centerpoint of all GDI parties where the 
name of the game is "self-serve" (right) 
A group of G.D.I, s held a mock wedding 
in Shank apartments (above) The 
groom. Al Abendroth. the bride, Robin 
Risey. maid-of-honor. Kathy Comerford. 
and the flower girl, Wendy Oden listen to 
the marraige vows given by "priest" 
Steve Saunders Harder alcoholic treats 
are consumed by Chris Kouba. Diane 
Dunn, and Martha Stevens (top) at a 

Garber party D-Hall throws parties in a 
variety of places (far top) Dan O'Connell. 
Barbie Smith. Joe Schneckenburger, and 
Annette Godwin roll-out at the skating 
rink, while at a farm party (far left) Acey 
Zimmerman and Kathy Konopke indulge 
in a few more beers Dorm parties are 
always successful in the Bluestone area, 
(far right) as Jeff Thomas. Brian Dairy, 
and Margaret Mullin crash the halls of 

46 GDIs 

Where does one turn when one does not want 
to wear strange looking symbols on hats and 
sweatshirts, or run around acting crazy and 
claiming that insanity is the essence of college? 

Join the ranks of the GDI's. If you don't 
understand the initials don't panic, you'll learn. 
Though overlooked and unrecognized, the GDI's 
proudly represent the nucleus of the university's 
population. This group which consists of students 
of all race, creed, and color, goes 
about daily life tolerating the radical activities of 
the Greeks. Simply stated. Independents do their 
own thing. 

GDI's can't rely on weekly parties in the same 
place. Rather, they face the challenge of seeking 
out different parties in different places with 
different people, whether they find the object of 
their affection in dorms, suites, basements, 
farms, or wherever possible. 

Greek Weak 

The GDI's seldom delve into the land of the 
Greeks, avoiding to pay 2 or 3 dollars for a hand 
stamp that graciously provides the buyer with the 
golden opportunity of surviving in a 
claustrophobic atmosphere masked by beer 
spilling and sticky floors. GDI's go elsewhere to 
get beer spilled on them, but unlike Greek 
parties, they must merely tolerate the occasional 
request for a simple donation to keep the beer 

There is no brotherhood or sisterhood and no 
group security, but the GDI's are proud and 
strong. It's every person for himself, facing the 
task of developing an identity all their own. And 
isn't that the excitement in life? The GDI's do 
their own thing. 

GDIs 47 

Greek life plays a major role in the lives of 
many students on campus. For one week during 
the spring of each year fraternities and sororities 
take their activities out of the partyroom and on 
to the playground of campus. 

The activities of the week range from a 
tug-of-war on the quad to a keg toss by 
Newman's lake. Madison stadium is the site of a 
wheelchair race, a large scale game of musical 
chairs and other greek games. A canoe race on 
the lake provides entertainment as Greek week 
draws to its finale, Greek Sing. 

Emcee d by Gamma Gamma President, Greek 
Sing is the culmination of an entire year of 
activities. Initiation into Gamma Gamma, an 
organization recognizing those Greeks 
contributing most to the school is one item on the 
agenda at Greek Sing. This is followed by 
presentation of awards. The main event of the 
night, however, is the musical skits presented by 
each group. This year's winners of Greek Sing 
were Sigma Nu and Tri-Sigma. The overall 
winners of Greek Games were Zeta Tau Alpha 
and Sigma Nu. 

Games Greeks* 

48 Greek Week 

,■'-*-/ J 

Giving it their all, Don Beeby and Trey 
Lane of Pi Kappa Phi (far bottom) race 
across Newman Lake, as Suzanne 
Davenport (far center right) look on. 
Putting some brawn into it, Greeks 
muscle up for tug of war (left) and 
prepare for the Wheelbarrow race (jar 
top) Greek Sing winds up Greek Week 
Activities as winners; Matt Androski and 
John McGee (below), of Sigma Nu 
perform Bruce Springsteen tunes. 

Greek Week 49 

Dependent's Day 

Huffman Hall residents let parents 
know they're welcome and loved 
(far top). Meanwhile, watching a 
kickoff, Jody Hamlett's family, Mike 
Hamlett, Jamie Reynolds, T. 
Reynolds, and Jane Hamlett 
(above), were among thousands 
who attended the Parents' Day 
game, (far left) At halftime an AGD 
member takes her dad down for a 
closer look at the Royal Marching 
Dukes, (far center) Also, during 
Parents' Day, parents pose for 
pictures (right) on the bridge to 
Greek Row, and attend cookouts 
(far right) held at Kappa Sigma 
where Bob Mangone and Tony 
Gilespie take care of the cooking. 

.50 Parents' Day 

Preparation for Parent's Day at Madison 
starts early. Weeks in advance Building and 
Grounds people begin finding shrubs and 
flowers to plant anywhere on campus a parent 
wight wander. Students change their once 
white sheets for the first time all semester, and 
clean up the mess created by that party they 
had during the second weekend of classes. 
Preparation continues up until the minute the 
parents start arriving, as students quickly try to 
get over their hangover that they got at the 
party the night before. Some of the day's 
organized activities included a Parent-Student 
Fun Run, a Parents Meeting with Dr. Carrier, 
and Open Houses in the residence halls and in 
academic departments. Cookouts on Greek row 
and tailgate parties outside the Stadium were 
also among the day's activities. The highlight of 
the day for most, however, was the football 
game against Furman University. Despite the 
Duke's 30-14 loss, the full stadium of students 
and parents enjoyed cheering on the team. As 
always, parents were impressed with the 
halftime performance of the Royal Marching 
Dukes. After the game parents who want to try 
the food in D-Hall are quickly warned against 
it, and students convince them to go out to eat 
for some "real" food. 

After indulging at some of Harrisonburg's 
finer (packed) eating establishments many 
families returned to campus to hear Maynard 
Ferguson in Wilson Hall or packed the family 
wagon for the trek back home. 

Parents' Day 51 

mm m* 

Another Halloween crept up on us and seemed 
wilder than ever. Those choice students who 
didn't or wouldn't go home for the jour-day 
holiday began celebrating Thursday afternoon 
and didn't stop til early Sunday morning. 

Of course, there were the costumes. Bringing 
back the days of yesteryear when young children 
gathered under parental supervision and roamed 
the neighborhood streets pursuing candy gifts, 
students gathered in graveyards, attics, and 
basements pursuing alcohol treats. The only 
difference was the lack of supervision. But 
everyone knows that supervision of crazed college 
kids dressed in elaborate and provocative 
costumes is unnecessary. 

Saturday was just another blur. Students found 
themselves non -functional after long nights on 
Thursday and Friday. The long weekend did take 
its toll. The campus appeared quiet on those 
nights, as if Thanksgiving holiday had arrived 
weeks early. But the solitude did not last. 
Halloween night, the hard-cores turned it out. 


The costumes were just as ingenious as last 
year. But like every year, the extravagant designs 
highlighted the evening. Stand-outs included 
lifesaver rolls, and midgets. 

If you remained for the festivities you could 
have been treated to the classic thriller "The 
Texas Chainsaw Massacre,'' in which an 
off-the-wall family took out their butchering 
fantasies on a few helpless victims on a road trip. 
Even grandpa got into the hatchet act. 

Another October 31 came and went with the 
usual craziness that is expected on the chilling 
night. It's amazing how so few students could 
raise so much hell. But perhaps that's appropriate 
for Halloween. 

52 Halloween 


On Halloween night friends dress up and 
go out (far top left), or stay in and gather 
around the fireplace of Wine-Price to 
roast marshmallows and tell ghost stories 
(far bottom left). All Hallows eve events 
in the Village gave residents a chance to 
throw sponges at their head residents 
(top), and White Hall residents a chance 
to scare everyone in their Haunted 
House (far top right). Guests punked out 
(below) and rolled up (far lower right) 
to attend a Halloween grain party held at 
AXP Too young to indulge in college 
treats, underprivileged trick-or-treaters. 
led by Wanda Bull of Delta Sigma Pi. 
collect goodies in Frederickson Hall (left). 

Halloween 53 

Madisonman (far left) arouses the crowd 
with cheers for victory, while Robbie 
Hughes and teammates (far right) take 
part in a silent vigil moment before 
kickoff. One of the top floats in the 
parade (far bottom) by Theta Chi and 
Sigma Kappa — minds its way through 
the streets of Harrisonburg. Chuck 
Dretsal, Amy Stallings, Annette Hamilton, 
and many other students packed Wilson 
Hall for the JMU Revue on Wednesday 
night (bottom), and Jefferson Starship 
kept the excitement flowing Saturday 
night as Grace Slick (right) and the 
Starship played to a screaming capacity 
crowd at Godwin Hall. The Homecoming 
Queen candidates (below) wait anxiously 
for the big announcement at the Friday 
night dance. 




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Conning Home To 

the Gold 

Homecoming, with a variety of events for 
everyone, opened on Wednesday, November 4 
and continued through to Sunday. November 8. 
The classes of 1931,1936, 1941, 1946, 1951, 
1956, 1961, 1966, 1971, and 1976 held 

The official opening event of homecoming was 
the revue. Fourteen acts of talent vied for the 
$300 in cash prizes. Emcee Michael Marlin 
juggled his talent between acts amusing the 
audience with sharp retorts to would-be hecklers. 

Charles Webb's original comedy routine earned 
him $100 as the "most original" act. "Most 
Talented" Dane Bryant took the award for his 
piano and song version of "Tiny Dancer" by 
Elton John. The $100 "audience appeal" prize 
went to "East" which stands for "Ed (Drabik) 
and Shelly (Moffit) together." Their rendition of 
"I've Been Everywhere" with the added verse 
pertaining to JMU captured the prize. 

Homecoming 55 



Thursday had a minimum of planned events as 
student clubs and organizations worked on floats 
and students voted for their Ms. Madison choice. 

On Friday, counting the votes for Ms. Madison 
culminated in the crowning of Sally Nay as queen 
during the homecoming dance. "Sandcastle" 
played the music that kept the dance floor 
crowded as over 500 students packed into the 

Also on Friday night. Godwin Hall was the site 
of a pre-game pep rally titled "Gold on Display. " 
The rally featured the folk dance group, 
cheerleaders, the Dukettes and the men's and 
women's gymnastics teams. 




The cheerleading squad performs 
(^ ("} IT) f stunts of precision and timing (left) as 

^— '-' ' ■ *- • • • Greeks make their rounds in attempts 
to promote school spirit (below). 
Shenandoah residents perch on their 
porch (below right) as they snap 
pictures and cheer on the parade The 
Homecoming Queen, Sally Nay, is all 
smiles at the 1981 Homecoming 
Dance on Friday night (far top left), 
and her court assembles with father 
escorts at Saturday's game (bottom). 
Beforehand, students take time out to 
cast ballots for their choice of 
Homecoming candidates. 

rk + * 


Saturday, the parade began in X-lot and 
worked its way down Main Street with floats 
carrying out the theme "Parade of Champions." 
Floats featured Madison champs including the 
field hockey team and the reigning Miss Virginia. 
Alumni lunches followed with the awards for 
outstanding alumni given out. 

The football game pitted the Dukes against 
Towson State. The Dukes brought a five-game 
losing streak into the match and the Tigers 
brought a four-game winning streak. 

With 37 seconds remaining in the third quarter 
and the score tied 7-7, Scott Norwood came on 
and booted a 51-yard school record tying field 

'On the Duke's next possession starting at their 
own 20 they completed a 1 0-play 80 yard 
touchdown drive. The Tigers trailed 17-7 and on 
their next possession felt the tightening of the 
Duke defense as the Tigers failed to get a first 

With one play the Duke's Chuck May sprinted 
to the Tiger's seven-yard line. Norwood kicked a 
field goal and insured the 20-7 victory for the 

58 Homecoming 

Responding to the announcement of her 
new title as Homecoming Queen, Sally 
Nay (far top) accepts congratulations 
from her court. During the game, Mike 
King takes a Towson State punt and 
starts upfield (far bottom) A member of 
the men's gymnastic team, (top) takes his 
turn in "Gold on Display". Alumni from 
the 1930s (above) and 1970s (above 
right) munch out at Homecoming dinner 
Gifford hangouts lounge on a sofa (right) 
as they enjoy Homecoming activities. 

I*** 7 



During the halftime show the Royal Marching 
Dukes dedicated their last number to Michael J. 
Davis. Davis, the band's leader, directed his last 
homecoming show before his departure to a new 

Halftime also featured the introduction of the 
homecoming court and queen Sally Nay with 
Miss Virginia, Vickie Pulliam, presenting Nay with 
yellow roses. 

Saturday night the UPB sponsored Elvin 
Bishop and Jefferson Starship in concert. Starship 
sold out Godwin Hall with most concert-goers 
anxious to see Grace Slick. Elvin Bishop capped 
an hour-long set with an encore featuring a sax 
solo, that included "Amazing Grace." 

Jefferson Starship landed on stage at about 
9:30 and performed for close to two hours. They 
began the set with a powerful version of 
"Somebody to Love." 

Grace Slick, despite being forty-two, proved 
she is still a force to be reckoned with. Starship' 
hits "Find Your Way Back" and "Jane" played at 
intewals during the show. 

After Saturday night's show, Sunday was a day 
to recover from four days of activity as students 
said goodbyes to parents, friends, and alumni, 
who had come home to the gold. 

60 Homecoming 

With finally a victory to cheer about, 
cheerleader Terri Ward (far top left) 
sparks the cheers For those that didn't 
have tickets, the hill took on its old look 
(bottom left), packed with both students 
and alumni Celebrating students take to 
the rooftop (far left) for a better view of 
the parade, which marches down Main 
Street led by the Royal Dukes (below). 
Vickie Pulliam (left). Madison's own Miss 
Virginia, strikes a beautiful pose as she 
waits to crown the new Miss Madison 

Homecoming 61 


win Hall crowd. While excited fans jump to 
their feet (right) for the musical talents of 
Jefferson Starship. Maynard Ferguson 
(above) fills Wilson auditorium with the 
mellow sound of his trumpet. Earlier in the 

62 Fall Rock Out 

foot responds to the cheering crowd. In a 
fascinating display of discipline and skill, 
world reknowned karate champion, Larry 
Douglaus (far bottom) prepares to shatter 
four concrete bricks and a burning board. 

ntertam merit 

every year, the University Program Board 
leir ideas to work and devised an attractive 
ule of speakers, concerts, and special events 
dd a new dimension to college life. Among 
ore popular features were Jefferson 
tip, karate champion Larry Douglas, the 
ie Daniel's Band, and Lisa Bimbach, the 
xte preppie, headed the list of speakers, 
with G. Gordon Liddy. 
e UPB also sponsored an entertaining array 
odem movies as well as favorites from years 
And so, when students had difficulty finding 
thing to do, they headed for old reliable 
on-Stovall Theatre with the assurance of 
good entertainment for the evening-as long as 
the projector and sound system functioned 

UPB Opening 63 

Blasting out heauy metal sounds Ricky 
Medlock of Blackfoot (top) draws 
enthusiastic cheers from the audience (far 
right). Johnny Van Zant struts across the 
stage in Godwin Hall (far top), as another 
band member (bottom right) leans out to 
the crowd to demonstrate his guitar 
expertise. Medlock's energy continues 
(jar center left) as rhythm and bass 
guitarist (far bottom) follow his lead. 
Psyched up for some heauy metal, 
southern rock and roll, students and 
locals (bottom left) give rebel yells at the 
Fall Rock Out. 

64 Fall Rock Out 

Fall Rock Out 

When UPB sets up its concert schedule, their 
first goal is to bring to the students a diversity of 
music performed by different groups. Such it was 
that Fall Rock Out '81 catered to southern rock 
and heavy metal fans. 

With Johnny Van Zant, Def Leppard, and 
Blackfoot belting out the sounds, the Godwin 
Hall crowd responded with cheers and yells, 
generally going wild . . . with good reason. Van 
Zant, younger brother of Ronnie who played with 
Lynyrd Skynyrd until his death in 1977, proved 
to be a lively opening act for the evening. The 
band created precision mixing with clear vocals to 
produce some fine sound during their half hour 

Def Leppard took the stage next and raised the 
sound level of the auditorium a few decibels, as 
they blasted out their nine-song heavy metal set. 
Behind the lead vocals of the expressive Joe 
Elliot, the band roused the spirits of the excited 
crowd by jumping around the stage in rhythm to 
the overpowering sound. 

The feature attraction of the evening, 

Blackfoot, wasted no time in again raising the 
audience to their feet. While many stood on their 
chairs or sat on each other's shoulders, Blackfoot 
performed an assortment of songs from their 
three albums. Ricky Medlock and Charlie 
Hargrett combined for some excellent guitar work 
while the entire band put on a well comprised 
and professional show. 

It was indeed a Rockout, with the crowd urging 
on the three bands, and the performers 
responding with the music the crowd desired. 
Though all ears were ringing the crowd left 
happy. They got what they came for and they 
knew it. 

Fall Rock Out 65 

Belting out tunes, Mickey Thomas (right) 
and Grace Slick (below), warm the 
packed hall. Thomas and lead guiterist 
harmonize on a jew numbers (bottom). 
Enjoying his music as well as Starship 
fans, Mickey lets go (far top). THAT 'S 
Grace Slick! (far center) as many 
remember her. Paul Kanter (far right) 
provides additional vocals and Elvin 
Bishop (far bottom) is a special warm-up 

66 Jefferson Starship 


Jefferson Starship, the major event of 
Homecoming week, marked the first sell-out of 
the season in Godwin Hall. While Elvin Bishop 
provided exciting warm-up entertainment, 
psyched students packed the hall with anxious 
hopes to see the feature band make its 

Formerly known as Jefferson Airplane, 
Jefferson Starship had a large repertoire of songs 
and hits to choose from to please the capacity 

The voice and beauty of Grace Slick 
dominated the group's performance, filling the 
hall in an excellent display of showmanship and 
musical power. 

Old favorites such as "White Rabbit" and 
"Ride the Tiger" kept fans on their feet and the 
"most requested number," "Jane," exoked a 
series of cat-calls, whistling, and applause as 
vocalist Mickey Thomas proved the perfect vocal 
compliment to Slick's lusty voice. 

Unlike most groups, Starship showed their 
appreciation for their fans' affections. They 
requested no stage barrier and often came down 
into the audience to perform. 

Ears were humming by evening's end, but the 
minor irritation was a small price to pay for the 
3,600 plus that experienced the musical 
extravagance of Jefferson Starship-live. 

Jefferson Starship 67 


"Live from Godwin Hall! The Charlie Daniels 
Band!" That was all that was needed to bring the 
fans to their feet, loudly acknowledging the 
presence of the incomparable Charlie Daniels and 
his talented band. And, as expected, Daniels 
responded well to the vocal capacity crowd. 

Blasting out such favorites as "Devil Went 
Down to Georgia" and "The South' s Gonna Do 
It Again", Daniels and his band filled Godwin 
with good, old-fashioned southern rock-n-roll 
and bluegrass. The crowd got what they came 
for, expressing their appreciation for the long but 
thoroughly enjoyable two and a half hour 

The crowd, a mixture of students and town 
folk, came outfitted for the occasion. Sporting 
cowboy hats, boots, and fashionable western 
wear, the crowd managed to successfully get into 
the spirited mood of the evening, which featured 
a solid balance of guitars, vocals,and Daniels' 
flawless fiddle playing. 

After the performance, the satisfied crowd 
could only leave in anticipation of the return of 
the Charlie Daniels Band. 

68 Charlie Daniels 

Wailing out his Southern rock, 
footstampiri tunes, Charlie Daniels 
(bottom) performs "The South's Gonna 
Do It Again, ' and heats up his fiddle for 
"Devil Went Down to Georgia" (far top 
right). CDB fans got into the spirit, 

wearing cowboy hats (far bottom), and 
were psyched up for the concert (left). 
Playing old favorites and some new 
songs the Charlie Daniels Band (far top 
left) fills Godwin Hall with whoops, yells, 
and some good Southern rock. 

The popular Debris group (far top) 
polishes up on guitar work, while Skip 
Castro (jar right) performs crazy antics for 
an excited crowd. Leading the Space 
Sharks, vocalist Mark Helms (far center) 
puts it all together at the Elbow 
Room. Drummer for Ventures (rightj 
strikes candid pose, and the charismatic 
Robbin Thompson (below) rocks at Pi 
Kapp Phi sponsored concert. 

70 Misc. Groups 



If you think the musical entertainment leaves 
with the large, nationally -known groups, you 
haven't been around. While the REOs and 
Skynards travel around the world, many local 
and regional favorite groups jump from campus 
to campus and bar to bar in earnest attempts to 
gain support and recognition in their quest for 
musical success. 

Among the more popular groups is the Robbin 
Thompson Band, whose instrumental talents and 
vocal blends have made a name for the group 
not only here in Harrisonburg, but throughout 
Virginia as well. The band makes annual 
appearances in Wilson Hall as well as special jams 
at fraternity parties. 

Another popular regional group is Skip Castro. 
This group appears frequently in the Elbow 
Room and plays to packed houses every time. 

Ventures and Space Sharks, a JMU student 
creation, are also popular groups among the 
campus crowd. Rock-n-Roll is. as these bands 
prove, alive and well. 

In recent years. Debris, another alumni group 
has emerged as a favorite. Debris, after 
establishing a firm foundation here, has since 
moved on in hopes of reaching out to other areas 
and creating a large following. The exciting, 
energetic group returns on occasion to again 
display their talents so appreciated in years past. 

Finally the incredible Arznova group continues 
to flourish and excite audiences, whether they're 
performing at the Elbow Room or at AXP where 
they make frequent appearances. One has to 
wonder whether these bands have adequate 
support to survive in the tough world of 
competing musical groups. Well, just ask 
someone on campus about any of the groups 
and take note on the response — these bands 
surely tum em out. 

Misc. Groups 71 

Wh eels 

Four times a year, a group of 13 people meet to 
make decisions affecting everyone at James 
Madison University. This group of people is the 
Board of Visitors, the policy-making body of the Uni- 

Like the student body at JMU, the Board of 
Visitors is comprised of people from diverse 
backgrounds and localities. Walter J. McGraw, 
Rector, is a lawyer from Richmond, Dr. James H. 
Taylor Jr. . Vice-Rector, is Assistant Superintendent 
of Lynchburg schools. Alumnae members include 
James N. Burroughs of Vienna, Michael N. DeWitt 
of Mathews County, Bonnie N. Hoover of 
Broadway, Donald D. Litten of Harrisonburg, 
Bonnie L. Paul of Lexington, Inez G. Roop of 
Richmond, and Emily L. Lee of Columbia, S.C. 
Other members include Robert W. Carlson of 
Richmond and David A. Melesco of Rocky Mount. 
Student representative, Lynn Tipton and Faculty 
Senate members. Dr. Cameron Nichols also serve 
on the board in positions that rotate annually. 

Alice E. Liggitt, Dr. Carrier's secretary and 
Secretary of the board, has "many fond memories 
of the board. It's been fun working with them," she 

The Board of Visitors has its annual meeting the 
second Friday in July, when the Rector, 
Vice-Rector, and Secretary of the board are elected. 
Members serve either 3 or 4 year terms to always 
prevent a complete turnover. Regular meetings are 
held the first Friday in October, December, and 

As the governing body of the University, their 
duties include approving University officers, 
establishing or discontinuing any faculty rank, and 
promoting faculty and administrative officers. They 
also approve new degree programs, admission poli- 
cies, and matters related to the budget. 

72 Board of Visitors 

Before opening the December 4 meeting. 
Rector Walter G. McGraw greets all in 
attendance, including SGA Administrative 
Vice-President Jennie Bond (left). 
Announcing the first order of 
business, McGraw (top center) calls on 
SGA President Lynn Tipton to giue a 
report on SGA accomplishments, while 
(left to right) Robert W. Carlson, 
Vice-Rector James H. Taylor. Jr. , 
Thomas C Stanton, and James 
Burroughs Listen attentively (top left). 
During the informal discussion Board 
members (left to right) Inez G Roop, 
Bonnie N. Hoover, Bonnie L. Paul, 
and Donald D. Litten (above) 
respond to Dr. Ronald Carrier's 
comments, as SGA Legislative 
Vice-President Brain Skala and Secretary 
Leslie Davis look on (top right). 

Board of Visitors 73 


% w i university 

Office of the President 
Harrisonburg, Virginia 22307 
(703) 433-6241 

Dear Students, 

This issue of the Bluestone contains a permanent record 
of the many events that occurred during a very important 
year in your lives — the 1981-82 academic year at James 
Madison University. I hope that the year was a full one and 
a happy one for each of you. Certainly, it marked another 
year of growth for you, both in terms of intellectual growth 
and social growth. 

For students who will be returning to the University 
for the 1982-83 session, this yearbook marks another chapter 
in your lives at James Madison University. 

For members of the graduating Class of 1982, the yearbook 
is particularly special since it chronicles the culmination 
of your years at the University. I am sure you will look 
back on the Bluestone many times with fond memories of James 
Madison University. The graduates are now part of the 
continuing history of the University and I hope you will 
maintain your support and affection for JMU. 

To everyone who was a part of the year 1981-82 at James 
Madison University, I extend my best wishes for continued 
success and my sincere hope for happiness. 


74 President Carrier 

Our President. Dr Ronald E Corner 

takes active interest in Duke's Basketball 

(far right). Affectionately known as 

"Uncle Ron". Dr. Carrier sports a hat 

distributed by Lamba Chi while cooking 

hamburgers at D-hall (far inset) After 

being kidnapped by Sigma Pi brothers. 

Dr. Carrier stops to pose with his 

captors (right). 




76 Faculty Senate, University Council 

The Faculty Senate, a governing committee of 
close to 60 members proportionately representing 
JMU's academic departments, is the voice of and 
ears to one of the universities largest special 
interest groups- the faculty. As a major part of the 
governing system at JMU, the Senate works with 
the University Council in submitting, approving, 
and rejecting proposals for change that generally 
end in the lap of President Carrier. 

Dr. Cameron Nichols, Senate speaker, explains 
that the primary purpose of the Faculty Senate 
is to "provide a forum for voicing interests and 
concerns of the faculty. " A major concern this 
year has been the definition of "exceptional" 
teaching. Professors at JMU are expected to 
publish more in their fields while also upgrading 
the standards of classroom teaching. It should be 
noted that our faculty is publishing three times 
the amount of material as a decade ago. 

The Faculty Senate's contact with the student 
body is generally limited to the annual SGA and 
Faculty Senate forum. Though most students are 
unaware of the existence of the Senate, it is a 
vital part of JMU bureaucracy, maintaining a 

strong voice in promoting developments and 

A sister governing body is the University 
Council, which includes representatives from 
administration, faculty, and students. The 
council's function is to review all policies 
approved by the various commissions and hear 
progress reports at monthly meetings from each 
commission, the Faculty Senate, SGA, and 
Honor Council. The commissions which report to 
the council are Undergraduate Studies, Graduate 
Studies and Research, Student Services, Planning 
and Development, and Faculty Affairs. 

The majority of policies approved by the 
council this year have dealt with the changing of 
credit requirements for various majors and minors 
as recommended by the Commission on 
Undergraduate Studies. More interesting policies 
have been placed on the back burner for further 
review, such as changing the times of Tuesday 
and Thursday classes, thus lengthening the 
school day by 30 minutes, and future 
construction plans. 

Attending a University Council meeting, 
Dr Ronald Carrier, chairman. Dr. 
Thomas Stanton (far top). Dr John 
Klippert. and Dr Julius Roberson (far 
bottom) look over their notes, while Dr 
Donald McConkey listens to a progress 
report (top). At their monthly meeting. 
Faculty Senate members (left) discuss 
proposals for changing requirements for 
some majors as Dr. Francis Adams of the 
English Department listens to the speaker 
with interest (top center) 

University Council Members (bottom), 
(front row) Dr. Robert Hinkle. Dr Anne 
Marie Leonard. Dr Mary Haban. Miss 
Pam Nelson. Mr. Steve Doyle. Dr. 
Cameron Nichols. Dr. John Mundy. Miss 
Lynn Tipton. Dr Ray Sonner. Mr. In Dal 
Choi. (2nd row) Dr Jackson Ramsey. Dr. 
William Hanlon. Dr William Hall. Dr 
Julius Roberson. Dr Thomas Stanton. 
Dr Ronald Carrier. Mrs. Alice Liggett. Dr 
Donald McConkey. Dr. Harold McCee. 
Dr Michael Wartell. Dr. John Klippert. 
Dr Thomas DeVore. Dr. Violet Allain. 
Miss Jennie Bond, and Mr. William 

Performing Dickens classic, "A Christmas 
Carol" in Wilson Hall, a professional 
acting troupe from Texas sings carols 
(right) and Tiny Tim (far bottom left) 
receives a gift from the "new" Scrooge 
Decorating a tree is a traditional 
Christmas ritual, whether it's done 
elaborately like the tree in front of the 
Harrisonburg courthouse (far top), or 
with homemade ornaments like the one 
decorated by Lisa Brotzman. Ann Ernst 
and Alison Goggins in Chappalear 
(bottom right). Winter Celebration, 
sponsored by I.H.C., was a big hit for 
those who could dance (far center right), 
and for those who couldn't like Chris 
Beaver and Paige Westfall (below). 
Santa (far bottom right) toasts with a 
cup of Christmas Cheer. 

78 Christmas 

'Twas the Nigh t 

Mid-year exams are fast approaching as the 
library thickens with students hovering over 
textbooks. A time filled with dread, yet, outside 
the library walls a chorus of "Oh, come all ye 
faithful" breaks the silence. For a moment the 
heavy hearts of studious souls are lifted as they 
are reminded that it is also the season of good 

The Christmas season officially begins after 
students return from Thanksgiving feasting. 
Colored lights and snowflakes appear in dorm 
windows as RA.s hunt down Christmas trees and 
plan parties. Harrisonburg merchants enjoy the 
extra business gift-buying students bring them 
and the town square lights up in festive colors. 

The Christmas dance, sponsored by the IHC, is 
an annual festivity along with our own Christmas 
Tree Lighting ceremony officiated by Uncle Ron. 

Despite the four-letter word, E-X-A-M, students 
find time to celebrate the birth of Christ in their 
own way with numerous parties, gift-giving, and 
"Secret Santas." 

Christmas 79 

■ ■ 



What possesses relatively poor, innocent col- 
lege students to scrape up their last quarters for 
the sole purpose of rushing to their nearest favo- 
rite video game and watch their money purchase 
a few precious moments of challenge and excite- 
ment? Good question. But since the onset of the 
"Video Era," students stand in lines to test their 
skill in video games ranging from intergalactic 
starship warfare to frogjumping. 

Video games, complex electronic versions of 
their distant relative-pinball machines; offer the 
gamesman more diversity and challenge than 
electronic games of the past. Every chase imagin- 
able can be experienced. With machines such as 
"Missile Command," "Asteroids, " "Frogger," 
"Pac-Man," "Wizards of War." and "Venture," 
there is something for everyone. 

With video game popularity growing, so is the 

quest for quarters to feed these money-hungry 
machines. The search for change thus prompted 
campus officials to install new change machines in 
the campus center (upstairs and downstairs). 

Electronic games seem to be evolving into a 
whole new sport. Many players take the games 
quite seriously, practicing for hours and flushing 
endless money into efforts to "beat the machine" 
or go for high scores. Pac-Man tournaments have 
sprung up throughout the nation with money 
prices that range in the thousands. 

Still, for those who merely enjoy a moment be- 
hind the controls of a speeding space ship prim- 
ing for an alien slaughter, or a stint behind the 
wheel of a race car running from fatal enemy 
drivers, electronic games offer anybody the 
chance to face challenges that test speed, re- 
flexes, and a bit of luck. 





Video Games 






Fast becoming the fascination of many, 
more video games are being installed on 
the first floor of WCC (far left), as well as 
in the alcove on 2nd floor (far right). 
Video games are also a spectator sport as 
friends take turns showing off their skills 
(left). The more buttons, knobs and 
handles on a machine, the harder it is to 
play as some games are more than two 
handfulls (above). 


Video Games 81 

Watergate Revisited 


Last fall, a most controversial lecturer spoke in 
Wilson Hall. The UPB had arranged for the 
appearance of famous convicted Watergate 
conspirator, G. Gordon Liddy. In an interesting 
and somewhat frightening lecture, Liddy criticized 
and commented on topics that ranged from the 
U.S. military to the prison system — in which he 
spent 4V2 years of 2IV2 year sentence — to, of 
course, the historical Watergate controversy. 

Liddy spoke with confidence, sternness, and at 
times with spite as he defended his position on 
Watergate. He stated he felt "no sense of 
remorse" for any Watergate related actions, and 
referred to Watergate as "two breaking and 
enterings into the headquarters of the Democratic 
National Committee ..." He added that 
Watergate will be noted for the public hysteria it 
generated rather than for the actual crimes 

Liddy said the United States lags behind the 
Soviet Union in military strength, and added that 
young Americans should plan on the draft being 
a part of their life. 

The lecture, attended by approximately 650 
people, sparked little controversy on campus. 
Most observers seemed to pass no definite 
judgements on Liddy, rather they seemed more 
interested in hearing one side of an event in our 
lifetime that will appear in the history books of 
the future. 

As if in complete command, convicted 
Watergate conspirator G. Gordon Liddv 
sternly addresses a Wilson Hall crowd 

G Gordon Liddy 83 

What is it about 3:00 in the afternoon that 
makes students-females and males, drop what 
they're doing and head for the nearest television? 
Well, anyone who's ever pushed and shoved his 
way through the Campus Center at this time or 
who has attempted to change the channel in the 
dorm T.V. lounge knows that it's "General 
Hospital," — commonly known as "G.H." 
Soap operas, both daytime and nightime have 
enjoyed a recent surge in popularity throughout 
the nation, especially on college campuses. All 
soaps have their own following; and because 
televisions in this area receive the ABC network, 
the daytime soaps — "General Hospital," "All 
My Children," "Ryan's Hope," and "Search For 
Tomorrow" — have many loyal Madison 

"G.H." is by far the most popular soap. 
Everyone's been exposed to it in some way or 
another, whether it was from overhearing others 
debating the issue who killed Diana Taylor, or 
just from joining the crowds to watch it. Devoted 
"G.H." fans rarely miss an episode, whether they 

skip their 3:00 lab, or just refuse to schedule a 
3:00 class. Area merchants have also contributed 
to the soap craze. Numerous stores carry 
everything from "G.H." posters to tee-shirts. And 
JM's even has a Happy Hour from 3:00-4:00 
with both TV screens on "General Hospital." 

Perhaps the biggest "G.H." happening of the 
year was the wedding of Luke and Laura, the 
hero and heroine of the show. Several professors 
received desperate pleas from "G.H. " fans to 
reschedule or postpone classes that were to be 
held at the time of the wedding, and other 
students went so far as to hold wedding 
receptions in their suites. 

Sociologists are devising theories about just 
why soap operas have become such a 
phenomena. But soap fans don't know or care 
about sociological reasons. They just know that 
soaps are exciting, relaxing, and a whole lot of 
fun. By the way — who did kill Diana Taylor? 
Will Scotty get his way? Will Luke and Laura live 
happily ever after? Stay tuned. 

84 General Hospital 

Taking a study break, girls in Eagle 
(left) crowd into their TV lounge to watch 
"G.H." While in prison. Heather, not one 
of "G.H" fans more popular characters, 
l/ells at her mother, Alice Grant (below). 
Taking advantage of JM's 99c Bud and 
Bagel Happy Hour, students unwind with 
their favorite beverage and their favorite 
soap (bottom). When these words (far 
top) flash across the screen an hour of 
entertainment is sure to follow. 

General Hospital 85 


86 Winter 

When we pleaded "let it snow". Mother Nature 
promptly responded. Sometimes she really over 
does it. The wintery white scene turned from a 
winter wonderland into a dangerous array of icy 
roads and walkways. Although workers dutifully 
and many times futilly swept the sidewalks, 
students and professors still fell victim to injuries 
from the slushy mess. 

Schools in the surrounding area were closed, 
but not JMU. The Breeze, solemly reported, to 
the dismay of many, that classes would always be 
held — regardless of the weather conditions. So 
students courageously braved the elements and 
despite the bitter cold precipitation, managed to 
survive what weathermen throughout the nation 
termed the "Siberian Express" cold front. Ice 

skating on Newman Lake, skiing, and ice hockey 
all helped to relieve the winter tensions. And 
neither hail nor sleet nor snow could stop the 
hearty partiers. Late night excursions to far off 
party spots were still numerous in spite of the 

Some traditions weren 't marred by the gloomy 
weather. Super Bowl XVI between Cincinnati and 
San Francisco glued gals and guys to their TV sets 
for a Frisco victory. Basketball games heightened 
enthusiasm as fans exuberantly supported their 
Dukes winning team. But for those who aren't 
into football or basketball, or don 't have the 
money to ski, bag-sledding and traying down the 
hills of campus was fun enough — cheaper, too. 

Snowball fights are one of the joys of 
winter weather, here Betsy and 
Stephanie have a lighthearted feud (left). 
Carefully inching one's way across icey 
sidewalks is a hazardous way to get to 
class (below). Nighttime snowfall on the 
quad (far top) is a most serene sight. Not 
seeing much action, this bike looks ready 
for a spin by "Frosty" (far left). It's a 
toss-up for which is more dangerous — 
icey roads or bombarding snowballs? 
(far right). 

Winter 87 


L*»4 % 


Free hats, Zeis, and toys were 
compliments of UPB at the Beach Happy 
Hour (top and below). Getting off at The 
Toons was easy for fans of beach music 
(far left}. Jerry Weaver calls out the lucky 
ticket number for a free trip to Ft. 
Lauderdale between Toon's numbers (far 
right). That celebrated Frisco band. The 
Toons, with Gil, Jeff, and Parker (far 
bottom). Best of Maxim's featured a 
favorite "Seduction " (bottom). Free 
fill-ups of popcorn (right) kept many 
students happy during Winterfest 




The UPB really outdid themselves this time. 
The first annual Winterfest "Sun & More", 
featured five days of summer fun ranging from 
pool parties to beach music. 200 students 
watched "Jaws" from Godwin Pool in an 
assortment of rafts and innertubes. An authentic 
boardwalk, set up in the Campus Center with 
games, cotton candy, old time photography, 
caricature artists, and beach movies, lured 
students away from the cold outdoors. For the 
price of only a dollar, students received a 
Winterfest cup, 10 game tickets, and all the 
popcorn they could eat. 

Thursday night Fat Ammon's Band jammed in 
the ballroom where the Best Bodies and 
air-surfers competed in grueling contests for 30 
weeks at the Nautilus Fitness Center and a giant 
stuffed banana. 

Student entertainment prevailed Friday night 
with The Best of Maxim's featuring favorites such 
as "Rick and Dave" and "Seduction". 

Saturday night started early with a Beach 
Happy Hour where bearers of Winterfest cups 
purchased drafts for only fifty cents. The Dixie 
Dukes, a jazz band of students organized by 
Bob Walton, played for the Happy drinkers who 
received free leis, hats, and noise makers. 

A Duke victory followed in Godwin Hall against 
George Mason and another 200 students poured 
back to the ballroom to celebrate with The 

Winterfest 89\ 

Finer Things 
in Life 

The Fine Arts Series program, sponsored by 
the School of Fine Arts and Communication, 
presents a series of artists each year in an effort 
to provide more cultural exposure for the student 
body. Under the chairmanship of Donald 
McConkey, the Fine Arts Series Committee seeks 
out diverse cultural talent to attain their goal. 

Highlights of the season include a well-known 
costume designer, a professional ballet company, 
a professional opera, and a developed actress. 

The Ohio Ballet stopped by in March as a part 
of their national tour, presenting a mixture of 
modem and classical American Ballet at its finest. 

In April, costume designer Pat Orlisko 
presented a comical theatrical demonstration of 
her bizarre costumes. The next day she staged a 
costume workshop where Orlisko shared the 
(con 't) 

90 Fine Arts Series 

Fine Arts Series 91 I 


knowledge of her art with students and professors. 

Wilson Hall was packed in October for Mozart's 
rendition of Don Giovanni, presented by the 
Goldonsky Grand Opera Theater. The Italian 
opera, performed in its new English version 
provided immense entertainment for both lovers 
and non-lovers of opera. 

A treat for theater goers was The Madwoman 
of Central Park — An Evening with Phyllis 
Newman. Boasting a record of Broadway plays, 
Ms. Newman presented two acts of acting and 
song about contemporary life as seen through her 
own eyes. 

An additional attraction included Roberta 
Peters, renowned opera singer. 

These artists brought to us a bit of culture and 
talent which provided inspiration for our own 
young artists. 

Fine Arts Series 93 

94 Dorm Activities 

Toning up in Shorts' Aerobics class. Sue 
Pelleriti (top) stretches to the music. In 
Chappalear. Valerie Warner (jar top left) 
scoops out ice cream to residents waiting 
to "make their own Sundaes " In a more 
hard core, yet educational program. 
Hoffman Head Resident Doug 
Schneeback demonstrates how to be 
your own bartender (far top right), while 
residents sample products of the 

demonstration (far bottom left). Playing 
bride and groom for the day, two 
students (far bottom right) model 
wedding attire in a bridal fashion show 
held by Converse and Cleveland Hall. 
Father Bill (left) speaks casually to 
residents of Ho Jo's. In a slave Auction 
held by Hillside and Weaver Hall, (right) 
a Hillside commentator points out the 
advantages of "owning' Terry Cox 

Living it Up 

Because many students spend a good part of 
their day in their dorms, programs planned by 
resident halls provide extracurricular activities that 
make campus life a lot more exciting. Programs 
conducted by dorms in the three complexes 
provide their residents with activities for 
self-improvement and enjoyment. Some of the 
educational programs include CPR 
(Cardio-Pulmonary Resusitation) , Aerobics, Better 
Eating Habits, Study Skills, and Bartending. 
Social activities include Slave Auctions, "Make 
Your Own Sundaes," skiing trips, and "The 
Roommate Game." Dorms often get together in 
efforts to join females and males in co-ed 
activities. Other times entire complexes group 
together for educational social programs. 

Planning and conducting dorm programs 
involves the collective efforts of the Head 
Resident, the Resident Advisors, and the Hall 
Council. R.A. 's and Hall Council members — 
many of whom attend workshops in planning 
programs — work together to coordinate activities 
that will be of interest and enjoyment to residents. 
Inter Hall Council helps finance some programs 
that need additional funds. Inter Hall Council also 
acts to unify residence halls by sponsoring it's 
own programs, such as the College Bowl and the 
semi-formal dance. Winter Celebration. 

So, if you choose the campus life, perhaps the 
many offerings will enhance your free time, and 
give you yet another social outlet. 

Dorm Activities 95 

Activity Rush 

96 Student Activities 

Finding something to smile about in 
the daily bustle of activity. Christian 
Sachs, Director of Student Activities, and 
his secretary, Connie Pennington (top 
left) discuss the day's agenda Mike Way, 
in charge of Campus Center operations, 
(above) and Facilities Coordinator. Chip 
Neese (left) keep things running 
smoothly. Receptionist Toni Dull (far top 
left) compiles events for the weekly 
edition of the "Uniongram". while 
Connie Pennington (far top right) handles 
financial records and work orders. The 
UPB office (far bottom), headed by Jerry 
Weaver, is just one of many student 
organizations sponsored by the Student 
Activities office. 


The Office of Student Activities is a branch of 
the Division of Student Affairs and is actively 
involved in the planning of events and activities 
for the students' enjoyment and education. 
Christian H. Sachs is the director, with Mike Way 
in charge of Campus Center operations, and 
Jerry Weaver in charge of programming. Services 
offered by the Activities Office include scheduling 
campus facilities for use by student organizations, 
programming entertainment such as concerts, 
movies, lectures, mini-courses, dances: operating 
the Campus Center, Grafton-Stovall Theatre, 
Chandler's Coffeehouse "Maxims", and the 
University Farm located in Port Republic. Virginia. 

The Campus Center facilities provide services 
and amenities for students such as a study 
lounge, meeting rooms, typing room, the Outing 
Center, the Game Room, the Bookstore, the Post 

Office, a branch of a local bank, and student 
organization office space. The Campus Center 
information desk serves as a Lost and Found 
Center, makes available magazines and 
newspapers, distributes various games and 
answers students' questions when possible. 

The Student Activities Office maintains a vital 
part of campus life. By offering such a variety of 
activities and services, it gives students an 
opportunity to enhance leadership skills, team 
more about special topics, and thoroughly enjoy 
their leisure time. 

Student Activities 97 

Portraying Queen Aggravain in "Once 
Upon a Mattress", Anne Lyndrup speaks 
with the Wizard (Jim Hayhurst) (far right) 
and the Nightengale, (Lisa Foltz) (far left). 
Waneis. (Bob White) tries to woo Sally. 
(Lesley Bryant) in the ragtime musical. 
"Whoopee!" (far bottom). Harriet. (Lisa 
Foltz) and Sheriff Bob. (Jim Hayhurst). 
share a smile in "Whoopee' (right). 
Answering to Queen Aggravain's anger. 
Dauntless the Drab. (Bob Kirkpatrick) 
and Debbie Laumond. (Princess Fred), 
carry on with their own affairs in "Once 
Upon a Mattress" (below). Half of dinner 
theater is. of course, dinner. Here 
Dininghall workers prepare bread baskets 
(bottom right). 

98 Theater 


"It's a phenomenon." These are the words of 
Allen Lyndrup, director of The Dinner Theater, 
JMU's summer theatre entertainment. 

In it's fifth season, The Dinner Theater's 
audience has grown from 2,000 in it's opening 
season to over 12,000. Performing two plays 
interchangebly from early June to mid-August, 
The Dinner Theater performs six nights a week 
with one matinee. 

This summer's performances of Once Upon A 
Mattress and Whoopee! were directed by 
Lyndrup with other theater falculty members 
accepting other responsibilities involving the 
technical aspects of the productions. 

The cast and crew consist mainly of JMU 

students though plans are being made to open 
auditions to more people. Almost 30 students are 
involved in the theatrical aspect of the dinner 
theater while another twenty are employed by 
D-hall to serve the food. 

Lyndrup explained that directing students 
during the summer season differs greatly from 
directing during the schoolyear because the 
students are fully employed by the theater and 
are committed to working on a more 
concentrated rehearsal schedule with no 
interuptions such as classes, clubs, 'and term 

The Dinner Theater has many returning 
regulars each season. When the tickets go on 
sale, Lyndrup added, "It's a mad stampede to 
the box office." 

Theater 99 




Mainstage productions are the Glamour 
Theater of JMU. Four plays a year are housed in 
Latimer -Schafer whose 1981 season included 
"Arms and the Man," "Servant of Two Masters," 
and an original play by JMU alumni, Phoef 
Sutton, entitled "Momentum." 

Giving students the opportunity to work with 
complex lighting equipment and extravagant 
costume and set budgets, plays done on main 
stage are exceptional amateur productions with 
fine displays of technical ability and talent. 

100 Theater 

An intense moment in "Momentum" (far 
top) with Mark Legan and Dan Meyers 
Andy Leech grabs the character played 
by Robin Blair in the sweeping action of 
"Arms and The Man " (far center) Dan 
Bright portrays a rather comic character 
in "Senjant of Two Masters" with Ann 
Czapiewski (far left). Tod Williams. Elena 
Rimson and Doug Mumaw (far bottom) 
and Barry Lambert (top) Dan Myers 
plays a role in "Momentum above 
right), an original play by Phoeff Sutton 
Another moment m "Arms and The 
Man" with Chnsty Moniz and Mark 
Legan (left) 

Theater 101 



Wampler Experimental Theater produced up to 
twenty plays a year ranging from Shakespeare to 
contemporary to original. Giving students a 
chance to experiment with all aspects of the 
theater. Wampler serves as a teacher for those 
interested in writing, acting, directing, and 
technical theater with little or no stipulations. 

The results of student produced plays are 
astounding. Almost every weekend a new 
production is up for review while students, 
faculty, and community turn out to see a really 
"professional" amaetuer theater. 

102 Theater 

One of JMU's claims to fame. Phoef Sutton 
(far top) was cast a role in a 1981 
production of "Hughie." "Jack or the 
Submission" allowed bizzare costuming for 
Tod Williams. Jim Sherann, Susan Burrell. 
and Barb Baldwin (far top left). 
Contemporary plays are also popular with 
student directors; here Mark Legan and 
Susan Buonicontri star in "Chapter 2" (far 
bottom left). "Nauis Mountain Dew." (far 
bottom right) was produced by the Black 
Student Alliance, in this scene is Don 
Collins and Jim Green With Allison 
lnconstanti as a fairy. Pat Butters as 
Bottom, and Susan Burrell as Titania 
Shakespeare's "Mid-Summer Night's 
Dream" comes to life (top.) Comedy 
arrives with "Bad Habits" (left) with actors. 
Scott Chapman. Tom Kearney, and Allison 
lnconstanti Under the direction of Mike 
Guoin. "Welcome to Audromeda" starred 
Angela Atkins and Greg O Donnell 

Theater 103 

104 Sports Divider 

Gaining ground through sports has 
been a major facet of the move towards 
quality. Adding a strong men's sports 
program to an already strong women's 
sports program has resulted in many 
state and national honors. 

Women's sports had the Association 
for Intercollegiate Athletics for Women 
(AIAW) Lacrosse champions and the 
AIAW volleyball state champs. Men's 
sports included the National Collegiate 
Athletic Association (NCAA) basketball 
tournament Dukes and the baseball 
Eastern Collegiate Athletic Conference 

(ECAC) South champions. 

The only mixed champions were the 
men's, women's and mixed archery 
teams. All three finished as the Eastern 
Region champions and second in 
nationals. The three archery teams 
included five All- Americans. 

Although not every sport has 
Ail-Americans, the sports program did 
finish the 1980-81 season with an 
overall record for 26 sports of 251-1 3 1-4 
or .655. A very respectable finish for a 
program gaining ground towards quality. 

-" r: *%^ 


Women's Tennis. 

Field Hockey- 

Men's Basketball 


Women's GymnasticsJ78 
Cheerleaders 1 80 

Gaining ground through sports, Archer 
Rob Kauihold (far left top) represents the 
Eastern Region champions and the #2 
national Duke Archery team. In women's 
sports runner Lee Ann Buntrock (far top 
right) takes a break after a two mile run. 
On the soccer field, Alan Ball (far left) 
dribbles toward the goal. On the 
pitching mound Warner Crumb led the 
Diamond Dukes to the ECAC South 
Championship. Back to soccer, goalie 
jim Edwards (above right) blocks an 
attempted score. 


Sports Divider 105 

Regardless of 

A look of bewilderment comes across 

the face of a C.W. Post football player 

as Madisonman reveals his true 

identity (above). The pep band of 

Roger Griffith, Leslie Jackson, and 

Steve Rubin (right) toot their own spirit 

songs in three-part harmony. The 

overwhelming spirit of band director 

Michael J. Davis lifts him off his feet 

(far left). Two enthusiastic fans (far 

bottom right) get rowdy on the hill 

during the Homecoming game. 

Standing out in the crowd is the 

"unknown spectator" (far middle right). 

Promoting spirit. Royal Marching 

Dukes' members showed their spirit in 

unique ways (far top right). 

106 Spirit 


• • 

The spirit ofJMU sports fans is rarely 
dampened by the score. Whether they are 
on the hill or in the stands, fans lend all 
their support and energy to the Dukes and 
Duchesses on the playing field through 
cheers, whistles, and applause. Leading 
the spirit is the band, Madisonman and 
Madisonwoman, fraternities, sororities, 
and the cheerleaders themselves. The 
energy of the crowd fires up the team and 
makes the game more exciting for the 
spectators. So, get out there and join the 

Spirit 107 

Athletic Expansion 

108 Athletic Construction 

Ever since Dr. Ronald E. Carrier's inauguration 
in 1971, growth and change have been major char- 
acteristics of James Madison University. 

Evidences of this growth are the new convocation 
and recreation center, now under construction 
across Interstate 81; and the seating addition to 
Madison Stadium, which was furnished for this 
year's football season. 

Upon completion in mid-1982, the $6.5 million 
new indoor facility will seat approximately 7, 500 for 
basketball games and 8,000 for concerts. 

Construction of the stadium addition began last 
spring and was finished during the summer. The 
new addition increases the stadium's capacity from 
5,500 to 12,000. 

The steel framework of the 
Convocation Center towers over 
workers and their machines (far top). 
The Convocation Center starts to take 
form in late September (far bottom 
left). A worker puts finishing touches 
on the Center's cement wall (far 
bottom right). A view of the old as seen 
through the foundation of the new 
(below). A construction worker is 
belittled by the overwhelming concrete 
supports (below right). Overlooking the 
campus from the Convocation Center, 
a worker mans the conveyor belt (left). 

Athletic Construction 109 


The Welcome Back Softball Tournament 

sponsored by the Office of Recreational 

Activities provided enjoyment for those who 

participated in the three days prior to classes 

t right ). Surfacing for a breath of fresh air is 

Matt Barrozota I left I. winner of three 

intramural swimming events. Reggie Hayes 

I below) of Hanson, men's intramural 

basketball champions, goes up for a lay up. In 

raquetball intramurals, Brian Kennedy 

anxiously awaits Jim Dawson's return Ifar 

bottom left). Women displayed a lot of finesse 

in intramural soccer action {Jar middle right). 

Jon Hansen passes to teammate Chip Embrey 

of the Operators, two-time men's intramural 

soccer champions . during the semi-finals 

against Kappa Sigma ifar top). 

110 Intramurals 

The Recreational Activities Program, under 
the direction of George Toliver, continues its 
growth in participation and diversification in activ- 
ities offered. According to George Toliver, each 
individual should be involved in programs which 
stimulate physical, social, and intellectual de- 
velopment. To get students off to a good start at 
the beginning of the year, JMU sponsors a wel- 
come back softball tournament. Most of the 
teams are either summer league teams or in- 
tramurals teams from previous years. The school 
also sponsors a fitness class for the citizens of 
Harrisonburg. This Executive Fitness Class is run 
by Dr. John Rader and meets five days a week. 
Another special event, the annual Superstars 
Competition, is held each spring. This double elim- 
ination tournament includes raquetball, soft- 
ball, basketball, and swimming. 

Intramurals 111 

Intramurals Cont 

This pre-exam event is one last fling before 
students crack down and hit the books. 

The recreational activities of JMU include 
more than just the intramurals offered each year: 
basketball, tennis, golf, soccer, table tennis, vol- 
leyball, softball. plus others. The school offers 
clinics in tennis, racquetball, weight lifting, golf, 
jogging, and picnic and beach games. The club 
sports of JMU also come under this classification. 
The school has 9 club teams which include men's 
fencing, lacrosses, rubgy, volleyball, women's 
rugby, soccer, and softball, open raquetball and 
water polo. These teams compete against club 
teams and intercollegiate teams from other 

The outstanding intramural teams from this 
year were TKE (three-time winner) and Dead 
Fred. A Hall of Fame award is given to the out- 
standing male and female intramural athlete who 
makes a contribution to the University. This year 
the awards went to ZTA Tracey Sandell and TKE 
Jim Kazunas. The managers who received special 
recognition were Rudy Tarlosky of Pi Kappa Phi, 
and Leanne Schaffer of Logan. Awarded as Out- 
standing Officials were Butch Schaffer and Melis- 
sa Wiggings. 

When George Toliver, Director of Recreational 
Activities, was questioned about this program, he 
replied, "It is very good — no, it's excellent be- 
cause of the large number of participants. As 
soon as the facilities and resources can be im- 
proved, we will be able to offer more variety." 


H ; 





F^5 P^j 






i Al 

; i 

w *v 

112 Intramurals 

Swimming and diving intramural 
competitor Mike Chiaramonle (far topi 
shows good form in mid air. Ping Pong 
provided good indoor fun for this JMU 
student (far bottom left). Battling for 
the ball in the men's intramural 
semi-finals are Kris Sawson of Kappa 
Sigma and Kenny Shapiro of the 
Operators (far bottom right). 
Concentrating on a strike is Greg 
Morrison's method of success (below 
left). Trying to thwart the defense, this 
student looks for an open teammate 
(below right). John Lamb (left) follows 
through on a pilch in the Welcome 
Back Softball Tournament. 

lntramurals 113 

Trainers Kathy Finney and Bill 

McMahon arrange ice bags on the 

knee of football quarterback Tom 

Bowles (above). Graduate Assistant 

Kathy Finney tests the knee of 

freshman lacrosse player Barb Byrne 

(right). A disgrutled Steve Cullers 

(below) rests his elbow in an ice bath. 

Basketball star Donna Firebaugh gives 

trainer Mike Robinson a hand in taping 

her knee (far bottom left). A frequent 

task required by trainers is taping 

ankles to give added support to weak 

ankles (far right). A content Ron 

Phipps soaks his legs in the whirlpool 

(far top). 

Trainer's WRAP-UP 

Where do athletes head when suffering from 
pulled muscles and weak ankles? The Training 
Room of course. 

Located in Godwin, the Training room is 
staffed with a total of 24 trainers and the latest in 
sports medicine technology. Under the direction 
of Ron Stefancin and Sherry Summers, the Train- 
ing Room deals primarily with emergency and 
rehabilitative care for all athletes on all 26 varsity 
teams. The Training Room staff also consists of 
two graduate assistant trainers and 19 student 
trainers. Each sport is assigned one trainer to 
oversee injuries and injury' rehabilitation. 

The Training Room does not soley cater to 
athletes. With a doctor's note, anyone can go to 
the training room in the mornings and receive 
rehabilitative treatment from any one of 23 enthu- 
siastic trainers. 

114 Training Room 

Training Room 115 

The Executive Fitness Class is an exercise 
program for members of the community. In its 
seventh successful year, the program is 
directed by Dr. John Rader. Presently, there 
are 120 members ranging in age from 11 to 74. 
The group meets early each weekday morning 
and has access to JMU physical fitness 
facilities and equipment, such as the pool, 
weight rooms, and track. Along with Dr. 
Rader, there are two exercise physiologists 
who supervise the class. 

Dr. Rader began the program when an 
executive in the community wrote to Dr. 
Carrier expressing his feelings about the need 
for a program of this type. Dr. Rader, who has 
always been interested in total physical 
conditioning, took advantage of this situation 
to begin a community-wide exercise program. 
The Executive Fitness Program began with 
sixteen businessmen from the area. Two years 
ago, the program became co-ed, and now has 
a three-to-one ratio of men to women. 

The program is designed to provide exercise 
and a stress and tension release. In order to 
join, one must be cleared by a physician and 
must be subjected to various stress and skin 
fold tests administered by the exercise 
physiologists. Everyone swims for the first 
three weeks of the class, and after that each 
person is given an individual exercise and 
jogging program which is closely supervised. 





Many area executives participate in the 

Executive Fitness Class. Rockingham 

Motor Sales owner Jim Fukumoto (top) 

gives his chest muscles a workout on a 

Nautilus weight machine. Pharmacist 

Dick Brown (above) utilizes sit-ups as a 

part of his workout routine. Executive 

Fitness Class director Dr. John Rader 

and Wilson's Jewelers manager Roh 

Howarth (right) stretch out prior to 

exercising. John Horsley and Harold 

Marshall (far bottom left) enjoy an 

early morning game of raquelball. 

Huston and Elliot Executive Assistant 

Penny Shame (far bottom right) 

performs pulldowns on a Universal 

weight machine while Jack Neff (far 

top) gives his arms a workout on a 

Nautilus machine. 

116 Executive Fitness Class 

Executive Fitness Class 117 

Powerful Pumping 

At 3:00 p.m. each weekday they gather at the 
double doors anxiously awaiting for them to 
open. Minutes later the odorous atmosphere is 
filled with the sound of sporadic grunts, clanking 
steel, and machine springs. Welcome to the 
weight room — that popular afternoon hangout 
for body builders, fitness addicts, determined 
weaklings, and weight watchers who seek a better 

Whether you're a devoted regular or just an 
occasional visitor, the weight room offers a per- 
fect haven for the physical minded. 

A glance around shows a diversity of students 
with varying interests. There are those who spend 
two hours sitting around watching everyone else 
without lifting a pound. On the other side lie the 
workhorses who spend every possible minute 
pumping away. Then there are the females, who 
work out to tone up the excess belly and legs 
they've acquired lately. 

Whatever the reasons, the weightroom offers 
students the needed opportunity to trim down or 
build up, and hopefully salvage some of the 
bodies that have been so abused by bad eating 
habits, alcohol, or lack of exercise. 


*-~ >*M J±- / fiFT'Tfl 

Mike Hunt (top) works out with a 
decline bench press while this student 
incorporates a regular bench press in 
his workout (above). Extensions on the 
hip flexer are a good way to firm up 
one's midsection (left). Performing 
incline fly s on an incline bench is Brad 
Cale (far bottom left). Under the 
watchful eye of Ed Asseltine. Mark 
Weinberg (far bottom right) performs a 
military press. Gary Fekete instructs 
Mar,' Hunt (far top) in the proper way 
to do calf raises. 

118 Weight Room 

Weight Room 119 

The Archery team, representing the entire state 
of Virginia, enjoyed its most successful season 
ever. Building on last year's performances, the 
team swept the regional and east coast tourna- 
ment championships, ultimately placing second 
in the nation in men's, women's, and mixed divi- 

The team earned many honors during the year. 
Coach Margaret Horn was named Coach of the 
Year at the U.S. Intercollegiate competition, and 
five team members — Johnny Grace, Janet 
McCullough, Sue King, Donna Adamo, and Rob 
Kaufhold — earned Ail-American honors. Rob 
Kauffwld, Sue King, and Janet McCullough 
earned this award for the second consecutive 

The team's outstanding performance in the 
national competition was further magnified by 
the fact that JMU was the only representative 
without a scholarship program for participants. 
Coach Horn believes that to be the greatest 

Though Coach Horn sees little hope for a scho- 
larship program, she looks forward to the upcom- 
ing season. Returnees Kevin Wilgus, Rob 
Kaufhold, Sue King, and Janet McCullough plus 
Ail-American transfer Cindy Gilbert are expected 
to lead JMU ' s team to another outstanding 

Accuracy & Excellence 


Donna Adamo 
Jeff Anderson 
Randy Brookshier 
Michael Davoli 
Shawn Firth 
Johnny Grace 
Anne Hamill 
Rob Kaufhold 

Sue King 

Janet McCullough 
Kevin Wilgus 
Sandra Williams 
Susanne Woody- 
Martha Zimmerman 
Coach Margaret Horn 

120 Archery 

Concentration is the key to the success 
of Rob Kaufhold (left), a two-time 
AU-American. Pausing in full draw 
gives Johnny Grace (far left) a chance 
to take careful aim. Coach Margaret 
Horn (far right), responsible for the 
huge success of the archery program, 
reviews the team schedule with 
Freshman AU-American Sue King. 
Junior Rob Kaufhold (bottom left) 
sights in on a distant target. A round 
ready for scoring wait in a target after 
a long afternoon of practice (bottom 




Drexel University 

Mid-Atlantic Collegiate Indoor 


Eastern Indoor Championships 

New York Indoor Championships 

Mid-Atlantic Indoor 


Tournament of Champions 

U.S. Indoor Championships 

Glassboro State College 

Atlantic Classic 

Mid-Atlantic FITA 

Eastern Region Championships 

U.S. Intercollegiate 



Drexel University 

Eastern Indoor Championships 

New York Indoor Championships 

Mid-Atlantic Indoor 


Tournament of Champions 

U.S. Indoor Championships 

Glassboro State College 

Atlantic Classic 

Eastern Region Championships 

U.S. Intercollegiate 



Drexel University 

Mid-Atlantic Collegiate Indoor 


York Indoor Championships 

Mid-Atlantic Indoor 


Tournament of Champions 

U.S. Indoor Championships 

Glassboro State College 

Atlantic Classic 

Eastern Region Championships 

U.S. Intercollegiate 



Archery 121 

What does one do in the Spring when one 
doesn't wish to exert energy but still have a good 
time? The solution is to fill a cooler, spread a 
blanket, and bask in the sun on the immediate 
surroundings of J. Ward Long Memorial Field. 
There one can lay back and watch the Dukes 
baseball team, who last year hit, pitched, and ran 
their way to a 41-18-1 record and a trip to the 

NCAA Eastern Regional Tournament. Now 
that's excitement. 

The '81 season marked the fifth consecutive 
time under coach Brad Babcock that the Dukes 
won 30 or more games. Though they began the 
season losing their first four games to powerful 
Jacksonville, the Dukes bounced back with im- 
pressive wins over EC AC opponents and out-of- 
state teams like Vermont, Towson State, and 
Pittsburgh. The Dukes peaked in late middle sea- 
son, and during one stretch won a remarkable 16 
games in a row. 

There were quite a few standout performers, all 
of which played key roles throughout the season. 
The Dukes were well-balanced in both offense 
and defense. 

Once again Lorenzo "Peanut" Bundy, the pro 
prospect out of Tappahannock, Virginia, led the 
powerful offensive attack. Bundy played in every 
game, batting .392 on the season, with a team 
leading 13 home runs and 76 hits. Freshman Tony 
Marant was another offensive threat, batting 
team-high, .401 and at one point, hitting safely in 
11 out of the last 14 games. Russ Dickerson added 
even more power with 12 home runs and team- 
leading 72 runs batted in. The team batting aver- 
age was an astounding .322 for the season. 

Repeat Performance 

Jim Knicely (top) makes the throw to 

first base in plenty of time for a double 

play. Junior outfielder Jeff Kidd 

(above) hits the dirt as he lunges safely 

back to the bag. Designated hitter Phil 

Fritz (right) takes a powerful swing at 

the ball. First baseman Lorenzo "Nut" 

Bundy (far right) makes it back to base 

just in time. Left-handed pitcher Joe 

Hall (far top right) warms up on the 

mound during fall season. Hustling to 

first base is freshman Tony Marant (Jar 

lop left). 

122 Baseball 

Won 5-3 
Won 13-6 


George Mason 



Won 19-7 

Towson State 

Lost 5-8 


Won 11-3 

Towson State 

Lost 2-5 


Won 10-6 

Towson State 

Lost 5-13 


Won 13-2 


Lost 10-11 


Won 10-1 

Oneonla State 

Won 7-0 


Won 7-3 

Oneonta State 

Won 11-2 


Won 15-2 

Oneonta State 

Lost 6-19 


Won 3-2 

William & Mary 

Lost 8-9 

Eastern Kentucky 

Won 19-4 

William & Mary- 

Won 21-3 

Alder son-Broaddus 

Won 5-1 

Virginia Commonwealth 

Won 7-0 


Won 8-3 

Virginia Commonwealth 

Won 30-2 
Won 11-5 

Virginia Military 
Fairmont State 

Won 7-3 
Lost 9-13 

Virginia Tech 

Won 14-5 

Fairmont State 

Won 11-9 


Lost 3-5 

Davis and Elkins 

Won 7-6 


Tie 8-8 

Davis and Elkins 

Won 6-1 


Won 14-9 
Won 17-5 


Lost 5-6 
Lost 7-9 

George Mason 

Won 9-3 

Old Dominion 

Won 6-3 


Lost 2-5 

Old Dominion 

Won 10-2 

Virginia Military- 

Won 5^4 

Old Dominion 

Won 7-0 


Won 4-3 


Won 9-3 


Lost 7-9 


Lost 14-17 


Won 3-1 


Won 11-5 


Lost 0-1 


Lost 5-11 

Virginia Tech 

4 h 

Won 9-2 

Liberty Baptist 

ECAC Southern Division Tournament 

Won 19-6 Richmond 

Lost 3-4 Old Dominion 

Won 12-0 Villanova 

Won 4-2 Old Dominion 

Won 8-7 Old Dominion 

NCAA Eastern Regional Tournament 

Lost 16-3 Memphis State 

Won 10-2 Temple 

Lost 8-3 Memphis State 

Baseball 123 




Dave Blondino 
Tom Bocock 
Lorenzo Bundy 
Joe Carlelon 
Brian Cooper 
Warner Crumb 
Steve Cullers 
Russ Dickerson 
Randy Faulconer 
Phil Fritz 
Justin Gannon 
Bennie Hackle\ 
Joe Hall 
Gordon Irons 

Jim Knicely 
Dennis Knight 
John Kwiatkoski 
Bob Lamon 
Tony Marant 
Mike Perriccio 
Mike Reeves 
Al Smith 
Art Wallace 
Marshall Wayland 
Pete Wojcicki 
Kip Yankey 
Coach Brad Babcock 


. To The NCAA's 

SMfjrjKr&rM*£-»J'.*A*-**-&W- V&&SS? 

ta*^ *4fc 



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jgg Off ygflMMMt ~*0& W 

While the Duke offense circled the bases and 
sent opposing pitchers to the showers, the Duke 
pitchers hurled their way to victory. Joe Carleton 
from Alexandria, Virginia compiled an impress- 
ive 10-2 record, gaining the most victories and 
appearing in most games (18). Warren Crumb 
was also overpowering. Crumb started 15 games 
and ended with a 9-2 record. Pete Wajcicki and 
Berri Hackley provided strength in the bullpen. 

The Dukes took their balance and depth into the 
ECAC Southern Division Tournament with high 
hopes. They lost a heatbreaker to Old Dominion 
in the second round and were forced to win all 
their remaining games, which included two con- 
secutive over ODU in the finals. The final game 
was won in an extra inning thriller. 

They advanced to the NCAA Eastern Region- 
als at the University of South Carolina and were 
shaky in their first outing against a powerful 
Memphis State team. Playing like they had all 
season they rebounded and crushed Temple. The 
dream season would finally end, however, as they 
again faced nemesis Memphis State. But like all 
season, they didn't go down without a fight. 

124 Baseball 

Top-notch pitcher Warner Crumb flop 
far right) winds up for another fast 
ball. After belting out a line drive. Tom 
Bocock (far top left) sprints to first 
base. Catcher Russ Dickerson (far 
bottom) belts out another base hit. 
Stretching for the ball. Lorenzo "Nut" 
Bundy {left) makes the play. Phil Fritz 
(above) comes up head first on a slide 
into second while Jeff Kidd (top), 
sliding feet first, scores another one for 
the Dukes. 

Baseball 125 

"One of the best teams I ever coached," was 
the description Coach Dee McDonough offered 
for the women's lacrosse team. Completing the 
year with an impressive 13-5 record, the team 
went on to become the nation's 8th best team. 
They were undefeated in the state (12-0) and lost 
only two games out of state — to Maryland and 
number one rated Penn State. 

The team was led in scoring by freshmen Sue 
Peacock, who tallied 32 goals, and senior Cara 

Eisenberg, who compiled 27 goals . Two outstand- 
ing defensive players, Cheryl Kenyon and Brenda 
Heck, will both return to next year's squad. 

Though Coach McDonough faces the difficult 
task of replacing Theresa Williams, who has 
graduated and vacated the center position — the 
core of the Duchesses offense and defense — she 
is still optimistically expecting a large group of 
high school-experienced freshmen and a strong 
group of returning second-team players for this 
year's team. 

Sticking it to #8 

To no avail, an opposing goalie tries to 

stop a shot from Maria Longley 

{above). Jo deFries {right) snags the 

hall out of the air and away from her 

opponents. Coming around the crease. 

Barb Byrne, {far bottom) puts another 

one in the goal. Sue Peacock (far right) 

cradles the ball on a fast break down 

the field. Driving through the defense is 

a determined Maria Longley {far top). 

126 Lacrosse 





Lacrosse 127 









One on one with the goalie, Theresa 

Williams (top right) fires a shot. Trying 

to get around the defense, Brenda 

Heck fright) shields the hall with her 

body. Cutting through the defense, 

Theresa Williams (far left) takes 

another shot at the goal. Brenda Heck 

(far right) challenges the goalie for 

another point for JMU. Moving the "W 

ball down the field. Maria Longley (far 

top) gets around her opponent. 

128 Lacrosse 


Kim Anderson 
Barb Baker 
Barb Byrne 
Sally Cramer 
Jo deFries 
Cara Eisenberg 
Gator Estes 
Kathy Feshpaugh 
Rebecca Garber 
Brenda Heck 
Marlene Jones 
Tara Kelly 
Cheryl Kenyon 

Maria Longley 
Val Martel 
Beth McConnell 
Elaine McFaul 
Chelle Mowery 
Susan Peacock 
Heidi Rogers 
Kim Russell 
Sally Sayre 
Deane Smool 
Theresa Williams 
Coach Dee McDonough 




Won 8-2 

Towson State 

Won 5-3 

Old Dominion 

Lost 8-18 

Penn State 

Won 14-1 


Won 4-3 

William and Mary 

Won 10-3 

Mary Washington 

Won 7-5 


Lost 5-16 


Won 7-6 


Won 12-6 


Won 14-5 


Won 10-3 


Won 11-4 


VAIA W Tournament 

Won 8-5 

Old Dominion 

Won 9-8 

William and Mary 

AIA W National Tournament 

Lost 4-11 


Lost 3-16 

Penn State 

Lost 5-6 

Rhode Island 

- ,..»■■ J 

In div idu a I 

130 Men's Track and Field 

Ernie Washington (far right) comes 
from behind to carry- the relay team to 
a first-place victory. Frozen in mid-air. 
Arthur Lynch (far left) strains for a 
long jump. Coming over the hurdles is 
a determined John Bowser (bottom). 
Junior Kent Todd (near left) throws for 
maximum yardage. Mike Benshoff 
takes the hand-off from Jim Myers 

Charles Babb 
Dave Barnard 
Percy Barnett 
Mike Benshoff 
Steve Blackwell 
John Bowser 
Mark Chester 
Brian Coe 
Greg Dyer 
James Flynn 
Mike Fonadel 
David Glover 
Gerald Good 
Bobby Hicks 
Steve Huffman 
Mike Hughes 
Aubrey Kelly 
Mike King 


Arthur Lynch 

Mario McBride 

Jim Myers 

Mark Nichols 

Therron Phipps 

Greg Pope 

Bobby Ross 

Doug Schneebeck 

Brian Swann 

Kent Todd 

Brent VanNieuwenhttise 

Phil Vassar 

Mike Walz 

Ernie Washington 

Brad Williams 

Leroy Williams 

Scott Warner 

Coach Ed Witt 


Though there were some outstanding indi- 
vidual performances, on a whole, the men's track 
team had a "rebuilding year", according to 
Coach Ed Witt. There were some good perfor- 
mances but it was not what he would call a "suc- 
cessful year. ' ' 

Still, there were some stand-out performances 
by several athletes. Therron Phipps set the school 
record in the long jump with a mark of 24' /'/?". 
David Glover holds two school records, in both 
the high jump <6' 11") and the triple jump (50'). 
Mike Benshoff, one of the top milers in the East, 
placed second in the Virginia state meet with a 
time of 3:54.4. And, the student holding the de- 
cathalon school record. Kent Todd, placed in the 
top 8 in the Dogwood Relays in Knoxville, Ten- 

Coach Witt expects a better season next year 
now that the team has some valuable experience, 
and hopes that even more individuals begin to 

Men's Track and Field 131 




2nd out of 5 University of 

North Carolina 
2nd out of 9 Navy Invitational 

4th out of 9 Virginia AIAW 

2nd out of 4 George Mason University 

8th out of 14 University of Virginia 

1st out of 3 JMU Tri-Meet 

2nd out of 6 Virginia AIAW Division II 


56th out of 76 AIAW Division II 

National Championships 




Best Season Ever 

Since its beginning in 1975, the track and field 
program has enjoyed success, but the 1980 sea- 
son was one of the Duchess' best ever. Despite 
dry weather which caused respirator}' illnesses to 
flare up, the team finished second overall, and 
first among Divison Two teams in the Virginia 
Association for Intercollegiate Athletics for 
Women, in both indoor and outdoor cham- 
pionships. Undefeated (8-0) in regular season 
competition, the Duchesses also set a total of 19 
new outdoor records and 8 new Madison Staduim 

In indoor competition, the Duchesses won the 
Lynchburg College Invitational, placed second in 
both the University of North Carolina Invitation- 
al and at the Towson State Invitational, and 
placed fifth in the Lady Volunteer Indoor Invita- 

In 1980 Barb Sabitus became the first JMU 
runner to compete at the AIA W National Cham- 
pionships. She placed 13th in the 5,000-meter run 
at the AIA W Indoor Championships and finished 
20th in the 10,000-meter run at the AIA W outdoor 
championships. Sabitus was the Va. AIAW in- 
door champion in the 5,000 and established JMU 
records in the 5,000 and 10,000. 

Suzi Schreckhise, Va. AIAW champion in the 
400-meter dash, won that event in the Carolina 
Relays and also set records for the 400-meter 
dash and the 400-meter hurdles. 

"Last year's team was basically the same team 
as this year's, but they're a stronger, maturing 
team with more skills and techniques," says 
Coach Lynn Smith. "They now understand what 
it takes to be as good as they can be." 

132 Women's Track 



Karen Baltimore 
Susan Broaddus 
LeAnn Bunlrock 
Amy Croyder 
Ellen Decker 
Noel Deskins 
Susan Earles 
Toni Esau 
Suzanne Faulkner 
Andrea Gallagher 
Teressa Hylton 
Diane Kirchhoff 

Sylvia Mall 
Dana Marbain 
Rachel Revetes 
Susie Riker 
Amy Riopel 
Karen Ruoff 
Mary Kale Semmes 
Marcy Shepard 
Suzi Shreckhise 
Cindy Slagle 
Coach Lynn Smith 


In sheer exhaustion, Karen Baltimore 
(far top) finds support from a friend 
and a nearby fence. Long jumper 
Andrea Gallagher (far bottom) strains 
to reach her maximum jump. Thrusting 
an 8.8 lb. shot putt is Marcy Shepard 
(left). Over the hurdles is Suzi 
Shreckhise (near left). Within inches, 
Slv Mall eases over the bar. 

Women's Track 133 




Spring Season 

Won 6-3 

Catholic University- 

Lost 2-7 

West Virginia 

Won 9-0 

Christopher Newport 

Won 9-0 

East Slroudsburg State 

Won 6-3 

Howard University 

Won 6-3 

Washington & Lee 

Won 5-4 

George Washington 

Won 7-2 

Towson State 

Won 8-1 

Virginia Commonwealth 

Won 7-2 


Won 8-1 

Salisbury State 

Lost 7-2 

Old Dominion 

Won 6-3 


Won 8-1 

Radford University- 

Lost 2-7 

Virginia Tech 

Lost 2-7 

William and Mary- 

Won 6-3 

Virginia Military Institute 

Won 6-3 

George Mason 

Won 8-1 


Fall Season 

1st out of 4 

JMU Invitational 

1st out of 4 

Parents Weekend Classic 

1st out of 9 

Towson State Invitational 

5th out of 9 

Virginia Intercollegiate 


Volleying at the net, Johnny Witt 
(rightl puts away a winner. Back at the 
baseline. Bob Crocker (below) prepares 
for a forehand. With his eye on the 
ball, Mark Michel (below left) winds up 
for a backhand. Warming up, Johnny- 
Witt (below right) practices his sen-e. A 
determined Mark Snead (far bottom) 
returns a backhand. Between matches. 
Coach Arbogast (far right) discusses 
the team's strategy with a fan. In pure 
form, Jorge Salas (far left) returns with 
a shot down the line. 


An Impressive 

134 Men's Tennis 

The spring men's tennis team continued the 
trend of improving records and performances 
over previous seasons, and in so doing, ended 
with an impressive 15-4 record. Among their vic- 
tories were the University of Richmond, who had 
never before been beaten by the Dukes until fall- 
ing this season, 7-2. Towson State University also 
fell, suffering their first seasonal loss. The Dukes 
went on to overcome stiff competition at George 
Washington University and Howard University. 
Of the few losses, Coach Jack Arbogast says that, 
while the scores aren't always indicative, "the 
matches were very, very close." 

Top seeded Mark Michel was named Most 
Valuable Player. He teamed with Rich Schiek, 
Mark Snead, Rick Baker, Jorge Salas and John 
Witt to complete the top six seeds and three top 
doubles teams. 

The Fall Team continued the winning streak, 
placing first in the JMU Invitational, Parents 
Weekend Classic and the Towson State Invita- 
tional. The season ended with JMU placing fifth 
in the Va. Intercollegiate Championship. 

Arbogast has coached men's tennis for six 
years and has seen improvement with each new 
team. According to Arbogast, this year was no 
exception. "We had a really fine tennis team; the 
team and the program are getting stronger all the 



Men's Tennis 135 

Susie Peeling and Allison Powell 

(below right) discuss strategy during 

warm-ups. Lee Custer reviews 

pre-game statistics with Maria Malerha 

(below left). During warmups. Susie 

Peeling (bottom) works on her 

forehand. A determined Allison Powell 

(far bottom) punches a backhand 

across the net. Concentrating on the 

ball. Karen Walters (far top) prepares 

for a volley. 

Doubles Net a first 


Darlene Chisholm 
Lee Custer 
Kathy Gerndt 
Kathy Holleran 
Elizabeth McDougall 
Susie Peeling 
Allison Powell 

Jane Quittmeyer 
Joyce Stroupe 
Sharon Sylvia 
Pam Thompson 
Karen Walters 
Coach Maria 


Led by freshman Kathy Holleran, the Women's 
Spring Tennis Team finished the season with an 
impressive 10 wins and 5 losses. The team soundly 
defeated such teams as Daytona Beach, Virginia 
Commonwealth, and Bucknell, while pulling a 
tight victory over Rutgers. 

The doubles team of senior Heidi Hess and 
Kathy Holleran finished second in the Virginia 
AIAW doubles finals. They then advanced to the 
Al AW Region II Tennis Championships, only to 
be eliminated by a powerful Duke University 
team. Hess and Holleran were the first JMU ten- 
nis players to ever advance to the AIA W Region II 

With the aid of six newcomers, the fall team 
ended the season with a 7-2 record. The team 
placed 8th out of 35 teams in the Eastern Colle- 
giate Championships and 4th out of 16 in the Tennis 
Life Classic in Washington D.C.. In the Salisbury 
State College Invitational, they fared well, plac- 
ing 3rd in a field of 21 teams. 

136 Women's Tennis 



Won 8-1 

Won 9-0 

Won 8-1 

Lost 2-7 

Won 8-1 

Won 6-3 

Won 9-0 

Won 8-1 

Won 6-3 

Lost 4-5 

Lost 3-6 

Lost 1-6 

Won 7-2 

Won 5-4 

Lost 1-8 

4th out of 4 

Won 7-0 

Won 7-2 

Won 9-0 

Lost 2-7 

Lost 4-5 

Won 5-4 

Won 9-0 

Won 7-2 

Won 6-3 

8th out of 35 

4th out of 16 

3rd out of 21 

Spring Season 


Valdosta State 

Daytona Beach 


Central Florida 

Georgia Southern 

Virginia Commonwealth 

George Mason 



Virginia Tech 

Old Dominion 



Perm State 

1981 Virginia AIAW 

Division I Championships 

Fall Season 

Mary Baldwin College 

Hollins College 

West Virginia University 

University of Virginia 

University of Richmond 

University of Maryland 

Sweet Briar College 

Peace College 

George Washington 


1981 Eastern Collegiate 


1981 Tennis Life Classic 

1981 Salisbury Stale 

College Invitational 

Women's Tennis 137 


'"We're good!" voiced enthusiastic co-captain 
Clay Fitzgerald. Though young and inexperi- 
enced, the Men's Golf Team finished in the top 
five at five of the eight tournaments in which they 
participated. The three top tournaments were the 
Camp LeJeuve Invitational (5th of 16 teams), the 
William and Mary-Kingsmill Invitational (3rd of 
15 teams), and the Virginia Intercollegiate Cham- 
pionship (2nd of 18 teams). The Virginia Intercol- 
legiate proved to be their best showing, with Bob 
Penn defeating the University of Virginia's Ford 
Bartholow by one stroke to win the individual 
competition . ' ' We were really psyched-upfor that 
tournament," Penn says; "We just wanted to 
beat U.Va.!" Mark Carnevale was voted Most 
Valuable Player for the Spring season; however, 
six different duffers were selected as top golfer for 
the Dukes in their eight tournaments. 

Rhetl Butler 
Mark Carnevale 
Clay Fitzgerald 
Steve Hippeard 
Pete Hiskey 
Mike Hoss 
Wayne Jackson 
Jimmy King 
Tim Lvons 

Dennis McCarthy 
Bobby Penn 
Jeff Prieskorn 
Ed Ridgeway 
Jeff Snyder 
Joey Wiitkopf 
Barry Wirt 
Gordon Woody 
Coach Tom Hurl 

138 Mens Golf 

Coming out of the sand, team leader 
Mark "Moose" Carnevale (far right) 
follows a well placed shot onto the 
green. Tim Lyons [far left) follows 
through in perfect form. 
Concentration is the key to Gordon 
Woody' s (below left) success on the 
green. Mike Hoss (below right) takes 
a short chip shot from the fairway. 
Putting for par. Rhett Butler (left) 
reacts to the crowd's applause. 


Spring Season 

13th out of 22 Iron Duke Classic 

13th out of 24 Pinehurst Intercollegiate 


5th out of 16 Camp Lejeune 


13th out of 27 Eton College Invitational 

3rd out of 15 William and Mary — 

Kingsmill Invitational 

2nd out of 18 Virginia Intercollegiate 


5th out of 14 Gobbler Classic 

4th out of 9 Old Dominion-Seascape 

Fall Season 

1st out of 20 West Point Invitational 

3rd out of IS V.M.I. -Washington & 

Lee Invitational 

5th out of 14 Campbell University 


3rd out of 18 JMU Invitational 

5th out of 6 Nashboro Village 


11th out of 20 Duke University 


1 1th out of 18 Guilford College 


Mens Golf 139 

Women Conquer State 

Living up to high preseason expectations, the 
women's golf team captured the Virginia AIAW 
golf championship- their fourth in nine years. 

Led by one senior Brenda Baker, the Duch- 
esses combined experience with depth to compete 
with such teams as North Carolina, Duke, Wil- 
liam and Mary, and Longwood. Freshman Alli- 
son Groat from Pittsburgh added strength to an 
experienced line-up which included consistent 
competitors Wendy Currie, Joann Snyder, and 
Valerie Baker. Groat led the Duchesses in the 
state championship by finishing fourth. 

Coach Martha O'Donnell looks forward to 
another outstanding year in 1982. Brenda Baker 
will be lost to graduation, however, the rest of this 
year's Duchesses will be returning to defend the 
state championship. 

140 Women s Golf 


Brenda Baker 
Valerie Baker 
Ann Breedlove 
Kim Browntey 
Wendy Currie 
Kathy Erdahl 

Allison Groat 
Cheryl Gustitus 
Therese Orlando 
Joann Snyder 
Coach Martha 


Practice includes many hours on the 
driving range (far top). Sophomore 
Valerie Baker (far left) has a good first 
drive. Up and coming freshman Allison 
Groat (far right) follows through in true 
form. Coach O'Donnell gives some 
pointers to freshman Anne-Marie 
Breedlove (left). Cheryl Gustitus (top) 
follows the ball into the hole. 


4th out of 7 
16th out of 18 
3rd out of 6 

2nd out of 5 

6th out of 6 

10th out of 11 
3rd out of 3 
lllh out of 15 

1st out of 3 
19th out of 20 

Spring Season 

Longwood College 
Duke University 
Spring Invitational 
William and Mary- 
Sweet Briar College 
Fall Season 

Longwood College 


Lady Apps Invitational 

JMU Invitational 

Duke University 


Virginia A1AW 


Tar Heel Invitational 

Women's Golf 141 




Won 2-1 

Virginia Military' 

Lost 0-2 


Tie 0-0 (OT) 


Won 1-0 (OT) 


Lost 0-4 


Lost 0-2 (OT) 


Lost 5-6 

Virginia Commonwealth 

Lost 1-3 (OT) 

William and Mary 

Lost 1-2 

George Mason 

Won 2-0 

Eastern Mennonite 

Lost 0-2 

Virginia Tech 

Won 3-1 


Lost 1-2 

Towson State 

Won 2-1 (OT) 


Sound Defense 

It was not an easy year for the men's soccer 
team, as the Dukes faced an extremely challeng- 
ing schedule, which included six of the region's 
top ten Division I teams. 

The Dukes began the season well, gaining vic- 
tory in their first four games . The defense allowed 
just three goals in those four games, which in- 
cluded the thrilling overtime defeat of Loyola Col- 
lege, who were ranked eighth in the mid-Atlantic 
region at the time. Sophomore striker Jeff Brown 
scored the only goal of the contest one minute into 
the overtime period. 

142 Soccer 

I*** 7 

The soccer team received votes in the rankings 
of the top ten teams in the mid-Atlantic region of 
the Intercollegiate Soccer Association of Amer- 
ica (ISAA). Injuries seriously hurt the Dukes soon 
after, and hampered the team the rest of the sea- 

Problems arose when Coach Vanderwarker 
had to shift players to remedy the injur}' dilemma. 
Little seemed to work however, as the Dukes lost 
their next five out of six games. 

Throughout the season, the offense found it 
difficult to score goals. ' 7 am disappointed in our 
lack of scoring punch. We need to have more 
combination play among our forwards with sup- 
port from the halfbacks," Vanderwarker said at 
the time. 

Though the season ended with a losing record, 
Vanderwarker voices hope for next year's team. 
The loss of key veteran players might be costly but 
the Dukes have some fine young talent. Jeff 
Brown is consistent, as is George Ackerman. All 
are led by the Dukes own pro-soccer prospect — 
goalkeeper Jim Edwards, who despite recurring 
injuries, seems to ignite the Dukes every time he 
steps onto the field. 

Silent Offense 


George Ackerman 
Rick Adams 
Alan Ball 
Steve Brower 
Jeff Brown 
Bill Brunner 
Alan Carlquist 
Ralph Cassagnol 
John Dodson 
Steve Eckels 
Jim Edwards 
Eric Erdman 
Tony Farrell 
Paul Guidash 
David Ikenberry 
Mike Isaacs 
Keith Kelh 

Paul Londeree 

Jerry Mason 

John Miller 

Rob Nemzek 

Pat Plummer 

Selh Raynor 

Merle Shank 

Billy Sheehan 

Casey Stemper 

Scott Stewart 

Ed Stockman 

Dan Sullivan 

Bruce Thayer 

Jim Viti 

Danny White 

Coach Bob Vanderwarker 


*.i - 


■amy «g 


Outjumping his opponent, Alan Ball 
(far top), heads the ball to a 
teammate. Congratulating each 
other after a hard earned goal are 
George Ackerman, Tony Farrell, and 
Scott Stewart (far left). Outplaying 
his opponent, Scott Stewart (far 
inside left) came up with the ball. 
Captain Jim Edwards (top left) gets 
high in the air to make another 
spectacular save. Halftime gives 
Coach Bob Vanderwalker (lop right) 
a chance to rework the team's 
strategy. A new addition to the 
Duke's squad, Ralph Cassagnol 
(left) outdribbles a Maryland 

Soccer 145 

Looking Ahead 

•••••••••• ••••••••••••••••••• 

Brett Arnone 

Rav Hartley 

Mike Setser 

Bryon Arnone 

Clyde Hoy 

Jack Sherwood 

Mike Arringlon 

Ted Hoyson 

Dave Shockley 

Percy Burnett 

Robbie Hughes 

John Skelly 

John Bauer 

Scott Jack 

Brad Smith 

John Blackwell 

Victor Job 

Greg Smith 

Lurry Bland 

Mike Jones 

Pete Smith 

Mike Boehm 

John Kent 

Randy Stickley 

Tom Bowles 

Bill Lindner 

Mickey Stinnett 

Bill Brightwell 

Chuck May 

Mike Sullenberger 

Greg Caldwell 

Scott McCampbell 

Tony Thomas 

Gary Clark 

Dave McKenna 

Mike Thurman 

Brian Coe 

Neat Mohler 

Gary Tomlin 

Roger Collins 

Bryan Moore 

Robert Turner 

Terry Cox 

Randolph Morrison 

Jim Visich 

Jon C raver 

Bruce Morton 

Mike Wakefield 

Kenny Dulton 

Billy Mullins 

Joe Walker 

Scott Driskill 

Charlie Newman 

Jeff Wallin 

Greg Dyer 

Scott Norwood 

Dwavne Weikel 

Ben Edwurds 

Benjie Paige 

Joe Wielki 

Anthony Eiser 

Andre Parker 

Vernon Williams 

Vince Ficara 

Tom Parker 

Jeff Wilson 

Brian Fink 

Nick Paulett 

Brian Wisniewski 

Mike Fornadel 

Jerry Roadcap 

Ken Wright 

Bobby Frulin 

Chris Robinson 

Kevin Yost 

Clarke Gibson 

Jon Roddy 

Ron Ziolkowski 

Robert Green 

Dario Savarese 

Coach Challace McMillin 

••••••••••• *•••••*••••*•••••• 


After a slow start and a disappointing season , 
the football team triumphed in an impressive 
17-14 victory over the East Tennessee State 
University Buccaneers in the last game of the 
season to salvage what might have otherwise 
been a dismal season. The win over ETSU, the 
Dukes first over a Division 1A school since en- 
terinering Division 1AA status, was a definite 
bright spot in the topsy tuny season. 

Senior Scott Norwood kicked a 20-yard field 
goal with 20 seconds remaining to defeat a 
tough Buccaneer team, which was coming off 
a big victory over the same Applachian State 
team that had shellacked the Dukes 45-0 in the 
season opener. Other victories in the Dukes 3-8 
season were a 36-14 win over Liberty Baptist in 
Lynchburg and a solid 20-7 Homecoming win 
over Towson State University. As in past years, 
the team suffered several last second defeats. 
In the 37-36 loss to C.W. Post, the Dukes were 
ahead until the last 15 seconds when the 
Pioneers drove 60 yards in two plays to pull out 
a one point victory with no time left on the clock. 
Another heartbreaker came at the hands of un- 
defeated Shippensburg State. A Duke game- 
tying touchdown was nullified by a holding 
penalty with 56 seconds remaining in the game. 

In a season highlighted by head coach Chal- 
lace McMillin's 50th career win. and a new 

Quarterback Tom Bowles (far lop) calls 
the signals. A look of disbelief appears 
on the face of Couch Challace 
McMillin (far bottom} as he listens to a 
bad call made by the referee. 
Sophomore quarterback Tom Bowles 
(left) lets go of a pass before getting hit 
by a C.W. Post tackle. This manager 
seems to have his hands full while 
helping kicker Scott Norwood warm up 
(above). Senior tailback Bryan Moore 
(top) looks for a hole in the defense in 
which to run through. 

Football 147 




Gary Clark {below left) turns to catch a 

pass "right on the numbers." Two year 

letterman Charlie Newman (below) 

shouts some last second instructions to 

the line. Junior tailback Chuck May 

(far bottom left) rushes for the first 

down. University of Richmond versus 

the Dukes in head to head competition 

(far bottom right). Practice pays off 

when touchdowns are scored as two 

players illustrate (far lop). 

Madison Stadium attendance record, many 
school records were bested. In the East Tennes- 
see State game, McMillin boosted his career re- 
cord to 50^40-1 , and against Furman University 
the Dukes played before a record breaking crowd 
of 12,500 in the newly enlarged Madison Stadium. 
Also in the record books, sophomore quarter- 
back Tom Bowles, who was redshirted after an in- 
jury in 1980, returned to lead the team with 13 new 
records. He established single game records for most 
yards passing, most passing attempts and com- 
pletions, most total offensive yards, most offen- 
sive plays, and most touchdown passes in one 
game. Season records for Bowles include: most 
completions for a season (92), most yards passing 
(1 ,304), total offensive yards, and most offensive 
plays (333). Bowles also set two career marks with 
the most career total offensive yards (2,566) and 

most pass attempts (332). Sophomore split-end 
Gary Clark also set several records as he scored a 
record-breaking three touchdowns against C.W. 
Post and 10 receptions versus William and Mary. 
Season marks for Clark included most yards re- 
ceiving (608) and most season receptions (29). 
The kicking team also had a banner year as Senior 
Greg Cladwell punted for a school record 48.7 
yard average against ETSfJ and compiled a re- 
cord-breaking 40.7 yard average for the season. 
Senior placekicker Scott Norwood also entered 
the record books with his 51 yard record-tying 
field goal against Towson State. 

Although only eight seniors will leave the 1981 
team, among them are some of the most valuable 
Dukes. Leading rusher Bryan Moore and leading 
tackier Clyde Hoy. Jr. will be departing as well as 
record-breaking kickers Greg Caldwell and Scott 
Norwood. The team will also lose defensive stal- 
warts John Skelly, Robbie Hughes, and Dave 
Shockley, plus starting offensive guard Nick 

In only their second year at Division 1AA sta- 
tus, the Dukes fortunes are not as gloomy as their 
record might indicate. The continued excellence 
in individual performances and consistent im- 
pressive showings against strong opponents point 
toward greater success for a program that is 
growing stronger each year. 

i - ' 



Lost 45-0 

Appalachian State 


Lost 13-7 

Austin Peav State 


Won 36-14 

Liberty Baptist College 

Lost 24-7 

University of Richmond 

Lost 37-36 

C. W. Post College 

Lost 30-14 

Furman University 

Lost 17-15 

Hampton Institute 

Lost 31-19 

College of 

William and Mary 

Won 20-7 

Towson State University 

Lost 33-27 

Shippensburg State 


Won 17-14 

East Tennessee State 


^t^r V*ss>^ ^*t&*r 


Lost 0-2 University of Maryland 
Lost 0-2 William and Mary 
Lost 1-2 North Carolina State 
Lost 0-2 George Washington 
Lost 1-2 University of Maryland 
Won 2-0 Mary Washington College 
Won 2-1 University of Virginia 
Won 2-0 Mary Washington College 
Won 2-0 George Mason University 
Lost 1-2 William and Mary- 
Lost 0-2 Virginia Tech 
Won 2-0 Bridgewater College 
Won 2-0 Eastern Mennonile College 
Won 2-0 Bucknell University 
Won 2-1 Lehigh University 
Won 2-0 Towson State University 
Won 2-1 Wake Forest University 
Won 2-1 Lenoir-Rhyne College 
Lost 1-2 Howard University 
Won 2-0 Marshall University 
Won 2-0 Towson Stale University 
Won 3-1 George Mason University 
Won 2-0 University of Massachusetts 
Lost 0-2 University of Maryland 
Lost 0-2 Princeton University 
Won 2-0 University of Maryland 
Baltimore Co. 
Lost 0-2 University of New Haven 
Lost 0-2 College of William and Mary- 
Won 2-1 Liberty Baptist College 
Won 2-0 Virginia Commonwealth 

Won 2-1 George Mason University- 
Won 2-1 U.S. Naval Academy- 
Won 2-0 Howard University 
Won 2-0 Robert Morris College 
Won 2-0 Lafayette College 
Lost 0-2 Villanova University- 
Lost 0-2 Cortland Stale University- 
Lost 1-2 Seton Hall University 
Won 2-0 La Salle College 
Lost 1-2 College of William and Mary- 
Won 2-0 University of Virginia 
Won 2-0 Radford University 

Virginia A1A W Championships 
Won 2-0 University of Virginia 
Won 2-1 College of William and Mary- 
Won 2-0 University of Virginia 

AlA W Region II Championships 

Lost 0-2 Francis Marion College 

Lost 0-2 University of North Carolina 

Won 2-1 Bellarmine College 


and Over 

Barb Baker 
Sheila Chillams 
Colleen Conley 
Kathleen Corelli 
Kelly DeKleine 
Meg Doig 
Karyn Halligan 
Heather Hilliard 
Peggy Kelley 
Chris Keys 
Val Martel 

Robyn McFarland 
Amy McKenna 
Ellen Murphy 
Cathy Nurkiewicz 
Chris Ott 
Sue Purple 
Lynn Rogers 
Maggie Ronnenberg 
Linda Schmidt 
Coach Judy Novinc 

Two time all-VAIAW Heather Hilliard 
(far top) tips the ball high over her 
Radford opponents. Coach Judy 
Novinc (far left) congratulates her 
team between games. Setting the ball 
is all-VAIAW Linda Schmidt (far 
bottom right). Returning the ball from 
back court is Chris Ott (below). Sheila 
Chittams (below right) and Amy 
McKenna (left) both get high in the air 
to return well-placed spikes. 

Under the direction of new Head Coach Judy 
Novinc, the 1981 Volleyball Team won the Virgin- 
ia Association for Intercollegiate Athletics Vol- 
leyball Championships for the second year in a 

The Duchesses got off to a slow start, losing the 
first five games of the season in the tough George 
Washington Invitational Tournament. The 
Duchesses placed fifth in the Eleventh Annual 
JMU Invitational Tournament and gave a strong 
showing in the tough University of Delaware In- 
vitational Tournament. The Duchesses also 
earned a seventh place in the La Salle College 
Invitational Tournament, ending the regular sea- 
son with a 29-17 record. 

Seeded second in the Virginia AIAW Cham- 
pionships, the Duchesses opened play with a win 
over University of Virginia and then advanced to 
the championship match by overpowering top- 
seeded William & Mary. In the championship 
match, overcoming University of Virginia proved 
to be an easy task for the Duchesses, handing the 
Cavaliers a 15-13, 15-7 defeat. Senior Barb Baker 
and Juniors Heather Hilliard and Linda Schmidt 
were named to the seven-member All-VAIAW 

In the second straight trip to the Region II 
Volleyball Tournament the Duchesses were elim- 
inated from the competition after losing to 
Francis Marion and North Carolina-Charlotte . 
The Duchesses finished the season with a 33-19 

Volleyball 151 

The Women 's Field Hockey team overcame the 
hindering factors of youth and inexperience to 
once again advance to the Virginia AIAW 
Tournament — their fifth in six years. The 
Duchesses started the season strong, and were in 
the nation's Top 20 at one point. However, after a 
loss to William & Mary, they seemed to lose 

The Duchesses finished the year with an 8-9-5 
record, with a 1-2 VAIAW record. Sarah Heil- 
man, a junior forward from Paoli, Pa., led the 
scoring with 14 goals and I assist. 

Much of her scoring opportunities were made 
possible by senior and team leader Gator Estes, 
who ended the season with 11 assists and 3 goals. 
Brenda Heck anchored the defense. 

Chris Bauer. Just a freshmen, Bauer played in all 
22 games and scored 8 goals — third best on the 
team. Also Terri Lawrence continued her con- 
sistency as goalie, attaining a 1.6 goals-against- 
average and recording 4 shut-outs. 

Coach Dee McDonough worked with the 
youngest team ever, but still came away with a 
2nd place finish in the VAIAW tournament in the 
fall. They managed to beat William & Mary who 
was ranked 16th nationally, but then lost to a 
tough University of Virginia squad. 

McDonough sees it as a very positive season 
and eagerly looks forward to next year when these 
same players can build on the experience they 
received this season and again battle with top 

Another bright spot for the Duchesses was teams in the nation. 




Mary Kate Lyons 

Beth McConnell 

Elaine McFaul 

Susan Melvin 

Joyce Metcalf 

Sallie Moulder 

Tracy Rooney 

Mary Kate Semmes 

Deanne Smoot 

Terry Trader 

Diane Triano 

Andrea Vance 

Dorothy Vaughan 

Lynne Verity 

Coach Dee McDonough 

Tied 1-1 
Won 3-0 
Won 3-0 
Tied 2-2 
Won 3-1 
Lost 1-3 
Lost 1-5 
Tied 1-1 
Won 4-0 
Lost 2-3 (OT) 
Lost 1-3 
Tied 1-1 
Won 6-0 
Lost 0-1 
Lost 1-4 
Lost 0-7 
Won 1-0 (OT) 
Tied 2-2 
Won 3-1 
Lost 2-4 

Virginia AIA W 
Won 2-0 
Lost 0-2 




Towson State 

Eastern Kentucky 

Appalachian State 

William and Man' 

Loch Haven State 




Ohio State 



Old Dominion 

Davis and Elkins 

Penn Stale 




Virginia Tech 


William and Mary 


Concentration and stretching are the 
keys to Diane Triano' s warm up (far 
bottom). Moving the ball downfield. 
Gator Estes (left) passes the ball to 
teammate. Goalie Kate Kyons (above 
right) dives to make a great save. 
Sallie Moulder (top right) winds up to 
clear the ball from the backfield. 
Outplaying her opponent for the ball is 
Andy Vance (top left). 

Field Hockey 153 

Young, But 


With one of the youngest teams ever, the men's 
cross country team overcame inexperience and 
youth to establish themselves as a force to be 
reckoned with in future years. 

Led by sophomore Mark Nichols, the team 
went on to win the Essex Invitational, place 4th 
(22 teams) in the Perm State Invitational, and 
place 5th (27 teams) in the Intercollegiate Asso- 
ciation of American Amateur Athletes (ICHA) 
Championships in New York. Nichols, who 
placed 93rd (160 runners) in the NCAA Regional 

meet, had strong support from returning letter- 
men Bobby Hicks and Steve Huffman. Freshman 
Derek Young and transfer Martin Nixon were 
also consistent performers. 

Coach Ed Witt wasn't quite sure what to expect 
before the season started. With no seniors on the 
nine-man roster, and four freshmen, the season's 
outcome was unpredictable. But after the year, 
Witt can now look forward to next year, with all 
runners returning for what may be the best cross 
country season in recent vears. 

154 Men's Cross Country 

Running past Newman Lake is a lone 
member of she Men's Cross-country 
team (far left). Greg Hershey (far right) 
stretches out before he begins while 
Bruce Nichols (below left) jogs uphill. 
After a hard run. Nichols (below) cools 
down with some stretches. Derek Young 
(left) strains as he works to win the 


1st Essex Invitational 

Lost 33-22 Virginia Tech 

Lost 38-17 University of Richmond 

Won 23^41 Virginia Military Institution 
Lost 35-21 George Mason University 
4th out of 22 Penn State Invitational 
5th out of 13 Applachian State 

University Invitational 
6th out of 9 Virginia Intercollegiate 

5th out of 27 IC4A Championships 

••••••••••••• ••••• 

Richard Barney- 
David Garlow 

Greg Hershev 

Bobby Hicks' 

Steve Huffman 

Chris Long 

Bruce Nichols 

Martin Nixon 

Derek Young 

Coach Ed Witt 
************* ***** 

Men's Cross Country 155 

Coming into the home stretch, Cindy 

Slagle (right) displays another 

outstanding performance. The race 

begins as runners wind their nay 

through the Massenutta Springs course 

(below). Stopwatch in hand, an injured 

Nina Carter (bottom) shouts 

encouragement to her teammates. A 

contemplating Diane Kirchhoff (far 

left) mentally prepares herself for the 

upcoming pace. Fatigue sets in as 

Susie Kercheval (far right) nears the 

finish. JMU runners lead the pack at 

the start of another grueling race (far 


Chanley Bregman 
Susan Broaddus 
LeAnn Buntrock 
Nina Carter 
Trisha Cason 
Susan Earles 
Carmen Gore 
Angela Hensley 

Tracy Herndon 
Debbie Holden 
Nancy Holmes 
Susie Kercheval 
Diane Kirchhoff 
Susie Riker 
Cindy Slagle 
Coach Lynn Smith 









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11th in the Nation 

The Women's Cross Country team, coming off an 
undefeated regular season a year ago, lined up the 
high pre-season expectations with another out- 
standing season. 

The team finished with an impressive 8-2 record 
that included wins over George Mason, Navy. 
Catholic, and William and Mary. 

Behind the consistent running of Cindy Slagle, 
freshman Chanley Bregman, and LeAnn Buntrock, 
the team placed third at the AIA W Region II Cross 
Country Championships and for the third consecu- 
tive year advanced to the national championships 
at Idaho State. The Duchesses were the 18th best 
team in the nation last year, and 1 2th best the year 

Coach Lynn Smith, who is 12-3 since arriving 
here two years ago had to work with a young team — 
consisting of eight freshmen out of the fourteen- 
member team — but again came up with fine re- 

A season highlight included Slagle' s record 
breaking performance in a four-team meet at Mas- 
sane tta Springs in which she ran the 5,000-meter 
race in 18:16. beating the existing record by 37 
seconds. Another highlight was in the seasoner 
opener when six Madison runners finished in the top 

The season culminated with an outstanding per- 
formance by JMU in the AIAW Cross Country 
Championships held in Pocatello. Idaho. LeAnn 
Buntrock finished 24th overall to lead the team to an 
11th place finish, becoming the first JMU cross 
country runner to win All-American honors. 

156 Women's Cross Country 


1st William and Man,'. Libert}- Baptist, 
Mary Washington 
1st out of 13 Indiana University- I Pa) 
4th out of 10 George Mason University- 
Air Force 
Catholic, Mary Washington, 
Virginia Tech, East Tennessee 
State, Virginia AIAW Division II 
Virginia Tech, Richmond, 
George Mason, William and Mary, 
Liberty Baptist, Virginia 
AIAW Division II Region II 
Virginia Tech, Richmond, 
George Mason, William and Mary, 
Wake Forest, Virginia 
Commonwealth, Liberty- 
Baptist, Davidson 
AIA W Division II National 








Women's Cross Country 157 

On Guard! 

Left-hander Margaret Howland (right) 
perries on attack. Barb Murphy. Arlene 
Davis, Coach Dallon. and Debbie Lung 
[below right) discuss strategy in their 
pre-game talk. Debbie Lung (far left) 
lunges at her Randolph-Macon 
opponent. Coach Dalton hooks Debbie 
Lung up to the machine (far right). 
Concentrating, Robin Zgorski (far top) 
waits for her bout to start. 

158 Fencing 

Elisa Adams 
Arlene Davis 
Margaret Howland 
Leslie Kitchin 
Debbie Lung 
Diane Milnes 
Barb Murphy 
Rohyn Zgorski 
Janet Sonavelt 
Coach Jean Dalton 




Won 10-6 

Lynchburg College 

Lost 1-15 

Cornell University 

Lost 1-15 

Ohio State 

Lost 2-14 

Penn Stale 

Won 11-5 University of California (Pa.} 

Won 12-4 

University of Indiana (Pa.) 

Lost 5-11 

University of Virginia 

Lost 3-13 

William & Mary- 

Won 14-2 

Mary Baldwin College 

Lost 5-11 

Duke University 

Won 12-4 

Hollins College 

Lost 8-8 

Randolph Macon Woman's 


Won 10-6 

Johns Hopkins University 

Won 11-5 

Goucher College 

Lost 5-11 

Randolph Macon Woman's 


Lost 7-9 

Lynchburg College 

4th 27-37 

Virginia AIAW 


Though the Fencing Team is not very well 
known, it is one of JMU s growing sports. Com- 
posed of eight members, it is divided into varsity 
and junior varsity segments. Leading the varsity 
competition, junior Leslie Kitchin compiled a 9-7 
record. The team placed fourth in the Virginia 
AIAW Invitational Fencing Tournament and 
sixth in the Region II competition held concur- 
rently at William and Mary. JMU s fencers ended 
their season with a 7-9 dual match record, strong- 
ly improving over their record of 3-6 the previous 

Fencing 159 




Lost 62-51 

East Carolina University 

Won 64^9 

Duke University 

Won 63-50 

William and Mary 

Won 69-44 

Virginia Commonwealth 


Lost 65-48 

Clarion State 

3rd out of 8 

Virginia Intercollegiate 


Won 64^0 

Washington and Lee 

Won 66-44 

Virginia Military Institute 

Won 85-28 

Kutztown State 

Won 64A3 

Appalachian Stale 


Won 69-44 

George Washington 


Lost 75-38 


Won 67-46 

Old Dominion University 

Won 60-50 

Shippensburg State 

Lost 71-42 

Towson State 

Won 66-38 

University of Richmond 


A Strong Showing 

BY VH HE~^ ''fll 



A^ Ml 
/3 W i Mm <™ 

Could the Men's Swimming & Diving team, 
facing a tougher schedule and lacking the depth 
of last year's team, even come close to matching 
last year's team record of 12-3? You bet they 

A strong showing by returners Stuart Burdette, 
Mike Clark, JeffDzoba, and Steve Vahle, and the 
steadily improving swimming of Carl Klingen- 
berg and Bill Casazza proved the Dukes capable 
and led them to an 11-4 season record and a third 
place finish in the state meet. 

The Dukes' only losses on a schedule that in- 
cluded 10 Division I opponents came against East 
Carolina State, Clarion State, the U.S. Naval 
Academy, and Towson State. 

JMU received consistently strong efforts from 
it's returners, and saw several freshmen turn in 
key performances. Steve Vahle and Senior Cap- 
tain Nick DiMeglio provided strength in the back- 
stroke, while sophomores Dzoba and Stuart Bur- 
dette handled the butterfly and the sprint freestyle 
events. JMU record holder Mike Clark returned 
to man the breastroke events. Freshmen Bill 
Casazza provided much needed help in the dis- 
tance freestyle events and was a strong performer 
for the Dukes in several meets. Diver Carl Kling- 
enberg, improved throughout the season to ease 
the loss of Mark Smith and Mike West to gradua- 

Offto another start in 1000 yard 
freestyle is Gary Thomas (top). On the 
starting blocks, swimmers psyche 
themselves up for another race (left). 
Kevin Smith (right) opens up in 
preparation to entering the water. 
Freshman Bill Casazza (far bottom) 
and his opponent check their times to 
find out the results of the race just run. 
Mike Clark (far top) turns it on in the 
200 yard individual medley. 

160 Men's Swimming and Diving 


In the State Meet, the Dukes had nine team 
records broken and finished higher than ever 
before — third place behind the University of 
Virginia and Virginia Tech. 

Mike Clark set records in the 100 and 200 yard 
breastroke while finishing fourth in both events. 
Vahle broke two records, taking the only first 
place finish for the Dukes and turning in the 
best time in the state for the 200-yard back- 
stroke. His time in the 100-yard backstroke was 
good enough for a record place. 

Other record breakers for JMU included 
Freshman Bill Casazza in the 200-yard and 500- 
yard freestyle events, Junior Chris Laiti in the 
400-yard Individual Medley, and Jeff Dzoba in 
the 100-yard butterfly. Two relay records also 
fell in the State meet when Vahle, Clark, Dzoba 
and Burdette teamed up in the 400-yard medley 
relay, while Ken Browne, Mike Burt, Gary Thom- 
as and Bill Casazza swam the 800-yard free- 
style relay. 

•••*•••••••••••••• •••••••••••••••••• 

Kenneth Beule\ 
Mark Blackwell 
Kenneth Browne 
Stuart Burdette 
Michael Burt 
William Casazza 
Michael Clark 
Nicholas DiMeglio 
Jeffrey Dzoba 
Michael Eastham 
David Evans 
Thomas Gittins 

John Graney 
Reynold Henderson 
David Kennedy 
Carl Klingenberg 
John Kress 
Christopher Laiti 
John Smith 
Barry Strohl 
Kenneth Sullivan 
Thomas Gary 
Stephen Vahle 
Coach Charles Arnold 

****** ************ ****** ************ 

Men's Swimming and Diving 161 

Rebuilding Year 

***. *••••••••••••••••• 

Janet Buyer 

Stephanie O'Connor 

Michelle Callahan 

Stephanie Pearch 

Lori Fochtman 

Leslie Piercy 

Lauren Grimes 

Kim Russell 

Gretchen Hally 

Nancy Rutsch 

Karen Harper 

Lynn Ryan 

Lisa Laiti 

Sue Ry'bak 

Sue Leach 

Stephanie Smith 

Jacqueline Lewis 

Glori Stifler 

Chris Lubiak 

Julia Whelan 

Carol Markwardl 

Coach Rose Ann Benson 

*•• •••••••*•••••••••• 

The Duchesses' swimming and diving team had 
a slight letdown from last year's record of 11-2. 
Despite the loss of Ail-American Marie Grose to 
graduation, the Duchesses posted a 7-5 record 
and claimed second place in afield of seven at the 
Richmond Invitational. The season included wins 
against Old Dominion, Richmond, Virginia Com- 
monwealth, and William and Mary. The Duches- 
ses also journeyed to Florida to take on the Uni- 
versity of Tampa and the University of South 
Florida. Both meets were very close losses de- 
cided on the final relay event. 

The key to the team's effort was a blend of the 
veteran performers with some very talented fresh- 
men performers. The Duchesses qualified 8 swim- 
mers, 2 divers, and all five relay teams to compete 
in 18 events at the AIAW National Cham- 

The Diving Squad proved very strong with the 
addition of freshmen Gretchen Hally and Stepha- 
nie Smith. Both girls shattered school records on 
the one and three meter boards and both qualified 
for the AIAW championships. Meanwhile, Lisa 
Laiti qualified in both the 200 yard and 500 yard 
Freestyle events and Nancy Rutsch qualified in 
the 200 yard Individual Medley and set a new 
school record in the 200 yard Breastroke. All- 
American transfer Lynn Ryan broke the record in 
the 100 yard Individual Medley and qualified with 
Stephanie Pearch, Chris Lubiak, and Lisa Laiti in 
the 400 yard Freestyle Relay. 

Coach Rose Ann Benson can look forward to 
next year with optimism since there will be only 
one member, Kim Russell, who will graduate. 

v^^ Jl 

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162 Women's Swimming and Diving 




Won 104-27 

Virginia Commonwealth 

Won 82-62 

William and Mary 

2nd out of 6 

JMU Invitational 

Lost 59-54 


Lost 68-61 

South Florida 

Lost 69-42 

East Carolina 

Won 86-53 

Appalachian State 

Won 102-37 


Won 84-65 

Shippensburg Stale 

Lost 74-60 


Won 66-50 

Old Dominion 

Lost 94^6 

Virginia Tech 

2nd out of 7 

Richmond Invitational 


Sophomore Glori Stifler (far top right) 
comes off the board in perfect form. 
Jacqueline Lewis congratulates 
record-holder Chris Lubiak (far top 
left) on a fine performance in the 
butterfly. Keeping an eye on the time, 
Coach Rose Ann Benson manages to 
shout words of encouragement while 
Marcy Ward keeps track of the 
statistics (far bottom right). Butterfly 
record-holders Chris Lubiak and 
Lauren Grimes (left) stretch in 
preparation for the next race. 
Freshman Lori Fochtman (above) 
comes on strong the last length. 
Coming off the blocks fully extended is 
Janet Buyer (top). 

Women's Swimming and Diving 163 

Muscle Power 

164 Wrestling 


5th Monarch Open 
2nd Millersville Stale Bells Open 

Won 43-4 Western Maryland 

Won 44-5 Towson State 

Won 28-14 Virginia Commonwealth 

Won 25-18 Shippensburg Stale 

Lost 16-17 Virginia Tech 

Lost 20-26 Pittsburgh-Johnstown 

Lost 16-23 Virginia 

3rd Virginia Intercollegiate 
League Championships 

Won 49-2 Marshall 

Won 45-5 Richmond 

Won 28-17 William & Mary 

Won 35-16 Washington & Lee 

Won 30-18 Pennsylvania 

Lost 13-19 Princeton 

Lost 19-24 Cornell 

Won 34-11 American 

Won 38-7 George Washington 

Won 37-6 VMI 

6th NCAA Eastern Regional 

Dan Corbin I topi, one of the top 
wrestlers in the East, works his man 
down to the mat. Co-captains Dan 
Corbin Hop) and Paul Morina Irighll 
prove that they arc indeed two of the 
lop wrestlers in the East. Wrestling in 
the 167-pound weight class, freshman 
Jack Fitzgerald (far bottom) works for 
a pin. Heavyweight John Kubesh (far 
lop right) shows no mercy as he goes 
for a pin. In a tangle of arms and legs, 
junior Bob Carmichel {far lop left) 
works his opponent in an attempt to 
gain points. 

In its best season ever, the men's wrestling 
team finished with a 16-2 dual match record, 
finished third in the state championships, and 
third in the Eastern Regionals. 

With the strength and finesse of Senior Paul 
Morina in the 158-pound class, and Dan Corbin in 
the 190-pound class, the Dukes grapplers defeat- 
ed such strong teams as the University of Virgin- 
ia and Virginia Tech in their path to a third place 
finish out of 24 teams at the NCAA Eastern Re- 
gional Tournament in Pennsylvania. 

Morina, from Paulsboro, N.J., finished the 
season with the remarkable record of 33-1-1 as he 
won the Eastern Regionals and advanced to the 
NCAA Championships. 

Corbin also won the Eastern Regional in the 

190 class, and finished with a 31-3 record for the 
season. He also made the trip to the NCAA's in 

The Dukes enjoyed the talents of 10 returning 
lettermen and eight team members that were 
state finalists in high school. The depth of the 
team was evident as freshman John Arceri and 
Dan Stanton both recorded more than 20 victor- 
ies. Stanton also established a JMU single season 
record for most victories by a freshman (23). Junior 
Bob Carmichael also compiled an impressive 25-7 

Coach Dick Besnier couldn't have been more 
pleased with the Dukes success and casts a posi- 
tive outlook on next season though the talents of 
Morina will be lost to graduation. 


4jf A 


1 S* C^m 

%. ^i 

M { 

John Arceri 
Alex Boyar 
Bob Carmichael 
Steve Cope 
Dan Corbin 
Gary Cun\in 
Richard Dannenberg 
Kevin Dougherty 
Anthony Egan 
Edward Fiscella 
Jack Fitzgerald 
Mike Gallo 
Dennis Herndon 
Tim Holmes 


John Hubert 
Mall Kerekes 
John Kubesh 
Brian Langlinais 
Reggie Mason 
Paul Morina 
Scott Palmer 
Robert Potash 
Dave Stanton 
Brian Slewurl 
Manin Smith 
Gary Webb 
Coach Dick Besnier 

Wrestling 165 

Keeping an eye on the opposing player. 
Charles Fisher I right) looks for a 
chance to steal. Coach Lou Campanelli 
(below) faces disappointment after 
losing to ODU in the ECAC-South 
Finals. Derek Steele (below left) easily 
lays the ball up for another two points. 
Dan Ruland (below right) drives to the 
basket in the Dukes' win against 
William and Mary. Outjumping his 
opponent. Senior Linton Townes 
(opposite bottom) shoots for two to 
boost the Dukes to a 64-49 victory over 
William and Mary. Bob Donohoe's 
sleek moves (opposite right) position 
him for an easy two points. JMU fans 
become an "Electric Zoo" when the 
Dukes hit their first two points of the 
game (opposite left.) 


Cinderella? No Way: 




166 Men 's Basketball 

For the second year in a row, the James Madi- 
son University Dukes proved to the college bas- 
ketball world that they are for real. 

Coming off a 21-9 season and their first ever 
NCAA Tournament appearance, the pressure 
was on the Dukes to prove that last year was no 
fluke. The Dukes not only equalled this challenge, 
but rose far above it. 

Under the coach of Lou Campanelli. JMU 
posted 24-6 record and once again advanced to 
the second round of the NCAA Tournament be- 
fore losing 52-50 to the University of North Caro- 
lina, the nation's top-ranked team. 

After compiling a 22-4 regular season with a 
conference mark, the Dukes advanced to the 
EC AC Southern Division Tournament as the top 
seed. They easily defeated William and Man- in 
the semi-finals, but were then upset by Old 
Dominion (57-56) in the championship game. 

The Dukes relied on a strong record and credi- 
ble reputation and received an at-large bid in the 
NCAA Tournament. In the opening round, JMU 
overcame a 9 point halftime deficit and held Ohio 
State scoreless for almost eight minutes in the 
second half and went on to win 55-48. Much of the 
world was stunned, but not the Dukes nor the 
JMU fans. 

Men's Basketball 167 

168 Men's Basketball 

That defensive performance against Ohio State 
was typical of the Dukes entire 1981-1982 season. 
The Dukes held their opponents to an average of 
52 points a game and again were among the na- 
tion's leading defensive scorers. JMU held the 
opposition to under 50 points 15 times during the 

The Dukes regular season was the most suc- 
cessful ever for a JMU team. They opened the 
season with an eight game winning streak. During 
that streak, the Dukes twice defeated arch-rival 
Virginia Commonwealth and won the JMU In- 
vitational Tournament. JMU then suffered losses 
to then top ranked Virginia and was upset by 
Richmond before winning 13 of the last 14 games. 

The Dukes, behind a very supported home 
crowd, were almost unbeatable at home. JMU 
won 12 of 13 games in its Final Season in Godwin 
Hall (better known as the "Electric Zoo"). Wins 
over William and Mary, Old Dominion, George 
Mason, and Richmond highlighted the home 
slate. The Dukes only loss at home was a 66-68 
overtime thriller to VCU. 

Once again, JMU was led by the outstanding 
play of forward Linton Townes. Townes, the 
EC AC South 's player of the year, led the Dukes in 
scoring and was strong in rebounding. His play 
did not go unnoticed. Townes was named to the 
All-Tournament Teams at the JMU Invitational, 
Richmond-Times Dispatch and the ECAC South 
Tournament. Townes, the only senior on the 


••••••••••• ••••••• 

Woody Boler 
Keith Bradley 
Joe Buonincontri 

Bob Donohoe 
Craig Dunbar 
David Dupont 
Charles Fisher 
Darrell Jackson 

Troy Keys 

Jimmy Masloff 

Greg Moslen 

Dan Ruland 

Derek Steele 


Coach Lou Campanelli 

•••••••••••••••• •• 

Center Dan Ruland (far top right) skies 
over Bucknell defenders in the 
preliminary game of the seventh JMU 
Invitational. Junior guard David 
Dupont (far top left) fires past 
coverage and helps boost the Dukes to 
a 59 to 43 victory over Bucknell. An 
intense Woody Boler (far bottom) eyes 
the hoop. Linton Tonnes (left) displays 
his classic fully extended form. Pin 
pointing problems was a quality Coach 
Campenelli (above) proved especially 
deft at this season. Charles Fisher (top 
right) exhibits the jumping and body 
control abilities that helped the Dukes 
back to the NCAA tournament. 

Men's Basketball 169 


Won 77-54 Whittier 

Won 79-43 Maryland-Eastern Shore 

James Madison Univ. Invitational 
Won 59^3 Bucknell 
Won 81-65 Vermont 
Won 64-43 Virginia Military- Institute 
Won 67-60 George Mason University 
Won 47-45 Virginia Commonwealth 
Richmond Times-Dispatch Invitational 
Won 54-46 Virginia Commonwealth 
Lost 44-57 Virginia 
Lost 65-73 Virginia 
Won 72-50 East Carolina University- 
Lost 51-56 University of Richmond 
Won 76-48 Tonson State University- 
Won 54-44 William & Mary- 
Won 60-48 Old Dominion University 
Won 72-55 UNC-Wilmington 
Won 59-49 Navy- 
Won 75-59 George Mason University- 
Won 55-47 Campbell University- 
Lost 66-68 Virginia Commonwealth 
Won 59-55 New Orleans 
Won 66-59 University of Richmond 
Won 61-43 East Carolina 
Won 56-55 William & Mary- 
Won 79-46 Campbell University- 
Won 43-41 Old Dominion University 
ECAC South Tournament 

170 Men \v Basketball 

team, was also named Honorable Mention Ail- 
American by the Associated Press. 

Townes was not alone in his accomplishments, 
however. Dan Ritland improved with every game 
and by season end, played a strong role in JMU's 
patient, deliberate offense. Ruland's automatic 
18 foot jumpers and powerful inside play seemed 
to spark the Dukes late in the season. As he play- 
ed even with such Ail-Americans like James 
Worthy and Ralph Sampson. 

While Townes and Ruland racked up the points, 
guards Charles Fisher and David DuPont con- 
trolled the tempo and led the defense with their 
pressuring, aggressive style of play. Fisher 
fought off injuries all year long and was a main 
factor in the Duke's successful post season play. 
DuPont suffered through some early season 
shooting difficulties to come on at the end of the 
season with good passing, strong defense and 
all-around intelligent play. 

Derek Steele and freshman sensation Darrell 
Jackson proved to be the type of players needed 
for a championship team. They added depth and 
gave Campanelli confidence in his bench. Steele 
added quickness to an otherwise slow paced 
offense, while Jackson's smooth style of play 
underneath the boards helped JMU boast a 
strong rebounding edge. 

Each player's individual contributions and per- 
formance came together as a unified, whole team 
effort which developed into a disciplined, deter- 
mined and proud team. The Dukes worked hard 
and refused to give up showing the nation that 
JMU can play with any team in the nation. They 
displayed the heart that turn unrecognized and 
unheralded underdt>gs into winners. Just ask 
North Carolina. 

Mark West of Old Dominion steals two 
points from team captain Linton Townes 
(far top). Dan Ruland (far bottom) erases a 
would-be William and Mary field goal with 
elevated style. Being a 6'5" guard gave 
David Dupont (left) an added advantage, 
here he passes inside against Bucknell. 
Darrell Jackson (above) exhibits aggressive 
defense that has become a trademark of the 
Duke's. This two shot sequence of a Woody 
Boler (top) slam was indictative of the type 
of ball that brought fans to their feet time 
after time. 

Mens Basketball 171 

Tough Season 



13 M 



49 ' 1 ^1 ; 

,;. ' IBB 

• /m 

■B .. ''^*%^ 

Inside powerhouse Donna Firehaugh 
(right) shoots a hook shot in perfect 
form. Coach Betty Jaynes gives 
some technical advice to junior 
forward Judy Baumgardner (top 
left). Junior Deana Meadows (above) 
overpowers her opponent and drives 
inside. 5'//" Beth Hamilton and 
67" Donna Firehaugh (far bottom) 
OUtjump a Pittsburgh-Johnstown 
player for the rebound. Freshman 
Michele James (far top right) eyes 
her target as she shoots for two. 
Moving the ball downcourl on a fast 
break is sophomore guard Betsy 
Blose (far top left). 

172 Women's Basketball 


Lost 61-77 
Lost 73-76 
Lost 68-81 
Won 87-67 
Lost 64-69 
Lost 80-87 
Won 106-83 
Lost 46-91 
Won 76-66 
Lost 70-86 
Won 76-75 
Lost 60-90 
Lost 59-74 
Lost 66-84 
Won 64^9 
Lost 50-81 
Lost 69-72 
Lost 74-85 
Won 83-76 
Lost 62-80 
Lost 73-85 
Lost 69-79 
Lost 66-68 


University of Charleston 
Appalachian State 
George Mason 
East Carolina 
Mount St. Mary's 
Old Dominion 
Virginia Tech 
Towson State 
East Tennessee State 
William and Mary- 
West Virginia 

The Women's Basketball team struggled 
through a tough year this season, finishing with a 
6-17 record. Though the Duchesses suffered with 
a difficult season and some bad luck, there were 
some definite bright spots. 

One such bright spot was freshman sensation 
Sue Manelski. from Wilmington, Delaware, who 
averaged a team leading 16 points per game and 
almost four assists a game. Manelski. who was 
selected to the All-Tournament team in the South- 
ern Connecticut Invitational, led an offensive 
attack that included the inside power of Donna 
Firebaugh, Deanna Meadows, and Beth 

Firebaugh, who's strength and consistency 
proved a valuable asset, averaged nine points and 
almost six rebounds a game. 

She teamed with the veteran Meadows, who 
averaged twelve points a game with eight re- 
bounds. Meadows was one of the more aggres- 
sive players this season, crashing the boards each 
opportunity she had. 

Another pleasant surprise was Freshman Beth 
Hamilton. Hamilton, a 5' 1 1" forward from Clint- 
wood, Virginia, averaged nine points and seven 
rebounds a game. For a freshman. Hamilton 

Women's Basketball 173 

Season Cont. 

played with poise and intelligence, seeming to 
improve with every game. She was also selected 
to the All-Tournament team at the Mountain Cat 

Michelle James led the team in rebounds — 
eight per game — and averaged eleven points a 
game, as she proved to be a strong defensive 
player and intimidating force under the basket. 

The team suffered through its ups and downs, 
but Coach Betty Jaynes looks forward to next 
year with new hope that next year's team will 
learn from this year's mistakes and will rely on 
additional experience in building a winning 

Freshman forward Michele James (top 
right) takes a jump shot from the 
outside. Driving in to the hoop is top 
shooter Deana Meadows (right). 
Threatening freshman Beth Hamilton 
(inside right) outjumps her opponent 
for two points. Talented freshman Sue 
Manelski (far bottom) attempts to get 
around her opponent. Sophomore 
guard Betsy Biose (far top left) looks 
for an open teammate. Sue Manelski 
(far top right) moves the ball down 

174 Women s Basketball 


Jackie Baber 
Judy Maumgardner 
Betsy Blose 
Donna Firebau^h 
Belli Hamilton 
Michele James 
Sits Manelski 
Lori Marsden 
Deana Meadows 
Cindy Peterson 
Lee Anne Taylor 
Coach Betty Jaynes 


Women's Basketball 175 


JhL ■•■;^^i--v;i-. 1 .'^^fflH 



■ I 1 "^fc . 


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Hanging Around 

Under the direction of new Head Coach Ron 
Greiner, the Men's Gymnastics team began the 
1981-1982 season with high expectations. Jon 
Perry, Chris Beavers, and Winnie Bauer led the 
team with much help from Brian Winslow and 
David Rowlings. Perry currently holds the all- 
time JMU records in those events with vaulting 
scores of 9.6 points, and a 9.0 score in floor exer- 
cises. At the Virginia Intercollegiate Cham- 
pionships, Perry became the state vaulting cham- 
pion, earning a 9.5 score. 

Sophomore Vinnie Bauer also became a school 
record holder for his 7.65 point score on the pom- 
mel horse against William and Mary. Junior 
Brian Winslow placed third in vaulting against 
Michigan and Slippery Rock, and Junior David 
Rawlings finished third in the rings with 8.8 points 
against Pittsburgh and William and Mary on 
January 22. 

The team finished the season at 2-6 and placed 
second in the Virginia Intercollegiate Cham- 
pionships behind William and Mary, for the fifth 
consecutive time. 


Vinnie Bauer 
Chris Beavers 
Jeff Gonzolas 
Dominick Pas tori 
Jon Perry 
Brad Plan 
David Rawlings 
Steve Smith 
Chris Wiley 
Brian Winslow 
Coach Ron Greiner 


176 Men's Gymnastics 



.65-244.40 William and Man- 
.90-208.95 Slipped Rock 

.90-150.60 Central Michigan 
.1-222.60 North Carolina State 
.5-187.3 William and Mary 

.6-185.05 Georgia 

.75-111.35 Virginia Tech Club 
Virginia Intercollegiate 



Ail-Around gymnast Chris Beavers (far 
top right) performs an "Iron Cross" on 
the still rings. Performing a balance 
skill on the still rings is Jeff Gonzalas 
(far lop left). In an Olympic-style 
strength move on the parallel bars is 
Steve Smith (far bottom). Vinnie Bauer 
(bottom left) works hard on the pommel 
horse, an event that lakes superb 
timing, strength, and balance in order 
to maintain a smooth swinging motion. 
Chalking up before an event is a 
serious Chris Beavers (below). Steve 
Smith (above) gets set before executing 
his dismount off the high bar. 

Men's Gymnastics 177 

••••••••• ••••••••• 

Marilyn Blanke 
Joanne C. Bowers 
Sheila Gould 
Leslie Karnitschnig 
Slephie Karselis 
Stephanie Mann 
Jane! Mullin 
Lori Ruffalo 
Joy Schloss 
Marcella VanPeppen 
Coach Hayes Kruger 


To Perfection 

The young & talented Duchesses continued to 
excel as they placed second in the Virginia AIA W 

Sophomore Stephanie Mann, the team leader 
in the all-around competition, holds two JMU 
all-time records including the all-around and the 
uneven parallel bars. She was named the Eastern 
College Athletic Conferences Co-gymnast of the 
week in January, becoming the first female gym- 
nast to receive the award. 

Mann was backed by a strong supporting cast 
that included freshman Marcella Van Peppen on 
the balance beam and sophomore Janet Mullin in 
floor exercise. Van Peppen was also named to the 
All-VAIAW gymnastics team. 

Coach Hayes Kruger looks forward to next 
year in hopes of a state championship. 

178 Women's Gymnastics 


Slippery Rock 

Central Michigan 



North Carolina 


William and Mary 

Eastern Kentucky 

East Tennessee State 

North Carolina 

Penn State 

45-136.60 West Virginia 

45-133.45 North Carolina 

75-130.05 Maryland 

Virginia AlA W Championships 


Bouncing off the springboard, 
Stephanie Mann (far topi hits the 
horse in perfect lay-out form. Joy 
Schloss (far bottom) dances along the 
beam, adding grace to her routine, 
later performing a split handstand 
(inside left.) Pivoting on the end of the 
beam, Marilyn Blanke (left) stretches 
high. Joanne Bowers (top) chalks up in 
preparation for the uneven parallel 

Women's Gymnastics 179 

Foot Loose 

1X0 Cheerleader* 

*fi L i^n/%k 

Brae Lockwood and Ina Spells (far lop 
right) easily manage a smile while 
perched atop a towering pyramid. Mike 
Marshall and Terrie Ward (far top left) 
keep heal with the band and encourage 
the crowd. While the crowd needed no 
encouragement during basketball 
season. Glen Good (far left) directs the 
cheers of Dukes fanatics. The football 
cheering squad waits in anticipation for 
the Dukes to enter the field (far 
bottom). The cheerleading squad 
performed many intricate and delicate 
feats (below left). Terrie Ward (below) 
checks out the crowd response. 
Partners Joanne Redford and 
co-captain Glen Good (left) gel the 
crowd moving with their enthusiasm. 
Bob Doerpinghaus (inside left) displays 
the enjoyment he gets from cheering. 

More than ever, cheerleading has become not 
just a group of pretty faces but truly a recognized 
sport. The pyramids have become higher and 
more complicated, the partner stunts more diffi- 
cult, and the participants more professional. "We 
just want everyone to know that cheerleading is 
much more difficult and challenging than most 
people realize," said Diane Firesheets. 

For preseason training, the squad of sixteen 
traveled to Virginia Tech during the summer to 
the Universal Cheerleading Association (UCA) 
camp, where they earned four blue and two red 
ribbons of excellence and received a gold ribbon 
for one of the "ten most improved squads." 

During the season, the basic weekly routine 
includes practices 2-3 days, weight lifting pro- 
grams twice weekly, an extra partner practice, and 
up to three games a week depending on the 

The cheerleaders strive to get the community 
and crowds involved. "We've tried this year to do 
something different each week to get the crowd 
more involved." said two-year member Mark 
Winckler. This was indeed evident this year at the 
basketball games. The cheerleaders led the 
cheers in the wild "Electric Zoo", and sparked 
the fans to loudly support their beloved Dukes. As 
Winckler summed it up, "It's nice to know that 
after all the hard work we put into cheering that 
the crowd and the teams really appreciate what 
we do." 

Cheerleaders 181 

Fancy Free 

182 Dukeltcs 

Surrounded by pom-pons. Becky Young 
(far right) assumes a sitting position. 
Theresa Wingdale (far left) points at 
the crowd, telling them to stand up and 
cheer. Bouncing enthusiastically, Jill 
Wilhelm (below left) leads the line of 
Dukettes. Shaking to the beat, Lori 
Lowe (below right) performs for a 
rowdy crowd. Line up like the 
Rockettes, the Dukettes wow the crowd 
with their exciting routine (above left). 

Who are those beautiful young ladies that 
dance in perfect harmony during half-time at bas- 
ketball games? Those angels are commonly 
known as the Dukettes — an organization that 
lends support to JMU athletics and entertainment 
for the spectators. 

The Dukettes spend hours practicing their intri- 
cate, complex dance routines that involve preci- 
sion timing and concentration. 

The hours spent become quite evident when the 
Dukettes take the floor, responding with enthu- 
siasm to excited fans who cheer them on. 

The squad is led by captain Suzanne Daven- 
port. Each member must go through an extensive 
try-out process before certain judges determine 
who makes the team. It's very competitive. 

The Dukettes add life to what might otherwise 
be a boring half-time. So instead of taking that 
bathroom break or going for a soda, spectators 
remain in their seats and enjoy the festivities. 

When the music goes on — the Dukettes steal 
the show. 

Dukettes 183 




J 88 
J 90 
J 92 
J 94 

Computer Scheduling^ 96 
Education Building 198 

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<*«. *-»*»^ f»» «M — ■ . .. 

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184 Academics Divider 

Class challenges constitutes the 
academics section with its pursuit of 
quality. With close to 9,000 students, 
400 faculty members, 70 undergraduate 
majors and 30 graduate majors, it is 
obvious the Bluestone cannot cover the 
entire academic life. 

Instead the Bluestone tries to cover 
every school within the university. The 
College of Letters and Sciences is 
covered by Sociology 303, a Death and 
Dying class. 

Rather than cover a class for the 
School of Education and Human 
Services, the education building itself is 
featured. For the School of Fine Arts and 
Communication a look into the world of 
Communication internships is described 
in words and pictures. 

In addition to these articles, the 
summer Monticello archaelogy dig, and 
a four page look at registration, fall and 
spring — old and new, are covered for 
the first time. 

Guest speakers such as lulian Bond (tar 
left) give students outside class learning. 
One of the first challenges of classes is 
getting books (above) which Freshmen 
get around by a prepackaged plan. 
Communication video production 
students (top) get assigned "remotes" to 
add a little practice to their classes. 
Taking a break from lecture, David Fish 
(top right) turns toward the camera. 
Career Planning and Placement (above 
right) schedules interviews for students 
facing a final challenge of finding a job. 



Academics Divider 185 

Make Today Count 

"Death is a transition to another life. The 
importance of this life is to sei~ve a purpose. Death is 
necessary because if life went on forever, it would 
have no meaning or purpose." "I would prefer to 
die around the age of eighty- five; I want to die 
peacefully and suddenly in my sleep. I want to leave 
unfinished business because this means I have been 
working at something up until the day I die." 

The prospect of death becomes a realistic part of 
life to the class members of Sociology 303, "Death 
and Dying". Some assignments of the course are to 
set up a personal meaning of death, a preferred way 
of dying, and a eulogy. 

Dr. Cecil Bradfield involves the students in 
"active participation through class and small group 
discussion, role play, and a trip to a funeral home." 
The funeral home trip enables students to see the 
economic and business sides of the death process. 
The class takes a tour around the home to see the 
sample caskets, the body preparation room, and the 
crematorium. "I never realized exactly how 
complicated and expensive death can be according to 
our culture's norms," exclaimed one surprised 
student, "it is really unbelievable how much has to 
be decided and carried through." 

Speakers add special insights with their different 
viewpoints of death and dying. Examples are a 
clergyperson, a nurse, a crisis counselor, a therapist, 
and a funeral director. These professionals, as well 
as others, must deal with death on a daily basis. 
They have had beackground training and exposure 
to the meaning of death and the death-related 
setting. Speakers may also be invited that have been 
through death-related experiences or are terminal 
patients themselves, such as members of a group 

called "Make Today Count" for terminal patients 
and their families. 

Despite common misconceptions, the course 
material is not morbid or depressing. The open 
discussions allow the class to gain awareness and 
ease in sharing their opinions, beliefs, anxieties, and 

The course study covers all angles, from biological 
to religious to psychological. Four topics subdivide 
the text: the meaning of death, the process of dying, 
grief and bereavement, and caring relationships. 
Active discussions evolve around these topics and 
those of euthanasia, suicide, unexplamable deaths, 
and immortality. 

Two Senior students evaluated Sociology 303 by 
saying, "It added a whole new dimension to my 
life"; "the experiences help bring death and life into 
perspective." The classmates leave with a sense of 
learning something worthwhile about life and 
making today count. 

186 Death and Dying 

Death and Dying 187 

Digging for Credit 

While most students were either working or 
attending classes this summer, nineteen students 
ventured to Charlottesville for eight weeks on a 
fascinating archeological expedition at Thomas 
Jefferson's 5,000-acre plantation, Monticello. 

Under the supervision of Dr. Clarence Geier, the 
students set out to explore the Monticello site on 
attempts to recover artifacts or structures that might 
lead to a better plantation. In the process, each 
student expanded their anthropological knowledge by 
working at all areas in the excavation. 

Students from different areas participated in the 
project. There were Geologists, Biologists, history 
majors, and those who just wanted to experience 
something different. Geier believes that the annual 
expedition is "a traditionally positive experience" 
that is not onl\ academically rewarding, but socially 
rewarding as well. "The students work together and 
live together, and form very special and unique 

relationships," Geier pointed out. 

According to Geier, the excursion was definitely 
successful. The crew uncovered remains of structures 
and buildings that date back to Jefferson's time, 
including a honeymoon suite and a walkaway which 
connected to the main building. 

The course is held in conjunction with Thomas 
Jefferson Memorial Foundation, which helps 
interested participants with tuition costs. Usually, the 
group will set up camp near the expedition site, but 
since Monticello is close to Charlottesville, students 
lived at the University of Virginia. 

Geier expects to return to Monticello next summer 
with another group of students in hopes of 
continuing the valuable research and excavation. 
Once again, students can earn academic credit, and 
more importantly, gain practical experience in the 
field of anthropology. 

188 Archeology 


Archeology 189 


in General 

This is your mission. It is 2:55 and you are 
wading through tables filled with portions of 
"Porky" pig, or lows of black and white speckled 
rocks, or beakers of unidentifiable chemicals. You 
are in general studies 1-0-whatever science lab. If 
you do not hurry and finish your quiz, you will miss 
General Hospital. 

Do you honestly care if it is animal, vegetable, or 
mineral: ingeneous or sedimentary, organic or 
inorganic: mitochondria or vacuoles? Well, you 
better. If you finish by 3:00, you may run to the 
student union for your prize. If not. do not feel 
depressed and alone. Even single student on 
campus has been in your place and has stuggled 
through the sciences that the general studies requires. 
The Biology department alone canied 600 students 
in the first semester 100 and 105 lab classes. 

With over a thousand students per year working 
through one lab per week, the process should 
eventually become chaotic. Order survives in the 
Biology department because of the lab specialist. Ms. 
Emily Baxter. Her responsibilities along with those 
of the three other department technicians, are to 
coordinate labs and plan their content, manage 
student assistants, purchase and maintain the 
equipment and possibly teach. 

Mr. Jim Lehman, physics lab technician, admitted 
that many times he repairs "broken equipment that 
someone on the department hands me and says fix 
it" " He also tries tu modify anything that is 

inconvient. For example, he constructed a "Fail 
Safe" system for one computer that prevents the 
memory of that computer from being destroyed when 
the electricity goes off. 

New "Apple" computers have been purchased by 
the physics and chemistry departments. Mr. Thomas 
Gallaher, chemistry technician admitted, "the 
computers are helpful in labs, portable, and can 
even play 'space invader' games". Equipment has 
also been added in the geology department, 
including an atomic absorption machine and an 
x-ray defraction machine. These generally assist 
students in upper levels of geology. 

A majority of the daily activities of the technicians 
involve work with other staff members and graduate 
or upper level students. Each one of the technicians, 
however, comes in contact with the general student 
population through occasional teaching positions. 
Each of them continues to challenge general 
laboratory classes by changing and improving the 
labs each semester; each of them enjoys the wide 
variety of contacts they make with students, faculty, 
and administration. Ms. Kathy Frazier concluded, 
"The most positive part of my job is the contact with 
different people: the friendly atmosphere between the 
faculty and students." 

1 90 Laboratories 

Weekly Biology 105 labs often involve 
making slides (far top right) and examining 
them under the microscope (top center). 
Before a quiz, one student (bottom far 
right) reviews her notes. Chromosomal 
biology is displayed with the traits in corn 
(bottom center) that may be studied with the 
naked eye. Physics and Chemistry students 
spend the afternoon working with the 
computers (left). 

Laboratories 191 



school of t.:ie art! 
3nd c °mmuniMtjor 

Mawv o/ //if communication internships 
take place in the rooms of WMRA, the 
school's radio station (left). Inside, David 
Ahart (above) listens to a record playing 
on-the-air as he takes notes during his shift. 
Ted Swigerl (top), an intern, ana Mr. Jim 
Miskimen (right center), a faculty-staff 
member, speak with ease over the 
microphone during their turns in the booth. 
Later, two student members (top light and 
bottom far right) work their Sunday night 
radio program under the guidance oj 
Malcolm Taylor. Meanwhile, the audio 
behind the scenes of WMRA is checked by 
Ben Surratt (right). 

192 Communication Internships 

i I 

'I Desktops 

Initiative is the driving force behind attaining 
and completing any Radio-Television internship. 
This is, at least, the opinion of senior Ted Swigert, 
who has fulfilled four media-oriented, on-the-job 
training periods. It is Su'igert's belief, however, that 
the internship is only a small task, the difficulty 
arises when the interns are called on to do 
professional work. 

Peiformmg the duties from the level of newsroom 
"go-fer" to on-the-air broadcaster, Swigert 
summarizes his experiences as "challenging and 
exciting ... the opportunity to fulfill so many 
different positions in the media field, has been gpeat. 
I will never again get that kind of opportunity." 

The market is full of broadcasters and media 
people who would love to have experienced the 
working conditions that Swigert and a host of other 
students have enjoyed. The internships and the 
knowledge gained from them is the most sought-after 
experience an employer could ask for. 

Communication Internships 193 


August returnees (top far right) learn the 
technique for line-standing at Gibbons 
Dining Hall as well as Godwin during the 
fall registration. At the entrance of the 
gymnasium arena scheduling, the first stop 
after checking in « to scan the blackboard 
for cancelled classes (top right center). After 
the struggle in departmental lines, Tom 
Vance (topi and two others (right) stretch 
out on the plastic mat to check and sign 
their cards. This old system has its 
disadvantages; one confused co-ed (bottom 
far right) shows signs of disgust after 
struggling with what was left of open 

194 Registration 


It bordered on utter chaos and was contained only 
by the endless lines. In years past, this was the most 
appropriate description for registration. Tu'ice. 
maybe three times a year, students faced the 
frustrating task of scrounging for needed classes or 
ample substitutes. 

Modern technology has once again laid its hand 
of blessing on the problems of yesteryear. JMU, 
following in the footsteps of many other universities 
throughout the nation, finally instituted 
computerized registration. The long wait for 
organization and efficiency was over. The new 
system was a workable solution, much to the delight 
of all. 

This year, rather than sitting on the hard wood 
floor of Godwin Hall and scrambling through 
numerous forms and papers, students were treated 
with an orderly and quick process of sitting with a 
computer for about five minutes and having it spit 
out available classes. Students did not have to wait 
until Christmas to see what they got; a computer 
print-out offered students immediate material proof 
of classes they received. 

Registration 1 95 



Fourteen computers handled the complex task of 
catering to the 8000 + students that marched 
through the Campus Center ballroom for the two 

According to Dr. Faye Reuhush, Dean of 
Admissions and Records, the process went very well 
and gained much positive response from the 
students. "I went in, sat down, watched a lady 
punch a mess of buttons, and poof ! Two minutes 
later, I had next semester's schedule in my hand," 
exclaimed one student. 

Though freshmen and sophomores faced a few 
more problems because of lack of classes available, 
as long as the student had substitute schedules 
prepared, they came out with adequate schedules. 

The pain of registration may never be cured, but 
computer technology has certainly provided some 
relief in student efforts to handle the once 
frightening ordeal. 

196 Registration 

Upperdassmen prove that lines still exist 
(lop far left), but once inside, the wait for 
one of the few terminals (far left) is a fairly 
short one. Once at a terminal, Robin 
Cronmng (left) waits for the computer to 
approve her name and ID number before 
entering her preferred schedule. Conflicts 
and problems still exist for some students 
(left center and bottom left), but they are 
more easily spotted on a computer screen. 
Meanwhile, a triumphant Roland Fields 
exits (below right) obviously approving of 
the speedy new computer system. 

Registration 197 


Will Play 

Susan pours cookie mix all over her blouse. Tom 
pouts as he studies the remains of his "castle" made of 
blocks that Julie just walked through. Xo, this is not 
Anthony-Seeger. This is just one of the many 
classrooms in the Building of Education and 
Human Services where students transform into both 
children and teachers of children. 

The building itself was completed early in 1980 
and houses the department of Education, Speech 
Pathology and Audiology, and Library Science and 
Educational Media, along with several clinical 
components, arid classrooms. 

Several of the rooms on the third floor are utilized 
by English 101 and 102 classes or other 
departments that need the space. The second floor, 
however, specifically serves the department of 
Library Science and Educational Media. The 
Education Media Lab itself takes up most of the 
floorspace. The lab provides teaching majors, 
teachers, and general students with school materials 
to examine, production areas to prepare class 
assignments, and services for instructional 

Education majors themselves tend to live on the 
first floor of the building, where most of their classes 
are located. One Speech Pathology major explained, 
"It is like attending class in a one room schoolhouse; 
I have sat in the same seat of room 128 for at least 
three hours a day for the last two years!" Two 
particular rooms act as laboratory environments for 
future preschool and elementary teachers. Both oj 
the classes are specially designed with large cabinets, 
tables, and plenty oj open space. Room 103 contains 
ovens, stoves, and sinks to allow experimentation 
with developmentally oriented activities for the 
education of young children. The students test their 

198 Education Building 

Through a two-way mirror, obsen'ers may 
watch speech pathology therapy sessions; 
these provide a sendee to the community as 
well as tram students (far left top). The 
Education Media Lab (far left center) also 
provides semices by making sources 
available to Education majors that are not 
available in the library. Early Childhood 
majors Virginia Elliot and Karen Grande 
(bottom far left) try out the child-size 
painting equipment in room 103 and Jay ne 
Redelman (left) experiments with finger 
painting. Education majors in room 105 
(top right) also learn to teach measurement 
by trying out a lab themselves. In a Libraiy 
Science class, Mrs. Inez Ramsey (above) 
teaches through games during a Halloween 

skills and learn new ones they will later ask of their 
own pupils. Projects include blocks, cookies, job 
description boxes, and various arts and crafts. The 
second educational laboratory, room 105, is 
designed for the instruction of teaching methods 
related to language arts and mathematics. 

After learning the techniques of teaching on the 
first floor, some of the students put their knowledge 
to use in the clinic areas of the ground floor. The 
Child Development Center, Reading Center, and the 
Speech Pathology and Audiology clinic use the 
various facilities to engage their students in active 
session procedures. All of the lab experiences relate 
to the instructional technique and materials as well 
as to the diagnosis and remediation of reading, 
speech, and hearing problems. An average of fifty 
children per semester attend and learn from these 

The Education building is truly an open learning 
center for the entire campus. Handicap facilities 
such as the elevator, outdoor ramp, and door 
handles enable easy entry for all. The clinical and 
laboratory components from the child development, 
reading and speech pathology clinics to the sound 
proof booth units of audiology teach aspiring 
professionals techniques and serve the community. 

Dr. Charles W. Blair, department head of Early 
Childhood and Elementary Education summarized, 
"The new School of Education Building has 
provided in one location, facilities which are 
uniquely designed to support a variety of teacher 
education programs. The development of the facility 
has been beneficial to both students and faculty." 

Education Building 199 

Making commitments is necessary for 
the drive to excellence. With 
organizations the commitments cover an 
entire range of possibilities. On the next 
78 pages are 73 clubs and a look at the 
obligations they entail. 

The clubs cover a range of social, 
service, pre-professional, honoraries, 
sports, fine arts, government, education, 
publications, and the Greek system. 
Sponsored events by these different 
groups are as different as the groups 


Some group activities include water 
polo games, Catholic mass, music 
concerts, prospective freshmen tours, 
student senate meetings, candy apple 
sales, and holiday parties. Creek 
activities cover the kidnapping of Dr. 
Carrier for charity, canoe races, and the 
parade. The diversity of events can only 
contribute to the quality of the 

200 Organizations Divider 

Stratford Players. 


University Program 


Student Government 


Student Education 



The Breeze- 


Catholic Campus Ministry singers (iar 
left) contribute to the weekly mass 
services. Taking a break from rehearsals, 
the Dance Theater Modern Ensemble 
labovei poses for a group picture. 
Socializing takes on importance as six 
students (top left) get together for a 
meeting. Two iriends, Joanne Rediord 
and Emily Keely, take a break from 
group responsibilities to enjoy a night at 
Scottland Yard (topi. Alpha Sigma Alpha 
member and Student Government 
President, Lynn Tipton (above righti 
watches gridiron action. 


Organizations Divider 201 

DELTA SIGMA PI (center) — Front 
Row: John Carlo, Diane Hattendorf, 
Terry Crow. Vice President of 
Professional Activities, Janine Ritter, 
Wanda Bull. Back Row. Cindy Compton 
Secretary, Mark Monticelli, Treasurer; 
Ted Robey, Senior Vice President, Rick 
Hemsing, President, Paul Schiminger. 
Vice President of Pledge Education; 
Susan Ransom, Chancellor; David 
DeCatur. Historian. 

* * * * 


* * * * * 

Delta Sigma Pi is a professional business 
fraternity organized to foster the study of 
business in universities, encourage scholarship, 
offer social activity, and promote the association 
of students who share common interests and 
goals. The organization, open to all men and 
women in the School of Business, also promotes 
closer affiliation between the commercial world 
and students of commerce, and furthers a higher 
standard of commercial ethics and civic welfare 
of the community . Delta Sigma Pi strives to 
experience the best of both worlds — social and 
professional . 


The Data Processing Management association 
is a professional organization composed of 
students involved in the fields of Data 
Processing, Information Systems, and Computer 
Science. The Chapter encourages both 
educational and professional growth in these 
areas and strives for a close relationship with the 
business community . These goals are 
accomplished through field trips to local 
companies, speakers from within the Data 
Processing industry, programming contests, and 
business meetings. 

202 Delta Sigma Pi 

Social Enterprises 

DPMA students (above) define the 
computer room as "home" . Delta Sigma 
Pi members listen attentively (far top) to 
Matt Kerekes. Jeff Besnier. Dan 
Hancock, [far left) and Ketty Borges 
(inner left). 

DPMA — Front Row: Jeffrey Farnham. 
Michael Davis Second Row: Glenn 
Smith, Susan Walker. Steven 
Schweinhart, Terry Moran, Veronica 
Leitner, Reginald Mason. Skip Davis, 
jay Wilson, Tim Loverly, David Boleik, 
Donald Musselman . Third Row: Kevin 
Smith, Dwight Smith, Russell Byers, 
Cathy Lafleur, Morrie Marino, Mark 
Trent, Tom Grella, David White. Craig 
Jonson, Judy Morris. Joseph Spiro. Lee 

DPMA — Front Row: Robert Adams. 
Cill Pollard, Jon Erikson. Kevin 
Johnson Second Row: Gigi Gullickson. 
Joan Cannady, Dorothy Laffey. Vicky 
Faust. Jan Kosciuszko. Betty Burgess, 
Mimi Huling. Third Row: Julie Davis, 
Tammy Hotloway, Deborah Ahalt. 
Kimberty Xewman, Sarah Parker, 
Secretary, Brad Pruett, President: Tracy 
Kelly, Renee Jackson, Tom Hazzard. 
Gary Giarrusso, Tom Larson, Back Row: 
Beth Wood, Donna Zuskin, Patsy 
Jennings, Linda Boyce, Donna Yates, 
Treasurer, Mary Ann Doss. Karen 
Bancroft, Vice President, Janice Hanula, 
Communications Chairman, Jan Glover, 
Membership Chairman: Beth Martin, 
Social Chairman: Laurie Hall, Denise 
Baugher, Advisor, Stacey Albritton, Ann 
Gray, Betty Myers. 

DPMA 203 


Meg Graham and Bonnie Parlier (bottom 
right) celebrate Halloween at a PBL 
party. One weekend finds Stewart 
Rowley rolling Norma LaRocque (far 
right) for Greek wheelchair races. 
During the week HRM members (top 
right) take a coffee break after working 
a hectic lunch hour at Hillcrest. 

PHI CHI THETA (center right) — Front 
Row: Teri Verjinski, Maribeth Daley, 
Carol Zirkle. Second Row; Norma 
Larocque, Treasurer; Donna Rabil. 
Corresponding Secretary; Robin Bell. 
Elizabeth Parsons, Kerin Tedder, Jennie 
Harrington, Recording Secretary; Lynne 
Gould, Jennifer Snider, Patty Soboleski, 
Vice President. Back Row: Steve Weaver. 
Patricia Murphy, Ann Gray, Kathy 
O'Brien, Doug Corey, T Shuck, Greg 
Naylor, David White. Stewart Rawley, 
President; Nancy Jones, Sherrie Jones. 

HRM CLUB (far top right) — Front 
Row: Mark R. Gleason, President; Nancy 
Bonnafe, Historian, John Cario, 
Secretary. Second Row; Stephanie 
Gockley, Peter Ledennan, David Leap, 
Kent DeVantier, IFSEA President; 
Ghana Hopkins, Janice Cotter. Third 
Row: Heidi Sushereba, Fund Raising 
Chairman, Martha Sheaban, Sylvia 
Gros. Not Pictured: Kevin Early, 
Treasurer; Mr Jeffrey Fernstein, 

PHI BETA LAAJBDA (above) — Front 
Row; Bill Kvetkas, Robert Daly. 
Vice-President, Paula Pitt. Reporter; Pam 
Hogg, J David Harvey, Stephen 
Weaver, Donna Rabil. Pam Nehcr, Scott 
Grimard. Kelly Curry, Co-Chairman 
MOD; Anita Sutton, Steve Byrum, Tim 
Branner, Parliamentarian, Meg Graham. 
Reporter. Second Row: Sandy 
Bradshaw. Diane Tobias, Tricia Phillips. 
Mike Blevins. Chairman Finance 
Committee; Vicky Faust, Sue 
Kazmierczak. Bob Adams, K.C. 
Wakefield, Sajan Thomas, State PBL 
President; Greg Dawson. Jeff Carlton. 
Third Row: Janis Putlen. Maureen Kelly. 
Kenneth Anderson. Suzanne Byrnes. 
Teresa Foltz, Co-Chainnan MOD, Laura 
Speed, Nancy Sackett, Julie Davis. 
Debra Newton. Karen Bancroft, 
Program Conun Chair, James 
Lagergren, Anita Holmes. Ben Garrett. 
Program Co-Comm . Chair; Deborah 
Ahalt . Back Row: David Caldwell, Social 
Comm.; Rick Brehm. Historian, Dawn 
Goode, Historian; Mark J . Stevenson, 
Suzanne Gapcynski, Treasurer; Karen 
Volk, Marshall Hopkins. Karen 
Baltimore. Bonnie Parlier. President 
Velvet y. Claud. 

204 Hotel-Restaurant. Phi Beta Ijxmhda. Phi Chi Theta 

The Hotel/Restaurant Management Club 
holds annual functions that broaden members' 
interests in the hospitality industry and the 
community . Members arrange fund raisers, 
participate in field trips and service projects 
throughout the year, and offer the chance to 
gain training in the hotel field. Many students 
also participate in the International Food 
Service Executives Association and the Hotel 
Sales Management Association . 

Phi Chi Theta is a national professional 
business fraternity for the promotion of higher 
business education and opportunity for men and 
women. Since its establishment in 1924, the 
fraternity has been an organization where 
students of similar goals and interest could 
come together to learn about one another as 
well as a future in business. Through various 
activities such as socials, tours, and guest 
speakers, the organization attempts to take 
their place in the business environment . 

Phi Beta Lambda is a national organization 
for all college students enrolled in business 
programs. The Gamma Lambda Chapter at 
JMU consists of 210 members. The main 
objective of the organization is to develop 
strong, aggressive business leadership skills in 
its members and promote self-confidence so 
that these future businessmen and women may 
participate more effectively in the business 
community life of which they are soon to be an 
integral part. Activities include featured guest 
speakers at meetings, occasional tours of 
business establishments, state and national 
PBL Leadership Conferences, competitions, 
and workshops . 

Phi Chi Theta. Phi Beta Lambda. Hotel-Restaurant 205 

The membership of the Accounting Honor 
Society consists of all interested accounting 
majors who have earned a 3.25 average in at 
least 12 hours of accounting courses and a 3.1 
cumulative GPA. The two main purposes of the 
Society are to cultivate a sense of responsibility 
and service in its members, and to provide 
opportunities for association between its 
members and practicing accountants . This year 
the Society conducted a number of professional 
programs and activities with public accounting 
firms and major corporations interested in hiring 
accounting graduates. Also, the Society 
participates in the VITA Program in which club 
members contributed volunteer income tax 
assistance to low income individuals and 

Sigma Phi Lambda is a campus-wide honor 
society which is open to all majors who maintain 
a cumulative G.P.A. of at least 3.25. The society 
represents Scholarship, Fellowship, and 
Leadership, and the purpose of this organization 
is to promote and maintain scholarship among 
students and to provide social experience for the 
group . 

This year, Sigma Phi Lambda will undertake 
several service projects involving the students, 
faculty and community . Examples of such 
activities are a food drive for the needy, tutoring 
services for students, and hosting a faculty nine 
and cheese party. 

It is the philosophy of Sigma Phi Lambda that 
the honor society should provide services to the 
needy, improve university relations wherever 
possible, and to satisfy the needs and wants of its 

Omicron Delta Kappa was founded at 
Washington and Lee University on December 3, 
1914. It continued to expand through the years, 
and on May 4. 1976, the Madison College 
Leadership Society officially became the 147th 
Circle in ODK. 

The purpose of ODK is threefold: First, to 
recognize those who have attained a high 
standard of excellence in collegiate activities and 
to inspire others to strive for conspicuous 
attainment along similar lines. Second, to bring 
together the most representative students in all 
phases of collegiate life and thus to create an 
organization which will help to mold the 
sentiment of the institution on questions of local 
and collegiate interest. Third, to bring together 
members of the faculty and student body oj the 
institution on a basis of mutual interest and 

Omicron Delta Kappa places emphasis upon 
development of the whole person, both as a 
present member of his college community and as 
a prospective contributor to a better society. 

206 Accounting Honor Society. Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Phi Ijimlxla 

OFFICERS (bottom left) — Front Row: 
Debbie Axtell, Suzanne Gapcynski, 
Diane Reichert, Nora Newton, Kim 
Yowell. Back Row: Dr. Joe Hollis, 
Faculty Advisor; Scott Cleekley. 
President, Dr Merc Wingfield. Faculty 


(bottom right) — Front row. Rosemary 
Brcithaust. Gregory Parker. Kemberly 
Smith. John Huffier. Second Row 
Lauren Anderson. Donna Yates. Janet 
Coins, Sue Ruckle, Suzanne. 
Gapeyneski. Secretary; Kim Yowell, 
Alumni Chairman; Nora Newton, Vice 
President; Barry Beach, Judy Morris, 
Rick Brehm, Donna Cestaro. Back Row 
Catherine Jones, Susan Ransom. Shelli 
Clem. Lauren Morrison. Tammy 
Belfield, Hank Heath, Debbie Axtell, 
Vice President for Recruiting; Scott 
Cleekley. President: Diane Heichert, 
Treasurer; Ted Colna. Timothy Pease, 
Mark Kleifges. Wanda Hosier. Kristy 
Moran. Joe Hollis. Men Wingfield. 

ttreme far 
C Bell. 

tup left I — Front Row: Janice C . 
Mark Dertzbaugh. President. Roberta 
Barker Back Row: Glenn W. Forman. 
Vice-President. Doug Schneebeck. 

Mark Derzhaugh (left) looks over 
information on perspective Omicron 
Delta Kappa members. 

SIGMA PHI LAMBDA (center) — Front 
Row: Leslie Flanery. Dawn Bonham. 
Debbie Overacre . Second Row Beth 
Anne Neff. Fidel Ligsay. David Law. 
Lynne Wright, Janis Pullen. Sandra 
Stealey. Anita Pippin, Melvin Clarke. 
Third Row: Laura Speed. Dwight Smith. 
Patricia Kelley, Lisa Lanthier, Parti 
Hamburg, Secretary; Lynn Jarvis. 
Treasurer. Kathleen Harrigan. Reporter; 
Carol J VanDvrveer. Reporter, Karen 
Bancroft, Vicky T Blann. Alan C. 
Saunders. Fourth Row Paula Pitt. Sarah 
Srjipp, Teresa Foltz. Back Row: Annette 
Graham, Bonnie Vining, Diane Dunn. 
Grade Armstrong. Lisa Troutman. Julie 

Bennett, Dawn Goode. Chairman 
Program Comm.; Deborah Polen. Sajan 
K Thomas, President, Andrew Reese. 
Vice-President; Kelly DeKleine, Gabriel 
Banfi, Diane M Tobias; Carol Rene 
Wright Sue Kazmierczak. Cheryl 
Wright. Bonnie Bowman. 

H ^ft _^HH_j "i 

1 H I* 


i^ 3 ^ ' w>s 

Bound to Books 

Accounting Honor Society, Omicron Delta Kappa. Signui Phi Lambda 207 

Eta Sigma Gamma is the national 
health-science honorary organization . 
Membership consists of health-science majors, 
alio involve themselves in service projects and 
social activities such as Physical Fitness Week, 
which is planned and implemented by club 
members. Other activities include Superperson 
Week, conducting assemblies for the Multiple 
Sclerosis Read-a-Thon, and administering the 
Health-Style self test. 


* * * * 


The Mercury Club consists of Physical 
Education, Recreation and Sports Management 
Majors. The purpose of the organization is to 
help develop competence and a sense of identity 
for prospective professionals in their respective 
areas of concentration. Activities throughout the 
year include monthly meetings, timing for the 
Valley Day Woodchopper's Contest, officiating 
for the Autumn Games, University Farm picnic. 
VAHPERD convention and Master Cult Day. In 
addition, the Mercury Club sponsors a 
Suim-a-thon to benefit Special Olympics and a 
Jump Rope-a-thon to benefit the Heart Fund 
during the spring semester. The final meeting is 
a formal banquet for all members and faculty . 



Pi Sigma Alpha is the national political honor 
society whose main purpose is to provide 
recognition for outstanding achievement in the 
study of political science. Any student with a 
minimum of 10 semester hours in political 
science, a minimum average of 3.0 in political 
science, and a cumulative average placing him in 
the top-third of his class is eligible for 
membership in the society. 

Activities of the organization include guests 
who speak on topics of current political interest, 
symposiums, service activities, and an initiation 
banquet for new members in the Spring. 



Kappa Delta Pi is a national educational honor 
society which represents "knowledge, truth, and 
power — words fraught witli the whole meaning 
of the educational ideal. It is open to all majors 
in education with a 3.25 overall average and a 
3.4 average in their major. The organization 
sponsers speakers for both its members as well as 
other education majors on campus. For the past 
two years an apple polishing luncheon has been 
held on campus so students and professors in 
education have an opportunity to converse on a 
social basis. Also each year a senior breakfast is 
held in honor of that years graduates. Students 
of the organization also represent James Madison 
University in the national and regional 
conventions held each year by presenting 
workshops and learning more about Kappa Delta 

208 Eta Sigma Gamma. Kappa Delta Pi. Mercury. Pi Sigma Alpha 

Healthy Ideas 

MERC CRY CLUB (center left)— Front 
Row: \oel Deskins. Karen Adams, 
Joanne Alston, Richard Dickerson, Susan 
Broaddus. Second Row: Clayton 
Ingersoll, Karin Van Duyse, Rebecca 
Garber, Michael Peterson. President 
Elect; Sue Cumpston, Treasurer; Doug 
Ponton, Co-Chairman Sports 
Management, Jane Bosuell. Sally Sayre. 
Al Fristina. Back Rou: Debra Adams. 
Cheryl Clary. Karin Thielhorn. Karen 
Thomas, Cathy Staples. Toni Grainer. 
Secondary Co-Chariperson. Marilyn 
Reynolds, Elementary Co-Chair/ierson; 
Mary Ann Brubaker. Secretary. Cheryl 
Kenyan. Secretary; Kim Brounley. Due 
Noon, Lori May. Heidi Rogers. Terry 

K\PPA DELTA PI (far center left) — 
Front Row: Kimberly Waters, Ann 
banning, Leslie McArthur, LeeAnn 
Richardson, Clarisa Vazquez. Second 
Rote: Claudia Nemeth, Lorraine 
Burdette, Pam Rohrbaugh. Xaney Polin, 
Mary Rosenberger, Michelle DeYoung, 
Beth Bunsa, Cindy Miller. Mary 
Drumeller Back Row: Steveti Fairchild. 
Advisor; lngrid Mostrom, Historian; 
Linda Higgs. Vice President; Sarah 
Snapp. Recording Secretary; Valerie 
Hodges. President. Roberta Barker. Vice 
President; Lynne Wright. Vice President. 
Debbie Polen. Corresponding Secretary. 

During Physical Fitness week. Eta Sigma 
Gamma members, Cindy Byrd and Lucy 
Traynham (above), provided various 
health services, such as this Blood 
Pressure demonstration Engaging in 
another aspect of health, two 
participants {jar top left) talk over their 
course strategy as they walk to the start 
of the Mercury Club Eun Run. 

PI SIGMA ALPHA {far bottom left) — 
Front Row. Janine Gray. Kim Stewart. 
Alan C . Saunders, Janice C . Bell. 
Second Row: Mary Etta McDaniel. 
Katherine Leigh Anderson. Parti 
Hamburg. President. Cheryl Wright. 
Secretary; Vicky Blann. Kathleen 
Harrigan. Patricia Kelley. Toni Boggess, 
Back Row: Tina Snapp. Dawn Bonluim, 
Sally Rennie, Frank Fleming. Treasurer; 
David Parker, Vice-President; James M. 
Sloman. Debbie Christensen. Germaine 
Simpson. Mark Dowd. 

ETA SIGMA GAMMA (bottom left) — 
Front Row: Tamara Dempsey. Sandy 
Broun. Mary Susan Joy. Vickie Burrow. 
Second Row: Elaine Jones. Beth 
Lippard. Patty Fallon. Judy 
Baumgardner. Mary Ellen Euen. John 
McMullen Back Row: Linda Borsellino. 
Dr. Steve Stewart. Faculty Advisor; 
Cindy Byrd. Secretary; Sarah Wingfield. 
President. Lucy Traynham. Vice 
President. Laurie Saunders. Historian. 
Heidi Leighton . 

Pi Signui Alpha. Mercury. Kappa Delta Pi, Eta Sigma Gamma 


"In Recognition Of . . . 

Lois Miller (far top right) prepares to 
read the minutes from the last meeting of 
Phi Omicron Tau, as member Becky 
Young /right) explains some important 
Home Economics concepts to fellow 

MORTAR BOARD (center) — Front 
Row: Kim Smith, Vice-President; Doug 
Schneebeck, Second Row: Holly Dvorak. 
Ray DeArmitt, Janice C . Bell, Debbie 
Moyer, Historian; Stephanie Kirk, Ehren 
Green, Secretary. Debbie Polen. Patti 
Bennett, Back Row: Steven Fairchild, 
Advisor; Leanne Farrar, Donald ] . 
Lazas, David Callan, Thomas C . Grella, 
President; Franklin E. Fleming. Steven 
M. Doyle, James L. Windsor. Kimberly 
S. Miller, Treasurer; Cathryn I. Mitchel. 

PHI OMICRON TAU (far bottom left) — 
Front Row: Janet E. Rutherford. Donna 
F. Irby, Becky Young, Donna Mathias, 
Second Vice-President; Second Row: Ann 
Lutz, 1st Vice-President; Molly Crinies, 
President, Linda Maynard, Secretary; 
Back Row: Karen Weinig, Debbie 
Snyder, Historian. 

BETA BETA BETA (far bottom right) — 
Front Row: Shelley Smith, Publicity 
Chairman; Doreen DcGraaff, Kay 
Foster. Jolee Stephens. Nancy Petroff. 
Second Row: David Rogowski. John 
McGee. Jim Voeller. Brenda Young. 
Andrea Grandin. Steven Krause, Jon 
Wilson, Kevin Harbourne. Co-President . 
Back Row: Cathy Cannon, Patsy 
Jennings, Deanna Ward, Historian. 
Joseph Mares. Vice President; Francis 
Farrell. President. Mark Dertzbaugh. 
Treasurer; Connie Palmer. Secretary; 
Elwood Fisher. Advisor; Kathy 
Fitzgerald. David Rizzo . 

210 Beta Beta Beta, Mortar Board. Phi Omicron Tau 

Mortar Board is a national honor society 
which recognizes seniors who have shown 
outstanding scholastic achievement and have 
participated in a wide variety of campus and 
community activities. The group helps in Logan's 
Run and the SGA boohsale . 



Phi Omicron Tau is a Home Economics 
Honorary which aims to promote scholarship in 

Home Economics, foster creative leadership, 
review new research work in Home Economics, 
and teach the ideal of service as the basis oj all 
worthy enterprise . 

This year's theme focused on "Broadening the 
Scope of Home Economics ." Speakers include 
home economists in such diverse fields as home 
health care, custom tailoring, consumer 
realtions. and work with the handicapped . 


Beta Beta Beta is a national Biological Honor 
Society for Biology majors and minors who have 
attained a level of superior scholastic 
achievement . The organization is open to both 
students and faculty . 

The purpose of Beta Beta Beta is to encourage 
high scholarship in the field of biology . Active 
membership is reserved for those who have 
achieved superior academic records in the life 
sciences. Associate membership is open to all 
those who are interested in biology. The Psi Beta 
chapter meets every month for programs on 
current topics in biology. The club also strives to 
promote research in the life sciences. 

In addition to academic pursuits, the 
organization plans and conducts many social 
activities including field trips, parties, and 
camping trips. 

Beta Beta Beta, Mortar Board. Phi Omicron Tau 211 

In Tuned 

SIGMA ALPHA IOTA (far center right) 
— Front Row: Phyllis Dahlgren, 
Christine Thuot. Ingrid Mostrom, 
Chaplain; Susan Hollans. President, 
Sheba Lawhorne . Vice-President; Alice 
L Higgins, Connie Stevens. Back Rote; 
Barb Hoffman, Sargeant at Arms; Laurie 
Weiser, Lauren Whiteman. Leigh Ann 
White, Treasurer; Tamara Bishop, Delite 
Ackels, Corresponding Secretary; Caren 
Radford, Pamela]. Moore, Selina 

Doug Stark watches John Hooper use the 
"head-directing" approach I right). Phi 
Mu Alpha Sinfonia begins the annual 
Homecoming game singing "The Star 
Spangled Banner." {below > Michael ]. 
Davis receives an award (far top right! 
from Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. 

bottoml — Front Row; Brian Sachlis, 
Alumni Secretary; Charles King. Vice 
President; Torn Silliman. Treasurer; 
David Chamblee. Recording Secretary, 
Doug Stark, Historian; John Sherman, 
Corresponding Secretary. John Hooper. 
President. Second Row: Tom Johnson, 
Bill Jones, Chris Jackson. George 
Cather, Bill Kilhan Third Row: David 
Law. Bob Walton, George Ference. 
Butch Taylor, Chuck Pickeral, Jonathan 
Parrish. Back Row: Kenneth Meisinger. 
President; Chris Magee. Ricky Crawley. 

• ■ . i 

9^9 ^^B *4fl 


^^^ ^^i 




r J| 

212 Phi Mu Alpha. Sigma Alpha lota 

Sigma Alpha Iota, an international academic 
fraternitij for women in the field of music, 
promotes the highest levels of a musical 
education through the bonds of sisterhood . On 
the international level, the Gamma Iota chapter 
recently contributed $200 to support a project of 
musical growth in under-developed countries. A 
national project which the chapter has 
undertaken is Bold Notes — a system of music 
enlargement for the partially blind. Community 
service is also important within the fraternity . 
One such service is the provision of 
transportation, enabling many senior citizens to 
enjoy on-campus musical events. Amidst all this, 
several activities are scheduled for social 
interaction such as a Departmental Homecoming 
Float. In addition to this, an award was received 
for their donation to the People-to-People project 
at their National Convention. Sigma Alpha Iota 
maintains as its primary purpose the personal 
and professional development of its members, 
and welcomes to the sisterhood all women who 
share this idea. 

Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Men's Professional 
Music Fraternity was founded in 1898 with the 
intent of promoting brotherhood, musicianship, 
character, and the performance of music. The 
Gamma Alpha Chapter has the distinguished 
privilege to serve the entire Shenandoah Basin 
by providing free and low cost performances, 
workshops, and lectures to both on and off 
campus assemblies . Gamma Alpha is the most 
esteemed Chapter of Sinfonia in its region, 
receiving every possible commendation and 
citation of merit from Sinfonia's National Offices. 

Gamma Alpha sponsors several groups 
available for public performance, including a 
Barbershop Quartet, Saxophone Quintet, Brass 
Quintet, and a 30 voice Mens Chorale. This is in 
addition to the leadership contributions 
individual Sinfonians make in all University 
Ensembles, and ushering responsibility provided 
as a free service to the Music Department . 







Phi Mu Alpha. Sigma Alpha Iota 213 

Stratford players is the student organization 
which finances the dramatic productions on 
campus. It is run by theater students, with Dr. 
Tom King serving as the faculty advisor. 
Stratford players is however, open to anyone 
interested in theater. 

This year, Stratford produced such shows as: 
Momentum, Chapter Two, Expectations, and 

generate interest in theater arts by such projects 
as movement and mime workshops, audition 
technique workshops and musical theater 
workshops . In addition, they have sponsored 
various shows in the American College Theatre 
Festival: Pendragon Institute, Punch Henry's 
Jazz Funeral and Momentum. They work for the 
enrichment of theater arts, and simultaneously 

*••••••••••••••••••••••*••••*••••********** ***^ 




••• ••••••**••••••••••••••••••••••••••• ••••••*•••••••••••••••••••••••••••• * 

Bad Habits. The Summer Dinner Theater is also offer entertainment and enjoyment for the 

a Stratford project. The players strive to students and community with their productions . 

Realistic Fantasies 

Stratford Players 

t •••••••*••••••••••••••••••••••••••• *•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• **** 

Long and creative rehearsals make a 
successful plan realistic, Liz Sharrock 
and Blair Holmes (below) show their 
emotions during rehearsal for 
Shakespeare's Midsummer Night's 
Dream." Another successful play was 
"Wail Until Dark (bottom left), which 
was held last spring. Debbie Laumund 
[far bottom left) shares time with one of 
Dracuta's relatives during autumn 
recruitment held on Godwin field. Of 
course, before any production begins, 
makeup must be applied perfectly as 
done by Susan Burrell (far top left). The 
final outcome of all the makeup, 
costumes, and rehearsals was illustrated 
by the splendid perfornuince of Mark 
Jordan Legan and Susan Buonincontri 
(left) in Seil Simon's "Chapter Two." 

far left) — Front Row: Wendy McXeny, 
Allison Inconstant, Robin Siegel. Second 
Row: Tod Williams, Debbie Laumand, 
Carol Wright, Cindy Leach. Third Row. 
Kathleen Paruin, Doug Munuiw. Susan 
Burrell, Mike Mannarino. Back Row: Joe 
Fuqua, Bruce Taylor, Liz Sharrock. 






















Step By 


A duo (top far right) practices an 
American dance for a performance . By 
starting out slowly, two folk dance 
students (far bottom right) learn to 
polka. Donna Robinson and her partner 
(far center right) demonstrate steps to a 
big circle folk dance. Four members of 
the ensemble (below right) prominade 
during the "Polka Qiiaidrillc ." Jon Perry 
and Cindy Maclntire demonstrate 
perfect form for Jeff Carver ( right I . 

MODERN ENSEMBLE (top) — Front 
Row: Jay Tramel. Cheryl Gaskill. Ijiretta 
Cantow. Second Rote: Jan Kennedy. 
Barb Shufclt, Jonnic Fry. Demise 
Arenth. Laura Robin Third Row: Joe 
Fugue, David Ilott. Kriss Senkowski. 
Cheryl Shane. Kate Trammell. Diana 
Zalos. Fourth Row: Stacy Polatt. Amy 
Williams. Thorn Neblitt. Eillein Snyder. 
Nancy Sedgwick. Debbie Supinski. Back 
Row: Terry Robinson. Jim Jenkins. Van 
Saws . 

ENSEMBLE (far right) — Front Row: 
Stephen Hargreaves . Second Row: Nancy 
O' Flaherty, Karen Jones. Shari Clark, 
Vernnese Spencer. Robin Gordon. 
Jennifer Dieste. Pam lloffler. 
Ed Connolly. Donee Robinson. Scott 
Chapman. Third Row Kathy Shihda, 
Jim Jenkins. Cindy Marshall. Jon Perry, 
Cyndi Mclntire. Beverly Keller, Leslie 
Lovctt. Laurie Deitz. Karen Bankard, 
Shirley Waxman. Back Row: Stacy 
Lovett, Ed Howard, Director, Sherry 
Gunnelson, Shawn Dechan. Clint Butler. 
Jay Mervine. Jeff Carver. Mike Spinar, 
Linda Peffley, Dr. Earlynn J . Miller, 
Company Director. 

216 Dance Theater 





* * * * 


Dance Theater is a company composed of the 
Folk and Modern Ensembles which draw from 
the dance idioms of modern, folk, tap, jazz. 
ballet, ballroom, ethnic, and mime. Each 
ensemble produces dance concerts on campus 
and accepts several engagements each semester 
in communities, schools, and colleges throughout 
the region. A guest choreographer's series brings 
dance artists to campus to work directly with 
members of the Dance Theater. Students and 
Faculty are actively involved in research, 
choreography of new works, and reconstruction 
of dance masterpieces from notated scores. 



The Commuter Student Committee is an active 
service organization which seeks to solve 
problems relating to commuters . Governed by an 
executive board consisting of SGA off-campus 
senators and work group coordinators, they 
sponsor activities to involve commuters in 
campus events, publish a bimonthly newsletter 
and maintain an office in Warren University 
Union . With an always open mind and concerned 
attitude the CSC strives to keep the University 
Administration constantly aware of problems 
confronting commuters. 

The Service Co-op functions to encourage and 
facilitate volunteer service activities on campus 
and in the community . It helps individuals, 
clubs, organizations, fraternities, and sororities 
locate volunteer work or service projects in the 
community, and receives information from a 
wide variety of service agencies concerning 
needed student help. The Co-op also helps 
groups on carnpus advertise upcoming service 
events through the Breeze and their bulletin 
board. The Co-op s goals are to provide a 
stepping stone for students trying to meet those 



Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. was founded 
at Howard University in 1913 with 22 members. 
This international public service organization has 
grown into its present membership of over 
100,000 members. The principles upon which 
Delta was founded are scholarship, character, 
and service, de-emphasizing the social side of 
sorority life. The thrust of Delta's program 
center around the Five Point Program: 
Educational, Economic Development , Housing 
and Urban Development, and Mental Health . In 
1971, the Iota Alpha Chapter of Delta Sigma 
Theta was chartered and since has been 
dedicated to the implementation of numerous 
service projects for community, campus, and 
area groups. 

218 Service Co-Op, Delta Sigma Theta. CSC 

Matt Theado i left I gets the latest news to 
write "Scooter Sews" Mike Ariz [jar top 
left} gets invaded by commuters when 
"Scooter Sews" arrives. At Godwin, 
Delta Sigma Theta (far bottom left* show 
their Greek letters. 

JMU SERVICE CO-OP i above* — Front 
Row: Susan Goodwin, Coordinator; 
Sharon Cox. Asst. Coordinator. Back 
Row: Loretta Bryant. Treasurer. Sot 
Pictured: Lois Vrick, Secretary. 

DELTA SIGMA THETA (above left} — 
Front Row: Ina Spells. Second Vice 
President; Valerie Hill, Secretary. Beryl 
Bacon. Social Action Representative. 
Back Row: Bonnie Bowman. Treasurer. 
Projects Chairman; Amelia Terrell. 
President. Velma Campbell. First Vice 
President . 


(far center I — Front Row: Sajan 
Thomas. Mike Ells, Jeff Lauskey. 
Charles LeSauvage. Curtis Moore. 
Second Row: Kim Brooks. Bob Ebaugh. 
Debbie Swartley, Mark Forseth. Robert 
Vaughn. Jonathon Lamb, Larry Heath, 
Gary Rogers. Back Row: Mike Ariz. Kim 
Scott. Matt Theado. Sot Pictured: Seal 

Service Co-Op, Delta Sigma Theta. CSC 219 

S.1.A members give guided tours of 
campus to perspective students and their 
parents (center). AKA smiles (below) 
entice people to buy candy apples. Carol 
Vanderveer (far bottom right I publicizes 
SAA through program sales. Audrey 
Anderson (extreme far bottom right I 
joins the gala of the Homecoming 

topi — Front Row: Judy Ronan. Lisa 
Lorusso, President. Elisa Reeves. Second 
Row: Beth Welch. Kathy Huston. Beth 
Boozer. Back Row. Suzanne Ford. 
Marian Diamond, Jackie Bernhardt, 
Kathy Kretzer, Secretary: Heather 
Hilliard, Treasurer. Susan Goodwin. 

ALPHA K\PPA ALPHA (far center) — 
Front Row: La Scienya Jackson. Ivy Leaf 
Reporter: Audrey Anderson. Vice 
President: Anita Pippin. Historian: 
Lynda Poole, Parliamentarian. Cynthia 
Mitchell. Assistant Secretary Back Row: 
Angela Barclift, President: Yolanda 
Morgan, Treasurer; Anita Holmes. 
Corresponding Secretary. Xot Pictured 
Karen Smith. Recording Secretary. 


(above right) — Front Row: Dave 
Callan. 2nd Vice-President. Elisabeth 
Bahgert. Janie Draper. Kim Smith. 
Treasurer; Julie Gallagher, Secretary; 
Bobbi Arduini, Tom Grella. President. 
Second Row; Karen Volk, Kathy 
Lorimer. Amy Shafer. Susan Beasley. 
Pam Herlean. 3rd Vice-President; Heidi 
Leighton, Sue Bandou. Lynne Gould. 
Myrt Bowry. Xancy Jones. Brenda Stay. 
Back Row: Steven M Mills, Sandy 
Bradshaw. Sandra Rock, Cathy Lucas, 
Linda Hipp. Maureen Xatey. Kerin J . 
Tedder. Susan Belsha. Jenny Bond, 
Theresa Conway, Cathy Swift. 
Donnajean Sayre. Carol VanDerveer, 
Ann Cockrell, Tom Watkins. Advisor; 
Suzanne Garst, 3rd Vice-President . 

220 AKA, SAA. S 

Service Aces 

The Social Work Organization (SWO) exists to 
maintain open lines of communication between 
social work majors and faculty , to render 
services to the community, and to provide 
opportunities for learning about human needs 
and services. Members of SWO are represented 
on the Social Work Advisory Board, serving 
alongside a wide variety of Social Service 
professionals . Volunteer work has included 
regular visits to Western State Hospital, the 
Pediatrics Ward of Rockingham Memorial 
Hospital, working on blood and organ donor 
drives, and various fund-raising activities for 
local social services. 


* * * * 

The Student Alumni Association (SAA) is a 
service organization in which students serve 
students — past, present and future . SAA 
members are in charge of annual Homecoming 
activities, senior seminars, alumni relations, 
guided campus tours, and program sales at 
sporting events. 

As Alumni Relations workers, SAA members 
worked at receptions and dinners sponsored by 
the Alumni Association, and offered daily 
campus tours for prospective students and their 
parents. SAA continues to expand and increase 
efforts to better serve the university. 

The Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority, was founded 
at Howard University in Washington D.C . in 
1908. The Lambda Chi chapter was chartered in 
1978. This international organization initiated 
the movement of Greek letter sororities among 
black women in America, and encourages high 
moral and ethical character, academic excellence, 
and service to humanity. Beginning with sixteen 
women, the sorority's membership has grown to 
over 80,000 nationwide . 

The Lambda Chi Chapter ofAKA has 
participated in blood donor drives. Student 
Activities Night, and Homecoming Activities. 
Lambda Chi has worked booths at Spring Fever, 
held Halloween parties for children, and adopted 
needy families in the Harrisonburg area. The 
chapter also annually sponsors the Martin 
Luther King clothing drive. 

AKA, SAA, SWO 222 

The Sociology Club is a rapidly growing 
organization, which is only in its third year of 
existence. Students interested in this field are 
provided opportunities for discussion with other 
students and faculty members. The club sponsors 
guest speakers, parties, dances, bake sales, and 
is currently investigating a variety of community 
service projects to participate in. 

Circle K is an active club emphasing 
leadership development of its members through 
service to others. The current Circle K 
International theme is "Together for Tomorrow." 
The three major emphasis areas for service are 
the elderly, the teenager, and the handicapped . 
Projects have included exercise and educational 
programs at nursing homes, outing for 
underpriviliged children, fundraisers for 
Multiple Sclerosis, Muscular Dystrophy, and 
others. This year K-Family projects were 
initiated with local Key Clubs and Kiwanians 
Clubs. Circle K — a total organization building 
a better tomorrow by action today. 


The Black Student Alliance (BSA) is a unified 
group of students that articulates and expresses 
the ideah, interests and concerns of black 
students on campus and throughout the 
Harrisonburg community . The organization seeks 
to meet these goals through various activities, 
projects and programs. Among these are 
community projects, donations, adoption 
programs, black student scholarship fund, social 
functions and cultural awareness projects. Each 
year the Black Student Alliance sponsors Black 
Emphasis Month during which black students 
participate in a major play and bring speakers to 
campus. Membership is open to all students. 


222 Black Student Alliance, Circle K, Sociology Club 

SOCIOLOGY CLUB (far bottom left) — 
Front Row: Leigh Hutchings, Secretary: 
Dawn Marsh, Vice-President: Stephanie 
Cockley, Bonnie Jean Wickhan, Student 
Representative to the Sociology Program 
Comm.: Back Row: Mark Saunders, J. 
Matthew Fukumoto, President: Daniel T '. 

CIRCLE K (above right) — Front Row: 
Karen Fowler, Kathleen Harrigan, 
Treasurer: Kathleen Johnson, Nancy 
Spain, Vice President. Second Row: 
Carolyn Kennedy. Teresa Whitt, Lisa 
Paulucci, Lori Norford, Carrie 
Rittenhouse. Annette Norford. Third 
Row: Debbie Overacre. Annette 
Graliam. Glori Stifler. Thea Wolitz, 
Tammy Hannah. Nancy Wood. Shelley 
Carpenter. Back Row: Todd York. Scott 
Helm. Bruce Smith. Kiwanis Advisor: 
Bob Hunt. President: John Russell. 

left) — Front Row: Terri Holston. Diane 
Burrell. Corresponding Secretary. Second 
Row: Patricia Toliver, Jacqueline Powell, 
Historian: Kevin Battle. Treasurer; 
Deborah Jones. President; Stanley 
Tompkins. Vice President; Tony Jones, 
Parliamentarian . Back Row: Cheryl 
Gaskill. Marvin Stith. Sergeant-at-Arms; 
Glenda Martin. Velvet Claud. Monica 
Parker. Nancy Finley. 

Circle K members played activities with 
children at Anthony Seeger such as this 
demonstration with the Hula-Hoop 
(right). All service clubs actively help 
others, but once in awhile they take time 
out for themselves. The Sociology Club is 
no exception as Matt Fukumoto (above) 
enjoys a root beer and another member 
goes for the food (left). 

Sociology Club, Circle K. Black Student Alliance 223 

Just For 


The Tae Kwon Do Karate Club has been in 
existence since January 1981 . Since that time the 
club has expanded its membership to more than 
100 participants. The beginning and advanced 
classes consist of instruction in traditional Karate 
fighting techniques, including free-style sparring 
and Ku-bud weaponry. Individual members 
actively compete in regional tournaments and the 
club sets the future goal of initiating 
intercollegiate competitions among Virginia s 
other colleges. 

Growing in popularity and prestige, the 
Women's Soccer Club finished their fourth 
season with the same success that earned them 
the respect of both in-state schools like Old 
Dominion. University of Virginia. Virginia Tech. 
and William and Mary, and out-of-state 
universities such as Penn State. UNC, and 
Rutgers. The team finished second in the state 
last year, and looks to expand on such milestones 
in the future . With confidence, the club hopes to 
double their participation and competition in the 

224 Women's Soccer 

K.\K\TE CLUB left • — Front 
Row Dale Rusmisel. Instructor; Lloyd 
Major. Seil Kelly. Jeff Creedon. Michael 
Roue. Ray Seely. President; Earnie 
Gorham. Mark Wienberg, Ken Queen. 
Lee MeClaine. Instructor. Back Row: 
Greg Ettel. Scott Major. Jeffrey 
Farnhamn. Jerry D'Ascoli. Bill Jackson. 
David Cullom. Bill Bradley. Michael 
Blair. Dan Roland. Jon Meyer. 

K.\K\TE CLUB (left)— Front 
Row: Timothy Pack. Bruce Cannell. 
William Dove. Dale Rusmisel, Instructor. 
Ray Seely. President; Lee MeClaine, 
Instructor. Jeff Clark. Ellen Yager. 
Carol Finch. Jeff Carlton. Second Rou-: 
Adria Pifer. Michelle Titman. Jan 
Kennedy, Karen Bridgefonth. Genevieve 
Visser. Kathy Durbin. Alison Mulhearn. 
Kriss Sienkouski. Paula Willcoxon Back 
Row: Victor Peck. Brett Monk. Michael 
Mitchell, Tim Ernst. Kevin Schroder. 
Chris Bergstrom. Vicky Blann Sot 
Pictured Garry Harvey. Instructor. 
Robert Hill. Instructor. Chris 
DeLawder. Secretary. 

Fast-handed Sally Scarborough ifar top 
Left i stops an attempted goal. 
Afterwards J eannie Ritter ifar bottom 
left 1 dribbles full force at the William 
and Mary opposition . Fighting off her 
assailant. Kriss Sienkouski ibelowi uses 
a karate kick. 

— Front Row: Barb Murphy. Amy Cox, 
Andrea Gallager. Jeanie Ritter. Ann 
Chomeau. Cathy Teel. Cheryl Outten. 
Jerrianne ODay Back Row: Jim 
Angevine. Coach. Terry Ball. Janet 
Seumaun. Elaine Meekins. Gene Witt, 
Melanie Smith. Mary Taylor. Karen 
Smith. Esther Andrews. Andy Cook. 
Coach. Sot Pictured Mark Dowd. 
Coach; Marit Anderson. Allison Earl. 
Sandy Luther. Sue Sawyer. Sally 
Scarborough. Amy Watt. 

Karate 225 

Tackling the Terrain 

TheJMU Ski Club is only six years old but 
still boasts one of the largest memberships on 
campus. The club, open to any interested skiers, 
ventures to area resorts such as Massanutten. 
Wintergreen. Snowshoe, West Virginia, and 
other resorts in the northern Vermont region. 

Annual trips include the Christmas trip to 
Vermont and weekend trips to Snowshoe. 

Although always thinking snow, many of the 
club s activities center on campus such as selling 
long sleeve T-shirts, swap shop sales and 
monthly films and parties. 

Yes. women do play Rugby! The Women's 
Rugby Football Club is one of the few women's 
teams who dare to enter this male dominated 
contact sport. The women play the same rules as 
the men. complete with kicking, tackling. 
scrumdowns and mauls. Rugby has three 
components — practice, game, and party. After 
a tough contest both teams are again friends, 
they go discuss the game and sing songs over a 
few kegs of beer which are supplied by the home 
team . 

Since it was founded in 1975. the club has 
played both a Spring and Fall intercollegiate 
season. As a club sport, anyone is welcome — no 
experience is necessary. The women must provide 
their own equipment and attend practices. 
Everyone who joins plays, if they dare! 

226 Ski Club. Women's Rushy 

Matt Androski, ski club president, and 
Cyndy Gal, second vice president (left), 
lead the discussion covering the 
itenerary for an upcoming ski trip (far 
bottom left). While business is being 
administered, the Women's Rugby team 
goes for a hard, fast action practice that 
begins with a punt by Kathy Russell 
(extreme far top left); the punt is caught 
by Theresa Early whom is tackled by 
Susan Oliver (far top left). 

WOMEN'S RUGBY (bottom inner left) 
— Front Row: Jenny Nierle. Stacey 
Heishman, Micki Yickrey, Brenda Trehy, 
Vice-President/Captain. Second Row: J ill 
Hutzelmann. PFC: Theresa Early. Third 
Row: Susan Oliva, President: Claire 
Landry, Match Secretary: Martha 
Applegate. Back Row: Chris Schnorbus, 
Jackie Sincore. Not Pictured: Sally 
Aiello. Sue Lees, Cad Holland. Kathy 
Russell. Catty Williams. 

SKI CLUB OFFICERS [bottom left) — 
Front Row: Lynne Kimball. Executive 
Council. Second Row: Laura Snead. 
Secretary: Jack North, Advisor; Mark 
Frieden, Treasurer; Back Row: Cyndy 
Gal. 2nd Vice-President; Matt Androski, 
President. Chris Ettel. 1st 

SKI CLUB (top) — Front Row: Linda 
Ryder, Emily Morrison, Michael 
Chiaramonte. Second Row: Dave 
Bruner. Chip Embrey. David Wirt. Olaf 
Hasse. Jim Tchbenhoff. Rich Baling. Ann 
Gray. Jesse Swecker. Third Raw: Anne 
Clark. Lynne Kimball. Executive Council 
Officer. Jeff Vamey. Todd Hill, Anita 
Sutton. Tim D Branner. Wayne Hall. 
Bill Hatchett. Steve Holcomb. Claudia 
Darr. Matt Redmond. Jerry D'Ascoli. 
Fourth Row: Chris Devaney. Jill Finnic. 
Brooke Baker, Susan Bernard. Scott 
Cleckley. Dana Buckhout. Madgic 
McSherry. Susan Johnson. John Rice, 
Rod Rohrer. Scott Lyon. Chris Pfeifer. 
Back Row; Amy Osborne. Daniel 
Mangan. Rich Baish. Punk Tada. Dana 
Porter. Mark J Stevenson. Veronica 
Thackston. Kim Graves, Maureen Naley. 
Karen Cinsavich, Cindy Whitcd, Scott 
Vincentz. Ivy Ehrlich, Sharon Sylvia. 

Women's Rugby. Ski Club 227 


On the field at practice a member 
of the Lacrosse Club goes for a 
ground ball after facing off (right). 
In the water Fred jolly (above) 
directs the ball to a teammate. 
Afterwards. Date Galloway (far 
bottom right) initiates the pass to 
his ally. In the gym Xick Kahilis 
spikes the hall at Randy Midrael 
(far top right). 

WATER POLO (top right) — Front 
Row: Larry Howard. Robert 
Boswell, Rose Ann Benson, Token 
Female; Bob Heinemann, 
Treasurer; Fred lolly. President, 
John Meier. Back Row: Steve 
Sherer, Steve Franklin. Secretary, 
Dan Morris, Christopher James, 
Vic Peck, Vice President, Joe Kress, 
Big Fred, Dave Calloway, Gib 
Smith, Head Cheerleader. 

MEN'S VOLLEYBALL (far bottom right) 
— Front Row: Randy Michael, Mark 
Ragland. Bob Buttle. Back Row: David 
Archibald. Nelson Kelley, Nick Kokulis. 

LACROSSE CLUB (center right) — 
Extreme Front: Phil Garland and Thor. 
Front Row: Denise Arenth, Tammy 
Schlim, Catherine Futterer, Gina Boyle, 
Carolyn Haykin. Sean Hickey, Stephen 
Ayers, James Dodd, Game Coordinator, 
Steve Franklin, Bob Hanralta, J D 
Hunt, Vice President. Second Row: Bill 
Doyle, Wayne Hall, Rick Tieue, Andrew 
Middleditcn. Tom Cain, Steve 
Carpenter, Juan Spruhan, Christopher 
Bartolotta, Tom Hostutler, Joe 
Cerasuolo, Mark Campbell, Sportswear 
Turner, Secretary, Dave Brawley, Mitch 
Jones, Andrew Yeatman. Back Row: 
Steve Miller, John Linnan. Nick 
Fornaro. Treasurer; Chip F,mbrey. 

228 Volleyball. Water Polo, Lacrosse 

The Water Polo Club has risen to high 
competitive levels in their young history, which 
began in 1977. The enthusiastic team 
participated in the Division II Eastern Regionals 
in Penn State, and looks forward to even greater 
success in the future . The club, which meets 
three times a week, is designed to promote 
sportsmanship and team unity, as well as giving 
members a chance to compete and develop a 
winning attitude. 



The Men's Lacrosse Club has undergone 

tremendous growth in its six years of existence . 

Under volunteer coach Colonel R.H . Brady, the 

team concluded the 1981 spring season with a 

record of 6-4 which included victories over many 

NCAA division III teams. The 1982 spring season 

will be highlighted by a tournament in Georgia 

that will include competition with lacrosse 

powerhouses such as UXC-Chapel Hill. Army. 

and Hobart. The club continues to draw much 

interest and more players and in the near future. 

hopes to attain varsity status. 

The Volleyball Club has been a club sport for 

seven years and was formed to allow the finest 

men volleyball players at the University to 

compete in some fierce volleyball competition on 

the East Coast. The volleyball team participated 

in United States Volleyball Association sponsored 

tournaments as well as Intercollegiate 

tournaments . Last years team was young and 

faced many problems, including a 16-8 record. 

This year's team promises to do much better with 

stronger spikers and a much better defense. 

Some of the collegiate teams J MU will face 

during the 1981-82 season include: George 

Mason Univ.. Penn State, U. Va.. VPI. Univ. of 

Richmond, Univ. ofMd., Pitt., and Univ. of 

Penn. The volleyball club is sponsored by Mrs. 

Margaret Horn, and led by captain Philip 

Butterfass and co-presidentcd by Dave Archibald 

and Bill Burnett. 

Volleyball. Water Polo. Lacrosse 229 

The Chorus ofCCM (top center) leads 
the congregation (right) in song. Two 
FCA members (center) also find 
fellowship in music. Father La Frotta 
(far right) offers Guidance to the 
members ofCCM . 

BNAI BRITH H1LLEL (above) — Front 
Row: Frank Fleming, Jon Zug, Vice 
President; Robin Seigel. Ijirru Farin. 
Second Row: David Gottfried, 
Treasurer; iMura Peterson, Thea Wolitz, 
joe Trapper. Shari Liss. Ari Tapper, 
Aaron Bocknek. Back Row: Binnie 
Browner, President; Stephanie Oliver, 

ATHLETES (fur bottom right)— Front 
Row: Pete Hiskey, Nelson Kelley, Mark 
Rugland, Elizabeth Libby, Secretary; 
Larry Bland. Karl Schnurr. Lauri 
Jeantheuu, Dan Caprio. Bob Bendy. 
Second Row: David White, Susan 
Mayer. Mary Rosenberger, Lisa Noble, 
Monica Ritchie, J. P. Preston. Lin 
Manelski. Executive; Rob Crocker, 
Captain, Jean Oliver. Co-Captain, Joe 
Kir by, Doug Ponton. Susan Belsha. 

Mark Fenyk. Back Row: Patty Freeman. 
Newspaper Co-Chairman, Leslie Foley. 
Kendra Ward. Publicity; Jennifer Koiner. 
Amy Cox, Treasurer; Barbara Murphy. 
Jackie Bernhardt. Thomas Bridges, 
Kathy Teel. Cathy Horton, Jeff Stewart, 
David Dodson, Elaine Meekins. Stewart 

Front Row: Ted Colna, Karlene Doerler, 
Historian; Jean Ditmore, Cathy Schulte, 
Janice Mastrion. Second Row Sharron 
DeLongis, Cynthia Boyce, Ginnie 
Morrow, Honesto Vargas, Peggy 
Corsentino, Ann Chomeau, Brian Doyle, 
Matt Tolford. Third Row: Theresa 
Ramsay, David Sharland. Jean Hiller. 
Lisa Lorusso, Brenda Trehy, Lynn 
Stocker, Don Imzos, Ehren Green. 
Jennifer Witherington, Mary Burns, 
Sean Branigan, Michele Shea. Back 
Row: Kathy Moss, Patti Riviere, Janet 
Craigue, Christ Devaney, John Fechino, 
Sheri Beck, Lisa Paddock, Ann Pufko, 
Gennaine Simpson, Patty Reams, Karen 
Volk, Lin Denery. Kathy Abod. 

230 Catholic Campus Ministry, B'nai B'rith Hillel, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 

Guiding Inspiration 

Catholic Campus Ministry is a community of 
committed Christians striving, to full fill the good 
news of the Gospel of Jesus Christ. The 
organization is operated primarily by students, 
under the guidance and direction of Father Bill 
La Frata. Its activities are designed to tend to 
the spiritual, intellectual, and social needs of the 
students, regardless of his or her standing in the 
Catholic Church. 

A major forum for our spiritual development is 
the liturgy or mass. There are three masses on 
campus each weekend. The liturgy and related 
activities are planned and coordinated by 

CCM not only serves the community of 
students on campus, but reaches out to the 
greater community with such programs as Big 
Brothers — Big Sisters, visiting the handicapped 
at Co-Hope, and spending time with prisoners at 
Linville Prison . 

CCM also understands the need for students 
to develop socially as well. Our social functions 
give members a chance to relax and make new 
friends . 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes is a 
nondenominational fellowship of students who 
believe in Jesus Christ. While F .C .A. focuses 
much of its efforts on sharing the Love of God in 
the athletic community . Its outreach is extended 
to all students. Besides the weekly meetings, 
members participate in various social events, 
weekend retreats, summer camps, high school 
outreach programs, and an annual all-night 
Sportathon . In its informal atmosphere, F.C .A. 
promotes personal commitment to the Lord and 
to fellow Christians. 



Hillel is the Jewish youth organization here. It 
caters to all the Jewish college students 
regardless of their background; whether it be 
orthodox, conservative, or reform. Bealizing the 
risk of losing religious identity away from home, 
Hillel offers members the opportunity to meet 
fellow Jewish students while also having a great 
time and making close friends . Hillel plans 
numerous activities ranging from parties and 
outings to attending services and social action 
events, and encourages more Jewish student 
participation . 

Catholic Campus Ministry, B'nai B'rith Hillel. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 231 


Students sitting on the hill i center' enjoy 
free mini-concerls . "Bogus-heads" ( below 
right) dance to "The Tunes." 

UPB | above* — Executive Council — 
Front Row: John i'nderhill. Nancy 
Cohen, Bob Gillis, Ann Czapiewski. 
Maryanne O'Brien. Secretary; Karen 
Yolk, Greg Varth. Second Row: Betsy 
Brinkley. Graduate Assistant; Melvin 
Clark. Janice Bell. Audrey Bright. 
Steven Doyle. Executive Council 
Chairman, Kelly Waffle. Dennis 
Bannister. John Brinkley. Tom Baldwin. 
Jerry Weaver, Advisor 

UPB — Coffeehouse i bottom far right) 
— Front Row: Mark Fenyk, John 
I'nderhill. Chairman. Pam Cornett. Back 
Row: Kelly Stigall. Rob Newman, Janice 
Bell. Tom Baldwin Robert Thomas 

UPB — Movie Committee Bottom far 
left* — Front Row: Donna Rabil. Beth 
Angell. Second Row: Chris Berdux. 
Sandy Bradshaw. Jean Hillen. Back 
Row: Melanie Helms. Marian Diamond. 
Tim Jameson. Bob Gillis. Kelly Waffle. 
Milly Hudgins. Sarah Bryant. 

UPB — Concert Committee < top i — 
Front Row: Steve Gartrell. Dave Gallon 
Second Row: Paul Spaniel. Diane 
Reichert. Filling in for Dave Nicholson 
Steve Franklin. Nancy Cohen. Filling in 
for Keith Perry is Tom Rossberg. Karen 

232 UPB 

"Programming that pleases the people." That is 
the objective of the University Program Board. 
Ranging from the energizing rock and roll sound 
of Pat Benatar to the music of a Center Attic 
coffeehouse act, the Program Board sponsors a 
variety of entertainment for the university 

Those working behind the scenes include UPB 
Executive Council, composed of eleven students 
and two administrators, and many student 
volunteers . Together, the group works to provide 
interesting and informative events designed to 
result in a good time for all. 

The UPB is composed of many various 
committees . The Ticket Committee's major 
function is to provide student workers for the 
purpose of selling and collecting tickets at special 
and major events. 

The Coffeehouse Committee coordinates all 
UPB activities held in the University Union 
"Center Attic" and Chandler's "Maxim's." Both 
Coffeehouses present a variety of entertainment 
throughout the year, including student 
performers and other artists. 

The Special Events Committee programs 
dances, large weekend entertainment, and 
cultural events for the University . A series of 
lecture speakers is presented to enhance student 
awareness . 

The House Committee is responsible for aiding 
in the setup for all major attractions . They help 
to assemble and strike all seating and equipment 
necessary for presentation of a particular event. 

The Minority Programming Committee is 
responsible for planning programs that will 
provide an opportunity for students to 
participate in activities conducive to personal 
and social development in a university 
atmosphere . 

The major responsibility of the Advertising 
and Promotion Committee is to increase student 
body awareness of the events that the UPB 

UPB 233 




'] m 

Michael Martin (right) mesmerizes the 
Homecoming Revue audience with his 
Chinese Juggling. Millie Hudgins is the 

lady that sells tickets to the "tramp," 
Steve Foote at Grafton-Stovall Theatre 
(far center right)- Gallagher (extreme 
center right) entertains with his widely 
diverse comedy "The Thunderhirds" 
provide the '50s atmosphere as displayed 
by these girls (far bottom center right). 
Greg Prokopchak (far bottom right) has 
a "tickle attack" by "The Ventures." 

UPB — Special Events (fop I — Front 
Row: Nancy Parsons, Deborah Ernst, 
Germaine Simpson. Doug Miller. Dave 
Callan. Back Row: Hunter Joyner. Steve 
Rosenthal. Emily Morrison, Karen Volk. 
Chairman. Jon Romeo, Ricli Boling. 
Doug Huston. 

UPB — Publicity Committee (far center 
right) — Front Row: Ann Czapiewski, 
Tom Baldwin, Janice Bell. 

UPB — House Committee (above) — 
Front Row: Greg Johnson, Dave Kasey. 
Joe delaConcepcion. Mark Huffman, 
Franklin Crowley. Craig Vest, Carrie 
Leonard, Margaret Ideally, Greg Manes. 
John Burr, John Washko. Back Row: 
David Nemerow. Lloyd Major. Rob 
Newman. Scott I^ewis. Dennis Bannister, 
Chairman: Eddie Rogers, Gary Badgers, 
RJ Conyers. R.Z Dog, Mark Forseth. 
Jeff Hand. 

UPB — Student Minorities (far top) — 
Front Row: Alpheus Wallace Jr. Second 
Row: Stanley Tompkins. Anita Pippin, 
Valerie Spiva, William Green, Michael 
Davis Buck Row: Kelvin Harris. Melvin 
Clarke, Audrey Anderson. Not Pictured. 
Connie Glenti, Andre Wallace, Steven 
Fields. Clarence Jones, Anita Holmes. 

UPB — Ticket Committee (far bottom 
right) — Front Row: Cathy Davenport . 
Sue Mikula, Lisa Imbriani, LeAnn 
Drumheller. Maureen Naley. Suzanne 
Byrnes, Bonnie Parlier, Diane Ward. 
Back Row: Jane Boswell. David Harvey. 
Melanie Wilson. Joe Hall. John Brinkley. 
Chairman. Janice Cotter. J Anne 
Lehman, Harold Mitchell, Robin Frey. 

234 UPB 

^r^^ ■' ( i 

L* ' M 


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^^ ^^1 


t^ wm f c-s - 

t'PB 235 











« 236 ROTC 


In August of 1979, a complete ROTC Program 
was established . The program offers a wide 
variety of opportunities to the ambitious student. 
The ROTC Department provides training in 
rappelling, pistol and rifle marksmanship, 
orienteering and drill and ceremony. Students 
can also participate in several camps which 
include: Northern Warfare, Airborne, Air 
Assaidt, CTLT (Cadet Troop Leadership 
Training) and a Basic Training Camp for 
Freshmen and Sophomores . Each semester, a 
FTX (Field Training Exercise) is given to the 
cadets for the purpose of preparing them for 
Advanced Summer Camp . Juniors wishing to 
obtain a commission attend Advanced Camp in 
the Summer before their Senior Year. 

ROTC provides one, two, three and four-year 
scholarships for deserving students. Advance 
cadets receive a subsistence pay of one hundred 
dollars ($100.00) a month. Once a student 
completes Advanced Camp and graduates from 
the University, he or she will be awarded a 
commission as a Second Lieutenant in the United 
States Army. 

A gasp of surprise escapes the mouth of 
a ROTC' member (top) as she bounces 
away from the side of a cliff. Army 
prepares a ROTC for air instruction 
(center). Lori Aloe (bottom) checks Iter 
grip before beginning her descent. 
Proper repelling techniques are used to 
descend an overhang (inner bottom left). 
I J Col. Spiller (far bottom left) looks on 
as one of his cadets receives an award. 
Respect for superiors is displayed by 
Leanne Farrar (far top) as she exchanges- 
salutes with Lt. Col. Spiller. 






ROTC — David Cain. Scott Campbell. 
Diane DoveU, Michael Evans. Leanne 
Farrar, Matthew Finnerty, Craig 
Fredrickson, Thomas Gainey. Anthony 
Gillespie. John Graves. Craig Grove. 
Robert Hanger. John Kent/on, Keith 
Kirk. Michael Langan, Roger Low, Bob 
Luke, Gerald McGill. Michael Mellin. 
Christopher Miller. Ernest Miller. 
Steven Owen. Craig Patterson. John 
Peterson. Timothy Powell, Carey Redd. 
Stephen Riviere. John Roberson. Eric 
Sherer. Robert Thomas. Willis Tiller. 
Craig Vest, Jessica Ward. Michael 
Whetston, Xicole Willner, Edward 
Adelstein. Steve Alford, Lois Arnot, Don 
Azevcdo. Richard Batten. Glen Boykin, 
Brian Bnrijon. John Carothers. Cedric 
Carroll. David Cornelius. Barry Davis. 
Dale DeBruler. Rachelte Dematt. John 
Draper. Pat Essein. Nancy Ferguson. 
Jeffrey Forman. Joseph Fox. Ouintus 
Franklin. Robert Eraser, John Ftdk. 
John Gains. Richard Galan. Dana Gillis, 
Steven Grandel. Michael Gray. Scott 
Gray. Mark Grove. John Harriman. 
Christopher Harvey. Randy Johnson, 
Kevin Jones, William Karppi. Trey Lane. 
Teresa Lawrence. David Lazas. Michael 
Legg. Marcel LeHardy, Robert Leonard, 
Christopher Long, David MacDonald. 
Reginald Mason. Charles May, Gregg 
Meyer, Christine Moniz, W Martin 
Xixon, Gerald Peter. David Phares. 
David Rowlings, Robin Risley, Jane 
Robertson, Julie Simon, Mark Simpson. 
Marvin Stith, Rich Stockhausen. Janet 
Tolnian. MBC: Vicky Calhoun. 
Genevieve Cagney, John McClanahan. 
John Good. Bill Myers;. James Black. 
William Clark. Barbara Crompton. 
Joseph Dildy. Grant Ehat. Rick 
F.lhcanger. Brian Gilley. David Hallman. 
Rodney llargraves. Bob Hockersmith, 
John Howard. William Jasien. Sam 
Mikitarian. iMurie Moe. John 
Noftsinger, Kathy Pearl. Mike Praisner. 
Brian Roberts. Jt>hn Russel. Samuel 
Smith. Mike Stockhausen. Sue Sturgeon. 
Gary Thomas. Thomas Utz, Kevin 
Williamson, Sean ODonnel. Melanie 
Wilson, Agnes Vivaldi, Matt Merritt. 
MBC: Lisa Freeman; MBC: Lissa West. 







i****» ¥¥ »»» ¥ »»,i»»*»»»**»»#*»*****¥*#**»**»**»*»»***»********** 

The Medical and Allied Health Society consists 
of anyone interested in health professions. 
Because of the wide variety of specialties, the 
major emphasis is placed on health care using 
the "team" approach. Speakers from different 
areas are invited each month to discuss their 
particular profession and hoiv they work in the 
health team. Auxiliary affairs are planned 
throughout the year. Members have an 
opportunity to "ride" with the Harrisonburg 
Rescue Squad three times a month, take field 
trips to Woodrow Wilson Rehabilitation Center, 
the Hemodialysis Center, U.Va. and MCV 
Medical Facilities, and the RMH Lab . 
Involvement with the RMH pediatrics floor and 
some nursing homes in the area provide for 
socialization with the ill. 

The Pre-Legal Society is geared to aiding those 
students who are interested in law-related fields . 
The purpose of the society is to unite students 
with an interest in undergraduate legal studies. 
By acting as a reservoir of information, problems 
and questions of the individual members can be 
satisfied in a manner not always available on the 
local level. The society endeavors to broaden its 
members perspectives by having guest speakers 
and holding forums, as well as other functions, 
which will aid and increase its members' 
awareness of law-related fields . 
•••••••••• ••••••••••••••*** 

The Chemical Society, a student affiliate 
chapter of the American Chemical Society, 
exposes students to "real world" careers in 
chemistry and provides academic as well as 
social opportunities . Meetings are held 
bi-monthly, with speakers from industry, 
academia, government and other related fields . 
The society sponsors a number of social events 
such as parties, picnics and sporting events to 
increase faculty-student rapport and to 
encourage interaction among the different 
science departments . Members serve the student 
body by providing chemistry tutors and 
representing the school in various state and 
regional American Chemical Society meetings. 
Community projects included last year's 
successful chemistry-magic shows which were 
given to schools in the area to promote the field 
of chemistry as a career. 


238 Chemical, Pre-Legal. Pre-Medical 

Dave Parker (left) listens to comments as 
he directs a Pre-Legal Society meeting, 
the Chemical Society ( extreme far left) 
injects their new position. 

PRE-LEGAL SOCIETY (far left) — 
Front Row: Mark Dowd, Vice-President; 
Tine Look, Secretary, David Parker, 
President. Second Row: Sora Whalen. 
Janet Schoettinger. Greg Payne, Julie 
Whelan. Susan Beazley, Cheryl Outten, 
Janice Tribbett, Shannon McCarthy. 
Third Row; Kirti Brooks. MariAnne 
Gray. Janice Bell, Cathy Crawford. 
Janine Gray, Dawn Bonham. Laura 
Kane, Gary Davis. Back Row; Mark 
Forseth. Lynn Reiser. Ken Picardi. 
Larry Pfeifer, Linda Kreutzer, Toni 
Boggess, Ray Neely, Kevin Gill. 

MEDICAL SOCIETY (top) — Front 
Row: Kathryn i'nruh. Tracy Driggs, 
Lisa Householder, Tracy Sulc, Dixie 
Hoover. Second Row: Aleisha 
Humphrey. Shirley Smith. Ludvig 
Shirey. Vice President; Shirley Hannah. 
President; Brenda Xichol, Secretary, 
Cindy Kenley, Lynn Guenther. Back 
Row; Judy Haas. Sharon Quarks, David 
Rogowski, Joe Grzeskiewicz. Tricia 
Cronk. Stephanie Calos, Kathy Barnes, 
Donna Cole. Sot present: David Hadsell, 

CHEMICAL SOCIETY (center) — Front 
Row: Laurie Locascio. Bruce Thompson. 
Phil Britt. Joe Avagadro, Michael 
Davoli. Second Row; Diane Prertyman, 
Cathy Crawford, Tammy Page, Kathy 
Bryant, Vice President. Sam Aldridge. 
Treasurer; Brenda Warden, Secretary; 
Chip Baker, Chemist; Margaret Lewis, 
Ed Windmiller . Back Row: Debbie 
Weissert, Mark Ivanhoe, Beth Anne 
Xeff, Xancy Stubbins, Matthew Stershic. 
Kevin Gillie. President; David Whipple. 
Rod Rohrer. Mike Braun, Andy Reese, 
Esq., Marie Boadle. 

Chemical. Pre-Legal, Pre-Medical 239 
























CORPORATION Jar topi — Front Row: 
Roger Griffin, Angela Smith. Kenneth 
Picardi. Back Ron: Mark Dowd, Dane 
Butswinkas, David Parker, Advocate 
Coordinator, David Reilly. 

right) — Front Rote: Lynn Tipton, 
President, Jenny Bond, Administrative 
Vice President Back Row Brian Skala. 
Legislative Vice President, I^eslie Davis. 
Secretary. Not Pictured: Ted Colna, 

Lynn Tipton {far right) takes a quiet 
moment to prepare for a Senate meeting 
Isabel Cumming i right) addresses the 
Senate on the latest results of the 
food-waste survey Ted Colna (below) 
warns all that he controls the purse 

SGA — SESATORS (far right top) — 
Front Row: Vicky Blann. Judy Wilson. 
Isabel Cumming. J ante Sherman. Ronnii 
Bindrini. Debbie Swartley. Kim Scott, 
Don Waye. Second Rote: Tom Dawson. 
Kelly Culpepper, David Durrette. Janet 
Dined. Walter lee, Susan Belsha Back 
Row: Doug Anderson. Matt Merritt. 
Bruce MacCall. Kenny Sothoron, Tom 
Grella, Bob Ebaugh, Gary Rodgers. 

SGA — SESATORS tfar right bottom) 
— Front Row: Holly Kirby, Dawn 
Bonham. Dawn Smith, Michelle Hayes, 
Judy Morris. Second Row: Mark 
Forseth. Dr. Daniel. Sajan Thomas. 
Curtis Moore, Craig Underbill. Sally 
Rennie. Yoo Mee Chung. Jonathan 
Lamb Back Row: Chuck LeSauvage, 
Seal Harper. Kimm Brooks, Dave 
Harvey. Martha Merideth, Larry Heath 
Dan Riordan 

240 SGA 



Representing the entire undergraduate student 
population, the Student Government Association 
acts as the voice of the students and actively 
participates in the governance of the university. 
Much like the federal government, the SGA is 
comprised of three branches; the executive, the 
legislative, and the judicial . The executive branch 
consists of five executive council officers who are 
elected every April and serve for one year. The 
legislative branch, better known us the Student 
Senate, is made up of senators from the 
residence halls, and from the commuter students. 
The judicial branch is composed of the Student 
Advocate Corp, and the Student Judicial 
Coordinator. The Commuter Student Committee, 
the Inter-Hall Council, and the Ring Committee 
are also part of the SGA. Within the Senate 
there are various committees that investigate 
student activities and proposals from these 
committees are forwarded to the Administration. 
All students are encouraged to become involved 
in the Student Government Association and play 
an active role in policy making for the 
university . 

* » » 




"We The 

1HC members (top center right) eagerly 
await new information concerning the 
Winter Celebration . Pam Xelson listens 
to the evidence presented by Michelle 
DeYoung. University Student 
Coordinator t center right) From the 
class of 1957 (bottom right K YAF 
presents Delegate Miller for the 
Homecoming Parade Howard Hilton 
(far right) delegates tasks to Wilma 
Cairnes . 

YAF (bottom right) — Front Row: Robin 
Burdelski, Publicity Chairman, Dana 
Clapper, Jenny Welsh. Second Row: 
David Whipple, Membership Chairman. 
Dan Caprio. Vice President, Tim 
Reynolds. Executive Director. Back Row: 
Donna AveriU, Cathy Deehan. Chairman; 
W.S. Gay. Secretary/Treasurer; Dan 

HOSOR COUSCIL (top) — Front Row- 
Cheryl Wright, Bonnie Bowman. 
Charles Schmidler. Pamela Selson. 
President, Amelia Terrell, Michelle 
DeYoung. Student Honor Coordinator; 
Melvin Clarke. Rex Fuller, Stewart 
Rawley. Back Row: Sora Newton, Jeanie 
Jeter, Carol VanDerveer. Kimberly 
Miller. Debbie Christensen. Dr Thomas 
Stanton. Tim Reynolds. Vice President. 
David Barger. Deborah Ahalt. Sarah 
Slayton. Roberta Barker. Kim Smith. 
Leanne Farrar. 

ISTER-HALL COUSCIL (far bottom) — 
Front Row: Mary Kay Peters. Kevin 
Atkinson. Taboth Sours. Wilma Cairns, 
Craig Jonson. Second Row: Stephen 
Ahart, E. Scott Robertson, Terri Boppe, 
Maura Mackessy. Kathy Larimer. Susan 
Deck. Tim Laverty, John Cario. Third 
Row: Brian Spiva, Sandy Belton, 
Jennifer Witheringtan. Thomas 
Rossberg, B J Walker. Treasurer; 
Debbie Ahalt, Vice President, Howard 
Hilton, President, Ginny Edwards, 
Secretary; Tom Rogowski, Terrence 
Koerner, Lauren Anderson, Michele 
Taylor. Back Row: Roland Berg, Anabel 
Fritz, Janet Sonafelt, Cathy Crawford. 
Lisa Swicker, Kris Morriss, Jackie 
Bernhardt, Susan Fulcher, Ann 
McHale, Laura Woolridge, Betty Myers, 
Gail Reynolds, Rebecca Hay, Karen 
Healey, Doug Miller. 

242 YAF. IHC, Honor Council 

The Intcrhall Council is an organization 
composed of Presidents and Representatives from 
campus-owned residence halls. It functions as a 
liason between students and administration while 
also providing activities for the entire student 
body. These activities include College Bowl. 
Almost Anything Goes, the Mall Bus Service, the 
Winter Celebration campus-wide dance, and 
numerous other activities. 

Young Americans for Freedom was founded by 
young men and women concerned about the 
problems we face as individuals and as a nation. 
It is an organization of young conservatives who 
support a market economy as the best means of 
ensuring economic freedom, stability and 
growth. As conservatives, the organization is 
concerned with practical solutions to our nation's 
problerns. Since its founding. Young Americans 
for Freedom has grown from a handful of young 
people to over 80,000 members nationwide who 
promote the organization's ideals through 
programs and projects. YAF has provided young 
conservatives with the philosophical motivation 
and political orientation ivhich enable them to 
effectively lead the cause of individual freedom . 

The Honor System plays an important role in 
the academic environment . First, it encourages 
an atmosphere of mutual respects. This 
atmosphere helps to establish trust between the 
faculty and students. It fosters meaningful 
relationships which are a part of our academic 
environment . Second, it encourages an attitude 
of individual integrity. It's a part of the 
educational process which demands that every 
student stands on his own individual effort. That 
is the reason that each member of this University 
is subject to the Honor System. Students here 
have the opportunity to learn the pride of 
accomplishment through the evaluation of their 
own individual work. 

The Honor Council is responsible for directing 
and administrating the University's Honor 
System. The Honor Council consists of a 
president and a vice-president, each selected by 
the student body. It also includes eighteen 
students nominated by the deans of their 
respective schools and eighteen faculty members 
selected by the president of the university. 

YAF. IHC. Honor Council 243 

the Future 

AEYC members such as Mary Drumcller 
(right) listen attentively to instructions 
for making workbooks while Lynn 
Forbes just follows the example of Sarah 
Snapp t above). 

CCBD (far right) — Front Row: 
Carolyn G Sackett, President. Back 
Row Kelly R Stigall. Sheri Berk. 
Connie Glenn, Secretary/Treasurer. 
Mary F . Rosenberger. Cindy Sewell, Nut 
Pictured joann Cunningham. 

ASSOCIATION (top) — Front Row: 
Lora Golden. Melanie Wilson, Vice 
President: Lisa Shenk . Second Row: 
Kimberly Waters. Linda Higgs, 
Treasurer: Amy Andrus. Secretary. Back 
Row: Lynne Forbes, Dr. iMwrence 
Roller. Faculty Advisor: Cheryl Courser. 
President: Lynne Wright. 

OF YOUNG CHILDREN (extreme far 
right) — Front Row: Lynne Forbes. 
Jamie Jenkins. Kathy Upchurch. Kelly 
Doyle, Elizabeth Wulden. Ann 
Weisensale . Second Row: Anita Griffith. 
Kim Lemon, Sandy Sellers. Lynne 
Wright, Sarah Snapp. Karen Grande. 
Debra Irby. Jean llillen, Dena Kisner. 
Cynthis Boyce. Back Bow Robin Rohr. 
Treasurer, Joy Buckner, First Vice 
President: Lee Ann Eaton, Second Vice 
President. Julia Ann Home. Recording 
Secretary, Martha Ross. Faculty 
Advisor. Debbie Shelor, Co-President, 
Ann Marie Leonard, Faculty Advisor; 
Sandra Senft, Recording Secretary; Kelly 
Kessler. Historian; Carolyn Derrah, 
Membership Chairman 

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The Student Education Association is an 
organization open to anyone in a teaching 
program. This includes secondary, early 
childhood, and elementary majors, and those 
majoring in special education, library science, 
and speech pathology. At SEA meetings, current 
educational issues are confronted and discussed. 

The SEA offers much through its two parent 
organizations — the Virginia Education 
Association and the National Education 
Association. For one, student teachers are 
covered with liability insurance for up to $1 
million in case of a civil negligence suit. Also, 
SEA members save money on prescriptions, 
insurances, and travel packages. Members 
receive three publications which cover today's 
educational issues and concerns, and receive 
teacher benefits for approximately one tenth of 
the cost. 



To serve, represent, and inform the 
community of the needs and rights of all young 
children, as well as to promote professional and 
ethical growth among students majoring in 
education are the main goals and purposes of 
this chapter of the National Association for the 
Education of Young Children. The organization, 
which is one of the only two active affiliate 
groups in the state, has approximately 65 
members and is advised by faculty members Dr. 
Martha Ross and Dr. Ann Marie Leonard. 
Throughout the year, the members participate in 
a variety of activities ranging from the 
exploration of folk dance with young children, to 
visiting and sharing with children in the local 
hospital, to organizing and attending workshops 
on various topics. One of the highlights of the 
association's activities is the "Week of the Young 
Child," during which much emphasis is placed 
on improving the quality of opportunities 
available to children in the Harrisonburg area 
and in the JMU community . 

The Council for Children with Behavior 
Disorders is a Service club which primarily 
focuses on helping "emotionally disturbed" 
children help themselves . The club is open to 
anyone interested in and devoted to working 
with "exceptional persons," particularly Special 
Education majors as they can gain valuable 
practical experience. C.C.B.D.'s activities 
include groups at Western State and Dejarnette 
Center in Staunton, Pygmalion Schools, 
Covington Boy's Home, and Riverdale Home for 
Boys, as well as local children. The club's slogan: 
"Where Children Come First" rightfully sums up 
the activities and purpose of C.C .B.D. 


Alpha Beta Alpha, the national undergraduate 
Library Science Fraternity, is open to any 
person with an interest in promoting Library 
Science. The Alpha Alpha chapter provides 
various programs and speakers to give students 
an opportunity to expand their knowledge of the 
field and further professional growth as future 
media specialists. 

The Frances Sale Home Economics Club is a 
professional organization for undergraduate 
students with a major or minor in Home 
Economics. Its purpose is to provide for the 
growth and development of a "well-rounded" 
home economist. 

Club activities range from professional 
emphasis to fund raising and service projects. 
The sixty member club is also the parent 
organization of special interest groups such as 
Fashion Merchandising, Interior Design, and 
Dietetics . 

246 Alpha Beta Alpha. Frances Sales 

Budgeting Info 

Frances Sales Hotne Economic members 
hold a candlelight induction ceremony 
for new members (top), while Alpha Beta 
Alpha mentbers (extreme far left) show 
their Christmas spirit by decorating a 
tree for the Library Science office. 
Sheryl Courser (far center left) seems 
amazed with the size of the dove 
ornament, after completing the 
decorations. Patti Somers, ABA 
president (left), puts the star on top. 

(far bottom left) — Front Row: Janice 
Mastrion, Jill Forbes. Second Row: 
Nancy Wright. Michelle Cinder. 
Treasurer; Becky Young. President; 
Trudi Hamilton. Vice-President; Karlene 
M. Doerler. Bach Row: Roxanne Johns. 
Lisa Newsome, Dr. Emerson. Advisor; 
Beth Weatherly, Caren Cadra. 

ALPHA BETA ALPHA (above) — Front 
Row: Lisa Apistolas, Cheryl Courser, 
Cindy Miller. Nancy Hott. Darlene 
Mahone. Back Row: Karen Schell, Diane 
Jones. Secretary; Jill Jonson, Vice 
President; Parti Somers. President; Karen 
Waid, Pledge Chairman; David 
Steinberg. Faculty Sponsor. 

Frances Sales. Alpha Beta Alpha 247 

"We're Over It!' 

Sandy Bradshaw. organizations editor, 
and Michael Templeton, editor-in-chief 
i center i. participate in pre-deadline 
activities at the Homecoming Dance. 
During one of the football games. Mike 
Richard, copy editor {far bottom right'. 

is caught in a serious moment. After 
meeting a long hard deadline. Betsy 
Campbell, academics and index editor 
(extreme far top right' reclines to 
regain her sanity Kathy Comerford. 
features editor (far inner right' 
celebrates her 21st birthday while 
working on the BLUESTONE Paul 
Kane, managing editor, and Emily 
Keeley. photography assistant (top inner 
right', share a joke at Scotland Yard 
Back in the office. Jeff Spaulding, 
photography editor (top left' makes 
photography assignments for the week. 
Yet. as usual. BLUESTONE editors 
above pull their acts together, at least 
to ml a group picture. 


Every year, an assortment of diligent, 
semi-creative students assemble to record and 
illustrate the people, events, and thrills that 
highlight each academic year, and make each 
year unique from those past. 

Each editor and staffer is driven by similar 
goals — a shared ultimate purpose that renders 
a carefully devised product. And so is born the 

Entrance to the cluttered yearbook office often 
brings a sense of confusion as energetic workers 
scramble to and fro attempting to give some 

order to the chaotic situation . But we have 
everything under complete control — at least that's 
what we keep telling ourselves. Through four long 
deadlines (all of which are usually and forcibly 
extended), reassuring ourselves of a happy ending 
was the only means of rational perserverence . 

The test of success or failure lies in your hands. 
While your contributions to the '81 year are 
beautifully arranged and presented in these 408 
pages, our contribution is preserving them in such 
a way so that you can relive the many special 
moments each time you open the book. 





A staff photographer catches Yo Nagaya 
and Jeff Spaulding (below) shooting a 
football game. Meanwhile back at the 
office, Elizabeth Keane, business 
assistant, and Martin Downey, business 
manager (center), ignore finances long 
enough to smile for the camera To 
lessen the loads on editors Tricia Phillips 
and Robin Cahill help design layouts 
(bottom). Co-class editors Jill Grant and 
Lisa Lanthier (jar bottom right) have 
different reactions on BLUESTONE 
deadlines. Kathy Comerford and Michael 
Templeton (extreme far right) discuss 
feature ideas with the other editors. 
Usually smiling Chip Embrey, sports 
editor, takes a break in the editor's office 
(far top left). 

BLUESTONE STAFF (top) — Front R<nt 
Elizabeth Keane, Joe Schneckenburger, 
Stephen Hargreaies, Tina Simmons. 
Back Row- Steve Foote. Ellen Hamlet. 
Tricia Phillips. Steve Emerson . Not 
Pictured: Robin Cahill. Lisa Corsi. 
Jersey Eng, Joe Hege, Emily Keeley, Yo 
Nagaya. Terri Sewton. Sue Pelleriti. 
Melody Ridgeway. Barbara Wall. Pete 
Woodrow. Becky Tolley, Heidi 
Shalloway. Diane Fitzpatrick. and Anita 


The Breeze is published twice a week during 
the academic year and once a week in the 
summer. The tabloid averages 20 pages per issue 
and focuses on university news, sports, features 
and editorials. 

The newspaper consistently wins state and 
national competitions, including the first place in 
overall excellence award from the Society of 
Collegiate Journalists for three years running. 
Other recent honors include an All-American 
rating from the Associated Collegiate Press, Gold 
Medalist from the Columbia Scholastic Press 
Association, and first place in the Curtis 
MacDougall Awards for College Journalism. 

252 Breeze 

Paper Pushers 

Put Butlers (below) displays enthusiasm 
for his job as he prepares the art work 
for a cartoon, while Jill Howard, 
Editorial Editor (left), goes over future 
editorials for the Breeze. Martha Stevens 
and Yo Nagayo (far left I work together 
selecting pictures for the "Valley View 
page. Diane Dunne. Business Manager 

(far bottom left), uses drastic measures 
to get some much needed rest, as 
Editor-in-Chief, Chris Kouba [far inner 
left), processes the computer tape for 
Breeze articles. Finallu. the Breeze staff 
(bottom) manages to get their act 
together for a group shot. 

Breeze 253 




254 Breeze 

Chris Kouba, editor-in-chief (left), uses a 
reduction wheel to size photographs. 
while Diane Dunn, business manager 
(far top left), chats on the phone to 
handle production problems. Sandy 
Jones (far bottom left) operates the 
"sebastian" to obtain a hard copy of the 
articles for the finished production of 
The Breeze (extreme far left). An Elkton 
worker (bottom inner left) puts a 
negative on the X-Highg Graphic, which 
is later printed at the Elkton plant 
(bottom right). After all these steps have 
been completed, John Coor (below) 
delivers The Breeze to the Percy H . 
Warren Campus Center. 

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Breeze 255 




There's no doubt that Greeks love to party and 
they do it very well. The Greek partying week 
officially begins with TKE's "Hump parties". 
Wednesday night Hump are wild celebrations 
devoted to making it "over the hump", or to put 
it conservatively, through the first of the week. 
Thursday night holds a little more variety. Theta 
Chi can be counted on to deliver a weekly party, 
while TKE sponsors a band at Scotland Yard for 
those who wish to get off-campus . Sororities 
often get into the act by having open Thursday 
night parties also. Friday's partying usually 
begins at sorority happy hours where the "Bull" 
is quite abundant . The "happiness" continues on 
through the night with open parties, midnight 
madnesses and theme parties ranging from Pimp 
n Whore to pajama parties. Saturday night is an 
inebriated continuation of Friday's extravaganza 
and brings more liquor, beer and good times. 
Sunday is a typical recovery day and time to 
catch up on studying and sleep. As a new week 
dawns on Greek row, classes start all over again 
and so do the parties! 






'W Every Greek] 

"" Loves A \ 

PliFj Good Hump \ 

Greek Parties 


GAMMA GAMMA (bottom) — Front 
Row: Lindy Sunder, Debbie Moyer, 
Robin Frey, Joan Andrade. Second Row: 
Steven Mills, Cathy Cannon. David 
Wirt, Marilyn Millard, Patsy Jennings. 
Rack Row: Hilary McCabe, Ashley 
Tuttle, Renee Picot. Secretary; Zane 
yieff. President, Monty Cornell. Vice 
President; Lisa Peele, Sancy Parsons, 
Sandy Cox. 

During Greek Games, canoe races makes 
a big splash, representing Phi Mu was 
Beth Wetherly and Paula Brentlingh 
(below). Greeks do have a life other than 
Greek Week. For instance, sororities and 
fraternities such as Tau Kappa Epsilon's 
"keg walk" (leftK and Sigma Pi's 
"kidnapping of Dr. Carrier" (center 
right K were fundraisers for charity. 
Another service is Greek-sponsored 
blood drives (far bottom right). Yet, one 
must not forget that studying is the first 
priority of J MIS, and Julie Davis (Jar top 
right) of Alpha Sigma Alpha shows this. 

fKEr '- 

Fun Of f 1 

It ^L-ai 

258 Gamma Gamma, Greeks 

Contrary to the partying sterotype associated 
with Greeks, there are several other aspects to 
fraternity and sorority life. Throughout the year, 
each sorority and fraternity participates iti 
various service projects such as the annual 
blood-drive and campus clean-ups. Greeks also 
work hard to support their national 
philanthropies . Alpha Sigma Alpha works to aid 
the mentally retarded by sponsoring canteens 
several times a year involving retarded citizens 
in the community. This year, Sigma Pi kidnapped 
President Ronald Carrier to collect money for 
the United Way. Contributors to this campaign 
could either vote to assassinate or release Dr. 
Carrier. These are just a few of the examples of 
Greek involvement in worthwhile endeavors. 

Participation in campus activities is another 
facet of Greek life. Greeks display enthusiastic 
behavior at athletic games. A majority of the 
spirit awards were given to Greek organizations , 
such as Lambda Chi Alpha and Alpha Gamma 
Delta, for their rowdiness at fall football games. 

In addition to these, Greeks strive to maintain 
good academics. These many facets make Greeks 
well-rounded individuals. 

Gamma Gamma is James Madison University's 
Greek Honor Society. Its members are selected 
for their outstanding contributions to their 
individual chapters and the Campus community . 
Gamma Gamma's chief responsibility is to 
coordinate the annual activities for Greek Week. 
These activities revolve around the total 
involvement of all Greeks in Service Projects, 
Competitions, and social activities. In addition to 
Greek Week, members of Gamma Gamma 
sponsor dances, moneymaking projects, and 
community service projects throughout the school 


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Gamma Gamma. Greeks 259 

The IFC executive council (below) listens 
to suggestions made by Chris Owens 
(right) concerning "The Bull" (inner top 
right) at "Beginnings" Escaping 
"Beginnings, Sue Pelleriti and Gordon 
Woody (inner center right) enjoy 
snuggling. Another event, Walk, is also a 
playtime as displayed by Zeta (extreme 

PANHELLENIC (far top) — Front Row: 
Debbie Wetherbie. Mary Cain, 
Panhellenic Chairman: Tammy Cassell, 
Panhellenic Chairman-Elect; Patty 
Staher, Suzanne Davenport . Second 
Row: Carrie Pruitt, Martha Estes, Julie 
Davis, Scholarship; Maribeth Daley. 
Secretary; Diane Dillenbeck, Activities, 
Mary Beth Burns, Corresponding and 
Publicity; Susan Moss. Back Row: Sandy 
Cox, Vickie Bailey. Donna Harper, 
Panhellenic Advisor; Lindy Sunder, 
Tammie Glesson. 

IFC (above) — Front Row: Steve 
Gallagher, Service Chairman; josh 
Tolford, Publicity Chairman, Kevin 
Smith, Sports Chairman, Dave Moore, 
Mark Kleifges. Second Row: Craig 
Gallagher, Mike Condyles. Rudy 
Tarlosky. Gordon Woody, Jim Windsor. 
Mark Hollingsworth. Bill Corey, Tom 
Horsch. Third Row: Dan Harkin. John 
Kelly, Tim Doherty, Chris Love, Ed 
Jones, Publicity Chairman; Tim Kirk, 
Bruce Kaufman Back Row: Ross 
Richardson. Don Epperson, Mike Clark, 
Bud Caudle. Win Davis, D.B. Combs. 
Kevin Conroy, Bud Nicol. 

260 IFC 


The Panhellenic Council is the representative 
governing, body of the seven national sororities 
on campus. The executive offices are held by a 
senior representative from each sorority and 
meetings are attended by all junior 
representatives and presidents. The purpose of 
Panhellenic is to promote unity and spirit among 
Greeks and to serve the campus and local 
community. This year's major activities include 
coordinating formal and informal rush, a blood 
drive each semester for the American Red Cross, 
a nine and cheese party for faculty members, 
charity night for the American Brittle Bones 
Society, canned food drives for needy families 
and an Easter Egg hunt for the faculty children. 


The Interfraternity Council of James Madison 
University is an organization composed of the 
nine social fraternities: Alpha Chi Rho, Kappa 
Sigma, Pi Kappa Phi, Signu Nu, Sigma Phi 
Epsilon. Sigma Pi, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Theta 
Chi, and Lambda Chi Alpha. The main 
objectives of IFC are to promote Greek unity 
and act as the governing body of the local 
fraternities. Each fraternity is equally 
represented by having three representatives on 
the Council. In addition to advocating Greek 
harmony, IFC involves itself in such projects as 
the blood drive, the cancer drive, and 
Beginnings and Endings. It is also the formal 
means by which the Greeks communicate with 
the rest of the student body, the university 
administration, and the citizens of the 
community . 

Panhellenic 261 

Angie Speros Leigh Ann Kidd Millie Cologne Sancy McCandless Donna Bernat Mary Blakemore Tara Cannon Lynn Bowman 

Brenda Heck Kathleen Phillips Jan Glover Carolyn Ackermann Sandy Stone Elena Munero Susan Moss Kelly Reil 

Mary Susan Joy Mary Beth Burns Holly Barden Suzanne Davenport Patsy Jennings Susan Bandou 

Recording Secretary Senior Panhellenic Pledge Educator President Vice President MembershipVice-President 

Sigma Kappa 

Beth Martin Terry Ward Cathy Swift 

Treasurer Corresponding Secretary 

Shelley Carpenter Ann LaBruno Pat Hamilton Lisa Thurston Paula Glen 

Robin Cahill Kathy Hurt Kathryn Hausner Cynthia Gal Pat McRoberts Elizabeth Eubank Kim Tharpe Leslie Stankey 

A 2 ££&* ME 

Mary Jo Potter Cheri Sanborn Lynn Murphy Katharine Bell Almiede Meinicke Cheryl Coburn Janet Honan Lee Anna Gordon 

262 Sigma Kappa 

Tammy Belfield Holly Fuller Karen Bankard Rebecca Hurt Sarah Marshall Charlotte Crews Sandy Cashwell Jennifer Boult 

Tammi Simonis Elizabeth Dudley Kim Keyes Cynthia W ingate Jennifer Sammis Pandora Lamb Cynthia Roper Melanie Williams 

<i q a $ a * § 

/anef Holroyd Susan Williams Laura Wilson Lisa Peele Debbie Axtell Maribeth Daley Molly Cumes Brooke Baker 

Rush Chairman House Manager Vice-President President Treasurer Sr. Panhellenic Chaplain Corresponding Sec. 


Susan Bernard Colleen Donahue I S1 1 I Eileen \elson Gail Berrell 

Advisor Advisor 

Patricia Power Stephanie Gockley Kelly McPhanl Jody Smith Constance Fiance Sonde Snead Jeanne McLauchlin Kimberly Cordle 


Margaret Cowan Joy Stroud Lori Whiteman Jan Wernimont Robin Spencer Sarah Slayton Tammie Glisson Carolyn Cooper 

4. ^ fc^lk ikl 


Carol Hoss Susan Bishop Theresa Mullen Peggy Booth Brenda Morgan Tammy CasseU Leslie Kaplan Sarah Howarth 

Alpha Sigma Tau 263 



Dai id A Schroeder Dennis M Eppard Jeffrey A Carter David M Stephen K Craigfe Jeffrey D Spauldmg Kcim R Eastey 

Guard Grand Treasurer Cr Mas of Cere Grand Master Grand Procurator Grand Senbe Guard 

Calvin U Yates Thomas T Banla Elliott Wilkins 

Alumnis Advisor 

V A 

Sarah Say Fred Shreu Mascot Ou*>n M Cornell. Ill Anthony \ Gillespie 


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Kn-fanf .< /onn Stephen K Gallagher Km fl LnuOOTi /niwi ; Steefan MirrW fi DuJat Doiirf Portir yarai L « indU«r Mori C Duud 


/dimf« A Bois/iam Anthony H Poole Gerald B Peter Eduard G Kardos Marshals Major Bryan T Bosttc Robert S Runner Stewn V Pardee John k Tho\ 

Kappa Sigma 

R Scott Doughs George T Young Jeffrey fl Hahne Ruk Smith Charles P Thomas Kenneth E Biggs Mark G HolUngtworth Todd M Lynn Eugene C Hickman III Duayne E Kelle 


■M Dixon. ]r John Graves Robert A Margone Peter W Cai 

Knth E Camm Scott E Mo\ 

Douglas W Huston Donald L Parr Gregory M Prokopchak 

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Jefferson T Lwg<yuw( Stephen M Rosenthal Peter G Yost John G Coot HeffryM HoUii Edward R Famen Jeffs Atuell Raymond C Dai is III Richard E Settle Jeffreys Gerhart 

DougluE MifrVr KtmurthA Pratt Darnel M D.i.mM fl Sfanm M D........... »ra,lleii I rtttam lohnf Rutin RofuUS Smilli HMrt F Sfrri>W/r Roberts >i.ung(T 

264 Kappa Sigma 

Kimberly Koenig 

Deborah Frazier 

Lynne Bowman 

Julie Powell 

Suzanne Thomas 

Kappa Sigma Little Sisters 

Amy Shafer 

Almiede Meinicke 

Brooke Baker 

Jennifer Sammis 

Edith McGrath 

Nancy McNulty 

Elizabeth Edmunds 

Kathleen Currie 

Cathy Butler Kathryn Sims 

Kappa Sigma Little Sisters 265 

DB. Combs Daie Smith Hank Heath Daiid Wirt Josh Tolford Kevin Smith John McGee Mark Daitson 

Treasurer Commander Lt Commander Recorder 

Lee Chapman Todd Martin Matt Androski Matt Tolford Andrew Home Datid Moore Mark Baptiste Mark Dertzbaugh Paul Holland Dan Bright 

Jtm\oeUer Rich Baling Glen Forman Greg Manes Jim Sealock Keith Perry MikeWhetson Andu Reese Fernando Satarrete Gordon Woody 

R\ck Stockhausen Olaf Hasse Tim Lyons Ttm Rolio Hunter joyner j Qnn w -- Mark Fnedan Ted Su tgen John Kelly 

Sweetheart * ' 

Sigma Nu and Little Sisters 

David Sanderson Todd Snyder Kenny Shapiro Chris Bergstrom Ray DeArmitt Kelly Cross Jeff Haley Brian Kennedy Joe deleC oncepcion Brian Ciiiy 

Greg Morrison Tom Dawson Jim Dawson Hunter Joyner Melante Stxlwell Lisa DiBonaientura Claudia Semeth Dai e Summers Chip Embrey Tom Vance 

Cathy Mills Gad McLean Cindy W'mgate Mary Blakemore Tamt Belfeild Sara Marshall Seale Land Gretchen Lowke Karen Bankard Beth Merritt 

Cari Praitt Martha Estes Ctndy Rxgo Beth Wright Patty CoDfgf Winy WdltantA Jan Holroyd Ciei Gullickson Sus Bandi> Donna Biggs 

266 Sigma Su and Little Sisters 

Kenneth Jent Stephen Doyle Dean Pennypacker Gregory Yaeth Stanley Whitt Dennis McCarthy David Lee Richard Seu ell 

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Mark Winkler Stuart Copan Brian Breu baker David Dunnigan David Cleckley Danial Connors Stuart Copan George Donnaly 

Thomas Sohstadt Timothy Cunningham Mark Kliefgos Robert Xicol Christopher Owens Than Richmond Rick Leonardi Suzanne Davenport 

Rush Chairman Pledge Marshall Treasurer President Vice President Secretary House Manager Sweetheart 

Theta Chi 

Brian Gerrity Ralph Ruggero Jon King Kevin Derr 


Gary Mitchell Alan Cobb Bruce Kaufman Eric Deaver Michael Dick Philip Werz Dave Nelson Philip Vc 

(I fy A 6- 

Rodrick Rohrer Gregory McC ants Thomas Schilder Jody Klien Erie Zelman Paul Contin Michael Crew Jonathan Bovis 

Theta Chi 267 


Elizabeth Crane Janet Runkle Ashley Tuttle Suste Dannell Janiece Bicle Laurie Hall Sherry Woodroof Beth Hambaker Jorinda Garber 


Susan VanKeuren Mary Belanger Sherry Lee Susan Link Amy Cnbben Lee Ann Sutherland Lynn Tipton Jacqueline Brown Sue Mitchell 



Mary Cain Julie Davis 

Panhellenic Chairman Senior Panhellenic 

Nancy Parsons 
Rush Chairman 

Marcy Poller 

Pam Becins Debbie Duckworth Lisa Wood 

Membership Chairman Chaplain Social Chairman 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 

Laurie Jones Jennifer Wells Sandra Cox Denise Goodsite Suzanne Thomas Lori Sue Tiller 

Standard Chairman First Vice President President Second Vice President Treasurer Advisor 


Jennifer Beebe Suzanne Gabram Janet Gray Ktta Harris Karla May Maryanne O Brien Katryn Keckmeyer 

Jo Ann Reider Karen Gale Christine Creninger Marianne Hickman Sue Pellenti Julie Powell Pamela Reynolds Jan Verfurth Susan Gualtieri 

Amy Shafer Kendra Straight Suzanne French Becky Young Lisa Berg 

Lisa Corsi Natalie Glalfelter Betty Jean Snapp Eileen Zaton 

268 Alpha Sigma Alpha 

Cathy Cannon Marilyn Millard DeLissa Palaro Sally Say Susan Shaffer Sarah Shank Pamela Wiles Kathleen Currie Anne Hamill 

Mimi Hilling Jacqueline Plaisance Cina Maffeo Kathy Rappuchi Karen Stomps Leigh Thompson Judith Wilson Noele DtPalo Patricia Fallon 

Lisa Hollister Tracey SandeU 


Con/ Summers Patricia Staker Jill Tappen Ann Brandon Celeste McCormtck 

Vice President President Pledge Programer Membership Chairman 

Zeta Tau Alpha 

EUen Feigel Vicki Rengert Sharon Brandon Laura Sharps Diane Dillenbeck Ruherta Barker 

Ritual Chairman Historian-Reporter Recording, Secretary Corresponding Secretary Panhellemc Delegate House Manager 

Kimberly Johnson Ann Nurney Bex Salyer Gail Warner Sharon Abdennour Roberta Crowder Joanne Bauer Carol Benassi Kelly Culpepper 



s^ife^ A k 

Eileen Donnelly Lisa Holsinger Constance Tinkler Theresa Verjinski Beth Wright Sandra Clark Kathleen Gerndt Kathy Huff Katya Speilberg 



no o 

Barbara Fitzpatrick Laura McGiehan Pamela Powell Mary Kate Semmes Edith Connor Teresa Huston Norma LaRocque Nancy Hamilton Lori Mauldin 

Zeta Tau Alpha 269 

Glenn Shuck 

Mike Gripkey 

Gregory Austin 

Darrell Marsh 

Don Rainey 

Terrell Marsh 

Blair Smith 

Brian Kenedy, ]r. 

M Kent Thomas William Tegethoff William Corey. Jr. 

Kevin Conroy 

Dave Chipman 

Tami Lewis 

Paul Harnett Jim Kazunas 






Jim Ware Raymond Lindeman Thomas Beyer Clark Clements Doug Corey Glenn O'Brien 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 


William Judge 

James Crown Bruce Miller 

Phil Case 

Ron Sears 

Brett Bibb 



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/o^in Solen Brian Tramm Bill Eubank Carl Ellison Christopher Love Raymond Hartley Daniel Reese William Chenault 



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Rich Sorey 

Jon Fleming 

Randy Denbigh 

Robert Fraser, Jr. 

David Pleasants 

Todd Sevan 

A/ifce Popow 

Rusty Shepard 

270 Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Marcy Shepard Ruth Vanwagoner Patricia Hawkins 

Katharine O'Brien Linda Vanwickler Joanne Cross 

Lisa Thurston 

Tau Kappa Epsilon Little Sisters 

Linda Newmyer 

Marilyn Root 

Renny Bush 

Lori Hutchings Michelle Wattelet 

Maggie Ronnenberg Janet Breckenridge Asheley Click 

Johanna Defries 

Alisa Davis 

Karen Moore 

Jennifer Wicks 

Kym Ferris 

Leslie Arm-stead Kimberly Moran 

Tau Kappa Epsilon Little Sisters 271 


Clinton Boze 

/ofin Fawcett 

A[ns Negaard 

Bob Saltine 

y tr/i Bamer 

flirt Guggolz 

A/art Smith 

Sfei-* Mifls 

Charles W Hanger 

Dan Harlan 

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Car/ Klingcnberg Kirhy Lampersberger Daiid Grant Brian Langlinais Mike Rime Rudy Tarlosky Jeff Williams J err y Williams J err V Fairman Mike Fennell 

Chris Harvey Tim Powell Rugo Ridpath Alan Sowards Jim Apistolas Bill Kirkconnell Don Beeby Dai id Harvey John Howard \\\ll\am Luall 

Joe Morrough 

Trey Lane 

Daitd Seott Paul Monzella Mike West 

Warden Treasurer Archon 

Manbeth Daley Dale Beall 

Rose Queen Vice Archon 

Steve Dicks Jim Schimmel 

Secretary Chaplain 

Pi Kappa Phi 

Brian Roberts Larry Tut za John Walker Rohyn Joyce Darby Burman Rosemane Fantaci Mandy Latimer Pandora Lamb Suzette Sellers Sharon Co 

Susan Homa Lee Ann Sutherland Charlene Hibson Chris Greninger Martbeth Daley Elizabeth Rushing Noel Wharton Carol Hoss Kathy Lonmer Jan Verforth 


Janet Schoettinger Wendy Scharaga Lyn Bunting 


Hobyn Joyce Donna Kyger Cindy Weatherly Cathy Staples 

Deborah Warg Kathryn Rietman Crystal Crismond Vickie Bailey Renee Picot 

Membership Chairman Vice President-Elect Vice President President Treasurer 

Suzanne Garst Kerin Tedder 

Recording Secretary Phi Director 

Phi Mu 


Jennie Harrington Christie Reynolds Kathleen Lorimer Carrie Pruitt 

House Manager Corresponding Sec . Sr . Panhellenic Rep Jr Panhellenic Rep. 

Cathy Butler 
Social Chairman 

Gretchen Lowke Merry Semerling Xancy McSulty Beth Weatherly Diana Lalos Ann Bowden 

Karen Thomas Charlene Hibson Elizabeth Parsons Terri Lawrence Kimberley Kessler Catherine Thomas 

ft (\ Aft ft ft 

Claire Othling Melanie Stone Kathleen Corelli Tracey Hortin Bonnie Burnham Anne Neale Hilary Rubin 

Phi Mu 273 

Richard Lovering John Gemdt Robert Cayo Scott U Ultams Tinu>thy Henderson Stephen Monaghan T Gil Sayler Charles Fazio John Midyette Timothy Mace 

AT 9 $V 

Jim Woodard U iUxam Karpi John Edgell Jeffrey Foreman Thomas Carr David Glover John Austin Harold Moron Michael Clark Douglas Collins 



David Becker Zone Neff Randy Huffer Larry Caudle John Mann Craig Gallagher Lorrie Koontz 

Chaplain Controller Vice President President Recording Sec Corresponding Sec Sweetheart 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

iiiii .< im*M 

Robert \\ eathermax William Handlan Thirmas Byrne Joseph Vagaggini John Wallingford Frank Marvin 

Gifc Smith Daniel Lynch Roger Griffin Richard Batten Eddy Callahan Mark Anzmann Kevin Krom Richard Horan, Jr Steve Ball Scott Palmer 

Jeffrey Lewis Thomas Maddox Barry Fussell Michael Lowry Carl Rogers Clement Sidnor Tip Fiihbum James Grow Roger Davidson Bruce Kidd 

Johnjessee Scott Horton Steve Balenger Jay Sebastian Mathtas Caneltas Barry Koski Paul Parmele Mark W'alz Mark Railley Steve Allan 

274 Sigma Phi Epsilon 

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Kirby C ramer . J r. Dave Martin Robert Dinsmore Major Mosley Greg Ferguson Dare Cain Tim Doherty Paul Smith 

Rich Hoggset Robert Suarts Brian Shala Steve Starhe Tod Kremer Bob Bohnhe Mike Clayton Mihe Condyle* 

Gary Kelman Jim Chiripich John Kenyon Wynn Davis Buck Smith Jeff Bogart Bill Smith Sean Murphy 

Mem. Recruit Chair. Treasurer Vice President President Secretary Fraternity Educator Ritualist Educational Chairman 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Larry Dovel Jim Duke Kevin Fortier Phil Garland Dana Gillis Greg Grant Mike Grey Jeff Kellett 

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Charles Koogler Tim Lynch Bruce MacCall Maury Morino Jeff Martin Wayne Nelson Ken Pieardi Mike Roberti 


Ed Savage Mark Serwey Bill Shirey Barry Turner Wallace Westall Ken Woodburn Kip Gleason Bill Rcnve 

Lambda Chi Alpha 275 

Karen Gatlin Patnela Steger Lisa DiBonaventura Margo Coble Elizabeth Edmunds Cherie Hidalgo Beth Denson Jennifer Dagger 

Jennifer Snyder Terry Thumma Tracey Stowers Mary Ann Bruhaker Lisa Lauria Elisa Stevenson Karen Morrison Lissa Picinich 


Donna Sayre Heidi Leighton Debbie Moyer 

Education Director Recording Secretary Vice President 

Hilary McCabe 

Lynne Gould Susan Buonincontri SaraE.Runyan 
Treasurer Membership/Rush Dir Advisor 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 

Debbie Frazier Sandra Cruey Sharon Powell Patnela Nelson Nancy Bonnafe Sara Coffman Donna Gaddy Nancy Jones 

Amy Souleret Susan Smith Lynne Puckett Susan Hatfield Kelly Gatlin Debbie Dellinger Martha Estes Bev Moore 


Teri Serating Mary Francis Bowry Cele Serwitz Yoo Mee Chung Jennifer Gallagher Tricia Blahely Sherrie Jones 

276 Sigma Signui Sigma 

Karen Thiebert 


Jennefer Jean Sally Cartee 

Jan Giro Terry McMasters Peggy Sander Joan Andrade Rebecca Fisher 

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Debby Huntington Brenda McMasters Victoria he Blanc Terrie Sykes Victoria Mikula Susan Dillard Heather Stimsor, 

Alpha Gamma Delta 

Donelle Duron Dusty Grande Deborah Parker 

Treasurer Recording Secretary Vice-President 

Lindy Sunder Robin Frey Margaret Donaldson 

President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary 

Millicent Markets Susan Reynolds Debbie Wetherbie Carol Topping Carole Geibel Laura Harkleroad 


Ann Pufko Lisa Silberman Deirdre Moriarty Rhonda Overstreet Denise Elfes Melissa Hudson Theresa O S'eill 

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Suzanne Witthaus Deborah Norman Rochelle Braxton Charlotte Hamilton Victoria Gaines 

Cheryl Clary Susan Mayer 

Alpha Gamma Delta 277 

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Richard Gardner Edward Rack Mark Shankle John Daly Steven Cartrell John Thisdetl Mark Gooch Pete Purcell 


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Brad Reck Mark Vincenzes Richard Sakoeter Kenneth Sullivan Michael Arkoian Richard Eye Kent Hyatt Edward Jones 

Greg Uhl John Carlisle 

Corresponding Sec. Treasurer 

Greg Gardner Michael Wright 

President Vice President 

Riley Jackson 

Steven Anderson 
Recording Sec. 

Sigma Pi 

Michael S. Clair Spencer Quinn Rodrick Jabin Jack North Barry Lawrence Dave McLean JeffNuckles Craig Off 

Rush Chairman Pledgemaster House Manager Chapter Director 

George Quarles Jeffrey Rivkin Chris Sandoski William Scudder .J r. David Cornelius Paul DeMarsh John Frothingham Daryl Gunn 

it miM 

Thomas Pugh William Talbot Michael Williams Sean Alger Brian Blankinship John Karasitiski Jeffrey Raynor Thomas Wilson 

278 Sigma Pi 

A/an Saunders William Walp David Hisey Eric Neitzke William Carlton David Heidenberg Ric Coder 

Steven Hippeard Ronald Gibbs Curtis Mullins Jr Richard Grantham Ma rk .Negri Joseph Spiro John Sheehan 

Alpha Chi Rho 
Q ty fy fy & 

Danny Epperson John Becci Tim Kirk Tom Horsch Steve Saunders Jean Witt Jon Staib 

Social Chairman Treasurer Vice President President Secretary Sweetheart Advisor 

f f $&& 14 

Craig Stellman Steve Miller John Dodd Paul Rose Robert Watkins Baxter John McClelland 

SU&$ Ql® § it 

Todd Williams Robert Wdliam Jr Michael Legg Robert Deaner Bruce Carmell Scott Vaughan Edward Galhtelli 


Samuel Bready Douglas Leuppert Albert Camacho George Broman Victor Kellan Ross Richardson Randy Barrett 

Alpha Chi Rho 279 



Department Heads 286 

Sen iors 2 92 




Better people consists of the 
administrators, professors, and students 
that contribute to the character of the 
school. To document these standards of 
people, the Bluestone interviewed 
administrators and found out how they 
feel about their positions and the school. 

Professors were also interviewed about 
their accomplishments. The book now 
features faculty members who have been 
published, one who works with CUED 
speech, and a flower breeder. 

Special students were covered in 
about the same way. Interviews 
uncovered a student Methodist preacher, 
a senior who sang on an album, a 
stand-up comedian-playwright, and 
many more. 

280 People Divider 

<_ - c - c 

■<. ■»&* 

Better people consists of students (far left and top 
right) and professors (above right). Working students 
like Marisa McAlpin (above) contribute to the smooth 
running of the annual summer dinner theater. One of 
the better Better People, university president Ronald 
E. Carrier talks to our alumni during halftime at a 
Duke football game. 



People Divider 281 

H.J. Mccee 

Dr. Harold McCee (left), has experienced 
many different facets of the 
administration in his seven years here. 
He began as head of the special 
education department, and then moved 
to head of the Psychology department. 
He served as the Assistant to the 
President, as well as Director of Graduate 
sponsored programs and Continued 
Education. He had a short term as Acting 
Dean of Graduate School, and is now 
Vice-President of Student Affairs. 

With such a background he has been 
able to view Madison from many different 
perspectives. Consequently, he has 
witnessed the tremendous growth and 
development of the university the past 
decade. McGee cited the strengthening of 
student body, better faculty programs, 
new majors, and the improved library as 
quality changes. 

McGee finds working with students "a 
pleasurable experience." He does not see 
any severe discipline problems, and 
believes the selectivity of Madison creates 
a school of dynamic students. In response 
to the increase in applications for 
acceptance, McGee simply stated, "We 
must be doing something right." 

W.F. Merck, ll 

282 Vice Presidents 

Mr. William F. Merck, ll, (right), Vice 
President for Business Affairs, was born in 
waycross, Georgia, and received his B.B.A. 
and M.B.A. from Georgia State. Merck 
came to Madison as Director of Residence 
Halls, a position he held for two years, at 
which time he became the Assistant Vice 
President for Business Affairs, under this 
title, Merck is responsible for financial 
management, physical plant, campus 
police, bookstore, food services, 
purchasing, and overseeing all the major 
construction projects on campus. 

Some of the committees Merck serves 
on include: planning and development, 
commencement committee, campus 
center policy board, calendar committee, 
committee on athletics, publications and 
printing committee, parking advisory 
committee, financial aid advisory 
committee, construction coordinating 
committee, computer management 
committee, and the bookstore advisory 
committee, of which he is the chairman. 

He spends his free time jogging, hiking 
in the mountains, snow skiing, or just 
relaxing with his family and friends. 



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The Vice President for Academic Affairs, 
Thomas C. Stanton (left), has been 
employed here for eight years, in that 
time, Stanton has witnessed remarkable 
growth in both size and curriculum. 

Stanton points out the many buildings 
that have sprung up since he first arrived, 
and noted the special care for the grounds. 
The physical aspects of the university are 
indeed attractive, but Stanton emphasizes 
the faculty and students as the core of 
the improvement. He believes the faculty 
standards and disciplines have matured, 
and the quality of the student body has 

Stanton is a retired army officer who 
enjoys golf and jogging. He teaches 
accounting and finance, and has won an 
award for Best Article in the Nation on 
Finance Management in 1975. He is also an 
ordained Baptist minister and father of 
two children. 

T.C. Stanton 

R.v. Sonner 

As Vice President for Public Affairs, Dr. 
Ray Sonner (below) describes his 
responsibilities as: "being in charge of 
what is commonly referred to as 
institutional advancement." Sonner 
explained that he's aiming toward making 
James Madison University a well-known 
name, as well as one of the most popular 
universities in the state. 

The Rotary Club, Elks Club, United way 
Foundation, Crippled Children's Fund and 
the Chamber of Commerce Board are 
some of the community organizations Dr. 
Sonner devotes his time to. 

Sonner is very content with his many 
endeavors. As he summed it up, "I think 
I've accomplished about everything I've 
wanted to in life." 

J. P. Mundy 

Dr. John Mundy (above) is the Director 
of Administrative Affairs and the Executive 
Assistant to the President. He has been 
working at these positions since 1974, 
although he initially came to the 
university in 1966 to serve as head of the 
psychology department. 

As Director of Administrative Affairs, he 
is responsible for the Personnel Office, the 
Computer Office, and a number of other 
service offices. As the Executive Assistant 
to the President, he is involved with "... 
everything under the sun." in addition to 
his staff responsibilities, Dr. Mundy 
continues to serve as a professor of 

Vice-Presidents 283 


J.B. Roberson 

A graduate of Memphis State university 
and the University of Tennessee, Dr. Julius 
Roberson (below) has been serving as 
Dean of the School of Education and 
Human Services for the past five years. He 
came to Madison ten years ago as the 
Dean of Admissions and Records 
Department. Prior to his positions here, 
Dr. Roberson taught in the public school 
system in Memphis State University. 

He currently serves on the University 
Council, the Graduate and undergraduate 
Commissions, the Army ROTC Advisory 
Committee, the Committee on Athletics, 
the Continuing Education Advisory 
Committee, the Discrimination Grievance 
Committee and the University Relations 
Advisory Committee. Although meetings 
occupy a great deal of his time, Dr. 
Roberson also finds time to publish about 
one article each year. His current project is 
an article dealing with the question of 
why classroom teachers are leaving the 
profession. Dr. Roberson also enjoys 
playing golf and tennis "... as often as 
the time and weather permit. " 

Commenting on the strength of the 
school, Dr. Roberson states that 
approximately 85% of the total graduates 
are placed in teaching jobs upon 
graduation, and also stressed the fact that 
"During 1981, we received accreditation 
from the National Education Association 
for Teacher Education. " 

MA. wartell 

Dr. Michael wartell (above), Dean of the 
College of Letters and Sciences, has been 
at Madison for three years, in which he 
has witnessed many structural and 
attitudinal changes. Many new 
developments have taken place and 
Wartell sees a more positive attitude 

Wartell graduated from the university of 
New Mexico with a Bachelor of Science 
degree. He later earned his Masters and 
Doctorate from Yale university. He enjoys 
spending his free time playing racquetball, 
collecting antiques, woodworking, or 

"Madison is getting better and better," 
wartell offered. "Things are constantly 
changing here and I'm very happy with 

D.L. McConkey 

Dr. Donald McConkey (below) came to 
Madison in 1970 as head of the 
Department of Communication Arts, 
which was under the School of Arts and 
Sciences at that time. McConkey helped 
plan for the development of a School of 
Fine Arts and Communication and has 
since been serving as Dean of the school 
since it was established in 1978. 
McConkey's experience in this field 
includes 17 years as Forensics coach at the 
College of William and Mary. Dr. McConkey 
completed his undergraduate work at 
Illinois State and received his masters and 
doctorate from Ohio State University, 
where his graduate work centered on 
rhetoric and public address. 

Dr. McConkey still teaches a 
communications course each semester 
and during summer school; along with 
being responsible for the administrative 
supervision of the numerous and varied 
activities under the School of Fine Arts 
and Communication. A few of these 
activities include: the annual Fine Art 
Series, the TV-film center, the sawhill 
Gallery, Zirkle House, WMRA, and JMU 
Theater productions. Also, student 
publications including The Breeze, Curio, 
Chrysallis, and over 25 different musical 
performing groups. 

Dr. McConkey is very enthusiastic about 
the accomplishments and activities within 
the school. "We have one of the largest 
and finest schools of communication and 
fine arts in the state, and we think the 
work in the school and the performances 
of our groups is of outstanding quality," 
added McConkey. 

Dr. William J. Hanlon (above) came to 
Madison eight years ago as Dean of the 
School of Business. 

Prior to his position here, Dr. Hanlon 
held various faculty and administrative 
positions at several other universities 
throughout the country. These include 
Georgia State, Winone University, North 
Illinois State, and DePauw university. He 
graduated from the university of 
Minnesota with a bachelors, masters and 
Ph.D. in economics. 

As Dean, Dr. Hanlon continually 
evaluates the curriculum in the School of 
Business and is involved with the 
development of new programs. He also 
helps to coordinate the annual "Valley 
Executives Economic Outlook Seminar." 
JMU co-sponsors this event with WVPT 
and Rockingham National Bank each year. 

W.J. Hanlon 

Deans 285 


E.M. Finlayson 

As the list of her previous residences 
clearly indicates, Dr. Elizabeth Finlayson's 
favorite avocation is traveling. She was 
born in lowa, grew up in Massachusetts, 
went to school in Wisconsin, and taught 
in Illinois and North Carolina. Aside from 
her various homes in the united States, 
Dr. Finlayson has also lived in India, 
Panama, Germany and Japan. 

She currently resides in the Shenandoah 
valley with her three children and her 
husband, all of whom have Madison 
degrees. Dr. Finlayson serves as Dean of 
Summer School, Orientation and Advising, 
as well as working as Director of the Adult 
Degree Program since 1977. 

W. 0. Hall 

As a twelve -year veteran of the 
administration, Dr. William Hall has 
dedicated a large portion of his life to the 
service of this university. He was originally 
attracted to Madison in 1968 by the "... 
professional challenge and excitement of 
establishing a counseling center here." Dr. 
Hall served as Director of the counseling 
center for four years until he became the 
Vice-President of Student Affairs in 1972. 
He held this position for eight years and 
then began serving as the Director of the 
Division of Graduate Studies, Sponsored 
Programs and Continuing Education in 

Dr. Hall graduated from Ohio university 
with a degree in industrial engineering 
and worked in this field for several years 
before attending the university of 
Kentucky to obtain his masters and 
doctorate degrees in the field of 
counseling psychology. Following this, Dr. 
Hall completed a year of post-doctoral 
study in psychology at the university of 

Serving as chairman of four different 
committees, as a member of the 
University Council, and as advisor to Delta 
Sigma Theta sorority keeps Dr. Hall's 
calendar quite full. These committees 
include a very active Graduate Academic 
Review Board, the Commission on 
Graduate Studies and Research, the Library 
Committee and the Commencement 
Committee. During any spare time, Dr. Hall 
enjoys restoring autos as a hobby. 

LS. Daniels 

Dean of Students Dr. Lacy Daniels has 
worked at JMU since 1973. He earned his 
udergraduate degree from Southwestern 
at Memphis, has masters at Memphis 
State, and his doctorate in Psychology at 
the University of Texas. 

Daniels is quite involved with the 
university. He is on the Commission of 
Student Services and the Calender 
Committee. He is the training head of 
"Listening Ear" a local telephone hot-line 
for troubled people, and he teaches a 
course on Crisis Intervention. 

He has, over the years, conducted 
extensive research on student attitudes. 
He has done surveys of new and regular 
students, as well as a longitudinal study of 
60 students from 1980 to observe the 
changes that occur after 4 years at JMU. 

In addition to her position as Dean of 
Admissions and Records, Dr. Fay Reubush 
(above) is also an active member of 
numerous committees, both here and in 
the community. She serves as chairman of 
the Calendar Committee, Commencement 
Committee, Financial Aid Advisory 
Committee, and the Residency Appeals 
Committee. Professional groups in the 
county in which she participates include 
the Central valley Counselor Association; 

M. F. Haban 

Dr. Haban came to Madison in 1970 as 
Head of the Library science Department 
in the school of Education, a position 
she held for four years, and then was 
promoted to her present position as 
dean. Before coming to Madison she 
taught English and math at the high 
school level, served as a school and 
public librarian, and more recently 
served as Assistant Professor and 
Director of Library Science and 
Education at Duquesne University in 

F. J. Reubush 

the Betz Zi Chaper of Delta Kappa 
Gamma, a professional organization for 
women educators. 

Dr. Reubush received her BA from 
Bridgewater College and did her graduate 
work in counselor education at the 
university of Virginia. After teaching and 
acting as guidance counselor and 
supervisor in Rockingham County, she 
came to Madison 16 years ago as Dean of 

T.A. Nardi 

T.A. Gonzalez 

As the Director of the Career Planning 
and Placement Office, Mr. Thomas Nardi 
(above) is responsible for coordinating 
career and planning services. This includes 
organization of individual and group 
counseling, job-search workshops, the 
career library, and a running account 
concerning information on job vacancies. 

The main purpose of the CP&P, 
according to Mr. Nardi, is not to find yobs 
for the students but rather to educate 
them as to how they should plan a 
strategic job search. The office thus 
initiates an independent, self-directed job 
search. Mr. Nardi also serves as the 
president of the Virginia College 
Placement Association in which he leads 
an exchange of information between 
college placement organizations and the 
business agencies that regulate the 
openings in the job market. 

Teresa Gonzalez (above), Director of 
Counseling, came here in 1975 after 
attending Mallory College in Long island, 
New York, where she received a B.A. in 
Theater. She also attended Ohio State 
University where she received a M.Ed, and 
Ph.D. in counseling. Mrs. Gonzalez has 
been involved with various conference 
programs dealing with Rape Awareness 
and handicapped students. She 
commented that students appear to have 
less hesitation about using the counseling 
center than in the past. She also 
commented on the growth of the 
counseling center and hopes for 
continuing expansion. 

Mrs. Gonzalez lives in Waynesboro with 
her husband who is also a psychologist. 
She has two step-children and is in the 
process of adopting more children. She is 
involved in St. Johns Church where she is 
a minister and rector. 

288 Directors 

C.H. Sachs 

Mr. Christian Sachs (right), Director of 
Student Activities, came to Madison after 
attending the university of Florida at 
Cainsville where he received a degree in 
Psychology. He also attended the 
University of Miami where he received a 
M.Ed, in Education, and is completing his 
doctoral work at Marquette university in 
Wisconsin. Mr. Sachs is actively involved in 
developing a strong co-curricular program 
on campus. As Director of Student 
Activities, he keeps in touch with most 
student organizations and is advisor or 
co-advisor to such student groups as 
Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, university 
Program Board, SCA Finance Committee, 
as well as the advisor to the Bluestone 
staff. He also serves on numerous 
programming committees such as the 
Fine Arts Series Committee, the Fine Arts 
Festival Committee, among others. Mr. 
Sachs has also found time to give to his 
community by being an active member of 
the Rockingham Kiwanis Club, Cub Scouts 
and Little League Baseball. 

O.D. Ehlers 

Athletic director Dean Ehlers (left) is not 
only coordinator and administrator for 
athletics, but an avid sports fan himself. 
Ehlers joined the staff in 1971 when the 
university was still predominantly female, 
and most of the male athletic events took 
place at Harrisonburg High school. 

Since then, the Dukes have moved up 
to Division I in many sports and is making 
a name for itself in the NCAA. Ehlers feels 
that without a scholarship program, a 
school cannot move to Division I level, "if 
we were not Division I," he added, "the 
caliber of competition in all the sports 
would not be as strong." 

Ehlers earned his B.S. in Physical 
Education from Central Methodist College 
in Missouri, and his Masters degree from 
the university of Missouri. He ventured to 
Madison with the intention of "producing 
the best possible program with our 
available resources." 

Ehlers feels that athletics is important, 
but must be kept in proper perspective. 
He is quick to point out that "... athletics 
is secondary to education. I would like to 
see all of our athletes graduate and take 
their place in society." 

Directors 289 

H.C. Bowers 

A member of the administration since 
1969, Dr. Henry C. Bowers (above) is 
currently serving as Coordinator of Field 
and Laboratory Experiences. Dr. Bowers 
came to Madison as Dean of Men and 
served in that position for three years. He 
then became the principal of Harrisonburg 
High School from 1972-78. Bowers 
returned four years ago to occupy his 
present position. 

Dr. Bowers attended wake Forest 
University for undergraduate studies and 
subsequently completed his graduate 
work at the University of North Carolina 
and Nova University. 

Dr. Bowers also acts as Associate Director 
of the Sunday School Program at 
Harrisonburg Baptist Chruch as well as 
serving as a Deacon. 

290 Directors 

J.D. McRae 

Though John McRae (below), director of 
financial aid, has been here less than a 
year, he has worked with financial aid for 
over nine years. 

McRae stated that approximately 55% of 
the students receive a total of 10 million 
dollars a year, whether it be in grants, 
loans, scholarships, or employment. There 
are special types of aid offered unique to 
Madison. One such program is the 10-hour 
a week campus employment program in 
which eligible students are assigned to a 
specific working area on campus and serve 
the school while getting paid. 

With government budget cuts affecting 
financial aid programs, McRae faced the 
burden of maintaining an adequate 
program with the limited resources 
available. However, McRae still sets the 
long range goal of ". . . trying to develop 
a system to provide a better service to 
the students." 

F.E. Turner 

Mr. Francis Turner (left), Director of 
Admissions, is a Madison Alumnus. He 
graduated from Madison in 1951 with a 
Bachelors of Music Education and 
endorsements in English, social studies, 
and psychology. He did graduate work at 
the University of Virginia where he 
obtained a Masters Degree in counseling 
and guidance. Prior to accepting his 
position at Madison in 1968, as Assistant 
Director of Admissions and Financial Aid, 
he spent seventeen years in public 
education in the Buena Vista city school 
system. He worked five years as a director 
of guidance, and for two years as a high 
school principal. He became the Director 
of Admissions, his present position, in 

Turner is also active in the community 
as a member of the Harrisonburg city 
school board, and the Harrisonburg City 
Recreation Commison. 

T.B. Watkins 

As Director of Alumni Programs, Mr. 
Thomas Watkins (left) main objective is to 
serve as a liaison between the alumni and 
the university. His responsibilities include 
planning and organizing alumni programs 
such as Homecoming banquets and 
luncheons, and directing fundraising 

According to Mr. Watkins, there are 
Madison Alumni in every state which 
makes the work of maintaining alumni 
records — current addresses, career and 
family up-dates — quite extensive. Most 
of his time, however, is occupied with 
planning and conducting fundraising 
drives to raise money for the University. 

Mr. Watkins, who is also advisor to the 
Student Alumni Association, has been here 
for just two years and has seen growth in 
many areas, most notably in academics 
and the scholarship program. 



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LH. Rose 

Mr. Lin wood Rose (left) is currently on 
educational leave four days a week while 
continuing to serve as Director of 
Residence Halls. Mr. Rose is completing his 
doctorate in higher education 
administration at the University of Virginia 
in Charlottesville. 

Mr. Rose feels that, "We've made 
improvements in a number of areas in the 
residence halls over the past seven years. 
The physical utilities are much better 
maintained today than they were 
previously. Also, the quality of the 
residence hall program has been 
enhanced greatly by the caliber of the 
training program for Head Residents and 
Resident Advisers. " 

Other aspects of the program which Mr. 
Rose has seen developed recently include 
the vending check system and the 
lifestyle options. 

Through negotiations with food services 
about 5 years ago, Mr. Rose began the 
system of money from vending machines 
being chanelled into each dorm's treasury. 
Mr. Rose also stated that the choice of 
lifestyle is ". .. a program we're proud of. 
It offers more options to students than 
most places do." The greater number of 
choices makes the assignment of housing 
spaces more difficult to administer and 
"requires greater finesse in management 
to match demand and supply", but is a 
great benefit to students. 

A major project at present is the 
opening of a new dormitory. Bell Hall will 
accomodate 138 students and is 
scheduled to open this summer to be 
ready for use beginning in the fall 

Directors 291 



Maaelelne N. Abbott 

Donna M Adamo 

Debra B Adams 
Physical Education 

Philip o Adams 
Music Management 

John R Ahle 

Sue Albright 

Stacey B Albrltton 
Data Processing 

Samuel Aldhdge 

Audrey D Anderson 
Political science 

/Catherine L Anderson 
Communication Arts 

Kenneth w Anderson 

Marlt C Anderson 

Matthew S AndrosKI 

usa Aplstoias 
Ubrary Science 

Lynne M. Archambault 
Communication Arts 

Caroline E. Archey 
Health Science 

Bobbl Ardulnl 

Dean Argenbhght 

Phyllis Armentrout 

Elizabeth Armstrong 
Elementary Education 

Grade M. Armstrong 
Communication Arts 

Barbara A Baker 

Brenda Baker 
Business Education 

Deborah A. Baker 
Communication Arts 

Glen R Baker 

Mary E Balduccl 
Community Health 

Thomas Baldwin 
Communication Arts 

Karen E. Baltimore 

Karen L Bancroft Susan M Bandow Karen E. Bankard Joseph Barbano 

Data Processing Communication Arts Psychology Accounting 

292 Seniors Abbott-Bamer 

Keith Bare 
Social work 

Roberta C Barker 
Speech Pathology 

Jim Bamer 



Gifted Goalie 

Jim Edwards, one of Madison's more exceptional 
athletes, finished his last season this year as goalie 
for the Duke's soccer team. Jim began playing soccer 
in junior high school. Madison's soccer coach, Robert 
Vanderwalker first noticed Jim's talent when Jim was 
only fifteen years old. Playing in Raleigh, North 
Carolina, Jim was All-State and First Team All-south in 
high school. But that was just the beginning. Jim was 
recruited by Madison and has proven to be the 
strongest link in the defense ever since. 
Playing-goalie for Madison, Jim was voted All-State 
and All-South team twice. Jim feels a good goalie 
needs to be an all around athlete. A goalie must be 
able to run, pass and kick. Jims special gift as an 
athlete includes his clear understanding of the game 
and ability to read the offense. 

A management major, Jim's other interests include 
skiing, racquetball and tennis. Jim hopes to play 
professional soccer. He will find out about possible 
professional opportunities later in the year, and, in 
light of his accomplishments at Madison, he seems 
to have an excellent chance in professional soccer. 

Playing soccer has given Jim recognition as a 
serious athlete. Jim, however, feels the "lasting 
friendships" made with his teammates has been the 
most important and rewarding aspect of his four 
years with the team. 

Robyn Barns 

Blaise R. Bany 

Amy Bartholemew 

Ford C Barton 

Klmberly J Bassford 

Jonl M. Baughman 
Early Child Education 

Paula J Beach 

Patricia H. Beale 

Edwin D. Beall 

Teresa A. Beaublen 

Sheryl L Beck 
Special Education 

David R Becker 
Russian Studies 

Robin C Becker 



Jennifer Beebe 
Public Administration 

Mary A. Belanger 

Tammy C. Belfleld 

Janice Bell 
Political Science 

kathehne Bell 
Communication Arts 

Unda Bell 

Management information 


Jacqueline A Belt 
Communication Arts 

Carol A. Benassi 

Barras-Benassi Senior 293 

Robert W Bendy 
Data Processing 

Pattl S. Bennett 

Eleanor o Bennington 
Special Education 

cnrlstopner Bergstrom 

Donna J. Bernat 
Intenor Design 

Donald M Bernhardt 

Christopher M. Berry 

When the alarm goes off at 6:30 a.m. on a chilly 
November morning, do you (a) press "snooze" and 
roll over, <b) tumble out and make a steaming cup of 
hot chocolate or (c) pull on your sweats and get 
ready to run a few miles around campus? 
Sophomore Cindy Slagle, as well as her teammates, 
have no other alternative but "c" in this multiple 
choice question, during fall practices for 

Besides running cross country, Cindy also runs 
indoor and outdoor track. The constant practices 
sometimes present a problem in scheduling classes 
for Cindy's art/interior design major. Her classes tend 
to be long and run late in the afternoon. So far, she 
has found both coaches and teachers to be very 
willing in working around conflicts. 

Cindy has been running track for about seven years 
now. During her years at Marion High school, she 
consistently placed among the top 3 finishers in the 
state of Virginia for long distances. For instance, 
Cindy was first in the state in mile run her freshman 
year and finished second in the two-mile run as a 

Since she began running at Madison, Cindy has 
Qualified for cross-country nationals in both her 
freshman and sophomore years. Nationals last year 
were in Seattle, Washington and this year, nationals 
were held in Pocatello, Idaho. She also met the 
qualifying standards for nationals in her first year of 
running college outdoor track. Also, Cindy has placed 
first in several meets throughout the year. She 
stated that "Track helps me to keep in shape, and 
also teaches dedication and discipline." 

Pershing Berry, Jr 
Elementary Education 

Michael Bertsch 
BBA Management 

Brett A. Betslll 
Communication Arts 

Charlie Betz 

Pamela L Bevlns 
Elementary Education 

Janice A Blele 

Baroara Blesenbach 

Caryleen M. Birmingham 
Communication Arts 

Joan M. Blades 

Michael K Blair 

Vicky T Blann 
Political Science 

Shah H Blaylock 

Ann M Blizzard 

Pamela C Blodgett 
Dress Design 

294 Senior Bendy-Blodgett 

Monica M Bober 
Art History 

Tom E. Boggess 
Political Science 

Cynthia K Bohannon 
Communication Arts 

Robert v Bohnke 
Business Management 

Kathleen Boley 

David E Bollek 

Richard A. Boiling 
Communication Arts 

Bonnie Bowman 
Speech Pathology 

Kathehne A. Bowman 
Special Education 

Martha M Bowman 
Special Education 

Susan L Bowman Kathy j Bowser Steven w Boyd loan Mane Boyle 

Speech Pathology Early Childhood Management information Business Management 


Mary H Boylan 

James F Bracey 

Janet W Bracey 

Kathy Brackens 

Bnan K Bradford 



Office Administration 



Stephanie L Bradshaw 
Political science 

Lois Bradley Sandra L Bradshaw 

Eariy Childhood Education Business Management 

Allison Braland 

Ann M. Brandon 

Sean F. Branlgan 
General Social Science 

Kim Brannock 
interior Design 

Marta T. Bravo 

Richard Brehm 

Carol Brldeau 
Political Science 

Christopher Bright 
Social Science 

Daniel J. Bright 
Communication Arts 

Laura Brighton 
Social work 

Jeanne L Brill John E. Brtnkley Kathy Brissette 

Finance Management information Communication Arts 


Bober-Brissette Senior 295 

Karen L Brooks 

Kathleen A. Brooks 

ft \ 



ff^^^' •> ^B 

Tyler J Brooks 

Helen Broslus 

Douglas H. Brown 

Brenaa Brown 
Office Administration 

sanara L. Brown 
Health Science 

Tamra L Brown 

Robin Browning 

Mary Anne Brubaker 
Physical Education 

Trent Brumback 

Dane C. Bryant 
Music Management 

Amy Burns 

Loretta D Bryant 

Home Economics 


Joy L Buckner 
Early Childhood Education 

Wanda S Bull 

Lorenzo C. Bundy. Jr. 
Communication Arts 

Pamela A. Bunger 
Speech Pathology 

Beth a. Bunsa 
Elementary Education 

Brian A. Burt 
Music Education 

Phillip R Butterfass 

Michael K Butters 
Public Administration 

Valerie A. Byer 
Art History 

Lemuel S. Byers, Jr. 

Russell w Byers 
Office Administration 

Gregory M Caldwell 
industrial Education 

Stephen B Caldwell 
Physical Education 

Suzanne E. Cale 
Communication Arts 

Keill A. Camacho 

296 Senior Britt-Camacho 


Scott Campbell 
Politics! Science 

velma M. Campbell 
Political Science 

Frank T. Canclno 

Management information 


Steve Cannlzzaro 

Catnieen E. Cannon 

Tamela L Capps 

Paul Caracdoio 

Philip F. Cardlllo 

Cindy D Carpenter 
Elementary Education 

Sally Cartee 
International Business 

Carol A Carter 
Speech Pathology 

Carey A. Carter 

James M Casey 

mm a * 

Sandra A. Cashwell 
Speech Pathology 

Donna L. Cestaro 

Mark Chafee 

David w Chamblee 
Music Management 

Demck R. Chamlee 

Lee J Chapman 
Public Administration 

James R Charaplch 

David H Chase 
Communication Arts 

Richard J. Chehchello 

Karen Clnsavlch 

Pathck C. Clancy 

Usa S Clark 
Communication Arts 

Shan Clark 
Home Economics 



With close to 230 members under her, Deborah lOl 
Jones, Black Student Alliance <BSA) president tends 

to keep busy. The BSA is active in "predominantly i\ m ; .^ _. v>",±\ a 
service for students and We community. " /l/l 1 fl (J f 1 T 1/ 

Service projects that Deborah helps organize IVI 1 1 l\Sl ll./ 
include city youth and student outings, and working 
with inmates at Unville prison. Deborah's duties at 
Linville include the safety and security of the 
prisoners and of the students. 

Jones, a Junior transfer student from Tidewater 
Community College, works closely with the Office of 
Minority Affairs "to solve mutual goals. " 

One of Deborah's goals as president is to "see the 
black enrollment increase and to make black 
students in Virginia more aware of whatJMU offers." 
Personally, Jones hopes to finish with an accounting 
major and become a Certified Public Accountant. 

Campbell-Clark Senior 297 

By his senior year, Charles Webb has won ten 
trophies for forensics, acted in five mainstage plays, 
written and directed two plays, won a state award 
for one act plays with "Someone I Can Talk To," and 
established himself in stand-up comedy with the 
campus community through his award winning 
performance in the 1981 JMU Revue. 

Charles acted in "Tartuffe," "The Father," "Dr. 
Faustus," "The Pendragon institute," and played the 
title role in "Henry IV." He has written and directed 
"Someone l Can Talk To," and "Expectations," both 
of which were performed in wampler Experimental 
Theatre. The first one was also performed during 
1981 Summer Orientation where he not only played 
three roles in the play, but also emceed the program 
which included twenty minutes of stand-up comedy. 

Webb's been a regular at Maxims, and won talent 
awards in the Bluestone Follies, and the 
Homecoming Revue in both his Junior and Senior 

Susan l Clary 
Elementary Education 

Melvln T. Clarke 
Communication Arts 

Carol Clarken 

Velvet r. Claud 

Timothy M. Clayton 
Elementary Education 

Scott Cleckley 

Sheila A. Clem 

Paul J. Clifford 
Elementary Education 

Braden Cloud 

Margo Coble 
Communication Arts 

Karen E. Cockrell 

Bridget A Coghlll 

Julie A. Cohen 
Special Education 

Nancy R. Cohen 
Communication Arts 

Leslie T. Cole 

Stacey Cole 

Rosemarle Coleman 

Jerry Collins 

Timothy Collins 

Ted Colna 

Millie Cologne 

Health Science 


Physical Education 




General Social Science 

Donald B Combs. II 

298 Senior Clark-Cook 

Pamela A. Concannon 

Edward Connolly 

Daniel L. Connors 
Political Science 

Helene Conroy 
Political Science 

Stuart M. Copan 

Edward J Corbally 

Many Coroett 

Kim Cordle 

BUI Corey 

Kelly B Cosby 

Janice Cotter 



Cneryl A Courser 
Library Science 

Sandra L Cox 
Communication Arts 

Doreen Crabtree 

Stephen Cralgle 

Dale Cramer 

Ricky A Crawley 
Music Education 

Muriel N. Croom 
Communication Arts 

Pamela D. Cropper 

Carol I Crosby 
Communication Arts 

Susan M Crouch James Crown Cordon S Crulckshank Warner F Crumb Sue Cumpston 

Special Education Management information Geology Physical Education Physical Education 


Daniel Darazsdl 

Anna Darden 

Suzanne Davenport 
Office Administration 

Cariand Davis. Jr 

Gary M. Davis 
Political Science 

Joseph De La Conception 

Catherine Deacon 

Martin T. Deahl 

Cris C. Dean 

Ray Dearmitt 

Ellen M Decker 

Lynn Decker 

Suzanne M oegarmo Karen o Dehavt 


Political Science 




Eany Childhood Accounting 

Copan-Dehaven Senior 


Stephen P. Delaney RachelleA Dematt 

Communication Arts Mathematics 

Tamara L Dempsey 
Community Health 

Elinor A. Denery 

Mark Dertzoaugh 

Kent R Devantler 



Anne Marie Devereaux 
Elemenary Education 

Michelle Deyoung 
Special Education 

Marian L Diamond 

Usa DIDonaventura 
Eariy Childhood Education 

Russ Dlckerson 

Stephen E Dicks 
Communication Arts 

Jennifer Dickson 
Social Wortr 

Diane Dlllenbeck 


7m. M 


Dan Dillingham 
Communication Arts 

Karlene M Doerter 
Fashion Design 

Mark C Dowd 
Political Science 

Betty A Dovyner 
Data Processing 

Michelle Driscoll 
Speech Pathology 

Mary Drumeller 
Early Childhood Education 

John v. DnenlcM 


Kenneth Y. Dubel 

Bill Duchesne 

Debra L Duckworth 

Jennifer L Dugger 

Klmberiy A. Dugger 

300 Senior Delaney-Dugger 

James T. Duke 

RoODIe L Dundas 

Sandra L Dunham 
Special Education 

Diane M Dunn 
Communication Arts 

Vincent Dunn 

Sharon L Dunning 

Donelle M. Duron 




Nicknamed ■Automatic" for his shooting consistency 
at Covington High School, senior Linton Townes has 
retained the title playing for the Dukes. Townes never 
hit less than half his shots. 

in addition, the twenty-two year old industrial 
Education major started every game as a freshman. 
During that year he also shot 56 percent from the field, 
scoring second on the team. As an added honor. 
Townes received "honorable mention" in "Basketball 
Weekly's" All Freshman Team. 

Prior to being declared academically ineligible his 
sophomore year Linton led the team in scoring for four 
out of the first ten games. Returning as a junior. 
Townes led the team in points 115.3) and rebounding 
(5.8I but, more importantly, led the Dukes to their 
NCAA tournament debut. Townes evaluating that 
"super-season" commented that "after the Tech 
tournament, and the close Virginia game we felt we 
could stay with anybody around. " 

After graduation goals for Townes include hopes for 
a pro career in either the National Basketball 
Association or in the European Leagues. 

Elizabeth C Edmunds 

James P. Edwards 

Susan Edwards 

ivy Ehrtlch 

Richard A. Elsenman 

James A Eltler 

Susan Ellas 

Office Administration 


Special Education 

Special Education 



Spore Management 

Duke-Elias Senior I 


Bryan Elliott 
Public Administration 

Carrie T. Ellis 

Darlene J- Ellis 

Pete Ells 



Cindy Emerson 

Dennis M. Eppard 

Nevada C. Estes 
Public Administration 

Warren A- Estes 

Kevin Etheridge 

Christopher J. Ettel 

Gregory A Ettel 



Douglas W- Evans 

Michael R- Evans 
Political Science 

Mary E. Ewen 
Community Health 

Kathryn E Eye Laurence D Farin Keith Farriss 

Fashion Merchandising Marketing Marketing 

Jeffrey Farnham 
Data Processing 

Connie L Farrar 
Political Science 

Francis x Farrell 

Pamela C. Faulkner 
Data Processing 

Anne Favinger 
Environments! Health 

Ellen M- Feigel 

Robert M Fennell 



George Ference 
Music Management 

Jamey D Ferguson 
Physical Education 

Christy Fields 

William E. Finch 

Ed Drabik and Shelly Moffett make up the singing 
and guitar playing duo, EAST, which won the 1981 
Homecoming Revue. They both play the guitar, Ed 
plays a little harmonica, and they sing funny, 
storytelling songs. "We like our songs to be different 
and upbeat, " says Shelly, "sort of like John Prine's 
songs, " comments Ed. They met in a class they had 
together last February, fell in love, and have been 
playing together since. Ed and Shelly are both 
seniors studying Radio/TV in the Communication Arts 
Department. Ed, from Yorktown Va, currently has an 
internship with the WMRA sports department. Shelly, 
from Purceville, Va, has an internship with Warner 
Cable, and appeared in the production of "Punch 
Henry's Jazz Funeral" last year. After her sophomore 
year, Shelly left school for two years to work in a 
dinner theatre and in a national touring company. 
She had a solo act as a professional guitar player. "I 
hated it, " she recalls, "it wasn't fun all alone. " Now 
with Ed beside her on stage she thinks its a lot of 
fun. They don't plan on making a career of EAST. 
They're just out to do some songwriting, make some 
money, and have a lot of fun! 

302 Senior Elliott-Finch 


Patrfda D. Wnn 

David J. Fish 
Communication Arts 

Rebecca A. Fisher 
Mental Retardation 

Shlrleen E. Fisher 
Special Education 

Clay Fitzgerald 
Political Science 

Kathy J. Fitzgerald 

Diane Fltzpatrlck 
Communication Arts 

Franklin E. Fleming 

Klmberly Fleming 
Social work 

Keith E. Fletcher 

Carrie A- Foote 

Steve Foote 

Lynn Forbes Call M. Ford 

Early Childhood Education Office Administration 

Clenn w Forman 

Mark B Forseth 
Political Science 

Kathleen H. Fortune 
Library Science 

watt R Foster, jr 

Lance Foster 

Marion Foster 
Music Education 

Franklin L Fout 


Dennis Fox 

Kathleen M. Frakes 

Leslie L. Frank 

Donna Lynn Franklin 

Betsy S. Frazier 

Corey Fredehck 

Michael French 

Communication Arts 

Music Education 

Communication Arts 

Communication Arts 

Special Education 



Keith J. Fulmer 

Cynthia Funk 
Communication Arts 

Suzanne Cabram 
Physical Education 

Julie Gallagher 
Political Science 

Stephen K. Gallagher 

William j. cammage 
Communication Arts 

Finn-Cammage Senior 303 

Valerie Gangwer 
Communication Arts 

Suzanne Capcynsld 

Jonnda L Gamer 
Political Science 

Tammy B Garber 
Speech Pathology 

Richara w Gardner 

Suzanne M. Garst 
Speech Pathology 

Kevin M Cartzke 

Anthony N. Gillespie 

Tim L Gllley 

Michelle L Cinder 

Kathy Glass 

Mark R Cleason 

Constance R Glenn 

Jan L Glover 

Political Science 

Home Economics 

Home Economics 



Special Education 

Office Administration 

■ 1 

B U 


4 W 


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mmm fc> i 

t m 



Denlse H Coodslte 
Special Education 

Susan j Goodwin 
Soda/ work 

Alan Cordon 

Susan A Cordon 

Keith E. Coodaker 

Philip F. Gouffcn 

John E Cracza 


Mary M. Graham Meg Graham 

Karen Grande 

Janet E Cray 

Janlne Gray 

Michael A Cray 


Nursing Management 

Early Childhood Education 

Office Administration 

Political Science 

Political Science 


Senior Cangwer-Green 

W&WWfi'f •' *?»', 


• . ~ 



Serving Young Life 

A native of Virginia Beach, junior Rob Crocker has 
been playing tennis for about eleven years and has 
been a member of Madison s team since his 
freshman year. As a sophomore, Rob won the 
Division B singles at the Towson State University 
invitational. He also won the doubles at the same 
tournament the following year. 

Rob began playing tennis in Junior Tournaments in 
the summer and then played four years on the team 
at First Colonial High School. He was voted MVP 
three of these years. During high school, Rob also 
became active in the "Young Life" program and has 
continued his participation throughout college. 

For instance, Rob spent this past summer involved 
with various Young Life camps throughout the 
country. He spent the month of July as a volunteer 
waterfront assistant at Saranac in New York State. He 
then served as a counselor for high school kids at 
Frontier Ranch in Colorado during August. Rob cited 
these experiences as "... a great chance to see high 
school kids hear about the true love of Jesus Christ. " 
Also this summer, Rob worked as a tennis pro in 
Virginia Beach and attended fca summer conference 
for one week. 

Rob is currently serving as President of the 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes. As president, Rob is 
responsible for programming these meetings and 
also holding Executive Council meetings once a 
week. Besides his participation in FCA. Rob has also 
been active in all intramural sports and has helped 
coach several girl's sports. 

A finance major with a minor in Economics, Rob is 
considering continuing in Young Life ministry and 
attending seminary after graduation. 

Ehren Creen 
Public Administration 

William M. Creen 

Jodl Gregory Tom Crella 

Earty Child Education Management information 

Amy Gribben 
Communication Arts 

Anita L Griffith 
Early Childhood 

Molly B Crimes 
Home Economics 

David S. Hadsell 

Unda C. Halsllp 

Jeff Haley 

Anne Hall 

Barbara E. Hall 

Laurie Hall 

Suzanne Hall 


Communication Arts 




Data Processing 

Early Childhood 

Green-Hall senior 305 

Lustfor Life 

"Involved" is probably the best adjective to 
describe Can/ Kelman. in his four years he has been 
involved in a broad scope of activities that range 
from theatre to interhall Council to Big Brother for a 
nine year old boy. 

Gary accepted challenges right away when he 
participated in three plays his freshman year, one of 
which was aired on a local TV station. He did 
everything from working on scripts to choreography 
for these time consuming productions. 

Adapting to the fast pace, Gary was elected Weaver 
Hall Council president, and later became interhall 
Council Vice President. Even though he has carried at 
least 17 hours each semester, he still found time to 
tutor other students in a special program he 
initiated called Finals Study Week. 

Gary found more to do. After a tough screening 
process, he was given a Resident Advisor job in 
Shorts Hall. Though this proved to be a demanding 
position, he put extra efforts toward successfully 
establishing a new fraternity — Lambda Chi Alpha — 
serving as Rush Chairman. 

In his senior year, Gary became head resident of 
weaver. He started a running club and was a Hugger 
at the Special Olympics. He is majoring in Psychology, 
minoring in Hotel-Restaurant Management, and 
continues to maintain a high grade point average. 

His life-long goal is to help people, whether it be 
in teaching or counseling. He has already begun on 
the road to these goals by participating in 
Harrisonburg's Big Brother program. 

Gary plans to devote his talents to grad school in 
the near future, possibly in Counseling, Psychology 
and Parapsychology. 

Charles Harrell 

306 Senior Hamburg-Harris 

Hennle M. Harrington 
Management Information 

Chnstopher Harris 
Communication Arts 

Gregory M Hams 

Jeffery A. Hams 

Kelvin w. Harris 
Communication Arts 

Rita Hams 
Home Economics 

Phillips E. Hawkins 

Jeffrey E Hawley 

Carolyn HayUn 
Special Education 

Susie Haynie 
Communication Arts 

Thomas A. Hazzara 

Henry j. Heath 

Deborah j Hedges 


Tamara Hogan 

Richard Hogsett 

Pamela Hogg 
Data Processing 

Paul R Holland 
Public Administration 

Susan F. Hollans 
Music Management 

Usa Holllster 
Home Economics 

Joy Holman 

Hamson-Holman Senior 307 

Anita L Holmes 
Business Management 

Janet Holrouyd 
Fashion Merchandising 

Susan noma 
Early Childhood 

Cathy Norton 

Gregory A Norton 

wanda M. Hosier 

Denlse Houchens 

Sandra Huemann-Kelly 
Library Science 

Randy Juffer 

Karen A. Hughes 
Communication Arts 

Robert M Hughes 
Communication Arts 

Timothy M Hlghes 
Communication Arts 

Mlml Hullng 

Laura A Humphrey 
Speech Pathology 

Jonl Hunt 
Communication Arts 

Michael V Hunt 

Ronald M Hunt 
political science 

Cary Hunter 
Data Processing 

Kelly R Hunter 

Rebecca Hurt 
Fashion Merchandising 

William M. Hurt III 
Social Science 

Michael J. Isaacs Nancy Israel 

Christopher Jackson 

Lynn Jacobson 

Timothy S Jameson 

Steven C Janoskle 

Ann T Jansen 

Political Science Accounting 

Music Performance 





308 Senior Holmes-Jansen 

Joanna Jones 

Karen T. Jones 

Marlene B Jones 
Data Processing 

Paul R Jones 

Tern L Jones 
Communication Arts 

William C. Jones 
Music Education 

Speaking up 

Nationally ranked as a public speaker by the 
American Forensics Association, Lynn Tipton, SCA 
President, possesses more verbal skills than is visible 
to the average student. As a member of the Forensic 
team for three years and assistant coach during 
1980-81, Tipton is ranked in the top twelve in the 
nation for impromptu speaking. 

Tipton is also a member of Alpha Sigma Alpha and 
spent her first two years as senator and chairperson 
for the SCA, before being elected the First female 
president in seven years. Tipton Finds the presidency 
"constantly exciting" and enjoys meeting new 
people and challenges that go with the territory. 

Future plans include a possible white House 
internship for summer, 1982, and then Graduate 
school where Tipton plans to get her Masters in 
Public Administration. Her education completed, 
Tipton looks forward to a career in public service. 

Jarvis-Jonson Senior 309 

Taking the Lead 

After 13 years of practice with a bow and arrow, a 
trip to Colorado doesn't seem like much of a reward, 
unless, of course, the trip is to the United states 
Olympic training center in Colorado Springs. 

Twenty-one year old junior Janet McCullough is on 
her way. After four years of intercollegiate 
competition, preceded by nine years of club play, 
Janet concedes archery took "hours and hours" of 
daily practice. 

This practice, however, has earned the Shaepsville, 
Pennsylvanian physical education major many 
awards. Among these are the Eastern Regional 
Championship (twice), second place at the 
intercollegiate Nationals, and the capping honor; the 
Olympic training invitation. 

Tammy Joseph 

Robyn C. Joyce 
Communication Arts 

Hunter Joyner 

Donna Joynes 
Social Won* 

Katy Kahle 
Soda/ work 

Laura E. Kane 
Political Science 

Edward C Karoos 
Communication Arts 

Gary p Kelman 


Brian P Kenedy 

Brian Kennedy 
Political Science 

Robert J Kennedy 

Robert Kenney 

Patrick M Kesslng 
Political Science 

Pat/Ida K Keyes 
Social Work 

Jeffrey S KJdd 
Business Education 

Leigh A Kldd 
Public Administration 


Mark J Klmata 
Management information 

Senior Joseph -Kline 

Chanes King 
Music Management 

Kathryn A King 
Management information 

Michael King 
Physical Education 

Robert L Klnser Jr. 

Mark A Kline 
Communication Arts 

Timothy a Kllnker 

Robin S Knowles 

Jodl A. Kobosko 
Physical Education 

Brtan A- Koontz 

Jan a Koscluszko 

Management Information 


Nancy J. Koury 
Physical Education 

Margaret R Kozlar 

Mary E Kozlar 
Political Science 

Kathleen Kraft 

Steven c Krause 

Joseph H Kress 
Political Science 

Kathy Kretzer 
Social work 

John M. Kubesh 

Steven P. Kumpf 
Special Education 

John Kwlatkoskl 

Donna Kyger 

Cheryl L Kyle 

Karen M. Kyle 

Dorothy Laffey 
Data Processing 

James A Lagergren 

Angelea Lam 
English Education 

Debbie Laumand Jeff Laushey John T. Laverty 

Communication Arts Management Information Accounting 


David Law 
Music Education 

Sheba C Lawhome 
Music Education 

David Lee 
Communication Ans 

J. Richard Lee 

Robert Lee 
Elementary Education 

Mark J Legan 
Communication Arts 

Gerry Lehman 

Donald J- Lazas. Jr 

Debra A. Leahy 

Gall Leitch 
Communication Arts 

Pathcla Leo 
Speech Pathology 

Klinker-Leo senior 311 

Lucy h. Leverty 

Margaret A. Lewis 

Robyn Lewis 

Fidel C Ligsay 
Music Management 

Jo Beth Under 
Political Science 

i t. <v 

Denis F Unehan 
Political Science 

Allison Unk 
Data Processing 

Michael J. Long 

Management information 


Linda K. Lopez 

Lisa A. Lorusso 
social work 

Jeff Loudy 
Communication Arts 

Amy A Louviere 
Communication Arts 

Jennifer L Lovegrove 
Special Education 

."&tf **:; 

Martha Lugar 

William J Lurz 

Sandra Luther 
Physical Education 

Ann E Lutz 
Dress Design 

Stephen L Lynch 
Political Science 

Nancy-Jo Lyttle 
Early Childhood Education 

Robin Macdonaid 
speech Pathology 

Paul R Mack 

Call Maclean 

Mehene Madson 

Cina Maffeo 

Danene Mahone 

uoyd Major 

Marshall S Major 

Janet Mallory 

eclat Education 


Early Childhood 

Library Science 


Political Science 



Theresa P Maloney Creg A Manes 
Communication Arts Management 

Robert A Mangone 
Speech Communication 

Barbara K. Manning 

Carter A Manning 

Robert w Marentette 

Joseph T Mares 

» Leverty- Mares Senior 

V \ N 

Morrte Marino Donald Ray Marllowe Cynthia Marshall Klmberley Marshall Michael C Marshall Sarah Marshall 

Management information Hotel/Restaurant Psychology Early Childhood Accounting Marketing 

Systems Management 

Beth Martin 
Data Processing 

All That Jazz 

How many people do you know have had album 
package offers from Warner Brothers, or have the 
possibility of recording under Don Kirshner? Dane 
Bryant is one such person. 

He became interested in the piano while strolling 
through a department store past an organ 
demonstration. Fascinated with the instrument, he 
went on to teach himself and, with plenty of 
practice, his natural musical talents surfaced and 
developed. Realizing his musical abilities, Dane 
practiced hard and was soon discovered by a music 
professor who invited him to visit the school. 

Dane develops his talent in three Madison musical 
groups — the Jazz Band, Jazz Ensemble, and the 
Madisonian Rock Combo. When he has the time and 
opportunity, Dane also performs at night clubs and 
other entertainment spots such as Harrisonburg's 
Turtle's Limited. He has spent two years in the band 
Joint Venture, touring with them during summer 

So quickly as his keyboard skills developed, so were 
his vocal talents — perhaps a bit quicker. Dane had 
not begun singing until he came to Madison, in 
three years however, he has reached new heights 
with both piano and voice. He won Most Talented in 
the 1981 Homecoming Revue for his performance, 
and of course the album offer came along. 

Dane would like to finish school and earn his music 
management degree before embarking in the 
professional world of music. 

Lorl Ann Martin 

Todd A. Martin 

Anthony N. Martlnette 

Heather Martley 

Jann Mason 

Donna J. Mattilas 


Physical Education 





Fashion Merchandising 

JodyA. Mamas 

Brian R. Matthews 
Communication Arts 

Susie Matthews 
Elementary Education 

Ronald P. Maxey 

Karta Marie May 
Commercial Art 

Ladonna C. May 
Fashion Merchandising 

Loh May 
Physical Education 

Marino-May Senior 313 

Patricia A. Mayer Valerie Mayes Unda D Maynard 

Nursing Early Childhood Education Fashion Merchandising 

Freda S. Mays 
Music Education 

Connie L McAboy 
Fasnion Merchandising 

Leslie McArthur 
Special Education 

Hilary A. McCabe 

Nancy S McCandless 
Political Science 

Celeste Mccormick 
Physical Education 

Crace Mccracken 
Communication Arts 

Mary E. McDanlel 
Political Science 

Diane McDanlels James McDearmon Mary E. MCDevKt 

Fashion Merchandising Accounting Finance 

Teresa C. McDonald 
Communication Arts 

Tracy L McDonald 

Kelly McDonnell 

Michael T. McFall 

John w McCee 

Laura D. McClehan 

Ann h. Mcnale 
Communication Arts 

Leader of 
the Pack 

"Watching the band give 110% and trying to return 
the effort" gives drum major Dana Cillis a "mental 
high," whenever the Royal Marching Dukes take the 

"Cillis' career with the band started when band 
director Michael Davis judged Cillis' high school band 
and invited Dana to visit the facilities here, included 
in the visit was a berformance by the Marching 
Dukes and Cillis decided on Madison. 

Cillis is acknowledged as a "Drum Major First Class" 
according to the Smith-Wallbridge Drum Major Camb. 
Only 30 of the 300 bsrticibants were granted this 
status. After that award, one of Cillis' highlights of 
the job, occurred early in the 1981 season. 

After a berformance, a woman approached and 
congratulated him. Dana accebted the 
congratulations "on behalf of the band," but was 
"flabbergasted" when the woman added, "No. I 
mean you personally you're great and I want you 
to know you have a forty-year-old groupie in the 
stands." Cillis is a twenty-one year old junior from 
Hambton, Virginia; heading towards a 
Communication Major with an interest in Journalism 
and Public Relations. After his three year ROTC army 
stint is over, Cillis hobes to continue in the marching 
band atmosbhere. hopefully as a promoter and a 

314 Senior Mayer-McHale 

Carol M McHale 
Communication Arts 

Lynn M. Mcknight 

Suzanne K. McMuiien 
Mental Retardation 

Shawn R McMunray 

Michael R McNall 
Data Processing 

Richard W. Mean 

Management Infomnation 


Joseph Mearshelmer 

Karen L Metioury 



Elaine Meeklns 

Sharon L Melners 
Eahy Childhood Education 

Valerie J Mellchar 

ReDecca L Menges 
Elementan/ Education 

Curtis J Meredith 

Karen L MerrrHeld 

Susan M. Mlksoylc 
Office Administration 

Marilyn J Millard 
Early Childhood Educatior 

Becky Miller 
Office Administration 

Cynthia K Miller 
Elementary Education 

KlmOeriy S Miller 
Speech Pathology 

Lois Miller 

Melissa Miller 
Political Science 




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1 i 



Norman C. Miller 

Steven M. Mills Christine Mlskel 

Elementary Education Trade/industrial Education 

Cathryn I. Mltchel 
Special Education 

Pamela C Moerscheil 
Distributive Education 

Kevin j Mondloch 
Political Science 

Deborah Monroe 

Paul Monzella 

Jennifer L Moomaw 
Office Administration 

Teresa A Mooney 

Curtis W Moore 

Pamela J Moore 
Music Education 

Mary M Moreno 

Steven E. Morgan 

yolanda w Morgan 
Social Work 

Kristin M. Morriss 
Political Science 

Nancy-Lynn Moseley 
Political Science 

ingrid Mostrom 
Music Education 

Chelle Mowery 
Social work 

McHale-Mowery Senior 315 

Deborah L Mover 
Speech Pathology 

Laura B. Mulligan 
Music Education 

Carl L Mullms Jr 
General Social Science 

Dean F. Murakami 

Anne Murphy 

Lisa C Myers 
Political Science 

Susan L Nachman 

Ray Neely 
Political Science 

Pamela S Neher 


Nell Eric Neltzkle Pamela S Nelson Claudia A. Nemeth Robyn T. Nesselrod 

Education Communication Arts Political Science Early Childhood Education English 

Janice A. Newcomer 

Robert T. Newman 

Debra Newton 

Luclnda Newton 
Interior Design 

Nora Newton 

Edgar L Nicely 
Social Work 

Brenda Nlchol 

Jessica l. Nlede 

Eric W Nlzlnskl 

Elizabeth L Nobles 

Peter R Noe 

kelth E. Nolan 

Scott Norwood 

Ann C Numey 



Political Science 

Political Science 


Business Management 

Eahy Childhood Education 

Daniel E. O'Connell 



Glenn J O'Brien 

Mary B O'Connell 

Daniel S Oddenlno 

Mai* Odell Wendy Oden Patrick C. O'Donoghue 

Communication Arts Communication Arts Psychology 

316 Senior Moyer-O'Donoghue 

English Wiz 

Dr. Cameron Nickels (right), was born and raised in 
Kansas, where he later earned his B.A. in English at 
Fort Hayes University. From there Nickels went to 
Southern Illinois University and completed work for 
his Masters degree. He earned his doctorate in 
American studies at the university of Minnesota, and 
later did post graduate work at the University of 
Pennsylvania. Nickels came to Madison in 1971, after 
teaching at a Missouri state college for three years. 

Freshman Composition, American Literature, and 
American Studies are among the courses taught by 
Nickels. He also instructs special topic courses such as 
American Humor, Mark Twain, and the American 
Dream. Nickels is also advisor to Sigma Phi Lambda 
and co-director of the American studies Program. He 
is a member of Faculty Friends — a new service this 
year — and serves as Speaker Pro Tempore for 
Faculty Senate. 

Mark J. Ostrander 

Claire M othllng 

David Pancer 
Political Science 

Sarah E. Parker 

Management Information 


Bonnie J Panier 

Nancy E. Parsons 

Dellssa A. Pataro 

Karen T. Patton 

Sharon Pearson 

Timothy H. Pease 

Anita L Peden 

Usa J. Peeie 

Management information 


Mary A. Peeie 
Special Education 

Mltsl L Pennington 

Stephen B. Perez 
Communication Arts 

Justlna L PeMne 

John E. Perry 

Oflaherty-Perry Senior 317 

Kathleen A. Perry 
Music Education 

Pamela Peters 
Special Education 

Cynthia L Peterson 
Physical Education 

John C Peterson 
Music Education 

Kenneth E. Plcardl 
Political Science 

Renee A. Plcot 

Jacqueline M. Plalsance 

Pam Nelson is a twenty-one year old senior and 
native of Harrisonburg. She nas been a commuter 
student senator, a member of We Commission for 
Student Services and on the Public Relations and 
Commuter Committee. As a sophomore she 
broadened her scope of involvement by serving on 
the Sophomore Class Committee, cheering on the 
varsity squad, and becoming a Tri-Sigma sorority 
sister. Within that time she also pledged and became 
a Kappa Sigma little sister, and choreographed 
"Fantasies" — a campus theatrical production. 

Pam was elected Vice-President of the Honor 
Council, and served as a member of the Honor 
Advisory Board. She was on the Junior Class 
Committee with responsibilities as ring-dance 
chairman. One would think that enough for one 
person to handle. Not so. in the second semester of 
her junior year she was awarded an internship as 
Legislative Aid to delegate Kevin Miller in the Virginia 
House of Delegates. She was also Miss Madison 
representative for the Honor Council. 

Again Pam reached new heights her senior year. 
She was elected President of the Honor Council, and 
was also a member of the University Council. 

Her accomplishments have not gone unnoticed 
nor unrecognized. She was selected as one of 
Madison's forty-eight candidates for Who's Who 
Among American College Students. 

Her father, a political science professor, and her 
mother, a psychology professor here, prompted her 
interest in those subjects. She majors in the former, 
minors in the latter, and double minors in 
Communication Arts. 

Pam views her four years here as a "great growth 
experience." And if she had to do it all over again? "I 
wouldn't change a thing." 


Bryan Powell Jullanne Powell Ronald M Powell 

Management Management information Accounting 

318 Senior Perry-Priest s ^ ems 

Timothy W Powell 

David A Powers 
Communication Arts 

Dawn Phdmore 
Communication Arts 

Donna L. Phest 

William B Puett 
Data Processing 

Francis C Pugllese. Jr 

Jams E. Puiien 
Business Communications 

Donna M Rabli 

Lynaa L Rabon 
social work 

Caren Radford 
Music Performance 

June A. Rankin 
Political science 

Kathy Rappucni 

Beveny Rau 
Office Administration 

Stewart J Rawley 

Thaddeus J Read 

Jayne Redelman 
eany Childhood Education 

Colleen it Reed 
Music Education 

Rena Reed 
Computer Science 

Vlckl Rengert 
Fashion Merchandising 

Sally Rennle 
Political Science 

Christie E. Reynolds 
Speech Pathology 

Marilyn H. Reynolds 

Elementary Physical 


W Call Reynolds 
Communication Arts 

LoriA. Rhodes 
Eany Childhood Education 

Lee-Ann M. Richardson 
Speech Pathology 

Tern L Rickard 

RODIn A Ricks 
Communication Arts 

Patnaa k. Rickwood 
Communication Arts 

Cynthia J. Rlgo 
Special Education 

Shelly K. Rlmert 

Eric Risheii 

Stephen J. Riviere 

Jeffrey 0. RlvUn 

Teresa M. Roach 

Allissa D. Roberts 

Creg Roberts 
political Science 

Benton Robertson 

Rhodes-Robertson Senior 319 

Brian L Robertson 
Communication Arts 

Otella R Robertson 

Ted Robey 

Kimberly L Robins 

Ronald M Roblson 

Gary 5 Rodgers 

Nancy L Rodgers 

Mary M. Rogers 

David Rogowskl 

Robin Leigh Rohr 

Pamela J. Rohrbaugh 

Thomas C. Roller 

Jeff Roman 

Cynthia C Roper 

Speech Pathology 


Early Childhood 

Early Childhood 



Sodal Science 

Dorothy Rose 

Joseph A. Rowley 


Mary F. Rosenberger 
special Education 

Barbara Jean Ross 
Communication Arts 

Jodean Rosson 

Elizabeth J. Rouse 

Michael A Rome 

Susan B Rowe 
Special Education 

Tern E. Royster 

Unda A. Rubush 
Special Education 

Suzanne Rudde 

Bemadette M Ruffo 

Nancy C Rufner 
social Work 

Mary E. Runow 

Carolyn C. Sackett 
Special Education 

Beth Saunders Laurie Saunders 

Biology Community Health 

320 Senior RobertsonSchertz 

Donna J Sayre 

Sally S Sayre 
Physical Education 

Grace A Schaeffer 
Fashion Merchandising 

Caron L Scharp 
Soda/ won* 

Barbara A. Schertz 
Sodal work 

Paul Schlmlnger 

Anita M. Schlank 

Douglas G Schneebeck 
General Social Science 

Cynthia Schroaer 

Laura Schuller 
Political science 

Lorl Schultz 
Political Science 

Darsey R schuman 

Nancy Sedgwick 
Communication Arts 

Robert J. Seklnger 
Communication Arts 

Debbie Selario 

Suzette Sellers 
Early childhood Education 

Mary K. Semmes 
Physical Education 

George J. Sempeles 



Susan D. Senter 
Speech Pathology 

Leading the way 


Senior Leanne Farrar exemplifies a well-rounded 
and involved student. She holds the position of 
Battalion Commander in the ROTC unit at jmu, 
which is the top position in the ROTC unit, selected 
on the basis of past participation in ROTC activities, 
overall CPA, physical fitness, and performance at 
Advanced Camp and Airborne Training which involves 
jumping in five military mass jumps from a plane. As 
Battalion Commander, Leanne is responsible for the 
training of the cadets and representing the thoughts 
and wishes of the cadets in dealing with the Officers 
and NCOS in the ROTC department. Coming from a 
military background, Leanne is familiar with the Army 
and joined ROTC for the leadership experience, travel 
and adventure possibilities. Leanne will serve in the 
Army for three years upon graduation. She would 
like to go into Aviation or the Medical service Corps. 

Leanne's major is Physical Education with a 
concentration in Sports Management. She is involved 
in the Racpuetball Club, intramurals, Honor Council, 
Mortar Board, and Who's Who in American Colleges 
and universities. She also played varsity Lacrosse one 
season. Along with this long list of accomplishments, 
Leanne enjoys skiing, camping and rappeling. 

Leanne Farrar looks upon life as an "adventure'' 
and seeks challenges that keep her active, mentally 
and physically. "If it weren't for my many activities 
and interests I would find life extremely dull and 

schiminger-Senter Senior 321 

Although being elbow deep in food waste from 
Dhall doesn't sound exciting, Isabel Mercedes 
Cumming got a big kick out of the $200,000 she 
saved students by doing it. 

Cummings, chairman of the food service 
committee of the Student Government Association, 
had her committee undertake a waste survey to 
determine just how much food is wasted in D-hall. 
The survey resulted in the current "seconds policy 
which saved students an estimated $200,000; as 
board prices only jumped to $960 insteaded of the 
projected $1,035. 

in addition to the food service chairmanship, Isabel 
also works on the Commission on undergraduate 
Studies (2 years), the elections committee, the 
sophomore ring committee, the student-faculty 
senate forum, and is a senator from Frederickson 
dorm, in her rare spare time Isabel works for the 
Catholic Campus Ministry and the Frederickson drom 

Cummings, last years Senator of the year, is a 20 
year old sophomore from Towson, Maryland, 
majoring in accounting. She hopes to attend law 
school at either the University of Baltimore or the 
University of Virginia. 

Food for Thought 

Whitt C Sessoms 

Gregory R snaff 

Susan E. snaffer 
Music Education 

Sarah E. snank 
fashion Merchandising 

Kenneth A. Shapiro 

Terrell Sharp 
Data Processing 

Laura J. Sharps 
Early Childhood Education 

Elizabeth Sharrock 
Communication Arts 

Deborah J Shea 

James J. Sheehan 
Communication Arts 

Debrah L Shelor 
Early Childhood Education 

Neel B. Shepard. Jr 

Janise B. Sherfy 

John Sherlock 
Public Administration 

Thomas I. Shields. Jr 

Shelley Shimette 

Andrew M. Shirley 

Laura L Sholtes 

Elementary Physical 


William M Shook 

Kathy D. Shull 
Social work 

Penny A. Sickmann 
Elementary Education 

John Slenkowskl 

Amy Slerer 
Special Education 

Linda D Silberstein 
Physical Education 

322 Senior Sessoms-Simpsin 

Cermaine Simpson 
Political Science 

Gregory Sims 

Mary K. Sims 
Special Education 

Chnstopher M Skovira 

Katrina Slagle 
Physical Education 

Donald siaiman 
Social science 

Brian D. Slaughter 
Data Processing 

Sarah Slayton 
Political Science 

Maureen Smart 
Office Administration 

Christine N. Smith 
Communication Arts 

Chhstopher J. Smith 

Chhstopher T Smith 

Debbie Smith 

DeOorah Smith 
Medical Technology 



Donna C. Smith 
Office Administration 

Dwight D Smith 

James C Smith 
Political Science 

Karen L Smith 
Fashion Merchandising 

Kevin Smith 
Communication Arts 

Kimberly A Smith 

Lisa M Smith 

Mary B. Smith 
Communication Arts 

Oscar w. Smith, ill 

Robert Smith 

Sandra Smith 
Elementary Education 

Shirley L Smith 

Sue P Smith Sarah Snapp 

Political Science Early Childhood Education 

Elizabeth A. Somers 
international Business 

Harry Sommers 

Nancy Spain 
Social work 

Jeffrey Spauldlng 
Communication Arts 

Laura L Speed 

Ronald Spencer 
Speech Pathology 

vemnese C. spencer 
Social work 

Simpson-Spencer Senior 323 

\ I 

Vanessa L Spive 
Communication Arts 

Scott R Stadelhofer 

Patricia Staker 
Early Child Education 

Lisa J. Stanley 
Social work 

Pamela Steger 
Music Education 

Matthew T Stershic 


Martha B Stevens 
Communication Arts 

Mark J. Stevenson 

David Wayne Stewart 

Kim Stewart 
Political Science 

Rodney Stewart 

Thomas Stewart 
Physical Education 

Melanie L Stilwell 
Communication Arts 

Steven J. Stocker 
Special Education 

William T stockhausen 

Sarah E. Stoffel 

ieanna Stoker 
Speech Pathology 

Karen K Stomps 

Andrew J Stone 
Music Management 

Mark W Story 

Scott Stout 
Physical Education 

Tracey Leigh Stowers 
Special Education 

Kendra R Straight 

James Edward Stratton. Jr. 
Social Work 

Linda Stratton 

Joyce A. stroupe 

Barbara A. Stryker 

Event Specialist 

Behind the scenes, in the confines of the UPB 
office, Karen Volk dedicates herself to organizing 
special activities. As chairman of the UPB Special 
Events Committee, Karen is responsible for 
organizing and scheduling events such as Spring 
Fever, Winterfest, Homecoming Revue, and various 
lectures which included C. Cordon Liddy and Lisa 

When Karen isn't in the office, she spends her free 
time singing with the Catholic Campus Ministry Folk 
Croup. This past year she sang a solo for the album 
the group successfully produced. 

The senior accounting major, from Vienna, va. is 
also active in Phi Beta Lambda, the business 
organization, and the Student Alumni Association. 
She is a member of the Fine Arts Series Committee 
and served as the March of Dimes co-chairperson for 
Phi Beta Lambda. 

324 Senior Spiros-Stryker 

Tamara Kay Stuchlak 
Public Health 

John Stuckey 

CR Suddlth 

Kenneth P Sullivan 
Social Science 

Teresa Sullivan 

Linay Sumler 

Jane L. SuWenana 

Michael S Sutpnln 

Anita Sutton 

Sandi Swain 

Brian R Swann 

Erin Swart 

Phyllis D Swecker 

Bayard Sweeney 

A\ x - i hi 

Jean M. Sweeney 

Cathehne Swift 
Speech Pathology 

Theodore J. Swlgert 
Communication Arts 

Room L. Tanner 
Early Childhood 

Karen L Tatum 

Kurt Taves 

Malcolm L Taylor 
Social work 

Kertn J. Tedder 
Office Administration 

Eleanor Teed 
Physical Education 

Jeanne E Teltelbaum 
Special Education 

Amelia C. Tenell 

Timothy M Tetreault 
Political Science 

Karen Theibert 
Communication Arts 

Jeffery N. Thomas 
Political Science 

Johnathan s Thomas 

M. Kent Thomas 

Mellsa A. Thomas 
Music Education 

Robert C Thomas 

Suzanne Thomas 

Bruce Thompson 

Debra A. Thompson 

Leigh Thompson 
Speech Pathology 

Theresa L Thumma 
Political Science 

Usa P. Thurston 

Mary Beth Timpano 
mtehor Design 

Lynn Tipton 
Public Administration 

Stanley E. Tompkins 
Communication Arts 

Steven Tomell 

Management information 


Stuchlak-Tornell Senior 325 

Unton R Townes Cynthia S Traeger 

Trade/Industrial Education Management 

Lucy Traynham 
Public Health 

Catherine Trevino 

Janice F. Tribett 
Political Science 

Melissa Trowbridge 
Physical Education 

Michael T Tucker 
Political Science 

William A. Turk 

Sherry L Turner 
Political Science 

Stephen Turner 

Robin Twedt 

Craig underhill 

John D underhill 

Kathryn D. Upchurch 
Early Child Education 

Gregory B vaeth 

Karen Teresa vance 

Hope Vandergrft 
Speech Pathology 

Dawn Vanderveer 
Special Education 

Karln vanduyse 
Physical Education 

Lauren V. vanner 

Honesto Vargas 
Communication Arts 

Unda M varien 

Charlotte vasts 
Communication Arts 

J. Scott Vaughan 

Clansa Ramona Vazquez 
Speech Pathology 

Dlvah velasco 

Janet Velesz 

Patrick veltman, Jr 

Karen volk 

Pattl voorhees 

Kelly waffle 

Karen M wald 

Margaret E wait 

Kevin C Wakefield 

Kathryn Walder 


Political Science 

Communication Arts 

Library science 

Home Economics 


Communication Arts 

326 Senior Townes-Walder 

Top Seed 

For someone who was "never tremendously 
serious about tennis,'' sophomore Kathy Holleran got 
serious and captured the number one seed as a first 
year student 

Holleran has played tennis for ten years and finally 
got serious after hitting college. Holleran had only 
good things to say about the women's sports 
program, and particularly her first real coach, Maria 

Kathy, a native of Long island, New York, is one of 
an eight tennis player family. For the future, Holleran 
is hoping to compete in the amateur circuit and 
possibly the Avon circuit. 

Walker-Wenger Senior 327 

David A. White 

Lelgn Ann White 
Music Education 

Paula m White 

Bonnie Jean Wlckham 

Anita Williams 
Social WorK 

Anthony Williams 

Chester Williams 
Comm. Arts 

Connne L Williams 
Political Science 

Johnnie Williams 

Karen M Williams 

LeoryA. Williams III 
Comm. Arts 

Suzanne v wilt 
Special Educ 

Mark A winoaer 
Comm. Arts 

Sarah F. Wlngfieid 
Public Hearth Educ 

Room Wlngo 
Political Science 

328 Seniors, Wermers Wingo 

Sherry woodroof 

Duane Woods 

Brenaa Woodson 
Data Processing 

James R Woodward 

Susan E- Woodworm 
Special Education 

Susanne Woody 

Rebecca H. Woolard 
Music Education 

Tammle L Wooldridge 
Special Education 

Cheryl Wright 
Public Administration 

John W. Wright 

Lynne Wright 
Eahy Childhood Ed. 

Susan wnght 

Tana wnght 
Eany Childhood Ed 

J Lynne wngley 

Judy WroOdage 

George A. Zahn 
Music Education 

jean Ausberry 
Elementary Ed 

David R Frazier 

ReOecca M Zimmerman 
Speech Pathology 

Wirt-Zimmerman. Seniors 329 

Robert C Adams 

Debbie Ahalt 

Fran Aiken 

Mike Albright 

Bruce Allen 

Joanne Alston 

John w. Anderson 

Lauren Anderson 

Ellen Andrlevich 

Betty Angle 

Denise Arenth 

Susie Armbrecht 

Carol E. Armstrong 

Bryon Amone 

Jill Ashby 

William D Atkins 

DeDe Austin 

Tern Austin 

Holly A. Bachand 

Katrina M. Baese 

Beth Bailey 

Polly a. Bailey 

Brooke R Baker 

Michael S. Balenger 

Alan Ball 

Lisa K Ballowe 

Holly J Barden 

Norma R. Barger 

Kathleen Barnes 

Trad Barrett 

Kenneth Bartee 

Richard Batten 

Judy Baumgardner 

Betsy A Beard 

Cinny Beard 

Ubby Beaver 

Jeff Bedsole 

Toni Belcastro 

Chip Bell 

Robin Bell 

Scott Benedict 

Julie Bennett 

Kim Bennett 

Cornelia C Berg 

Cathy Berry 

Jeffery Besnler 

Etienne Betz 

Donna L Biggs 


330 Junior. Adams-Biggs 

Pushups, situps, and three mile runs are just part 
of the daily physical training, or P.T., required of all 
ROTC cadets, and a way of life for those, like Brian 
Burijon, who've committed themselves to service to 
the army for a minimum of six years. Brian is also a 
member of the ROTC Color Guard, and has received a 
national scholarship and national award given by the 
Retired Officer's Association (Central Virginia Chapter) 
related to his service in the army. 

While ROTC helps to Fill Brians weekdays, he often 
spends weekends away from campus, leading the 
New Psalm Singers, a religious contemporary music 
group affiliated with the Baptist Student union. 
Besides leading this group for the past two years, 
Brian serves the B.S.U. as a member of the Excutive 

Brian is a 19 year old junior from Chester, Virginia, 
majoring in social work and double minoring in 
sociology and psychology. Aside from the above 
mentioned, his activities at Madison have included 
membership in the orchestra, the mixed chorus, the 
jazz choir and the Madisonians, and working as a 
campus security cadet. 

David Billingsley 
Jeff Btlyeu 
Frank Birdsall 
Susan Blrkhold 
Sandy Blsnop 
Susan Bishop 

Lorl Blanchard 
Marilyn L Blanke 
Teresa Blizzard 
Usa Boettcner 
Bruce C Bogert 
Jenny L Bond 

Dawn s. Bonham 
Jeff Bonham 
Peggy Booth 
Beth L Boozer 
Tern Boope 
Usa J Bosserman 

Helen R Boy/den 
Paul Bowers 
Victor Bowman 
Alex R. Boyar 
Mary-Ellen Boyle 
Sharon Boyle 

Tim D Branner 
Samuel Bready 
William Bndgeforth 
Tom Bridges 
Kim Brooks 
Sue Brooks 

Billingsley-Brooks, Junior 331 

Dennis L Brown 

Teresa Brown 

Kim Brownley 

Peter M. Bryan 

Dawn D. Bryant 
Robin Budnick 

Cindy Bull 

Susan L Buonincontn 

Beth Burcher 

Betty J Burgess 

Brian Bunion 

Darby L Burman 

Digging up the Past 

If spending eight hours a day, five days a week, in 
the hot summer sun of Virginia digging, picking, and 
working in a lab isn't exactly your idea of a vacation, 
then Anthropology 490 isn't for you. For Dean 
Argenbright, however, this routine constituted eight 
long weeks of his summer. As a senior geology major 
with an anthropology minor, Dean participated in an 
archeological dig at Monticello this past summer and 
earned eight credits for his efforts. These efforts 
included "brutal, physical labor' as well as 
on-the-site lab work. Dean excavated part of a 
foundation to an old building, along with lots of 
broken plates, stoneware, wine bottles, pig bones, 
and even a rare coin dated 1877. students 
participating in the excavation work paid to stay in 
dorms at the University of Virginia and basically had 
to eat out every night. Although this was an 
expensive and time-consuming experience, Dean 
commented that he enjoyed it because "I've always 
been interested in anthropology. After graduation, 
Dean plans to work away from this area, in his 
major field of geology. After working several years, 
Dean would like to attend graduate school. 

Bill Burnette 

Don Burney 

Diane Burrell 

Beth Burton 

Rick Butler 

Richard R Butterworth 

Dana L Byer 
Jerry Byrd 
Suzanne Byrnes 
Steve Byrum 
Robin cahill 
Wilma Cairns 

Brenda M Calhoun 

Stephanie Calos 

Kathy Campbell 

Mark Campbell 

Kevin R Cannard 

Loretta E Cantow 

332 Junior. Brown-Cantow 

Pam Cardwell 
John P Cario 
Chris Larraine Carlson 
John K Carothers 
Janet Can 
Sheila Carraway 

Diane E. Can-on 
Jeanne M. Canon 
Jeffrey A Carver 
Cma Caso 
Ralph Cassagnol 
Donna Casseil 

Jose Caussade 
Lynn M. Chariton 
Kathy Chariton 
David Chittum 
DeDDie C- Chnstensen 
John C Clark 

Karen t Clark 
Mike Clark 
Terry L Claud 
Melany Claytor 
Jennifer Clyde 
Betsy Coe 

Cindy D. Coffman 
Sara Beth Coffman 
Teresa R Cohen 
Wendy Cohen 
Donna J. Cole 
Carol Collier 

Kathy Comerford 
Karolyn Conner 
Stephan Constantinides 
Tony Constantinos 
Andrew E. Cook 
Elizabeth C. Cooney 

Carolyn Cooper 
Julie L Cooper 
Kathleen M. Corcoran 
Maura T. Costello 
Can W- Costenbader 
Amy E. Cox 

Kirby L Cramer Jr. 
Beverly F. Cress 
Rob Crocker 
Trida Cronk 
Kelly Cross 
Robert P crowell 

Cardwell-Crowell. Junior 333 

Sandra Cruey 

Susan Culbreth 

Joann Cunningham 

Daniel Curran 

Jeff Curvev 

Carin M Cusma 

Beverly E Cutchins 

Cynthia Daniels 

Ellen Dashlell 

Cathy Davenport 

Arlene Davis 

Jansen B Davis 

Michael Davoli 

Thomas Dawson 

Shawn Deehan 

Doreen Degraaff 

Mark Degrant 

Jean Dehart 

Randy Denbigh 

Christy DerricK 

Marie Dickenson 

Cale Dickinson 

Jennifer Dieste 

Kim Dillman 

Diane Disandro 

Keith Dishman 

Holly L Bollard 

Eileen Donnelly 

Debra A Dove 

Kelly Doyle 

John L Draper 

Pamela Dnesell 

Terry Duggins 

Brian T. Duncan 

Melissa Dunmngton 

Creg Duvall 

Daniel Eagle 

Allison L Eaglet 

Kevin Early 

John Robert Edgell 

Susan i Edmonds 

Catherine Edmunds 

Clnny Edwards 

Tim Ernst 

Don j Esch 

Martha Estes 

Deborah Eustace 

Karlssa A rails 

334 Junior. Cruey- Fails 

^^^ , Colin Fairman 
■> jerry Fairman 

m Rosie Fantaci 

~ Victoria R. Faust 

\ Kevin Ferguson 

Marcia A. Ferrell 

Connie Flanu 
Laura Fields 
Steven D Fields 
Donna Mane Firebaugn 
Susan M. Fisn 
Charles E. Fisher 

Jennifer I. Fisher 
Jim Fisher 
Mark. Flagg 
Todd Flamenbaum 
Leslie D. Flanary 
Annette Fleet 

Leslie £ Foley 
Teresa F. Foltz 
Diane Forbes 
Donna Force 
Jeffery L Foreman 
Kay Foster 

Suzanne French 
Mark Fneden 
Lynn Frisina 
John Fulk 
Victoria L Caines 
Cynthia a. cal 

Does the thought of seeing a little white mouse 
send chills up your spine? By now, 21 year old senior 
Mark Dertzbaugh is accustomed to it. Mark worked 
at the Cancer Research Center in Fredrick, Md. last 
summer, working with 600 special strained mice in 
the research lab. 

Under the supervision of Dr. Nabil Hanna, one of 
the foremost authorities in the field of cancer 
research, Mark studied the body's natural immune 
system, interferon, and natural killer, of "NK" cells. 
He used what he learned during this time as the 
subject for his Senior Honor's Thesis, which has a 
good possibility of being published in a cancer 
research journal. He stated that his internship "gave 
me a chance to apply all the book knowledge that 
I've learned." 

Mark is very involved in many campus groups, and 
presently holds a position of office in three of them. 
He serves as the Pledge Marshall for Sigma Nu, the 
President of O.D.K., a national leadership honor 
society; the treasurer of Beta Beta Beta, a biology 
honor society; and is on the Visiting Scholars Committee. 

Mark advises everyone to "try to get into 
something you're interested in," for he feels that 
the time and work he's devoted to these 
organizations has greatly paid off and given him "the 
opportunity to meet a lot of people. " 

Rat Researcher 

Fairman-Cal, Junior 335 

in the Lead 

Omicron Delta Kappa, national leadership honor 
society; Mortar Board, senior honor society; and Phi 
Kappa Phi, general honor society, are an impressive 
list of organizations for any resume. Add to this 
leadership positions such as Head Resident, Chairman 
of Logan's Run and captain of the track team and 
you've got a sure winner. Senior Doug Schneebeck is 
the owner of just such a resume. 

Doug has been a member of the track team for 
four years, running intermediate and high hurdles as 
well as middle-distance races. Although the season is 
year round and requires several hours practice each 
day, Doug has also served as a Head Resident for two 
years. He became an RA at Hanson as a sophomore 
and was subsequently selected as hr of Spotswood 
and, currently, Hoffman Hall. Doug feels that these 
positions have certainly been my most valuable 
experience here. "I've learned a lot about people 
and about myself 

Doug, a social science major, plans to go on to law 
school after graduation because of the great 
diversity of opportunities which this field offers. 

336 Junior, Gale-Grooms 

Tim Crouge 
Karen Lynn Cuenther 
Vicki L Cuenther 
Cigi Cullickson 
Kelly Haggerty 
Wayne Hall 

Jody Hamlett 
jack A Hammond, u 
Carolyn M. Hammond 
Lisa M. Hammond 
Dan Hancock 
Jackie Hanky 

Kelley Hannan 
Joe Hargrove 
Deboran Harman 
valene Han- 
Kathleen Hamgan 
Kathy Harrison 

Ray Hartley 
Linda Hartmann 
Lorraine Hartmann 
Chns Harvey 
Diane Hartendorf 
Michelle D. Hayes 

Elizabeth A Headland 
Joe T. Hege 
Carole S Helkkinen 
RoDyn K Heintz 
Mark Helms 
Sarah M Hendnxson 

Leslie A Hicks 
James T. Hill 
Heather L Hilliard 
Barbara Himelwhght 
Linda Hipp 
Kim Hockman 

Joan Hodges 
Holly E Hoffman 
Susan L Holland 
Jeff Hollansworth 
Judi Holimeld 
Tammy C. Holloway 

Jim Holz 
Janet Honan 
Michelle Hood 
Chana Hopkins 
M Marshall Hopkins 
Carol D Hoss 

Crouge-Hoss, Junior 337 

Nancy K Hon 

Jill Howard 

Doris Hudgins 

Dale B Hulvey 

Aleisha Humphrey 

BOD Hunt 

Mike lannuzzi 

Clayton w ingersoll 

Lisa Ingram 

Donna Irby 

Mark S Ivanhoe 

Kathv Jackson 

Lisa Jennings 

Jeanie Jeter 

Creg Johnson 

Jenny Johnson 

Kim Johnson 

Susan L Johnson 

Cindy Joiner 
Paul C Jonas 
Diane R Jones 
Janet Jones 
Kathy Jones 
Laurie Jones 

Mike Jones 

Mona Jones 

Sherne L Jones 

Deborah L Jordan 

Joanne Jordan 

A Robert Kaufhold 

Susan E Kaus 

Kimoerly L Kay 

Missy Keany 

Emily Keeley 

Emy Jo Kehne 

Maureen A Kelly 

Tom Kelly 

Cindy Kenley 

Jan Kennedy 

Kelly Kessler 

Jacqueline Kimberlin 

Deborah Kathleen /ones 

James t King 

Susan King 

Joan M Kirchner 

Marian Kirkland 

Dena Kisner 

Leslie kitchtn 

338 Junior Hott-Kitchin 

Jody Klein 
Can KlingenDerg 
John Knachel 
Michael Knerr 
Stacy J. Konapik 
Charles K. Koogler 

Kathy Koroikoff 
Angela Koster 
Kathy Kmpka 
John M Kuipers 
Bill Kvetkas 
Catherine laffeur 

Posting a Coal 

"Its fourth down with only four seconds 
remaining in the game. The Dukes have the ball on 
the 13 yard line with the score tied at 14. 
Place-kicker Scott Norwood enters the game. The 
pressure builds. He lines up the kick, and awaits the 
snap. The game is on the line. There's the snap, 
Roadcap puts it down, Norwood boots it ... its up 
. . . its good! The Dukes Defeat East Tennessee State 

That was the high point of Scott Norwoods career, 
and also the Dukes football season. Norwood has 
truly been one of the annual bright spots for the 
Dukes since coming here in 1978. The preseason 
All-American honorable mention was a 1980 All ECAC 
choice, and practically rewrote the record books. He 
established records in career field goals (32), career 
field goal attempts (57). points kicking (1351, and 
longest field goal (51 yards). 

Norwood is from Annandale, Virginia. He never 
played football until his senior year in high school, 
when he became interested in place kicking. The 
self-taught kicker is a 21 year old Business major. 

Stephen A Lame 
Linda C Lampkin 
Russ Langford 
Robin J Larnck 
Louis c Lassiter 
Nora L Lassiter 

Tim Layerty 
RoDert M Lawler jr 
John P Lawior 
Diane Lawrence 
Dave Lazas 
Sean Leahy 

Ellen Leavy 
Cwen Lee 
Mike Legg 
Marcel Lehardy 
veronica Leaner 
David Letson 

Klein-Letson Junior 339 

Elizabeth Libby 

Skip Liesegang 

Teresa C Lipscomb 

Diana E Litchfield 

Maria Longley 

Kathleen Lorimer 

watt Lough 

Christopher D Love 

Lori Diane Lowe 

Dale Ludwig 

Jeffrey D Lynn 

Tim Lyons Ki 

Martha M Maggi 

Alice Anne Maglaras 

Jerry Mallgraf 

Michael J Mandigo 

Millie Markets 

Vicki L Markowski 

Debbie Marsteller 

Allison Martin 

Sandra S Martin 

Ceroid Bane Mason 

Lowanda M Massie 

Sharon Mathews 

Lori Ann Mauldin 

Liz Mautner 

Creg McCants 

Holly B McCartney 

Kathleen Mccormick 

Bonnie A. McCoy 

"Whiskey Man" and "Big Paw" are not the names 
of the latest box office hits, but rather the names of 
two very successful race horses that have been 
owned by senior James Casey. Living near the Charles 
Town Race Track, Casey became interested in race 
horses during high school and worked during the 
summer breaking and exercising them. After several 
years of riding experience, Casey became a 
professional jockey at age 17 and rode races for 
several years in Maryland, New Jersey and West 
Virginia. After he quit riding, Casey decided to obtain 
his trainer's license. By passing written, practical, and 
oral exams, he became the youngest trainer ever to 
be licensed at Charles Town. 

Casey bought his first horse from the man he was 
breaking it for and raced it for a year and a half 
before it was purchased in a claiming race. With this 
profit he has bought several others and states that 
he has "made enough to put myself through 
school. " 

A biology major active in Tri Beta and the Medical 
Society, Casey plans to either go on to Veterinarian 
School or possibly become a thoroughbred farm 
manager after graduation. 

Horsing Around 

340 Junior, Ubby-McCoy 

lanet McCuilougn 
Elizabeth L McDougall 
Michele McCraw 
Regina E McKeiver 
Sandra Mckercher 
Mollv M McMahon 

Amy McPherson 
Edgar Mcvov 
Darlene Meade 
Steve Meek 
Tracy Meeks 
Jennifer Mege 


# » 

John Meier. Jr 

Mike Mellm 

Tom Metz 

Heidi Metzger 

Linda Meyer 

Dean M Meverhoeffer 

David Miller 
Dena Miller 
kevin D Miller 
Laurie A Miller 
Patricia A Miller 
Lynn Mitchell 

Michael s Mitchell 
knslyn Moen 
Tammy Mooney 
Tncia L Mooney 
Lisa M Moore 
Edward C Morai, II 

Terry Moran 
Brenda Morgan 
Richard Morrell 
Jennifer Morris 
Andrew Morrison 
Emily Morrison 

Lori Morrison 
Cale S Mornssey 
Laura Mounie 
Barry R Mulligan 
Margaret Mullin 
Teresa Mullins 

Morris L Murphy 
Patricia M- Murphy 
Kay E Mustin 
Betty R Myers 
Laura A Naquin 
Sara Nay 

McCullough-Nav, Junior 341 

Dana Nelson 

Wayne Nelson 

Kimberly Neuman 

Linda Newmyer 

Mark Newsome 

cnns Nill 

W. Martin Nixon 

Rita Nolan 

Sue Noon 

Kevin M Norris 

Klmoerly K Norris 

Renee Nortn 

Lee S. Nunnally 

Katnarine M. O'Brien 

Mary Jo Oates 

Mary Obrien 

Tim Obryan 

Ann C Oconnor 

Sneila Odonnell 

Susan Olcheski 

Elizabeth w oimstead 

Carlton A Palmer 

Lisa Panaggio 

John F Paquette 

Deborah j Parker 

Dickye Parks 

Diana Parsons 

Elizabeth Parsons 

Mary Beth Paul 

Unaa M peffley 

Susan Pellenti 

Kenneth C. Penn 

Betsy Perdue 

Ann Perkins 

Lester Peters 

Laura L Peterson 

Nancy A Petroff 

Laurence M. pfeiffer 

John Phillips 

Tnaa Phillips 

Melanie Pickens 

Geoffrey w Plant 

James Douglas Ponton 

Tony Poole 

Dana M Porter 

Deborah Potts 

Jacpueline Powell 

Julie Powell 

ZH2 Junior. Nelson-Powell 

on Cue 

As one of the only speech pathologists in this area 
to work in the controversial field of cued speech, 
Elois Barnes is currently teaching in the speech 
pathology department as well as continuing her 
private practice in Fredericksburg. Ms. Barnes worked 
this past summer with Dr. Cornett, the originator of 
cued speech. She has also taught several workshops 
dealing with this newly-developed method of 

A Madison alumnus, this is Ms. Barnes' first year as 
a memPer of the faculty here. Previously, she 
worked at the Richmond Cerebral Palsy Center and 
in the public schools of Stafford county. She is a 
member of the Speech and Hearing Association of 
Virginia and is acting as faculty advisor to the 
National Student Speech and Hearing Association and 
to Alpha Gamma Delta. She states that. "I feel that it 
is very important for me to be involved at the 
university level." Ms. Barnes is interested in 
researching and publishing therapy materials in the 

Patricia Power 
Barbara Powers 
IP Preston 
Janet Prillaman 
Robert Proctor 
Came Pruitt 

Tom Pugh 
JenelleA Pullen 
Maria A Putt 
Theresa Ramsay 
Edward Randolph 
Lynn Rasor 

Michael ReDuck 
Diane M Rebyak 
Lisa Recher 
Carey Redd 
Jim Reese 
Tom Reiff 

Kelly Reil 
Andy Reitzel 
Pam Reynolds 
Tim Reynolds 
Jeff Ricketts 
Kathryn Rietman 

Tracey Riggleman 
Janine Marie Ritter 
Kelly P. Roberson 
Tamura L Roberts 
Alys C Robertson 
E Scott Robertson 

Power- Robertson, Junior 345 

Dona Robinson 

Dave Rosche 
UovO William Rowe 

n Roland j^r%^ >^*^ 1 *' 
nm Rolio [:£ ■ 

T RonsKl *'|Br- £tj£- '-V 

Susie Rowlands 

Janet E. Rowson 

Pam A Rowzee 

Phyllis Royston 

Elizabeth Rushing / 

Cindy Russell 

Heading for Success 

Elaine Meekins, President of the women's 
intercollegiate Soccer Club for the past three years, 
has been playing soccer since third grade. As she 
pointed out, she was merely " trying to keep up 
with my brother' and has maintained interest ever 
since. During high school, Elaine was instrumental in 
getting a team started, and went on to letter her 
junior and senior years. 

Elaine has served as captain of the JMU team since 
her freshman year, and was selected for the all-state 
and all-tournament teams in both 1980 and 1981. 
The team has placed second in the state the past 
two years. 

Although practicing, scheduling, and fundraising 
for the soccer club occupies much of her time, Elaine 
has also been active in Fellowship for Christian 
Athletes the past three years. 

As a senior psychology major with a business 
minor, Elaine plans to obtain certification in the 
infant Swimming Resarch program after graduation. 

Janet E Rutherford 
Mary Lynne Ryor 
Beverly A Salyer 
Dave Sanderson 
Rita T Santarpia 
Edwin s Savage 

Sherry E Sawyer 

Karen Schell 

Cathleen Schmidt 

Doreen Schmidt 

Jorge Salas schoofield 

David Schulte 

Sandy Sellers 

Cindy L Sewell 

Nancy C Shakman 

Ruth Sharpe 

Beth Shaw 

Martha Sheahan 

344 Junior, RobinsonSheehan 

Lisa F Shenk 
Lynne Shenton 
Marcy L Shepard 
Lori L. Sherman 
Carolyn E Sherwood 
Ludvig W Shirey 

Pam Shoemaker 
Chnsta M Showalter 
Clenn Shuck 
Cindy Shumaker 
Wanda Silas 
Sandra S Simmons 

Marilyn B Sirota 
Brian Skala 
James M Sloman 
Angela K. smith 
Bonnie Smith 
John C Smith 

Kimoerly smith 
Melanie M Smith 
Paul Smith 
Steve M Smith 
Susan Smith 
Wendy Smith 

Sande Snead 
Cathy L Snellings 
Jeff A Snyder 
joann E Snyder 
Paw somers 
Angela Sorrels 

Kenny Sothoron 
Taboth Sours 
Paul Spaniel 
Chris Spivey 
Cahty Sprouse 
Dana Stansell 

^1? a liF 


Scott L Stanton 
Cathy Staples 
Stephen Starke 
Sandra L Stealey 
Maria Stenger 
Jolee Stephens 

Ellen Stevens 
jane Stevens 
Pamela R Stevens 
W Dawfl Stewart 
Jeff Stickley 
Kelly stigall 

Shenk-Stigall, Junior 345 

Heather L Sttmson 

Lynn Stocker 

Molly M Stocks 

Cheryl Stoeckert 

Kristin Stolte 

Joy Stroud 

M. Adam stubbs 

David Summers 

Kim Sutton 

Delrdre Swanson 

Debbie K. Swartley 

Brenda M Sylvia 

Paula Taltz 

David Tangman 

vam E. Tanner 

Dawn Tarr 

Rebecca Taylor 

Mark Teears 

Michael Templeton 

Anthony J. Terry 

Laura L Thacker 

Marie 0. Thierry 

Charlie Thomas 

John Thomas 

Karen Thomas 

Saian Thomas 

Debra Tilley 

Diane Tobias 

John Todd 

Matthew R Tolford 

R. Joshua Tolford 

Janet Tolman 

Carol Topping 

Steven Trawlck 

Sheila Tredway 

Ronda Trumbell 

f rankle Turner 

Larry Tutza 

Lynette Uzel 

Alison Vance 

Carol J vanderveer 

Susan J vankeuren 

Marie Vanllere 

Ruth Vanwagoner 

Faith A Vaughn 

Mlchele J. vento 

Terl verjlnskl 

Betsy Vincent 

546 Junior, Stimson-Vincent 

Genevieve C vlsser 
Dana Wade 
Chris Wagner 
Michael Wagoner 
Lynn walker 
Sandy Wall 

Karen Wallace 
Mill wallen 
Kathy Waller 
Stephanie Walsh 
Lois Wanner 
Kendra ward 

Terrie L ward 
Valerie Warner 
Sonya L Wassenman 
Donald waye 
Can weatherhoia 
Keith L weaver 

Barbara Webber 
Mark Weinberg 
Karen Welnlg 
Barton D. Wels 
Laurie Welser 
Debbie welssert 

Kitty wells 
James West 
Jim westphal 
Noel Wharton 
Sari) L Wheatley 
Laurie Whitby 

KP Duty 

As President of Kappa Pi, the national art 
fraternity, Paula Dubill has been active in planning 
and coordinating several major service projects for 
art majors. For instance, the club brought in Don 
Webster, a major designer from the Washington area, 
to speak with design students, critique their 
portfolios and offer suggestions on job hunting in 
the Field. She also sets up field trips to printers and 
design studios throughout the year. 

Paula was awarded an art internship offered by the 
Army Corp of Engineers on a competive basis this 
past summer. She worked in Washington and gained 
a lot of "behind-the-scenes, practical experience" 
through her work She has also participated in an 
internship with the Artworks Gallery and in the 
"Experiencing the New York Art World" program 
during May session. 

Paula is a member of the committee for student 
Affairs and serves as a student representative to the 
Art Faculty. She plans to go on to do graduate work 
in print making after graduation and then work in 
freelance illustration or teach on the college level. 


Visser-Whitby, Junior 347 

Dishrags to 

A familiar face around D-Hall for the past four years 
has been Wat of current general student manager, 
Joe Schneckenburger. Joe began working in D-Hall as 
a dishwasher on the first day of his freshman year 
rose to dishroom supervisor, student production 
manager and, last April, to his present position. As 
general student manager, he is in charge of We 
hiring, firing, promoting and scheduling of D-Hall s 
270 student employees. 

Joe graduated magna cum laude in journalism last 
May after three years and returned to obtain a 
second degree in hotel-restaurant management this 
year, in addition to his continuing involvement with 
food services, Schneckenburger has also served as a 
photographer for the Bluestone. We JMU News, the 
Breeze and Curio magazine as well as acting as a hall 
council representative and SCA senator. 

Following his graduation, Joe plans to continue 
working in the hotel-restaurant management field — 
preferably in the management of a large 
hotel-restaurant corporation. 

348 Junior. White-Wood 

Woocl-Zurschmeide Junior 349 



Tina Acors 

Toni Adams 

Steve Ahart 

Beth Anderson 

pam Anderson 

Paul Anderson 

Esther Andrews 

Sherh Andrews 

Amy Andrus 

Beth Angell 

Jim Aplstolas 

Tony Armentrout 

Rob Atkinson 

Charlie Babb 

Jackie Baber 

Judith K- Baber 

Mary BachmursKi 

Cindi Bailey 

Holly Bain 

Rich Baish 

Selina Balarzs 

Barbara L Baldwin 

Deborah Ball 

Renee BarcosKy 

Mark Barden 

Cinger K Barker 

Mark Barker 

Elizabeth Barksdale 

Carol Barnes 

Christine Barnes 

Patricia Barnes 

Jeff Barnett 

Percy Barnett 

Betty Barrack 

Laura C Barth 

Suzanne Bartlett 

Sandy Bartman 

Tommy Bass 

Vincent Bauer 

Karen Beane 

Susan Beasley 

Paul Thompson 

Susan Belsha 

Sandy Belton 

Caroline Benson 

Kathy Bernhardt 

James D Bettls 

350 Sophomore, Abod-Bettis 

Allan Blddlecomb 
John Blnhammer 
Mlchele Bluer 
veronica Blndnm 
Patty Bledsoe 
Jan Bliss 

Betsy Blose 
Leigh Bond 
Dwlght Bontrager 
Bruce Bosiaugh 
Martha Boswell 
Denlse Bourgeois 

Hamburg Helper 

You get out of something what you put into it. That 
seems to be the life philosophy of Patti Hamburg, who 
is taking full advantage of her time here at college. 

Patti is a member of the Pre-Legal Society, Public 
Administration Society, and Omicron Delta Kappa — the 
national leadership society. She is the President of 
both Pi Sigma Alpha, the national political science 
honor society, and the united Church of Christ Campus 
Ministry. Patti is also recording secretary for Sigma Phi 
Lambda, the campus honor society. She also serves on 
the Title ix Advisory Committee and is on the dean's 

Patti also works as equipment room manager for the 
women's inter-collegiate sports program and works the 
clock at women's basketball games. She was 
nominated for Who's Who Among students in 
American Colleges and Universities, and was chosen as 
a finalist for the 1981 homecoming court. 

Patti double majors in Public Administration and 
Political Science with a business minor. 

David Bowando 
Tom Bo we 
Susan Bowman 
Mary F. Bowry 
Sally Boyar 
Joanne Boyd 

Rosemary Boyd 
Clna Boyle 
Charles Boyles 
Lorls Bradley 
Cindy Braun 
Clenn Bdcken 

Audrey 8hght 
Vldde BrooKIng 
Sandy BrooKs 
Lisa Brouman 
Ann M. Brown 
Martha Brown 

Biddlecomb-Brown, Sophomore 351 

Mellnaa Brown 

Terry Brumback 

Tim Buennemeyer 

Ruth E. Buret) 

Mary Bums 

Renny Bush 


*mfr*» / / ' 

Rubbing Elbows 

Knowing Governor Chuck Robb on a personal basis 
could be a definite advantage for any student, and 
especially beneficial to senior Kevin Mondloch. 
Mondloch has worked himself to this position over 
the past year through an internship in Richmond and 
subsequent work on Robb's gubernatorial campaign. 

Kevin began working last January as legislative aid 
for Chuck Robb, then Lt. Governor. He worked 18 
hour days throughout his 8-week internship 
completing the paperwork and research necessary to 
keep Robb informed on key bills while the Lt. 
Governor was campaigning. He also served as a kind 
of "personal chauffeur" for Robb, traveling all over 
the state with him prior to the election. 

Kevin is a double major in Political Science and 
Social Science and has held positions as an RA in 
ikenberry; Class Committee Chairman; SGA Senator; 
lay minister, selected by the Bishop of Richmond in 
CCM; and Ring Committee Chairman. Following his 
graduation, Kevin will go to New Orleans to begin in 
the management trainee program of Herff-Jones, 

Mary Beth Cain 

David Caldwell 

Valerie Camm 

Elizabeth Campbell 

Kenmar Campbell 

Mathias E Canellas 

Judith Carlln 

Roland Carlton 

Mary Carothers 

Tommy Carr 

Maureen M Carson 

Beckham Carver 

John castaldl 

pattl Cavey 

Debbie Cea 

Karen Cecil 

Bruce Chase 

Jill Cherry 

352 Sophomore, Brown-Cherry 

Anne Chomeau 
Caria Chnstiano 
Christine Clark 
Debbie Clark 
Cheryl Clary 
Carolyn Clement 

Theresa Cleveland 
Tlsha Cloud 
Julia Cobbieoick 
Cheryl Coburn 
Jenny Coceano 
Marianne Coaella 

Julie Cohen 
Cathy Coiner 
Jeff Coldwell 
Steve T Comes 
Colleen Conley 
Debbie Conner 

Katherine Conner 
■i^ Jim Cosagra 
>J David Cook 

Kelly A Cook 

Ron Coons 

Carole M. Cope 

Steve Cope 
Pam Cornett 
Peggy Corsentino 
Jennifer Costello 
Anne Cowperthwaite 
Klmbehy Cox 

Sharon Cox 
Connie Craig 
Kevin Craig 
Martha Craver 
Cathy L Crawford 
Barry Creasy 

Leslie Creech 
Carol Cresswell 
Clnny Crowder 
Amy Croyder 
Steve P. Cullers 
Isabel Cummlng 

Meredith Cunningham 
Chris Czalkowsk) 
Kathle Dadln 
Brenda Dalgle 
Anne Daniel 
Stephen Dean 

Chomeau- Dean, Sophomore 353 


Anita Deavers 

David P. Debord 

Susan Deck 

Laurie Deltz 

cnris Devaney 

Anthony Devol 

Mary Kay Dial 

Darlene Didrickson 

Mary Diesel 

Sumer Dillow 

Todd Dillow 

Denise Dinardo 

Paul Doherty 

Krlstine Downs 

Brian F. Doyle 

Janle Draper 

Elizabeth Dressier 

Dianna Drumheller 

Leann Drumheller 

Brian C Drury 

Irene Duerson 

Woody Dunn 

David Durrett 

Cene Dwyer Jr. 

Susan Dziewisz 

Jeff Dzoba 

Susan Earles 

Bruce Easter 

Mark Eaton 

Cheryl Eberhart 

Kathy Edmondson 

Polly Ekardt 

Denise Y Elfes 

Chip Embrey 

Joyce Embrey 

Frederick Endert 

Jersey Eng 

Ann Ernst 

Debbie Estes 

Barbara Evans 

Dwayne Evans 

Jay Eward 

Kay Eye 

Chris Facchina 

Carol F Fallen 

Ted Farnen 

Brian R Farrell 

Suzanne Faulkner 

354 Sophomore, Deavers- Faulkner 

Artworks and 

Serving as coordinator of the Artworks Gallery ana 
the Other Gallery, as well as a representative on the 
art department's Student Activities Board and as a 
student representative to the Art faculty has kept 
Don Becht very involved with the department of his 

Don states that there are ".. . a lot of different 
aspects you have to get involved with — from 
getting funds to setting up shows for the galleries. " 
Don spends a lot of weekends working and even 
helped to reconstruct the Artworks Gallery over the 
past summer. He noted that the majority of students 
are not even aware of the galleries in zirkle House 
and has set as a goal getting more students involved 
with it in the future. 

A senior art major from New Jersey, Don is looking 
forward to a career in photography and possibly 
gallery work after graduation. 

Deborah Fausey 
John Fechlno 
Uz Felt 
Mark Fenyk 
Sara Flske 
Darcy Fleckensteln 

Nancy Flaherty 
Jon Fleming 
Michael Foecklng 
Robin Forbes 
Jacob C. Ford 
Robbert Forrest 

Karen Fowler 
Cheryl Fox 
Becky Francis 
Anne Frear 
Patty Freeman 
Faith Frleaiana 

Chip Fulk 
Barry Fussell 
Steve Calnes 
Kelley Calbreath 
Jeff Callk 
Rebecca S Carber 

Pam Gardner 
Kelly R. catlln 
Debbie Cavln 
William s. Cay 
Kathy Cenjnat 
Suzanne Clbbs 

fausey-Gibbs, sophomore 355 

Cindy Gilbert 
Jennifer cues 

Denlse CHI 

Marc anions 

Howard Cllpln 

tort Cllson 

Thomas M Cittins 

Anthony Giuseppe 

Montgomery Cochenour 

Alison Cogglns 

Jane Coodwyn 

Janet Corman 

3 ^ -t' 

A'-V- 4 




Terminal Fever 

Crowded terminals, frustrating errors and long 
hours are familiar conditions for any student forced 
to deal with the computer rooms. Freshman, Todd 
Hirsch has experienced this harsh reality. Todd is a 
Computer Science Major who has already written a 
tutorial program for the upper level Computer 
Science 240 course this semester. He had begun to 
develop this instructive program for his own use 
when a teacher in the computer room noticed it and 
suggested that Todd bring it to the attention of 
John Fairfield, a Computer Science instructor. 
Fairfield was impressed with the 12 foot long 
program and currently uses it in several of his 
Computer Science courses. 

Although his high school offered no computer 
courses, Todd became interested in the field during 
his Junior and Senior years and often gave up lunch 
breaks and lingered after school to work on the 
terminals available there. He taught himself enough 
to write a variety of programs, and to earn 
exemptions in several Computer science courses 




J- "1 



., n^ 

Julie Corman 

Annette Craham 

Edle Craham 

Uaurle Craham 

Annette Crandy 

Tern cranlewskl 

Jill Grant 

Kim Craves 

Pamela Green 

Keith Creggs 

Jim Grimes 

Timothy Crlssom 

Jeanne Croschan 

Celeste Guertln 

Sherry Cunnelson 

Anne Gumey 

Cheryl Custltus 

Michael Gwln 

356 Sophomore, Cilbert-Cwin 

Darlene Hall 
Mark Hall 
Ellen Hamlet 
John Hamlett 
Karla Hammel 
Karen Hamrick 

Tammy Hannah 
Kenny Harden 
Cynthia Hardin 
Stephen Hargreaves 
Rhonda Harlow 
Kathy Harris 

Robin Harris 
Margaret L Harrison 
Mary Beth Harrison 
John H. Harvey 
Jean E. Harvlll 
Susan Hatfield 

Rebecca Hay 
Pat Heckner 
Linda Hefferan 
Scott Hemmig 
Phele Hemier 
Rhonda Hess 

Jacqueline Hewitt 
James Hewitt 
Sean Hlckey 
Alice L Hlgglns 
Margaret Hlgglns 
Jean Hlllen 

Phil Hlnkle 
T Scott Hlnson 
Cary Hobgood 
Pamela Hoffier 
Jeffry Hollls 
Paula Hollls 

Dixie Hoover 
Julie Home 
Leigh Ann Home 
Amy Horton 
Michael Hoss 
Tom Hostutler 

Robin Houff 
Paula Houtiry 
Cathy Howes 
Margaret Hudson 
Melissa Hudson 
Teresa Humphreys 

Hall-Humphreys, Sophomore 357 

J.D. Hunt 

Paige Hunter 

Doug Huston 

Lori Hutcnings 

Dave Hutton 

Jill Hutzelmann 

Angela Hylton 

Jeanne E Ingberman 

Karen Irby 

Gordon Irons 

Leslie Jackson 

Mary Anne Jacobsen 

Kathy Janek 

William Jaslen 

Amy Jennings 

Oara Jennings 

Roxanne Jonna 

Brenda Jonnson 

Kevin Johnson 

Laurie Johnson 

oavia Jones 

Rusty Jones 

Sharon Jones 

Paul Kane 

Jan Keegan 

Lynn Kehoe 

Beverly Keller 

Deborah Kelley 

Nelson Kelley 

Mark P. Kelly 

Mike Kelly 

Kelly Kendall 

Cheryl Kenyon 

Matthew Kerekes 

Dan Klrsch 

Barbara Knebel 

Lisa Knlcely 

Kathy Knopka 

Terrence Koemer 

unda Kom 

Lauren Kramer 

Unda Kreutzer 

Maria Ku 

Jeffery Kwlatkowskl 

Susan Lacheman 

Laura M. Lamb 

Susan Lambert 

Usa Lanthler 

358 Sophomore, Hunt-Lanthier 

Richard Larson 
Unda Lathan 
Kyrnbra Layne 
unda Lear/ 
Karen Leonard 
Laurie Lester 

Tamml Lewis 
Delta Lewis 
Donald Lewis 
Vlokl Uddle 
Kathy Unkous 
Paula Upscomb 

Carol Llskey 
Steve Lockard 
Leslie Lookett 
Leslie Locktiart 
Tod Lofqulst 
Cathy Logan 

Scott Long 
Leslie Lovett 
Stacey Lovett 
Sherl Loxtercamp 
Christine Lublak 
David Luther 

Robert Lyng 
Laura Lyon 
Scott Lyon 
Carln N. Maberry 
Bruce MacCali 
Nancy MacDonald 


Playing a large part in the spiritual health of a 180 
person congregation is a time-consuming and 
responsible position for any individual. Add this to the 
obligations of a full-time student and you come up 
with a very full schedule. Sophomore David Whitehurst 
has one such schedule. He currently resides in the 
parsonage of the Mt. Hore's united Methodist Church 
in nearby Hinton and commutes to campus each day. 

David learned of the need for a minister at Mt. Hore's 
last year through his minister father, and took the 
necessary steps to become a licensed student pastor. 
He is planning to become an ordained minister 
following his graduation. He is currently majoring in 
music with a concentration in theory and composition. 
David is also a member of the Chamber Music 
Ensemble on campus, in regard to his age as a factor in 
his ministry, he stated that "The church membership 
has been very accepting and supportive of my role as 

Larson-MacDonald, sophomore 359 

Brotherly Inspiration 

For the most part, Rich Sorey is like any other 
college student. Recruited in wrestling, Rick Finished 
his freshman year with an outstanding record. He 
keeps up with classes and studies, and is a tke 
fraternity brother. However, there is an aspect of 
Rich's life that makes his success quite special. Rich 
has been blind since birth. 

With the aid of a cane and a lot of desire, Rich 
worked his way through a residential school for the 
blind before entering public schools in the seventh 
grade. He graduated from high school in 1980 and 
now concentrates his efforts toward earning a 
degree in communications. 

Rich tape records class lectures and often has 
friends read his textbooks to him. Though such study 
habits are very time consuming, Rich believes his 
way is no more difficult than the conventional 

He feels comfortable with the layout of the 
campus now, and added that students are very 
helpful. He hopes to find a job in radio or television 
in the future and says he'll be happy to live 
wherever he can find work. 

Jeff Maoris 

Laurie Magnusdal 

Scott M. Major 

Grace Mallory 

Billy Martin 

David Martin 

Lin Manelski 

Diana Manifold 

Stephanie Mann 

George J Marcoccia 

Carta Markus 

Lvle Martin 

Carol Markwardt 
Suzanne Manin 
Stephanie Man 
Janice Mastrion 
Nick Mastrota 
Cindy Maurer 

Susan Mayer 

Shannon McCarthy 

Elizabeth McConnell 

Elaine McFaul 

Cyndl Mclntyre 

Amy McKenna 

Laurie McLean 

Kathy McMahon 

Erin McManaway 

Wendy McNeny 

Kathy McQulllln 

Michael McRooerts 

360 Sophomore, Macris-McRoberts 

Joyce E- Mcvey 
Martha Meredith 
Debbie Meseroll 
Andrew Meyers 
Samson MIKItarian. Jr. 
Elizabeth Mlksovic 

Nancy Miles 
Marilyn Miller 
Cathy Mills 
Diane Mllnes 
Beverly Moore 
Jerome Moreau 

lee Morgan 
Dee Dee Morlarty 
Oenlse Morns 
Usa Morns 
Tracey Morrison 
Susan L Mosley 

Charles Moss 
Kathy Moss 
Ellen Moulthrop 
Janet M. Mullln 
Paul Mulllns 
Paula Mulner 

Carol Munse 
Debbie Murray 
Diane Myers 
Sue Ann Myers 
William Nash 
Cindy Neal 

Beth Anne Neff 
Tern Nelllgan 
Ann Nelson 
Byron Nelson 
Unda Nixon 
Usa Noble 

Shelley Nobles 
Deborah Norman 
Teresa A. Noyes 
Sheila O'Donnell 
Mary Bess Obenshaln 
Marilyn Ohllnger 

Amy Osborne 
Debbie Overacre 
Julie Overboe 
Rhonda Overstreet 
Susan Ozaki 
Lisa Paddock 

Mcvey-Paddock, sophomore 361 

Janice Palmore 

Paul parmele 

Jonathan Parrish 

Debra Patterson 

Susan J. Peacock 

Sherry pearce 

Pam Pearson 

Sheri Pence 

Sandy Pepuignot 

B. Corbln Perry 

Mary Kay Peters 

Ronald Petrella 

Neal A Petrovich 
Pennl Lynn Pfost 
Charles W. Pierce 

Leslie Plercy 
Adrta Plfer 

Alice Postel 

Jennifer Powell 

Laura Powell 

John Powers 

Laurie Powers 

Ken Pratt 

Diane Prettyman 

Michael Prock 

Creg Prokopchak 

Sharon Puckett 

Joey Punturerl 

Sharon Quartes 

Beth Quirk 

Brian Raher 

Mark Ralley 

Kelly L Ramsey 

Jeff Raynor 

Patricia Reams 

Matthew Redmond 

Terry L Reed 
Michael Reeves 
Kathleen Regan 
Kim Relchard 
Joel Relnford 
Andrea Reiser 

Rachel Reveles 

Julie RlbOe 

Kym Richards 

Ann Richardson 

Charles Ring 

Cindy Rlnker 

362 Sophomore, Palmore-Rinker 

A Sound Bass 

Spending the summer in Disney World witn 
twenty-two other college students doesn't sound 
too rough, but for Robert Frances, (right) and two 
other Madison students; Tamara Bishop and Chris 
McCee, it involved many hours of practice and hard 
work. They had the honor of being selected out of 
numerous college musicians from around the nation 
to perform in the All-American College Band. The 
students spent the summer entertaining the Disney 
World tourists with six live performances each day. 

Robert, a junior music major, plays the tuba and 
bass guitar. His career goals include performing 
professionally, and he's had a lot of experience 
already, as a member of the Madison pep band, jazz 
ensemble, marching band, and concert band. 

Monica Ritchie 
Patnda Ritchie 
Susan Ritchie 
paw Riviere 
Tracey Roberts 
Wendy RoOlnson 

Sandra rock 
Can Rogers 
Usa Rohrer 
Stephen Rosenthal 
Dlanne Rosson 
John M. Russell 

Susan Ryoak 
Unda A. Ryder 
Michelle Ryor 
Laura Saoatlnl 
Theresa Sandell 
Amy Sanger 

John Santarpla 
Joe Sarson 
Sally Saunders 
Jeffrey Scales 
Patty Scanlon 
Tammy Scarton 

Cathy M. Schell 
Kathy Schiller 
Eric Schnurr 
Karen Schoumacher 
Cathy Schulte 
Dana L Schultz 

Ritchie-Schultze, Sophomore 363 

Marching Maestro 

The only problem with having top-notch talent is 
that it is always in high demand. Such is the case 
with Michael J. Davis, past director of the Royal 
Marching Dukes. Davis came to the music 
department in 1977 and brought the 270 piece 
Marching Dukes to a pinnacle by being named one 
of the top ten bands in the nation by the Marching 
Bands of America Association. Davis's reputation as a 
talented, energetic director got him selected twice 
as director of the All American College Band and 
finally prompted an offer from Walt Disney world to 
direct their 28 piece professional band. Davis hated 
to leave JMU but felt that he couldn't refuse wait 
Disney World's offer because "directing a 
professional band at age 31 was something I thought 
was worthwhile." 

Davis will be missed but the mark of quality he left 
on the music department and the Marching Dukes 
should give his successor and students something to 
aspire to. 

Janice Scott 

Kimberly Scott 

Patricia Scott 

Sonja Scott 

Merry Semerling 

Sandra Senft 

Ten Serating 

David Sharland 

Mary snea 

Micnele Shea 

Robyn sneets 

Susan Shelden 

janie Sherman 

Lorrainna Sherman 

Mary Sherman 

Kathy Shihda 

Paul Shipe 

Jan Short 

Susan Shropshire 

Barbara Shufelt 

Laura Simmons 

Cynthia Simpson 

Lisa Slnnott 

Laura Sines 

Cindy Slagle 
Sandy Slater 
Barbara Smith 
Cathi Smith 
Diane Smith 
Clna Smith 

364 Sophomore, Scott-Smith 

■ 3» *Ji Tom 

Kelly Smith 
Shelley Smith 
Wendy Smith 
Deanne Smoot 
Eileen Snyder 
Joyce Snyder 

Lisa Somen 
Janet Sonafelt 
Bonnie Spence 
Katya Spielberg 
Valerie Spiva 
Jane Staley 

Amy Stallings 

, m Diane Stardon 

A *„■ Maura Steele 

•••* fc . Km SretA/srr 

Kim Stewart 
Barry Strohl 


Jennifer Stump 
Tern Suddarth 
RePecca Sullivan 
Camllle Sutton 
Lisa Swicker 
Terry Swisher 

Jason Tate 
Mlndy Tawes 
Charles Taylor 
Kathy Taylor 
Lee Anne Taylor 
Leigh Anne Taylor 

Jim TePbenhoff 
Sandra Terry 
Teresa Thacker 
Kim Tharpe 
Bruce Thayer 
Michelle Themides 

Karen Thielhorn 
Paul Thompson 
Michael Thorp 
Bill Threlkeld 
AlPert TiPbetts 
Kerri Tinsley 

Liz Tompkins 
Terry Trader 
Bonnie Traister 
Kerry TreuPert 
Tom Trevey 
Tracy Tnplett 

Smith-Triplett, Sophomore 365 

Barbara Wall 

Art Wallace 

Handy Walton 

Mark walz 

Susan ward 

Koilette Truscnel 
Debbie Tucker 
Pamela Turner 

Tom Vance 
Jeffrey varney 
Ceorge Vickers 
Barbara Vinson 

Debbie Whetzel 

David wnippie 

Cheryl White 

uonel White 

Pam white 

Lauren Whiteman 

Kathy Whitenack 

Laura Whitley 

Rick Whitt 

Lars Wiechmann 

Leeanne wilkins 

Cally Williams 

366 Junior, Truschel-Williams 



What would a Virgin islands VISTA volunteer and 
former preschool teacher be doing at jmu? Well, if 
you're Dr. Bob Berrson, you're teaching art and 
loving every minute of it. "I find teaching itself 
exciting and satisfying, " says Berrson, "and always 
want to be concerned with the quality of my 

The Brooklyn native came here two years ago, 
after teaching and lecturing at George Washington 
University. Berrson has, among other things, 
participated in a work study program in Israel and 
taught in the Virgin islands. 

He enjoys working with students, as well as 
getting involved in a variety of activities which 
include cross-country skiing, sports, landscape 
designing, and playing with a faculty rock band. 

Berrson earned his B.A. in art at Brandeis 
University and went to get his M.A. and Ph.D. in 
Art Education at State University of New York and 
University of Maryland respectively. 

IB ^V 


Ik' 1 

Melanie Wilson 
Anthony WimOush 
Bev Winchester 
Denise Wingfield 
David Witt 

Linda woody 
Carol Wright 
Oliver Wright 
Susan Wright 
Nicole Yannarell 
Robert roder 

Gref Yost 
Lynne Yost 
Jessies Young 
Sharon Young 
John Zeigler 
RODyn Zgorski 

Williams-Zgorski, Sophomore 367 

Tern Ackerman 
Karen Adams 
Rita Adams 
Nancy Adkins 
Jim Ashburn 
Cheryl Assaid 

Kevin Atkinson 

Daniel Babty 

Laura Barber 

Barb Barna 

Rob Baumgardner 

John Bavis 

Laura Bayliss 

Melodye Beam 

Brian Benac 

Roland Berg 

Leslie Berry 

Colleen Setts 

Brenda Blondo 

Lauren Bloemsma 

Anna Bolt 

Stacey Bornarth 

Sed Boxlev 

Suzanne Boyle 

Beth Bradbury 

Debra Jean Bratton 

Valerie Brinson 

Marguita Brooks 

Susan Brooks 

Doug Brown 

Karyn Bryant 

Margery Bugen 

Carolyn Buonincontn 

Cindy Burch 

Shern Burnett 

Teresa Burt 

Dana Burtner 

Steve Byers 

Cathy Callahan 

Michelle Callahan 

Heather Campbell 

Connie Camper 

Meg Cannon 

Paul Cantin 

Given Carawan 

Sandy Carlson 

Katie Carter 

Cynthia Case 


368 Freshmen, AckermanCase 

Tom Casey 
Patricia Cason 
Patrice Cayo 
Elizabeth celano 
Emily Chapman 
Jamesly Chapman 

Todd Chappeii 
Jill Cheilik 
Sheila Chittams 
Dana Clapper 
Kathy Clark 
Lisa Clarke 

Robert Cleaver 
Jan cieek 
Chns Clements 
Dodee Coble 
Kayla Coffey 
usa Cohen 

Richard Coltrane 
Laura Cooper 
Jill Costie 
Deborah Coughlm 
usa Counts 
Tim Craighead 

Mike Cronin 
Franklin Crowley 
Thomas Cullen 
Cathy Cundiff 
Bruce Daeschner 
Becky Cargo 

David Darnall 
Claudia Dart 
Alisa Davis 
Susan Dawson 
David Deiand 
Beth Dexter 

usa Diggs 
Laura Dolphin 
Katie Downs 
Jill Dozier 
Bndget Duggan 
Lynmee Dulau 

Matthew Dunn 
Jennifer Dun 
Daneiie Duvaii 
Sarah Dziuba 
Allison Earl 
Michael Eastham 

Casey-Eastham. Freshmen 369 

Eileen Edgette 

Randy Edmondson 

Bridget Edwards 

Mureen Eger 

Erie Erdman 

Keith Fairly 

Linda Fairweather 

Anthony Falcone 

Cid Fallon 

Patricia Fallon 

Elizabeth Ferrara 

Diane Finger 

Nancy Finley 

Loretta Fitzmorris 

Andrea Fogg 

Valerie Foley 

Suzanne Ford 

Rebecca Foster 

Missy Franco 
Mark Frank 

Nancy Frazier 
Duane Frederick 
Christine Friedel 

Betsy Fulcher 

Dale Fulk 

Ellen Funkhouser 

Tammy Furbush 

wanda Furrow 

Steve caffney 

Lisa Caines 

Kathy Gardner 

Karen Carraputa 

Kathy Cayle 

Cigi Cleadall 

Kelly Cochenour 

Suzanne Coessman 

Karen coller 

Laura Goodwin 

Sally Gore 

Karen Gould 

Cindy Gouldln 

Margaret Gramann 

Dianne Grant 

Becky Grimm 

Teresa Crogg 

Suzanne Groscup 

James Grow 

John Haag 

370 Freshmen, Edgette-Haag 

Judy Haas 
Heidi Haase 
Susan Hagood 
Terry Hancock 
Karen Harper 
Matha Hamson 

Danielle Hart 
Karen Healey 
John Henley 
Susan Hernandez 
Colleen Hess 
Dolores Hevey 

Manna Hienie 
Todd Hill 
Stacy Hoffman 
Darryl Hogge 
Mary Lee Hollis 
Tina Holloway 

Nancy Holmes 
Tim Holmes 
Tern Holston 
Cheryl HomDerg 
Bonnie Hoskins 
Donna Huffman 

Reoecca Huffman 
Lisa Hughes 
Estelle Huhey 
Cynthia Hurst 
Elizabeth Hyatt 
Cathy Iddings 

Alison inconstant! 
Shen ishell 
Dawn Jarrell 
Frances Jett 
Mary Jett 
Janet Johnson 

Linda Johnson 
Marilyn Johnson 
Rotiin Johnson 
Rick Jones 
Elizabeth Keane 
Michael Keller 

Tim Kelley 
Marge Kelly 
David Kennedy 
Kellie Kenney 
Karen King 
Holly KirOy 

Haas-Kirby. Freshmen 371 

Craig Klein 

Nancy Klimkosky 

Kimberlv Knapp 

Lisa Knignt 

Suzanne Koliing 

Kisa Kornonen 

Patricia Kosciuszko 

Barry Koski 

Terri Krebs 

Robin Laing 

Cara Lamont 

Marjorie Lane 

Betn Lanier 

David Larson 

Mandy Latimer 

Susan Leach 

Joanne Lehman 

Kim Lemon 

Beth Levi 

Diane Lewis 

Jacqueline Lewis 

Barbara Lineweaver 

Russell Little 

Robby Lohr 

Paul Londeree 

Judy Long 

Cheryl Lubbs 

Cathy Lucas 

Wayne Lucernoni 

Maria Lusick 

Suzanne Lycan 

Amy Mabile 

Rosemarie Magbojos 

Larry Maloney 

Daniel Mangan 

Cindy Manuel 

Leslie Marrs 

Debbie Martin 

Cinny Martin 

Kathleen Martin 

Melissa Mayers 

Sean McBride 

Ashley McCathern 

Dean McClaln 

Robin McKay 

John McKeever 

Kathleen McKenna 

Scot McRoberts 

372 Freshmen. Klein-McRoberts 

Amy Mellenaer 
Pam Miller 
Sherri Miller 
John Moran 
Julie Mullinax 
Ellen Murphy 

Chrissy Murto 
Chris Myer 
Cherie Myers 
Tony Nalker 
Kurt Negarrd 
Lisa Nelson 

Susan Nelson 
Kay Nichols 
Regina Niner 
John Noftsinger 
Annette Norfora 
Lorena O'Connor 

Mary Ellen o Connor 
Diane ODiorne 
Cregg Donnell 
Kevin OKeefe 
Patricia Ormiston 
EOna Osborne 

Jean Palmer 
Monica Parker 
Patricia Parrish 
Amy Parsons 
Kathleen Pan/in 
Noelle Pastenak 

Cassie Pauo 
Stephanie Pearch 
Kathy Pearl 
Lance Pedigo 
Nicola Peoples 
Lisa Percival 

Brad Petersen 
Sonia Phares 
Stephen Piper 
David Pleasants 
Julie Pitt 
Stephen Plott 

| Sharon Polen 
Kara Pond 
Abby Powell 
Beth Prillaman 
Anne Pritchett 
Leonard Pulley 

Mellenaer- Pulley, Freshmen 373 

Lee Ragland 

Trish Reardon 

Kimberty Reese 

Elisa Reeves 

Michael Rentier 

Frederick Rice 

John Rich 

Susan Richeson 

Melody Ridgeway 

Mary Riesett 

Leah Rife 

Andrew Righter 

Kristin Ringstrom 

Daniel Riordan 

John Roane 

Vickie Robertson 

Rhonda Robinson 

Dawn Roche 

Anthony Rodgers 

Rod Rohrer 

Jon Romeo 

Judy Ronan 

Chris Rome 

Jamie Rowe 

Lime Russell 

Sheila Ryan 

Sally Scarborough 

Christine Schlichtmann 

Mark Schuette 

Michael schwee 

Jim Schweikart 

Leigh Shanaberger 

Andrea Sherfy 

Karen Sherwood 

Denise Shields 

Molly Shields 

Elizabeth Shue 

Suzanne Shumate 

Sydney Simpkins 

Paula Singleton 

Betty Slough 

Krlstlna Small 

Helen Smith 

Karen Smith 

Jennifer Smith 

Jennifer Smoot 

Nancy Snead 

Brenda Snyder 

Lynn Somers 

cabneiie Stallard 

Julie Stansell 

Bill Stanzel 

Rob Stershlc 

Kathleen Stuck 

Kim Summers 

Debbie Suplnskl 

Diana Swartwood 

Erica Swenson 

Lorl Sydlowskl 

Sharon Sylvia 

Debbie Taylor 

Kathy Teel 

Bruce Templeton 

veronica Thackston 

374 Freshmen, Ragland-Thackston 

Laurie Tripp 
Laurie Tustng 
Sharon Tweit 
Joan Tyler 
Mary Ann vaden 

Dorotfty Vaugrtan 
Robin Via 
Lee Ann waffle 
Brian walker 
Linda Walker 
usa Wallace 

Meg Weems 
Ann Welsensale 
Leslie Welch 
Nancy Welch 
April wells 
Pam westrall 
Julia Whelan 
Michael Whitcomo 

Elizabeth Wiersema 
Usa Wight 
Creg Wilcox 
Carey Wllhelm 
Jill Wilhelm 
Jimmy Wilhelm 
Gregory Williams 
Jeff Williams 

Jeff Williams 
Julie Williford 
Steve Willis 
Robert Wilson 
Carolyn Wlndlsh 
Scott Wltherington 
Usa Wlttig 
Stefanie wolicki 

Kathy wood 
Rebecca Woodcock 
Ginger Woods 
Ann woodward 
Toddy Wool 
Katy Yates 
Rebecca Zdancewicz 
James Black 

Thomas-Zdancewicz, Freshmen 375 

376 Patrons and Index Divider 

Significant lists like the following two 
are important for quite a few reasons 
during the emphasis on quality. The two 
lists are the Patrons of the Bluestone and 
the index for the book. 

Bluestone patrons support and help 
pay for the book. For the first time 
parents were able to buy books with a 
donation of $25.00. The response for a 
first year effort has been excellent. 
Parents are showing support for the 
Bluestone with totally unexpected 

results. Without their financial support 
the Bluestone would be severely cut 

The other significant list is the index 
for the Bluestone. This listing includes 
the page numbers for every student, 
organization, faculty member, sport, 
feature page, and division pages. 

From listing every page and its 
contents, to listing every parent 
contributor, these next 14 pages form 
significant lists. 

Patrons A-C. 
Patrons H-P 



Patrons (1-7 






Significant lists are populated by students 
and their parent patrons (far left top and 
above top); Professors like Roger Hall 
(above left), lectures (above right) and 
student football fans (above). 



Patrons and Index Divider 377 


Mr. & Mrs. G. Handle Ackerman 

Mr. & Mrs. James ]. Adams 

W.D. Adams 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank J. Aiken 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert F. Albright 

Cdr. & Mrs. D.L. Albritton 

R.P. Alfonso 

William A. Allen 

Mr. & Mrs. John Allwine 

A. Alvarenga 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard H. Amacher 

Mrs. Joseph C. Anderson 

Luciano P. Andrade 

Mr. & Mrs. Wesley G. Andrews Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Howard G. Angle 

Mr. & Mrs. David G. Anthony 

Mr. & Mrs. Anthony Arduini 

Mr. & Mrs. Edmund C. Arnette 

Mr. b Mrs. Charles Austin III 


Mr. & Mrs. Peter E. Babiy 
Mr. Joseph J. Bachmurski 
Mr. Ernest C. Bacon 
Mr. & Mrs. James A. Badarni 
Mr. & Mrs. Conrad Badger 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald L. Baer 
Mr. Paul C. Bailey 
Mr. Arthur Baker Sr. 
Rev. & Mrs. Judson Baldwin 
Mr. &Mrs. J. A. Ball Jr. 
Mr. James E. Ball 
Mr. John W. Ballowe 
Mr. & Mrs. R.L. Bancroft 
Mr. William P. Bannister 
Dr. & Mrs. T. Barila 
Mr. Robert A. Barker 
Mr. & Mrs. Leland Barnard 
Mr. & Mrs. Herbert Barnes 
Dr. & Mrs. William H. Barney 
Mr. & Mrs. R.S. Barrett 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Bartholomew 
Mr. & Mrs. R.P. Bartlett 
Mr. Connly L. Bass 
Mrs. Martha T. Bass 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Bassford 
Mr. William Thomas Bates Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Anthony and Dolores 

378 Patrons 

Mr. & Mrs. Lloyd R. Baumgardner, Jr 

Mr. & Mrs. Wesley E. Baynes, Jr. 

Mr. William Beamer Sr. 

Mr. David H. Beane Sr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Hersel Beard, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas B. Beasley 

Dr. William R. Beasley 

Mr. & Mrs. James L. Beaver 

Ms. Louise M. Becker 

Mr. & Mrs. Gene and Kay Bedsole 

Mr. & Mrs. A.C. Benkelman 

Mr. & Mrs. Lester F. Benson 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Berg 

Mr. & Mrs. Wulf and Heide Berg 

Mr. & Mrs. Francisco V. Bernardo 

Mr. & Mrs. Harry Bernat 

Mr. & Mrs. Roy Betsill 

Mr. & Mrs. J.L. Bevins 

Mr. & Mrs. E. Robert Biggs 

Mr. & Mrs. W.F. Billingsley 

Mr. & Mrs. George N. Bishop 

Mr. Thomas C. Bishop 

Mr. & Mrs. John A. Blakemore, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Erich Blasberg 

Mr. & Mrs. M. Larry Blum 

Mr. & Mrs. George Bombardiere 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas C.C. Bond. Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Chas Bonham 

Mr. & Mrs. John P. Boswell 

Mr. Thomas P. Boive, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Melvin W. Bowling 

Mr. Frank S. Bowman 

Mr. & Mrs. John P. Bowry, Jr. 

Mr. Ernest R. Bowser 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles O. Boyles 

Mr. & Mrs. Earl W. Bracey 

The Bradfords 

Ms. Doris C. Bradley 

Mr. &■ Mrs. Paul E. Bradshaw 

Mr. & Mrs. William Branigan 

Mr. & Mrs. James B. Branner 

Mr. & Mrs. Howell A. Breedlove Jr. 

Mr. Baud Brehm 

Dr. Herbert Bricken 

Mr. & Mrs. William E. Bridgeforth, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. William A. Brightwell 

Lt. & Mrs. Woodford B. Broaddus 

Mr. Lloyd E. Brotlman 

Mr. & Mrs. Douglas H. Brown 

Mr. & Mrs. S.D. Brown. Ill 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas R. Brown III 

Dr. & Mrs. William B. Brown 

Mr. Kenneth J. Browne 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul Browner 

Mr. Edward R. Brownley 

H.L. Brumback 

Mr. & Mrs. John Bryans 

Dr. William Buchanan 

Mr. & Mrs. Envin Budnick 

Mr. & Mrs. N.F. Bull 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Bunsa 

Mr. & Mrs. William T. Bunting 

Mr. & Mrs. A.J. Buonincontri 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Buonincontri 

Mrs. Ann C. Burdette 

William A. Burke 

Mr. & Mrs. William Bumey 

David & Virginia Burt 

Mr. & Mrs. John Burtha 

Dan & Sue Byrd 

Mr. & Mrs. Grahan Byrnes 


Mr. & Mrs. James L. Caddigan 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles Cairns 

Emerson D. Cale 

Mr. & Mrs. C.E. McCalip, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Albert C. Camacho 

Mrs. M.G. Cameron 

Mr. & Mrs. Peter W. Cameron 

Ernest G. Cammack, Jr. 

Betty Campbell 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald C. Campbell 

Dr. & Mrs. Edward F. Cantow 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard R. Caravana 

Kenneth & Kathryn Garden 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph P. Cardillo 

Robert P. Carmichael 

Mr. & Mrs. William C. Carter 

Catherine T. Carroll 

Mr. & Mrs. Henry H. Cash 

David D. Cason 

Andy & Dian Cassells 

Carlos D. Castells 

Jose J. Caussade, M.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald F. Cayo 

Mr. & Mrs. Norn's Chamberlain 

Mr. & Mrs. Conard L. Chapman 

R.J. Charlton 

Col. & Mrs. George H. Chase 

Rev. & Mrs. E. Lee Chattin 

James & Agnes Chittams 

Sung At Lee Chung 

Andrew Cmsavich 

Mrs. Allen C. Clark 

David P. Clarke 

Mrs. Helen A. Clark 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert F. Clark 

joe & Jan Clement 

John H. Click 

Capt. & Mrs. Bruce L. Cloud 

Mr. & Mrs. J.L. Cliwerius 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Cocozza 

Mr. &Mrs. D.A. Codella, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. T. Blanton Coghill 

Sydney M. Cohen 

Mr. &Mrs. L.R. Cole 

Mr. & Mrs. W.S. Coleman 

Joyce D. Collier 

E. Donaldson Cologne 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald B. Combs 

Mr. Robert E. Comerford, Jr. 

Colonel B.R. Cooper 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward Corbally 

Mr. & Mrs. L.J. Corsentino 

Mrs. Carroll Cosby 

K.L. Coskey 

Mr. & Mrs. James K. Cotter 

William E. Counts, III 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles W. Cozad 

Mr. & Mrs. Crites 

Nancy P. Crocker 

Dr. & Mrs. John Crowley 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert D. Cruickshank 

Mr. & Mrs. Bruce T. Cunningham 


Mr. & Mrs. Robert Daeschner 

Mrs. Sue Darnall 

Mr. & Mrs. Marshall Deahl 

H. George Decancq, Jr. M.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. William DeCandido 

Mrs. Milton Decner 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert DeGraff 

Linwood & Polly DeHaven 

Mr. & Mrs. Norman Delia! 

Mr. & Mrs. Dennis DeLongis 

Col. & Mrs. Sergi L. Demchuk 

Mr. & Mrs. Norman Denbigh 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Devaney 

Ralph R. DeVantier 

Mr. & Mrs. James E. DeVol 

James & Gloria Deyerle 

Henry F. Dial, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Rudy DiBonaventura 

Robert & Celia J. Dickenson 

Mr. & Mrs. William R. Dickerson 

Mr. & Mrs. J. A. Dickman 

Mr. & Mrs. Eugene A. Dicks 

Mr. & Mrs. Anthony J. DiPalo 

Dorothy S. Dishman 

Mr. & Mrs. Martin A. Ditmore 

Mrs. Donald L. Dodson 

Mr. &Mrs. J.W. Dodson 

Mrs. Dolores Donahue 

Mr. & Mrs. John P. Donnelly 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald W. Darner 

Mr. & Mrs. Walter W. Dosh 

Mr. & Mrs. William H. Doss 

Mrs. Roy M. Downey, Sr. 

N. Nicki Downs 

Curtis L. Dozier 

Ed & Hilda Drazdowsky 

Mr. & Mrs. Darrell Drumheller 

John Drzewicki 

Mr. & Mrs. A.W. Dunbar 

William W. Dunbar, jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Harry P. Dunn 

James K. Dunton 

George Dupont 

S.F. Durbin 

Mr. & Mrs. J.R. Durrett, Jr. 


Edward J. Edmondson 

Elizabeth G. Edmunds 

Randolph J. Edwards 

Mrs. Anna P. Ehrlich 

Ed & Madeline Ellenberger 

Mr. & Mrs. Myron B. Ells 

Mr. & Mrs. Roger F. Endert 

Mr. & Mrs. William W. Ensor 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Ernst 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles R. Esherick 

Aubrey G. & Doris K. Estes 

Dorothy T. Estes 

Mr. & Mrs. Bennie J. Etheruige 

Mrs. Carol M. Ettel 

Mrs. Doris D. Evans 

Mr. &• Mrs. Gerald M. Evans 

Mr. & Mrs. Julius F. Ewen 


Harry A. Early 

Mr. & Mrs. Hugh M. Eaton, Jr. 

Arthur E. Edmonds 

Mr. & Mrs. Gene C. Fant, Sr. 
Mr. Austin W. Farley 
Mr. & Mrs. James Farrell 
Mr. & Mrs. Douglas T. Faulkner 
Mr. & Mrs. George C. Favinger 

Mr. & Mrs. Earl W. Feigel 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert F. Ferguson 

Mr. Robert W. Ferguson 

Mr. & Mrs. W. Elbert Finch 

Mr. Floyd R. Finley 

Mrs. Francis H. Finnerty 

Dr. & Mrs. Paul E. Finnerty 

Mr. & Mrs. Ben Fiscella 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Fitzgerald 

Mr. & Mrs. James C. Fleckenstein 

Mr. & Mrs. James Flynn 

Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence Foley 

Mr. Thomas E. Foltz 

Mr. & Mrs. John V. Foreman 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Edward Fornadel 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert H. Forrest, Jr. 

Mr. Philip H. Fortune 

Mr. & Mrs. James C. Fralm, Sr. 

Mr. Don Francis 

Mrs. Connie D. Frank 

Mr. Dante Fratarcangelo 

L.M. Franklin 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward G. Frederick 

Mr. & Mrs. William V. Fuel 

Mr. Richard H. Fritz 

Mrs. Mary T. Frothmgham 

Mr. & Mrs. Henry P. Fuller 
Mr. & Mrs. Clmrles V. Funk 


LICol & Mrs. Gordon O. Gabram 

Mr. & Mrs. Don A. Gaines 

Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence Gaines 

Mr. Andrew E. Gal 

Mr. & Mrs. B.S. Galbraith 

Col.iret.) & Mrs. Paul B. Gale 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Gallagher 

Mr. Joseph M Gallagher 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard J. Gallagher 

Dr. & Mrs. W.J. Gallagher 

Mrs. Nancy Gamber 

Mr. William Ganey 

Mr. John P. Gapcynski 

Mr. & Mrs. William Garber 

Mr. Donald S. Gerhart 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald L. Gartzke 

Col. & Mrs. Wade S. Gatlmg 

Mr. & Mrs. Philip C. Geibel 

Patrons 379 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles J. Gerard 

Mr. & Mrs. John G. Gemot 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph P. Gerrity 

Mr. & Mrs. Anthony Giarusso 

Mr. & Mrs. R. I. Giles 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Gillie 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert B. Gillions 

Mrs. Nancy Burroughs Gills 

Mr. & Mrs. Anthony P. Giuseppe 

Dr. & Mrs. Robert 1. Gleason 

Mr. & Mrs. Francis Glover 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard A. Golden 

Carroll & Joyce Good 

Mrs. Ira W. Good 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles E. Goodaker 

J.C. Goodrich 

Mr. & Mrs. Presley P. Goodwyn 

Mr. & Mrs. Gary Gordon 

Mr. & Mrs. Wm j. Gottermeyer 

Mr. & Mrs. Hylton Graham 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Grande! 

Mr. & Mrs. Andrew L. Grandin 

Mr. William E. Green 

Mrs. John J. Greninger 

Mr. & Mrs. John Griffin 

Lt. Col. & Mrs. E.M. Gripkey 

Mr. & Mrs. Roger Gross 

Mr. & Mrs. A.D. Guggolz 

Mr. & Mrs. Grant G. Gullickson 

Mr. & Mrs. Wayne O. Gunnelson 


Mr. & Mrs. John Haag 

Mr. Phil Haan 

Mr. b Mrs. Joseph E. Hackley 

Mr. James L. Haffey 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Hahne 

Mr. Eldon L. Hall 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Halterman 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert F. Hamke, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank S. Hancock 

Mr. & Mrs. Del Handy 

Mrs. Christine Hanfling 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald Hansen 

Mr. & Mrs. Eugene Hardin 

Capt. & Mrs. J.W. Harkm 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard T. Harman 

Mr. & Mrs. Ron Harr 

Mr. & Mrs. Daniel Harrigan, Jr. 

Mr. b Mrs. Gerard C. Harrigan 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul Harris 

Mr. & Mrs. William C. Harris 

Lt. C. & Mrs. Joseph J. Harrison 

Mr. James W. Hannll 

Mr. Joachim W. Hasse 

Mr. & Mrs. Jack J. Hatfield 

Mrs. Peggy W. Havens 

Maj. &Mrs. Wm. K. Hay den, HI 

Mr. & Mrs. Bob Heath 

Mr. & Mrs. Edwin Heck 

Mr. & Mrs. John Hefferan 

Mr. John L. Heinly 

Mr. Donald L. Helms 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Hemmig 

Mr. & Mrs. Norman Hempel 

Mr. Stanley D. Henderson 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles B. Hewitt 

Mr. & Mrs. Jim Hibarger 

Mr. & Mrs. Eugene C. Hickman 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank G. Hiehle 

Mr. & Mrs. John Hillen 

Mr. & Mrs. Eugene E. Hillyard 

Mr. William P. Hinckley 

Mr. & Mrs. Stanley Hirsch 

Mr. & Mrs. Carl D. Hoffman 

Mr. & Mrs. Guy R. Hollister 

Mr. & Mrs. Wesley Holman 

Mr. & Mrs. Stuart Holmes 

Mr. Robert E. Hoover 

Mr. & Mrs. Clare E. Hopkins 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold N. Horner 

Mr. Stuart W. Hoskms 

Judge & Mrs. Frank A. Hoss, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Al Houghton 

Mrs. Shirley A. Hoivard 

Mr. & Mrs. Bud Howland 

R.C. Huffman 

Ms. Margaret J. Hunter 

Mr. & Mrs. W.B. Huston 

Mr. & Mrs. J.L. Hutchinson, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. John jourdan 
Mr. & Mrs. Leigh Joy 
Mr. James E. Justice 


Mr. & Mrs. Gene Irwin 
Mr. & Mrs. Wm. E. Isaac 
Mr. & Mrs. Alfred M. Isaacs 
Col. & Mrs. Glenn A. Israel 
Mr. & Mrs. Russell A. Ivanhoe 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles A. James 

Mr. & Mrs. Louis lames 

Mrs. Janet P. Jenkins 

Mr. Alvin P. Jennings 

Mr. James H. Jennings 

Mr. & Mrs. Wm. B. Jepson 

Mr. & Mrs. N.H. Jeter 

Mr. & Mrs. Raymond Johns 

Mr. & Mrs. Allen D. Johnson 

Mr. Bob W. Johnson 

Mr. Guy C. Johnson 

Mr. & Mrs. Jack Johnson 

Mr. & Mrs. James C. Johnson, 111 

Mr. & Mrs. Raymond Johnson 

Mr. & Mrs. Eldon L. Joiner 

Mr. W. Ralph Jones 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert P. Jones 

Mr. Carl E. Jonson 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph S. Jordan 


Mrs. Sheila Nee Kane 

Mr. & Mrs. William A. Kane, Jr. 

Mr. R.A. Kasey, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. Arthur I. Kassoff 

Mr. Robert H. Kaufhold, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. Paul Kaufman 

Mr. & Mrs. W. John Keane, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. John B. Keeley 

Mr. & Mrs. James Keith 

Mr. Victor Kellan 

Mr. & Mrs. Carroll P. Kelly 

Mr. & Mrs. James Kelly 

MG & Mrs. James L. Kelly 

Mrs. Mary A. Kelly 

Mr. & Mrs. Vincent J. Kelly, Sr. 

Mr. & Mrs. G. Kelman 

Mr. & Mrs. Clifford Kendall 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward D. Kenney 

Mr. & Mrs. S.G. Kerekes 

Mrs. June F. Kiefer 

Mr. John Kimata 

Mr. & Mrs. C.R. Kines 

Mr. Lloyd F. King 

Mr. Alfred H. Kirk 

Col. & Mrs. Louis D. Kirk 

Mr. Richard G. Kistler 

H.J. Kitchin 

Mr. & Mrs. Irvin L. Klingenberg 

Mrs. Mary H. Klinker 

Dr. & Mrs. Thomas F. Koerner 

Mr. & Mrs. Bill Kolb 

Dr. & Mrs. Robert Knerr 

Dr. & Mrs. Donald M. Knowlan 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul N. Kokulis 

Mr. & Mrs. Norman Kouba 

Mr. Delbert D. Krause 

Mr. & Mrs. Allen D. Kremer 

Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence Kress 

Mr. & Mrs. Ted Kretzer 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Krom 

Mr. & Mrs. Conrad L. Kurtz 

Mr. & Mrs. William T. Kvetkas, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Jerome Kwiatkowski 

Dr. & Mrs. Joseph H. Kyle 


Mr. & Mrs. Langley P. Land 
Mr. & Mrs. Russell H. Langford 
Mr. & Mrs. Domenic Laiti 
Mr. & Mrs. Gale L. Lantis 
Mr. & Mrs. Armand V. LaRocque 
Mr. W. Eugene Larnck 
Mr. Clyde S. Lawshey, lr. 

Mr. Arthur J. Lawrence 

Mr. & Mrs. Calvin H. Lawrence, Sr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald J. Lazas 

Mr. & Mrs. Walter R. Leavy 

Mr. Gorn Ho Lee 

Mr. Hermann Lee 

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Lehman 

Mr. & Mrs. Russell Leitch 

Mr. & Mrs. John F. Lemon 

T.I. Lemon 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert S. Leo 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert W. Lewis 

Mr. & Mrs. John B. Lewis 

Mr. & Mrs. William Lindner 

Capt. & Mrs. Bud Lineberger 

Mr. & Mrs. John D. Linkous 

Mr. & Mrs. Russell Liskey 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald M. Logan 

Mr. & Mrs. B.J. Lovett 

Mr. Henry W. Lubiak 

Mr. & Mrs. Willard K. Lutz 

Mr. & Mrs. John Lupis 

Mr. & Mrs. Clyde Luther 

Mr. & Mrs. John P. Lyall 

Mrs. Nancy M. Lyon 

F. Dondn Lyons 

Mr. Joseph F. Lyttle, Jr. 


Mr. & Mrs. James L. Maclndoe 

Mr. & Mrs. John /. Mackessy 

Mr. Quirico R. Magbojos, M.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. T.A. Magnusdal 

Mrs. Catherine T. Mahan 

Mr. & Mrs. Horace Major, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. George Major 

Mr. James M. Malone 

Mr. & Mrs. Harry Manelski 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Mangone 

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth A. Mann 

Mr. & Mrs. Mario Mannarino 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald P. Marentette 

Dr. & Mrs. Albert S. Marino 

Mr. & Mrs. Peter V. Marks 

Mr. & Mrs. Don Martin 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald E. Martin 

Col. & Mrs. Paul Gary Martin 

Mr. & Mrs. Stuart D. Martin 

Mr. & Mrs. P.J. Marimelli 

Col. & Mrs. William ]. Marr 

Mr. & Mrs. Jim Mathias 

Mrs. Mary B. Mauldm 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward M. Mautner 

Mrs. Janet E. Mayer 

Mr. & Mrs. William E. Mayo 

Col. & Mrs. June McCandless 

Waverly L. McCoy 

Mr. & Mrs. Irwin McCullough 

Mr. & Mrs. James C. McDevitt 


Mr. & Mrs. Francis E. McLean 

Capt. & Mrs. Phillip McNall 

380 Patrons 

Mrs. Barbara McNees 

Mr. & Mrs. David P. McNulty 

Mr. Ronald F. McRoberts 

Mr. H. Don McVey 

Mr. & Mrs. Bob Meador 

Mr. Vernon J. Meador 

Mr. & Mrs. Raymond C. Medbury 

Mr. David H. Meehan 

Capt. & Mrs. Thomas A. Meinicke 

Mr. & Mrs. Bob Melchiori 

Mr. Robert Metzger 

Mr. & Mrs. Clayton Michael 

Mr. James N. Michael, jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Anthony Mileo 

Mr. & Mrs. Randolph T. Millard 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles P. Miller 

Mr. & Mrs. E. A. Miller 

Mrs. Kathyleen R. Milton 

Mrs. Vera Mitchell 

Mrs. Joyce Mondloch 

Mr. & Mrs. Lorenzo Moody 

Mr. & Mrs. David W. Moore 

Mr. Edward J. Moore 

Mr. & Mrs. George Morgan 

Mr. & Mrs. Daniel Morris 

Mr. & Mrs Gilmer E. Morris 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Moran 
Mr. & Mrs. Theodore R. Morris 
Mr. James S. Morrison 
Quinn B. Morrison 
Mr. & Mrs. John K. Moseley 
Mrs. E. Lucille Moskowitz 
Mr. William H. Mosley, Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald Mosman 
Mr. Charles R. Moss 
Mrs. Jane M. Moss 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles F. Mutter, Jr. 
Mr. b Mrs. Charles Murphy 
Mr. & Mrs. James F. Murphy 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward H. Murray 
RAdm. & Mrs. H.C. Mustm 


Mr. & Mrs. Richard H. Nachman 

Mr. & Mrs. Fred Naff 

Mr. & Mrs. E.A. Naiman 

Mr. David L. Nalker 

Mr. & Mrs. Julius Q. Naomi 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald F. Nau, Sr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Zane Neff 

Mr. & Mrs. Timothy J. Nelligan 

Mrs. Lucile D. Nelson 

Mr. Robert H. Nelson 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard S. Nemeth 

Mrs. Kay Newman 

Mr. Claude E. Newton 

Mr. Ed Nicholson 

Mr. & Mrs. L.E. Van Nieuwenhuise 

Sen. & Mrs. Frank W. Nolen 

Mr. & Mrs. N.K. Norford 

Mr. Robert D. Norman 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. North 

Mr. & Mrs. Jack W. Nurney, Jr. 




IB ■/ 


Mr. David W. Odiorne, Jr. 
Mr. Patrick J. O'Donnell 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Orlando 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph L. Ostrander 
Lt. Gen. (ret.) David E. Off 
Dr. & Mrs. Ray C. Otte 
Mr. & Mrs. Hubert C. Overacre 
Mr. & Mrs. Orr Overboe 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph L. Owens 
Mr. & Mrs. George T. Ozaki 


Mrs. Erma V. Padgett 

Mr. Gerald W. Painter 

Mr. & Mrs. Peyton Palmer 

Mrs. B.J. Panella 

The Parker Family 

Mrs. Leslie P. Parmele 

Mrs. Patricia F. Parrott 

Mr. & Mrs. R.H. Pascal 

Mr. & Mrs. James W. Patterson 

Mr. & Mrs. Claude H. Patton 

Mrs. Barbara A. Payne 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles Pearson 

Mr. & Mrs. James R. Peeling, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. Dan B. Peleo 

Dr. & Mrs. Kenneth Peterson 

Mr. Richard E. Peterson, Sr. 

Mr. & Mrs. William Petroff 

Mr. & Mrs. Alfred L. Phillips 

Mr. & Mrs. John A. Phillips 

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald J. Phillips 

Mr. & Mrs. Julien C. Picot, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Chadwick B. Pierce 

Mr. & Mrs. Don Piper 

Mr. & Mrs. Norman Pohlig 

RAdm. & Mrs. B.A. Pomponio 

Mr. & Mrs. Phillip A. Ponton, Sr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Nardeth W. Pooley 

Dr. & Mrs. A.H. Powell. Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. John Pozvell 

Mr. & Mrs. Jon E. Powell 

Mr. & Mrs. Lloyd H. Powell 

Mr. & Mrs. James W. Poivers 

Mr. & Mrs. Randall U. Pratt 

Mr. & Mrs. William H. Prillaman, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. J.N. Prokopcnak 

Mrs. Mary Pugliese 

Mr. Leonard T. Pulley, Sr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Purcell 

IS- 1 

Patrons 381 

Mr. & Mrs. Douglas E. Quarks, Sr. 
Mr. Charles L. Quittmeyer 


Mr. & Mrs. Robert V. Rack 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas L. Ragland 

Mrs. Elm O. Ramirez 

Mr. William C. Ramsey 

Dr. & Mrs. Michael M. Rauhut 

Mr. Charles Holland Raivls 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard A. Raynor 

Mr. Samuel C. Redd 

Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence F. Regan 

Mrs. Judith M. Reichard 

Mr. & Mrs. John B. Rice 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles Richardson 

Mr. & Mrs. Ray Richardson 

D. Rickard 

Mr. & Mrs. £.£. Rickard 

Mr. & Mrs. Samuel Ridgeivay 

Mr. John V. Rigo 

Mr. & Mrs. L.W. Riker 

Mr. & Mrs. John M. Rinker 

Mr. & Mrs. M. Delmar Ritchie, ]r. 

Mrs. Doris Roach 

Mr. John A. Roberts 

Mr. Marion N. Robertson 

Mrs. Frances K. Robinson 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert B. Robinson 

Mr. & Mrs. Norman F. Rodgers 

Mr. & Mrs. Tom Rodgers 

Mr. & Mrs. Carl W. Rogers 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Rogowski 

Dr. & Mrs. Laverne Rohrbaugh 

Mrs. Carol C. Rollings 

Mr. & Mrs. Howard Roman 

Mrs. Dolores Romatowski 

Mr. John J. Ronan 

Dr. & Mrs. Carl Root 

Mr. & Mrs. Mason F. Rose 

Mr. & Mrs. F. Dennis 

Rosenberger, Sr. 

Mr. Bernard Roubo 

Mr. & Mrs. Russell ]. Rowson 

Mr. Vincent J. Ruffalo 

Mr. & Mrs. Hans H. Runow 

Mr. & Mrs. John F. Russell, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael Rybitski 

Dr. & Mrs. C.A. Ryder 


Mr. & Mrs. Frank J. Sabatmi 
382 Patrons 

Mrs. Jackie Sachlis 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Sanchez, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. James Sandoski 

Mr. & Mrs. Mark W. Saurs 

Mr. & Mrs. Lawrason Say re 

Col. (ret.) & Mrs. Raphael J. Schach 

Mr. Charles A. Schell 

Mr. & Mrs. Geo. F. Scheytt 

Mrs. Mary T. Schiminger 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald W. Schimmel 

Mr. Albert W. Schlim 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Schloss 

Mr. & Mrs. Roger Schnorbus 

Mr. Frank Schoettinger 

R.Adm. & Mrs. Gordon J. Schuller 

Mr. & Mrs. W. Schultze 

Mr. & Mrs. William Schwadron 

Mr. & Mrs. W.H. Schweikart 

Mr. C. Bernard Scott, Sr. 

Mr. & Mrs. John P. Seaborn 

Mr. & Mrs. Malcolm Searle 

Mr. & Mrs. Earle V. Sears 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert N. Sears 

Mr. & Mrs. Eldon A. Seifert 

Mr. & Mrs Ronald F. Semerling 

Mr. & Mrs. Oliver J. Semmes 

Mr. & Mrs. Luther M. Senter 

Mr. & Mrs. Lionel Serating 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Shaff 

Mr. Bernard Shapiro 

Mr. & Mrs. John Shea 

Mr. John R. Shearwood, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward J. Sheehan 

Mr. & Mrs. Eugene E. Sheehan 

Mr. & Mrs. Fritz Shenk 

Mrs. Clyde L. Shepherd 

Mr. & Mrs. Harvey R. Sherman 

Mr. & Mrs. Kell Sherwood 

Capt. & Mrs. Leonard R. Shifflette 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Shillinger 

Houstm Shockey 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Sholtes 

Mr. & Mrs. Hal Shook 

Mr. Wm. C. Silberman 

Mr. Paul D. Silirie 

Mr. & Mrs. R.A. Silman 

Mr. & Mrs. B.J. Simmons, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur P. Simon 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Simpson 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles P. Sinnott 

Mrs. Charles W. Sirles 

Mrs. Edna K. Skiados 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph F. Skovira 

Mr. & Mrs. Gene F. Small 

Mr. & Mrs. Douglas E. Smith 

Mr. Edward D. Smith 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward E. Smith 

Mrs. Eileen Smith 

Mrs. Elaine Smith 

Mr. Frank O. Smith 

Mrs. G.R. Smith, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul G. Smith 

Mrs. Syd W. Smith 

Twila T. Smith 

Mr. Roy H. Snapp 

Mrs. Pauline Snell 

Mr. & Mrs. Leslie W. Snellings 

Mr. & Mrs. Stanley S. Snider 

Mr. & Mrs. C. Edward Snyder 

Mr. Gene C. Snyder 

Mr. & Mrs. John E. Snyder, Jr. 

Col. & Mrs. N.S. Sothoron 

Mr. & Mrs. LeRoy Southmayd, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. W.L. Spaniel 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald Spaulding 

Mr. & Mrs. James E. Spells 

Mr. Fred Spencer 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Spencer 

Mr. & Mrs. John Spina 

Dr. & Mrs. Ulysses V. Spiva 

Mr. Charles B. Staples, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. Paul H. Steagall. Jr. 

The Steak-Out 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles Steele 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph G. Stenger 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald Steivart 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank U. Steivart 

W.L. Stewart 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard P. Stifel 

Mr. Edward W. Stock 

Col. & Mrs. William T. Stockliausen 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Stone 

Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence Storch 

Mr. & Mrs. Dutton G. Stoy 

Mr. & Mrs. Wayne T. Strand 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles R. Stratton 

Mr. & Mrs. Ralph G. Straub 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold Straus 

Joal C. Stroud 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles R. Suddith 

Mr. Theodor Sushereba 

Mr. Robert M. Sutton 

Mrs. Elizabeth H. Swecker 

Dr. & Mrs. Joseph P. Swift 

Mr. & Mrs. T. Swigert 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank Sydloivski 


Mr. David L. Tail 

Mr. C. Ray Tapscott 

Mr. & Mrs. Arnaldo Tassinari 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Tate 

Mrs. Beverly D. Tavenner 

Mr. & Mrs. CM. Taylor 

Mr. & Mrs. Dan L. Taylor. Ill 

Dr. & Mrs. John R. Taylor 

Mr. & Mrs. Louis Teitelbaum 

Maryann Templeton 

Lt. Col. & Mrs. Elliott Tepper 

Mrs. Aletta K. Thackston 

Mr. George Theilhorn 

Mr. & Mrs. D. Dutrow Thomas, III 

Mr. & Mrs. F.G. Thomas, Jr. 

Mrs. Irene V. Thompson 

Mr. Samuel L. Thompson 

Mr. Cliarles Tierncy 

Mrs. Dorothy B. Tillett 

Maj. & Mrs. A.J. Timpano 

Mr. John B. Todd 

Mr. Thomas Tolley 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul Tolusso 

Mr. Garland N. Tompkins 

Mr. & Mrs. Guy T. Toto 

Mr. & Mrs. Calvin J. Tram 

Mr. & Mrs. Jack E. Tribett 

Mr. Robert C. Tripp 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward C. Turner 

Mr. & Mrs. Ray L. Turner 


Mr. & Mrs. Pat Uglietta 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles Linger 
The Unruhs Family 
Mr. &Mrs. J.G. Uzel 


Mr. & Ms. H. Rue Vance 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Van Derveer 

Mr. Stanley C. Van Deventer 

Dr. & Mrs. Thomas F. Van Keuren 

Sydnae R. Vanner 

Mrs. Helen J. Vento 

Mr. & Mrs. Glen Via 

Mr. Marvin L. Via, Jr. 

Mr. b Mrs. George E. Vickers 

Mr. & Mrs. Daniel Volk 


Mr. & Mrs. Donald E. Wade 

Mr. Robert A. Wahlgren 

Mr. Melvin Wait 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold Wakefield 

Mr. & Mrs. O.L. Waldron 

Mr. & Mrs. Bernie Walker 

Mr. &• Mrs. Clifton T. Walker 

Maj. Gen. & Mrs. E.H. Walker, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Eugene R. Walker 

Mr. Robert S. Walker 

Mr. George A. Wall 

Mr. b Mrs. N.R. Wallner 

Mr. & Mrs. William W. Walp 

A.T. Ward 

Lt. Col. (ret.) Brice L. Warthen 

Mr. & Mrs. Billy J. Watson 

Mr. Davey G. Weaver 

Mr. & Mrs. Harry M. Webb 

Mr. & Mrs. Curtis F. Webber 

Mrs. Rosemary Webster 

Mr. & Mrs. Bill Wegener 

F.E. Weinsensale 

Mr. & Mrs. Glenn T. Welch 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard T. Welsh 

Mr. John G. Werz 

Mr. ]ohn L. West, ]r. 

Mr. & Mrs. Emery Westfall 

Mr. & Mrs. Wm. H. Westhoff 

M.S. Wheby 

Mr. & Mrs. David F. Wheeler 

Mr. William jay White, Sr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Alfred W. Whitehurst 

Mr. Robert C. Whiteman 

Mr. & Mrs. George £. Whitley 

Mr. & Mrs. Gordon A. Whitt 

Mrs. Cora B. Whittington 

Mr. & Mrs. James A. Wickline 

Mr. &Mrs. Keith A. Wilkms 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul W. Willcoxon 
Mr. & Mrs. George A. Williams 
Mr. & Mrs. Harry Williams 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph E. Williams 
Mr. & Mrs. Eddie Wilson 
Mrs. Margaret T. Wilson 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas hi. Wilson, 11 
Col. (ret.) Albert G. Wing, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. B.F. Wingfield 
Mr. & Mrs. H.C. Witthaus 
Mr. & Mrs. George A. Wojnar 
Mr. Ernest M. Wood 
Mr. & Mrs. John J. Wood 
Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth F. Wood 

Mr. & Mrs. Carroll T. Woodburn 

Mr. & Mrs. Roy Woods 

Mr. LeRoy S. Woznak 

Dr. & Mrs. F. Scott Wright 

Mr. & Mrs. John Wright 

Mr. David Wm. Young, Jr. 
Dr. John S. Young 



Mr. & Mrs. Albert S. Yancey, III 
Mr. & Mrs. Conrad L. Yost 
Mr. bMrs. H.P. Yost 
Mr. & Mrs. Harold Yost 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph A. Zator 
A. Zieghelboim 

Mr. & Mrs. R.C. Zimmennann 
Mr. & Mrs. Ronald J. Ziolkowski 


Abbott, Madeleine 292 

Abdennour. Sharon 269 

Abendroth. Allen 46 

Abod. Katherine 350 

Accounting Club 206 

Ackels. Delite 212 

Ackerman, George 144 

Ackerman. Tern 368 

Ackermann. Carolyn 262 

Acors. Tina 350 

Adamo, Donna 292 

Adams, Debra 209. 292 

Adams, Karen 209, 368 

Adams, Philip 292 

Adams, Rita 368 

Adams, Robert 203, 330 

Adams, Tom 350 

Adbns, Nancy 368 

Akalt, Deborah 203, 204. 242: 330 

Ahart. David 192, 242 

Ahart, Stephen 350 

Ahle. John 292 

Aiken, Frances 330 

Albright, Michael 330 

Albright, Susan 292 

Albritton, Stacey 203. 292 

Aldrutge. Samuel 239. 292 

Alger, Sean 278 

Allen, Bruce 330 

Allen, Stephen 274 

Alpha Beta Alpha 247 

Alpha Chi Rho 279 

Alpha Gamma Delta 277 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 220 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 268 

Alpha Sigma Tau 263 

Alston, Joanne 209, 330 

Anderson, Audrey 220, 234, 292 

Anderson, Beth 350 

Anderson. Douglas 240 

Anderson. John 330 

Anderson, Katherine 209, 292 

Anderson, Kenneth 204, 292 

Anderson, Lauren 207, 242, 330 

Anderson, Mant 292 

Anderson, Pamela 350 

Anderson, Paul 350 

Andrade. loan 258 

Andrews, Esther 224, 350 

Andrews. Sherri 350 

Andnevich, Ellen 330 

Andrash, Matthew 49, 227, 266. 292 

Andrus, Amanda 244 350 

Angell. Karen 232. 350 

Angevine, lames 224 

Angle. Betty 330 

Anzmann, Mark 279 

Apistolas. fames 270. 350 

Apistolas. Lisa 247, 292 

Applegate, Martha 227 

Archambaull, Lynne 292 

Archery 120 

Archey, Caroline 292 

Archibald, David 228 

Ardmm. Barbara 220, 292 

Arenth. Denise 228, 330 

Argenbnght. Dean 332. 292 

Arkoian, Michael 278 

Armbrecht, Susan 330 

Armentrout. Anthony 350 

Armentrout, Phyllis 292 

Armistead, Leslie 271 

Armstrong, Carol 330 

Armstrong. Elizabeth 292 

Armstrong. Grace 207, 292 

Amone, Brett 146 

Arnone. Bryon 146, 330 

Amnglon, Michael 146 

Artz, Michael 219 

Ashburn, James 368 

Ashby, Jill 330 

Assaid. Cheryl 368 

AEYC 244 

Atkins, Williams 330 

Atkinson. Kevin 242, 368 

Atkinson, Robert 350 

Atwell. left 264 

Augustine, Joseph 292 

Ausberry, Dons 329 

Austin, Deanna 330 

Austin, Gregory 270 

Austin, Johnathan 274 

Austin, Terri 330 

Averill, Donna 292 

Axelt, Cynthia 292 

Axtell. Deborah 207, 263, 292 

Ayers. Stephen 228 


Babb. Charles 350 

Baber, jacquelyn 350 

Baber. Judith 350 

Babiy, Daniel 264, 368 

Bachand, Holly 330 

Bachmurski, Mary 350 

Bacon, Barbara 292 

Bacon. Beryl 219. 292 

Butr. Todd 292 

Baese, Katnna 330 

Bailey. Cindi 350 

Bailey. Mary 330 

Bailey, Polly 330 

Bailey. Vickie 260. 273. 292 

Bam, Holly 350 

Baish. Richard 227. 350 

Baker. Barbara 292 

Baker. Brenda 141, 292 

Baker. Brooke 227, 263, 265. 330 

Baker, Charles 239 

Baker. Glen 292 

Baker, Valerie 141 

Balarzs, Selina 212, 350 

Ratduca. Mary 292 

Baldwin, Barbara 103, 350 

Baldwin, Thomas 232. 234. 292 

Balenger. Michael 330 

Balenger, Steivn 274 

Ball. Deborah 350 

Ball, James 143. 144. 330 

Ball. Stephen 274 

Ball. Theresa 224 

Ballowe, Lisa 330 

Baltimore, Karen 133, 204, 292 

Bancroft, Karen 203, 204, 207, 292 

Bandow, Susan 220, 262. 266. 292 

Banfi, Gabriel 207 

Bankard, Karen 263, 266, 292 

Bannister, Dennis 232 

Baptiste, Mark 266 

Barbano, Joseph 292 

Barber. Laura 292 

Barclift, Angela 220 

Barcosky. Renee 350 

Burden. Holly 262, 330 

Burden, Mark 350 

Bare, Keith 292 

Barger, Norma 330 

Banla, Thomas 264 

Barker, Ginger 350 

Barker, Mark 350 

Barker, Roberta 207, 209. 242, 269, 292 

Barksdale, Elizabeth 350 

Bama, Barbara 368 

Barrier, fames 270. 292 

Barnes. Carol 350 

Barnes. Christine 350 

Barnes, Dr Llois 343 

Barnes. Kathleen 330 

Barnes. Patricia 350 

Barnett. Jeffrey 350 

Bamett. Percy 146, 350 

Barrack. Betty 350 

Barras. Robyn 293 

Barrazotto, Matthew 110 

Barrett. Randy 279 

Barrett. Traci330 

Barry. Blaise 293 

Bartee. Kenneth 330 

Barth, Laura 350 

Bartholomew. Amy 293 

Bartlett. Suzanne'350 

Bartman, Sandra 350 

Bartolotta. Christopher 228 

Barton, Ford 293 

Baseball 122 

Bass, Thomas 350 

Bassford, Kimberly 293 

Bassham, fames 264 

Batten, Richard 274, 330 

Battle, Kevin 223 

Bauer, loanne 269 

Bauer, John 146 

Bauer, Vincent 176, 350 

Baughman, Joni 293 

Baumgardener , fudy 1 78, 209, 330 

Baumgardener , Robert 368 

Bavis, John 368 

Bayltss, Laura 368 

Beach, Barry 207 

Beach, Paula 293 

Beale. Patricia 293 

Beall, Edwin 270, 293 

Beam, Melodye 368 

Beane, Karen 350 

Beard, Betsy 330 

Beaubien, Teresa 293 

Beaver, Elizabeth 330 

Beavers, Chris 78, 176 

Becci, John 279 

Becht. Donald 355 

Beck, Sheryl 244, 293 

Becker, David 274, 293 

Becker, Robin 293 

Bedsole. Larry 330 

Beebe, Jennifer 268. 293 

Beeby, Donald 48, 270 

Beginnings 44 

Bernhardt, jacquelyn 220, 242 

Belanger, Mary 268. 293 

Belcastro, Tom 330 

Belfield. Tammy 207, 257, 263, 266, 293 

Bell, Janice 207, 209, 257, 263, 266, 293 

Bell, Linda 293 

Bell. Mary K. 293 

Bell. Mary R. 204. 330 

Belsha, Susan 220. 240. 350 

Belt. Jaqueline 293 

Belton. Sandra 242. 350 

Beruissi, Carol 269, 293 

Benatar, Pat 61 

Bencic, Brian 368 

Bendy, Robert 294 

Bendict, Scott 330 

Bennett, lulia 207, 330 

Bennett, Kimber 330 

Bennett. Path 210. 294 

Bennington. Eleanor 294 

Benson. Caroline 350 

Benson, Rose 228 

Berdux. Christopher 232 

Berg. Cornelia 330 

Berg, Lisa 268 

Berg, Roland 242, 368 

Bergstrom. Christopher 225, 266, 294 

Bernard, Susan 227, 263 

Bemat, Donna 262, 294 

Bernhardt, Donald 294 

Bernhardt, Katheryn 350 

Berry. Calhleen 330 

Berry, Christopher 294 

Berry, Leslie 368 

Berry, Pershing 294 

Bertsch, Michael 294 

Besnier, Coach Dick 165 

Besmer, Jeffrey 203. 330 

Beta Beta Beta 210 

Betsill. Brett 294 

Bettis. James 350 

Bells, Colleen 368 

Betz. Charles 294 

Betz. Elienne 330 

Brans, Pamela 268, 294 

Beyer. Thomas 270 

Bibb. Brett 270 

Biddlecomb, Allan 351 

Biele, Janice 268, 294 

Biesenbach, Barbara 294 

Biggs, Donna 266, 330 

Biggs. Kenneth 264 

Biter. Michele 351 

Billmgsley. David 331 

Bilyeu. Jeffrey 331 

Bindrim. Veronica 240, 351 

Bmhammer, John 351 

Biondo, Brenda 368 

Birdsall. Frank 331 

Birkhold. Susan 331 

Birmingham, Gayleen 294 

Bimbach. Lisa 26 

Bishop, E/i'in 66 

Bishop. Sandra 331 

Bishop. Susan 263, 331 

Bishop, Tamera 212 

Bittmger, John 270 

Black, James 375 

Blackf 00161, 64 

Black Student Alliance 222 

Blackwell, Stephen 146 

Blades, loan 294 

Blair, Michael 225. 294 

Blair. Robyn 101 

Blakely. Patricia 276 

Blakemore, Mary 262. 266 

Blanchard, Lon 331 

Bland. Larry 146 

Blanke. Marilyn 331 

Blankinship. Brian 278 

Blann. Vicky 207. 209. 225, 240. 294 

Blaylock, Shan 294 

Bledsoe, Patricia 351 

Blevins. Michael 204 

Bliss. Reid 351 

Blizzard. Ann 294 

Blizzard, Teresa 331 

Blodgett, Pamela 294 

Bloemsma, Lauren 368 

Blose, Elizabeth 172, 174, 351 

Bluestone 248 

Bnai Brith. Hillel 230 

Boodle, Marie 239 

Board of Visitors 77 

Bcber, Monica 295 

Bocock, Thomas 124 

Boehm, Michael 146 

Boettcher, Lisa 331 

Bogart. jeftery 275 

Bogert, Bruce 331 

BosjtfSS. Tom 209, 239, 295 

Bohannon. Cynthia 295 

Bohnke, Robert 275, 295 

Boler, Woodrou<169. 171 

Boley, Kathleen 295 

Boliek, David 295 

Baling. Richard 227. 234. 266, 295 

Boll. Anna 368 

Bond. Barbara 351 

Bond, lulian 29 

Bond. Lon 295 

Bond. Virginia 73, 77, 331 

Bonham. Dawn 207, 209, 239, 240, 331 

Bonham, feffery 331 

Bonnafe, Nancy 204. 276. 295 

Bontrager, Dwight 351 

Boozer, Elizabeth 220. 331 

Boppe. Terri 242. 331 

Borges. Ennqueta 203 

Bornarth, Stacey 368 

Bosellino. Linda 209 

Bosch. Jeftery 295 

Bosher. Keith 295 

Boslaugh, Bruce 351 

Bosserman, Lisa 331 

Boslic, Bryan 264 

Boswell, fane 234, 209 

Boswell. Martha 351 

Boswell. Robert 228 

Bottoms. Sandra 295 

Boutt. Jennifer 263. 295 

Bourgeois. Denise 351 

Bowanko. Dai'id 351 

Bowdan, Ann 273 

Bowden. Helen 331 

Bowe. Thomas 351 

Bowers. Dr. Henry 290 

Bowers. Kelly 295 

Bowers. Paul 331 

Bowles, Thomas 114, 146 

Bowman. Bonnie 207, 219, 242, 295 

Bowman, Katherine 295 

Bowman. Lynne 262. 265 

Bowman. Martha 295 

Bowman. Victor 331 

Bowry. Mary 220. 276. 351 

Bowser. John 131 

Bowser, Kathy 295 

Boxley, Philip 270 

Boyar, Alexander 331 

Boyar, Sally 351 

Boyce, Cynthia 244 

Boyce. Linda 203 

Boyd, Joanne 351 

Boyd, Rosemary 351 

Boyd. Steven 295 

Boylan, Mary 295 

Boyle, Gina 228, 351 

Boyle, Joan 295 

Boyle, Mary-Ellen 331 

Boyle, Sharon 331 

Boyle, Suzanne 368 

Boyle, Charles 351 

Boze, Clinton 270 

Bracey, James 295 

Bracey, Janet 295 

Brackens. Alice 295 

Bradbury. Elizabeth 368 

Bradford. Brian 295 

Bradley. Keith 169 

Bradley. Lois 295, 351 

Bradley. William 225 

Bradshaw. Sandy 204. 220. 232. 248. 295 

Bradshaw. Stephanie 295 

Braland. Allison 295 

Brandon, Ann 265, 269, 295 

Brandon, Sharon 269 

Bramgan, Sean 295 

Braniier, Timothy 204. 227, 331 

Brannock. Kimberly 295 

Bratton, Debra 368 

Braun, Cynthia 351 

Braun. Michael 239 

Bravo. Mana 295 

Brawley. Davui 228 

Braxton. Rochelle 277 

Bready. Samuel 279. 331 

Breckenrtdge, fanet 271 

Breedlove, Ann 141 

Breeze 252 

Brehm. Richard 204. 207, 295 

Breithaupt, Rose 207 

Brewbaker, Brian 267 

Bricken, Glenn 351 

Bndeau. Carol 295 

Bridgeforth, Karen 225 

Bndgeforlh. William 331 

Bridges. Thomas 331 

Bright, Audrey 232, 351 

Bright. Christopher 295 

Bright. Daniel 101. 266. 295 

Brighton. Laura 295 

Bnghtwell. William 146 

Brill, Jeanne 295 

Bnnkley. Betsy 232 

Bnnkley. fohh 232, 234, 295 

Bnnson. Valerie 368 

Brisselte. Kathy 295 

Bntl, Phillip 239, 296 

Braddus, Susan 133, 209, 296 

Browman, George 279 

Brooking, Victoria 351 

Brooks. James 296 

Brooks. Karen 296 

Brooks. Kathleen 296 

Brooks. Ktmberley 331 

Brooks. Kimberly 331 

Brooks, Marquiia 368 

Brooks, Sandra 351 

Brooks, Sue 331 

Brooks, Susan 368 

Brooks, Tyler 296 

Brosius, Helen 296 

Brotzman, Brian 146 

Brotzman, Lisa 78. 351 

Broum, Ann 351 

Brown, Brenda 296 

Brown. Dennis 332 

Brown. Donald 264 

Broum, Dossie 252 

Brown. Douglas 368 

Brown. Douglas H. 296 

Broum. Jacqueline 268 

Brown. Martha 351 

Brown. Sandra 209. 296 

Brown. Tamra 296 

Brown. Teresa 332 

Browning, Robin 296 

Brownley, Kimberly 141. 209, 332 

Brubaker. Mary 209, 276, 296 

Brumback. Terry 352 

Bruner, David 227 

Bryan. Peter 332 

Bryant. Dane 55, 296 

Bryant, Dawn 332 

Bryant, Karyn 368 

Bryant, Kathy 239 

Bryant. Loretta 219. 296 

Bryant, Sarah 232 

Buckhout. Dana 227 

Buckner, Joy 244, 296 

Budmck. Robin 332 

Buennemeyer, Timothy 352 

Bugen, Margery 368 

Bull. Cindy 332 

Bull, Wanda 53, 202, 296 

Bundy, Lorenzo 123, 296 

Bunger. Pamela 296 

Bunsa, Beth 209, 296 

Bunting, Lyn 273, 296 

Buntrock, Leann 133 

Buontncontri. Carolyn 368 

Buomncontri, Joseph 169, 296 

Buoninconln. Susan 103, 215, 276, 332 

Burch, Ruth 352 

Burch. Cynthia 368 

Burcher, Yivnne 332 

Burd, Jan 296 

Burdelsfc, Robin 242 

Burdette. Lorraine 209, 296 

Burger, Darla 296 

Burgess. Betty 203. 332 

Bunion. Brian 331, 332 

Burkell. Wesley 296 

Burman, Darby 270, 332 

Burnett, Sherri 368 

Burnette, Cathenne 296 

Burnette, William 332 

Burney, Donald 332 

Burnham, Bonita 273 

Burns. Amy 296 

Burns. Mary 352 

Burns, Mary 260. 262 

Burrell, Diane 223, 332 

Burrell. Susan 103, 215 

Burroio. Vickie 209 

Burt. Brian 296 

Burt. Teresa 368 

Burton, Elizabeth 332 

Bush, Suzanne 271. 352 

Butler. Cathy 265, 273 

Butter. Rheri 139. 352 

Butler. Richard 332 

Butler. William 352 

Butswtnkas. Dane 240 

Butterfass. Philm 296 

Butters, Michael 296 

Butlers. Patrick 103. 253 

Butterworth. Richard 332 

Buyer. Janet 352 

Byer. Dana 332 

B'yer. Valerie 296 

Byers. Lemuel 296 

Byers, Russell 203, 296 

Byers, Stephen 368 

Byrd. Cynthia 209, 296 

Byrd. ferry 332 

Byrne. Barbara 114, 126 

Byrne. Thomas 274 

Byrnes. Suzanne 204. 234. 332 

Byrum. Steivn 204. 332 

384 Index 


Cabaniss. Karla 352 

Cadra. Caren 247. 352 

QAill, Linda 250. 262. 332 

Cahill, Lynne 352 

Cain. Divxd 275. 296 

Cam. Mary 352 

Cain, Mary L 296 

Cam. Thomas 228 

Cairns, Wilma 242. 332 

Caldwell. Damd 352 

Caldwell. Gregory 146. 296 

Caldwell. Stephen 296 

Cale. Bradley 118 

Cole. Suzanne 296 

Calhoun. Brenda 332 

Callahan. Cathy 368 

Callahan. Michelle 368 

Calkin, David 210. 220. 234 

Gitos. Stephanie 239. 332 

Camacho. Albert 279 

Camacho. Kelli 296 

Cameron. Peter 264 

Camm. Edward 264 

Camm. Valerie 352 

Campbell, Elizabeth 248. 352 

Campbell, Glenn 297 

Campbell. Heather 368 

Campbell. Kathryn 332 

Campbell. Kenniar 352 

Campbell. Mark A. 332 

Campbell. Mark S. 228 

Campbell, Velma 219, 297 

Campenelli, Coach Lou 169 

Camper, Sarah 368 

Canano. Frank 297 

Canellas, Mathias 274, 352 

Cannaday, Joan 203 

Cannard, Kevin 332 

Cannizzaro. Steven 297 

Cannon. Cathleen 210, 258, 269, 297 

Cannon, Maggie 368 

Cannon. Tara 262 

Cantm, Paul 368 

Cantow. Loretta 332 

Capps. Tamela 297 

Capno. Daniel 242 

Caracciolo. Paul 297 

Carawan. Gwen 368 

Cardillo. Philip 297 

Cardwell, Pamela 333 

Cano. John 202. 204. 242. 333 

Carlm, \udith 352 

Carlisle, John 278 

Carlson, Sandra 368 

Carlton. Roland 352 

Carlton. William 204. 279 

Carmell. Bruce 225. 279 

Carmtchael. Robert 164 

Camevale. Mark 139 

Carothers, John 333 

Carothers, Mary 352 

Carpenter, Cindy 297 

Carpenter, Shelley 223, 262 

Carpenter, Stephen 228 

Can. Janet 333 

Carr, Thomas 274, 352 

Carraway, Sheila 333 

Carrier, Dr Ronald 74. 77 

Carroll. Diane 333 

Carroll. Jeanne 333 

Carson. Maureen 352 

Cartee. Sally 277, 297 

Carter. Carol 297 

Carter. Gary 297 

Carter. Katheryn 368 

Carter. Nina 156 

Carver. Jeffrey 264. 333 

Carver. Nancy 352 

Case. Cynthia 368 

Case. George 270 

Casey, James 297, 340 

Casey, Thomas 369 

Cashwell, Sandra 263. 297 

Caso, Gtna 333 

Cason. Patricia 369 

Cassagnol. Ralph 143. 245, 333 

Cassefl. Donna 333 

Cassell. Tammy 260. 263 

Castaldi, John 352 

Castro. Slap 70 

Catholic Campus Ministry 231 

Gather. George 212 

Caudle. Larry 260. 274 

Caussade, Jose 333 

Covey, Patricia 266, 352 

Cayo. Patrice 369 

Cayo. Robert 274, 297 

CCBD 244 

Cea, Deborah 352 

Cecil, Karen 352 

Celano. Elizabeth 369 

Cerasuolo, Joseph 228 

Cestaro, Donna 207, 297 

Chafee, John 297 

Chamblee. David 212. 297 

Chamlee. Derrick 297 

Chapman. Emily 369 

Chapman. Jamesly 369 

Chapman. Lee 266. 297 

Chapman, Scott 103 

Chappell. Stephen 369 

Charapich, Jim 297 

Chariton. Lynn 333 

Charlton. Kathryn 333 

Chase. David 297 

Chase. Jonathan B- 352 

Cheilik, Jill 369 

Chemical Society 238 

Chenault. William 270 

Chenchello. Richard 297 

Cheerleaders 180 

Cherry. Jill 352 

Chiaramonte, Michael 113, 227 

Chipman. David 270 

Chtttams. Sheila 151. 369 

Chittum. David 333 

Chomeau. Anne 224. 353 

Christensen. Deborah 209. 242. 333 

Chnstiano. Carta 353 

Chnstman. Cynthia 265 

Christmas 78 

Chung. Yoomee 240. 276 

Cinsavich, Karen 227. 297 

Circle K 222 

Clancy, Patenck 297 

Clapper, Dana 242, 369 

Clark. Anne 227 

Clark. Christine 353 

Clark. Deborah 353 

Clark. Gary 146 

Clark. Jeffrey 225 

Clark. John '333 

Clark. Karen 333 

Clark, Kalhenne 369 

Clark. Lisa 297 

Clark. Michael 333 

Clark, Sandra 269 

Clark, Shan 297 

Clark, Susan 298 

Clarke, Lisa 369 

Clarke, Melvm 207, 234. 242, 298 

darken. Carol 298 

Clary. Cheryl 209. 277, 353 

Classes 290 

Claud, Terry 331 

Claud. Velvet 204. 223, 298 

Clayton. Timothy 275, 298 

Cldytor. Melany 333 

Cleaver, Robert 369 

Cleckley, Davul 207, 227. 267. 298 

Cleek. Jan 369 

Clem, Shelh 207, 298 

Clement, Carolyn 353 

Clements. Christopher 369 

Clements. Clark 270 

Cleveland. Theresa 353 

Click, Sharon 271 

Clifford, Paul 298 

Closing 392 

Cloud, Braden 298 

Claud. Tish 353 

Clyde. Jennifer 333 

Cobb. Douglas 267 

Cobbledick, Julia 353 

Coble. Dodee 369 

Coble. Margo 276. 298 

Cobum. Cheryl 262. 353 

Coceano. Genevieve 353 

Cockrell, Ann 220 

Cockrell. Karen 298 

Codetta. Marianne 353 

Coder. Richard 279 

Coe. Brian 146 

Coe. Elizabeth 333 

Coffey. Kayla 369 

Coffman, Cynthia 333 

Coffman. Sara 276, 331 

Coghill. Bridget 298 

Cohen, Julia 353 

Cohen. Julia 298 

Cohen, Lisa 369 

Cohen. Nancy 232. 298 

Cohen. Teresa 333 

Cohen. Wendy 333 

Coiner. Catherine 353 

Coldwell. Jeffrey 353 

Cole. Donna 239 

Cole, Donna J. 333 

Cole. Leslie 298 

Cole. Stacey 298 

Coleman. Rosemane 298 

Collier. Carol 333 

Collins. Arthur 298 

Collins. Don 103 

Collins, Douglas 274 

Collins, Jerry 298 

Collins, Roger 146 

Colna, Theodore 207, 240, 298 

Cologne. Mildred 262, 298 

Coltrance. Richard 369 

Combs. Donald 260, 266, 298 

Comerford. Lisa 46, 248, 250, 333 

Commuter Service 218 

Compton, Cynthia 202 

Concannon, Patncia 298 

Condyles, Michael 260. 275 

Conley. Colleen 353 

Conner. Debra 353 

Conner, Karotyn 333 

Connor, Kathenne 353 

Connolly, Edward 298 

Connor', Edith 269 

Connors. Daniel 267. 298 

Conroy. Helene 298 

Conroy. Kevin 260, 270. 298 

Consa'gra. lames 353 

Constantimdes , Stephen 333 

Construction Update 34 

Conway. Theresa 220 

Conyers. Ronald 234 

Cook. Andrew 333 

Cook. Damd 353 

Cook. Kelly 353 

Cook. Tina 298 

Cooney. Elizabeth 333 

Coons. Ronald 353 

Cooper, Carolyn 263. 333 

Cooper. Julia 333 

Cooper. Laura 369 

Com. John 255, 264 

Copan. Stuart 267, 299 

Cope, Carole 353 

Cope. Steven 353 

Corbally. Edward 299 

Corbeti. Martin 299 

Corbin. Daniel 164 

Corcoran, Kathleen 333 

Cordle, Kimberly 263, 299 

Corelli. Kathleen 273 

Corey. Douglas 204. 270 

Corey. WilSam 260. 270. 299 

Cornelius. David 278 

Cornell. Owen 258. 264 

Comett. Pamela 232. 353 

Corsentino. Margaret 353 

Corsi. Lisa 268 

Cosby. Kelly 299 

Costello, Jennifer 353 

Costello. Maura 333 
Costenbader. Carl 333 
Costie, Jill 369 
Cotter, Janice 204. 234. 299 
Coughlm, Deborah 369 
Counts, Lisa 369 
Courser, Cheryl 244. 247, 299 
Cowan, Margaret 263 
Cowperthwaite, Anne 353 
Cox. Amy 224, 333 
Cox, Kimberly 353 
Cox, Sandra 258. 260. 268, 299 
Cox, Sharon 219. 270. 353 
Cox. Tend 94. 146 
Crabtree. Doreen 299 
Craig, Constance 353 
Craig, Kevin 353 
Craighead, Timothy 369 
Craigie. Stephen 44, 264, 299 
Cramer, Dale 299 
Cramer, Kirby 275, 333 
Crane, Elizabeth 268 
Graver, Jon 146 
Craver. Martha 353 
Crawford, Cathy 239, 353 
Crawley, Ri£*y"212. 299 
Creasy', Barry'353 
Creech, Leslie 353 
Creedon, Jeffrey 225 
Cress. Beverly 333 
Cresswell, Carol 353 
Crew, Michael 267 
Crocker. Robert 134. 333 
Cronin. Michael 369 
Cronk. Patricia 239. 333 
Croom, Munel 299 
Cropper, Pamela 299 
Crosby, Carol 299 
Cross, Joanne 271 
Cross, Julian 333 
Crouch, Susan 299 
Crow, Terry 202 
Crowder. Roberta 269 
Crowder. Virginia 353 
Crowelt. Robert 333 
Crowley. Franklin 234. 369 
Crown', James 270, 299 
Croyder, Amy 133, 353 
Cruey, Sandra 276, 334 
Cruickshank. Gordon 299 
Crumb. Warner 125, 299 
Culbreth, Susan 334 
Cullen, Thomas 369 
Cullers. Steven 114, 353 
Cullom. David 225 
Culpepper. Emily 240. 269 
Cummtng. Isabel 240. 353 
Cumpston. Susan 209. 299 
Cundiff. Cathy 369 
Cunningham. Jo 334 
Cunningham. Meredith 353 
Cunningham, Timothy 267 
Cunan. Daniel 334 
Cunan, Jennifer 299 
Cunan. Pamela 299 
Cume. Kathleen 265. 269, 299 
Cume. Wendy 141 
Cuny, Kelly 204. 299 
Curtis. Charles 299 
Curvey, Jeffrey 334 
Cusma. Carin 334 
Custer, Lee 136 
Cutchins, Beverly 334 
Czaikowsh, Christine 353 
Czapiewski. Ann 101. 232. 234 


Dadm. Kathleen 353 

Daeschner. Bruce 369 

Dahlgren. Phyllis 212 

Daigle. Brenia 353 

Daley. Mary 204. 260, 263, 270 

Dalton. Thomas 299 

Daly, John 278 

Dafy, Robert 204, 299 

Dance Theatre 216 

Daniel, Elizabeth A. 353 

Daniels, Charlie 68 

Danwls. Cynthia 339 

Darazsdi. Daniel 299 

Darden. Anna 299 

Dargo. Rebecca 369 

Damall. David 369 

Dan. Claudia 227. 369 

Dascoll, Jerome 225, 227 

Dashiell. Ellen 334 

DPMA 203 

Davenport. Cathenne 234. 334 

Davenport. Suzanne 48. 260, 262, 267, 299 

Davidson. Roger 274 

Davis, Atisa 271. 369 

Davis. Arlene 331 

Davis. Charles 203 

Dams, Gary 239. 299 

Davis. Jansen 334 

Davis. Julie 203. 204. 258. 260. 268, 270 

Doras. Leslie 73, 240 

Dams. Michael J. 106 

Dams, Michael O. 203 

Dams. Michael W. 234 

Dams. Raymond 264 

Davison. Mark 266 

Davoli, Michael 239, 334 

Dawson. Gregory 204 

Dawson, Susan 369 

Dawson, Thomas 240. 266. 334 

Dawson. William 110, 266 

Deacon, Cathenne 299 

Deahl, Martin 299 

Dean. Cns 299 

Dean. Randolph 353 

Deaner, Robert 279 

Dearmitt. Raymond 210. 266, 299 

Death and Dyin% 186 

Deaver. Enc 26/ 

Deavers. Anita 359 

Debord. David 359 

Debris 70 

Decatur. David 202 

Deck. Susan 242, 354 

Decker, Ellen 133. 299 

Decker. Lynn 299 

Deehan. Cathenne 242 

Deehan, Shawn 334 

Def Leppard 62 

Defries. Johanna 126, 271 

Degarmo, Suzanne 299 

Degraaff, Doreen 210, 334 

Deirant. Mark 334 

Dehart, Jean 334 

Dehaven, Karen 299 

Deitz, Laurie 354 

Dekleme, Kelly 207 

Delaconcepsion. Joseph 234, 266, 299 

DeLand, Damd 369 

Delaney, Stephen 300 

Dellinger. Debra 276 

Delta Sigma Pi 202 

Delta Sigma Theta 218 

Demarsh, Paul 278 

Dematt, Rachelle 300 

Dempsey. Tamara 209. 300 

Denbigh, Randall 270. 334 

Denery. Elinor 300 

Denson. Elizabeth 276 

Den. Kevin 267 

Denah. Carolyn 244 

Derrick, Chnstine 334 

Derrickson. William 20 

Dertzbaugh. Mark 207. 210. 266. 300. 335 

Deskins. Noel 133. 209 

Devaney, Christopher 227, 354 

Devantier, Kent 204. 300 

Devereux. Anne 300 

Devol. Anthony 354 

Dexter, Susan 369 

Deyoung. Michelle 209, 242. 300 

Dial. Mary 354 

Diamond. Marian 220, 232, 300 

Dibonaventura. Lisa 266, 276, 300 

Dick, James 267 

Dickenson, Celia 334 

Dickerson, RuJiard 209 

Dickerson, William 300 

Dickinson, Gale 334 

Dicks, Stephen 270, 300 

Dickson, Jennifer 300 

Didnckson, Darlene 354 

Diesel, Mary 354 

Dieste, Jennifer 334 

Dtgp, Lisa 269 

DiSard. Susan 277 

Dillenbeck. Diane 260, 269, 300 

Dillingham. Daniel 300 

Dillman. Kimberly 334 

Dillow. Alice 354' 

Dillow, Todd 354 

Dimeglio. Nicholas 300 

Dinardo. Denise 354 

Drpalo, Noele 269. 300 

Disandro. Diane 334 

Disermo. Mary 300 

Dishman, Keith 334 

Dodd, James 228. 300 

Dodd, John 279 

Dodd. Joseph 300 

Dodd. Mary 300 

Doerler, Karlene 247. 300 

Doerpmghaus. Robert 181. 300 

Doherty. Paul 354 

Doheriy. Timothy 260. 275 

Dollar: Marcy 300 

Dollard, Holly 334 

Dolphin. Laura 369 

Donahue. Colleen 263 

Donahue. Kalhenne 300 

Donaldson. Margaret 277 

Donnell. Susan 300 

Donnelly. Eileen 269, 334 

Donnelly. George 267 

Donohoe. Robert 169 

Donovan. Shawn 264 

Doran. Polly 300 

Dorm Activities 94 

Dosh. Brenda 300 

Doss, Mary 203 

Douglas. Raymond 264 

Dove. Debra' 334 

Dovel. Larry 275 

Dowd. Janet 240 

Dowd, Mark 209, 239. 240. 264. 300 

Downer. Betty 300 

Downey. Roy 250 

Downs'. Kathenne 369 

Downs. Knstine 354 

Doyle. Brian 354 

Doyle, Elizabeth 244 

Doyle, Steven 41, 77. 210. 232. 267, 300 

Ddzier, Jill 369 

Drabik. Edward 55 

Draper. John 334 

Draper. Nancy 354 

Dressier, Elizabeth 354 

Dnesell. Pamela 334 

Driggs. Tracy 239 

Dnscoll, Michelle 300 

Dnskill, James 146 

Drumeller. Mary 209, 300 

Drummeller, Dawn 354 

Drumheller, Dtanna 354 

Drury. Brum 354 

Drzewicki, John 300 

Dubel. Kenneth 300 

Dubill. Paula 300 

Duchesne, William 300 

Duckworth, Debra 268, 300 

Dudley. Elizabeth 263. 300 

Dudzik. Michael 264 

Duerson, Irene 354 

Duggan, Bridget 369 

Dugger. Jennifer 276. 300 

Dugger. Kimberly 300 

Duggtns. Maria 334 

Duke. James 275, 301 

Dukettes 132 

Dulau. Lynnlee 369 

Dull. Toni 97 

Dunagan. David 267 

Dunbar. Steven 169 

Index 385 

Duncan. Brian 334 
Dundas. Roberta 301 
Dunha, Sandra 301 
Dunn, Diane 46, 207, 301 
Dunn, Matthew 369 
Dunn, Vincent 301 
Dunn, Woody 354 
Dunne, David 253 
Dunning, Sharon 301 
Dunmngton, Melissa 334 
Dupont, David 169, 171 
Durbin, Kathleen 225 
Duron. Donelte 277, 301 
Durr, lennifer 369 
Durrer. Mary 301 
Durrett, David 240, 354 
Duvall, Danelle 369 
Duvall, Gregory 334 
Dvorak, HoSy 210, 301 
Dwyer. Eugene 354 
Dyer, Gregory 146 
Dziewisz, Susan 354 
Dziuba, Sarah 369 
Dzcba, Jeffrey 354 

Eackles, fail 301 

Eagle, Darnel 334 

Eaglet. Allison 334 

Eaheart. Steve 301 

Earl. Allison 369 

Earles. Susan 133. 354 

Early. Kevin 334 

Early. Theresa 227 

Eastey, Kevin 264 

Easter, Bruce 354 

Eastham. Michael 369 

Eaton. Mark 354 

Eaton. Lee 244. 301 

Ebaugh, Robert 219. 240 

Eberhart. Cheryl 354 

Edgell. fohn 274, 334 

Edgettc, Susan 370 

Edmonds. Susan 334 

Edmondson, Kathleen 354 

Edmondson. Randall 370 

Edmunds. Catherine 334 

Edmunds. Elizabeth 265. 276, 301 

Edwards. Benjamin 146 

Edwards. Bridget 370 

Edwards, lames 143. 145, 301 

Edwards, Virginia 334 

Eger, Maureen 370 

thrlich. Ivy 227, 301 

Eisenman. Richard 301 

Eiser, Anthony 146 

Eiller, fames 301 

Ekardt, Polly 354 

Elfes, Denise 277, 354 

Elias, Susan 301 

Elliott, Bryan 302 

Elliott, Virginia 199 

Ellis, Came 302' 

Ellis, Darlene 302 

Ellison, Carl 270 

Ells, Peter 302 

Embrey, Charles 110. 227, 228, 250, 266, 354 

Embfey, foyce 354 

Emerson, Cynthia 302 

Emerson, Steven 250 

Endert, Frederick 354 

Eng, Jersey 354 

Eppard, Dennis 264, 302 

Epperson, Dan 260, 279 

Erdahl, Kathryn 342 

Erdman, Enc 370 

Erikson. fon 203 

Ernst, Ann 78, 354 

Ernst, Deborah 234, 402 

Ernst, Timothy 225. 334 

Esau, Tom 133 

Esch, Donald 334 

Estes, Debra 354 

Estes, Martha 260, 266, 276, 334 

Estes, Neiiada 302 

Estes, Warren 302 

Eta Sigma Gamma 208 

Ethermge, Kevin 302 

Ettel, Christopher 227, 302 

Ettel, Gregory 225, 302 

Eubank, Elizabeth 262 

Eubank. William 270 

Eustace, Deborah 334 

Evans, Barbara 354 

Evans, Douglas 302 

Evans, Dwayne 354 

Evans, Michael 302 

Eward, fay 354 

Ewen, Mary 209. 302 

Executive Fitness Class 116 

Eye, Kathryn 302 

Eye Kay 354 

Eve, Richard 278 


Facchina, Christine 354 
Falls, Karissa 334 
Fairly, Keith 370 
Fairman, Colin 335 
Fairman, Jerry 270 
Fairweather, Linda 370 
Falcone, Anthony 370 
Fallen, Carol 354 
Fallon, Cid 370 
Fallon. Patricia A. 209, 269 
Faliong, Patricia S. 370 
Fantaa, Rosemarie 270, 335 
Fann, Laurence 302 
Fanss, Keith 302 
Farnen, Ted 264, 354 
Farnham, Jeffrey 203, 225, 302 
Farrar, Conme'302 
Farrar, Leanne 210, 242 
Farrell, Anthony 144 
Farrell, Brian 354 
Farrell, Francis 210, 302 

Faulkner, Pamela 302 
Faulkner, Suzanne 133, 354 
Fausey, Deborah 355 
Faust, Victoria 203, 204. 335 
Favinger, Anne 302 
Fawcett, John 270 
Fazio, Charles 274 
Features 8 
Fechino, John 355 
Feiger, Ellen 269, 302 
Fekete, Gary 118 
Fellowship of 

Christian Athletes 230 
Felt, Marguerite 355 
Fencing 158 

Fennell, Robert 270, 302 
Fenyk Mark 232. 355 
Ference, George 212, 302 
Ferguson, Greg 275 
Ferguson, Jamey 302 
Ferguson, Kevin 335 
Ferrara, Elizabeth 370 
Ferrell, Maraa 335 
Ferns, Kimberley 271 
Fianu, Constance 263, 335 
Ficara, Vincent 146 
Fields, Christy 302 
Fields, Laura 335 
Fields. Roland 177 
Fields. Steven 335 
Finch, Valerie 225 
Finch, William 302 
Fine Arts Series 90 
Finger. Diane 370 
Fink, Brian 146 
Finley, Nancy 223, 370 
Finn, Patricia 303 
Finney, Kathleen 114 
Finnic, Jill 227 

Firebaugh, Donna 114. 172. 335 
Fish, David 303 
Fish, Susan 335 
Fishburn, Ralph 274 
Fisher, Charles 10, 169, 335 
Fisher, James 335 
Fisher, Jennifer 335 
Fisher, Rebecca 303 
Fisher, Shirleen 303 
Fiske, Sara 355 
Fitzgerald, Gerald 303 
Fitzgerald, Kathy 210, 303 
Fitzmoms, Loretta 370 
Fitzpatnck, Barbara 269 
Fitzpatnck, Diane 303 
Flagg, Mark 335 
Flaherty, Nancy 355 
Flamenbaum, Todd 335 
Flanary, Leslie 202, 335 
Fleckenstein, Darcy 355 
Fleet, Annette 335 
Fleming, Franklin 209, 210, 303 
Fleming, Jon 270, 355 
Fleming, Kimberly 303 
Fletcher, Keith 303 
Foecking, Michael 355 
Fogg, Andrea 370 
Foley, Leslie 335 
Foley, Valerie 370 
Foltz, Lisa 98 

Foltz, Teresa 204, 207, 335 
Football 146 
Foote, Came 303 
Foote, Charles 232, 250, 303 
Forbes, Diane 335 
Forbes, Lynne 244, 303 
Forbes. Robin 247, 355 
Force, Donna 335 
Ford. Jacob 355 
Ford, Martha 303 
Ford, Suzanne 220, 370 
Foreman, Jeffrey 274, 335 
Forman, Glenn 207, 266, 303 
Fornadel, Michael 146 
Fornaro, Nicholas 228 
Forrest, Robert 355 

Forseth, Mark 219, 234, 239, 240, 303 
Fortier, Kevin 275 
Fortune, Kathleen 303 
Foster, Lance 303 
Foster, Marlon 303 
Foster, Rebecca 370 
Foster, Watt 303 
Tout. Franklin 303 
Fowler, Karen 223, 355 
Fox, Cheryl 355 
Fox, Dennis 303 
Frakes, Kathleen 303 
Fralin, Bobby 146 
Frances Sale 246 
Francis, Rebecca 355 
Franco, Margarita 370 
Frank, Leslie 303 
Frank, Mark 370 
Franklin, Donna 303 
Franklin, Steven 228. 232 
Eraser, Robert 270 
Frazier, Betsy 303 
Frazier, David 329 
Frazier, Deborah 265, 276 
Frazier, Nancy 370 
Frear, Anne 355 
Frederick, Corey 303 
Frederick, Duane 370 
Freeman, Patricia 355 
French, Michael 303 
French, Suzanne 268, 335 
Freshmen 368 
Freshmen Orientation 24 
Frey, Cynthia 303 
Frey, Robin 234. 258, 277 
Fn'edel, Christine 370 
Fneden, Mark 227, 266, 335 
Fnedland, Faith 355 
Friedman, Robert 303 
Fnel. William 303 
Fnsina, Albert 209 
Fnstna, Lynn 335 
Fritz, Anabel 242 
Fritz, Philip 122, 125 
Frothingham. John 278 
Fry, Jon 303 

Fukumoto, James 223, 303 
Fulcher. Betsy 370 
Fulcher, Susan 242 
Fulk, Cammie 303 
Fulk, Dale 370 
Fulk, John 334, 353 
Fuller, Hotly 263, 303 
Fulmer, Keith 303 
Funk, Cynthia 303 
Funkhouser, Ellen 370 
Fuaua, Joseph 215 
Furbush, Tammy 370 
Furrow, Wanda'370 
Fussell, Barry 274, 355 
Futterer, Catharine 228 


Gabram, Suzanne 268, 303 

Gaddy, Donna 276 

Gaffney, Stei>en 370 

Gaines, Lisa 370 

Gaines, Stephen 355 

Gaines, Victoria 277, 335 

Gal, Cynthia 227, 262, 335 

Galan, Richard 232 

Galbreath, Kelley 355 

Gale, Diane 303 

Gate, Karen 268, 336 

Galik Jeffrey 355 

Gallagher, Andrea 133, 224 

Gallagher, Jennifer 276 

Gallagher, Julie 220, 303 

Gallagher, Richard 336 

Gallagher, Stephen 260, 264. 303 

Gallahan, Edwin 274 

Galhtelli, Edward 279 

Galloway, David 228 

Gamma Gamma 262 

Gammage, William 303 

Gan^wer, Valerie 304 

Gapcynski, Suzanne 204, 207, 304 

Garber, Jonnda 268, 304 

Garber, Rebecca 209, 355 

Garber, Tammy 304 

Gardner, Gregory 278 

Gardner, Katnerine 370 

Gardner, Pamela 355 

Gardner, Richard 278, 304 

Gardner, Theresa 336 

Garland, Philip 228, 275 

Garraputa, Karen 370 

Garrett. Harold 204, 336 

Garrett, Michael 336 

Garst, Suzanne 220, 273, 304 

Gartrell, Steven 232 

Gartzke, Kevin 304 

Gaskill, Charyl 223 

Gatlin, Karen 276, 304 

Gatlin. Kelly 276, 355 

Gavin, Deborah 355 

Gawarecki, Cathy 304 

Gay, Linda 304 

Gay, William 242, 355 

Gayle, Kathleen 370 

GDI's 46 

Gearhart, David 334 

Geer, Linda 304 

Geibel, Carole 277 

Geier, Nancy 336 

General Hospital 84 

Gentry, Jay 336 

George, Debora 304 

Gerhart, Jeffrey 264 

Gerndt, John 274, 304 

Gerndt, Kathleen 269, 355 

Gerrity, Brian 367 

Guirrusso, Gary 203 

Gibbs, Ronald 279, 336 

Gibbs, Suzanne 355 

Gibson. Clarke 146 

Gilbert, Cindy 356 

Giles, Jennifer 356 

Giles, Robbie 304 

Giles, William 336 

Gill, Kathryn 356 

Gill, Kevin 239, 336 

Gillespie, Anthony 264, 304 

Gilley, Brian 266 

Gtlley, Tim 304 

Gillie, James 239 

Gillions. Marc 356 

Gillis, Dana 275, 314, 336 

Gillis, Robert 232 

Gilpin, Howard 356 

Gilson, Loretta 356 

Gmder, Michelle 247, 304 

Giro, Elizabeth 277 

Gittins, Thomas 356 

Giuseppe, Anthony 51, 356 

Givens, Mary 336 

Glass, Kathleen 304 

Glass, Susan 336 

Glatfelter, Natalie 268 

Gleadall, Georgia 370 

Gleason, Emmett 275 

Gleason, Mark 204, 304 

Glen, Paula 262 

Glenn, Constance 244, 304 

Glisson, Tammie 260, 263 

Glover, David 274 

Glover, Jan 203, 262, 304 

Gochenour, Kelly 370 

Gochenour, Montgomery 356 

Gockley, Stephanie 204', 223, 263, 304 

Godfrey, David 336 

Godfrey. Peter 304 

Godwin, Annette 97 

Goessman, Suzanne 370 

Goetz, Laurie 304 

Goggins, Alison 78, 356 

Coins, Janet 207, 304 

Golden. Catherine 304 

Golden, Lora 244, 304 

Goller, Karen 370 

Gonzalez, Jeffrey 176 

Good. Glen 181, 336 

Goodaker, Edward 304 

Goode, Dawn 204, 207, 336 

Goodman, Brian 304 

Goodsite, Denise 268, 304 

Goodwin, Laura 370 

Goodwin, Susan 219, 220, 304 

Goodwyn, Jane 356 

Gordon, Alan 304 

Gordon, Leeanna 262 

Gordon. Susan 304 

Gore, Sally 370 

Gorham, tamest 225 

Gorman, Janet 356 

Gorman, Julie 356 

Gosser, Jeanette 336 

Goufjon, Philip 304 

Gould, Grace 204 

Gould, Karen 370 

Gould, Sheila 336 

Gouldtn, Cynthia 370 

Grace. John 120 

Gracza, John 304 

Graduation 12 

Graham, Edith 356 

Graham, Laurie 356 

Graham, Margaret 204, 304 

Graham, Mary 304 

Graham, Nancy 356 

Gramer, Antoinette 209 

Gramann, Margaret 370 

Grande, Donna 336 

Grande, Karen 199, 244, 304 

Grandtn, Andrea 210, 336 

Grandy, Annette 356 

Graniewski, Teresa 356 

Grant, David 270 

Grant, David A. ^36 

Grant, Diane 370 

Grant, Gregory 275 

Grant. Jill 250. 356 

Grantham, Richard 279 

Graves. John 264, 336 

Graves, Kimberly 227, 356 

Gray, Janet 268, 304 

Gray, Jamne 209, 239, 304 

Gray, Marianne 239, 336 

Gray, Michael 275, 304 

Gray, Stacia 203, 336 

Graybeal, Nathan 336 

Greblunas, Mary 336 

Greek Week 48 

Green, Mary 305 

Green, Robert 146 

Green. Thaddeus 304 

Green, William 234, 305 

Greene, Pamela 356 

Greggs, William 356 

Gregory, Jodt 305 

Grainer, Coach Ron 176 

Grella. Thomas 203. 210. 220. 240, 305 

Gremnger. Christine 268. 270 

Gribben. Amy 268, 305 

Griffin, John 240 

Griffith. Anita 244. 305 

Griffith. Rodney 106 

Gurnard, Scott 204 

Grimes. James 356 

Grimes, Lauren 336 

Grimes, Molly 210, 305 

Grimm, Rebecca 370 

Gripkey, Michael 270 

Gnssom, Timothy 356 

Groat, Allison Hi 

Grogg. Teresa 370 

Gronquist, Jeanne 336 

Grooms, Nancy 336 

Gros. Sylvia 204, 305 

Groschan, Jeanne 356 

Groscup, Suzanne 370 

Grouge, Timothy 337 

Grover. Sarah 305 

Grow, James 274, 370 

Grzeskiewicz, Joseph 239 

Gualtieri, Susan 268 

Guenther, Karen 239, 337 

Guenther, Vicki 337 

Guertm, Celeste 356 

Guggolz. Richard 270, 305 

Guliickson, Gm 203, 226, 337 

Gundlach, Heidi 305 

Gunn, Daryl 278 

Gunnelson, Sherry 356 

Gurney, Anne 356 

Gustitus, Cheryl 141, 356 

Gutschick, Sharon 305 

Gwm, Michael 356 


Haag, fohn 370 

Haan, Ten 305 

Haas, fudith 239. 371 

House, Heidi 371 

Habansky, Linda 305 

Hadsell. David 305 

Haggerty. Kelly 337 

Ha^ood, Susan 371 

Hahne. leff 264 

Haislip, Linda 305 

Haley. Jeffrey 266, 305 

Hall. Barbara 305 

Hall. Darlene 357 

Hall, loseph 122, 234 

Hall, Laurie 203. 268. 305 

Hall. Mark 357 

Hall. Mildred 305 

Hall. Suzanne 305 

Hall. Wayne 227. 228, 337 

Halloween 52 

Hamburg, Patti 207, 209, 351, 306 

Hamill, Anne 269 

Hamilton. Annette 54. 306 

Hamilton. Charlotte 277 

Hamilton, Mary 174 

Hamilton, Nancy 269 

Hamilton, Patricia 262 

Hamilton, Trudl 247, 306 

Hamlet. Ellen 250. 357 

Hamlett. Johanna 50 

Hamlctl, John 3S7 

Hammcl. Karla 357 

386 Index 

Hammond, Carolyn 337 

Hammond, Jack 337 

Hammond. Lisa 337 

Hamnck, Janet 306 

Hamnck, Karen 357 

Hancock, Daniel 203, 337 

Hancock, Mary 371 

Hand, Jeffrey 234. 306 

Handlan, William 274 

Handy, Ann 306 

Hanger, Charles 270 

Hanger, Kathy 306 

Hanky, Jacqueline 337 

Hannah. Shirley 239. 306 

Hannah. Tammy 223, 357 

Hannan, Kelley 337 

Hanratla. Robert 228 

Hansen, Heidi 306 

Hanula. Janice 203. 306 

Harbourne, Kevin 220 

Harden. Kenneth 357 

Hardin, Cynthia 357 

Hardy, David 234 

Hare', David 257, 264, 306 

Hargreaves. Stephen 250, 357 

Hargrove. Joseph 337 

Harhn. Daniel 45. 260. 270 

Harkleroad. Laura 277 

Harlow, Rhonda 357 

Harman, Deborah 337 

Harman, Karen 306 

Harriett. Paul 270, 306 

Harper, Karen 371 

Harper, Kenneth 20 

Harper, Neat 240, 306 

Harr, Valerie 337 

Harrell. Charles 306 

Harrigan. Kathleen 207. 209, 223, 337 

Harrington. Jennie 204, 273, 306 

Hants, Christopher 306 

Hams, Gregory 306 

Hams, Jeffrey 306 

Harris, Kathryn 357 

Hams, Kelvin 234. 306 

Hams. Rita 268. 306 

Hams, Robin 357 

Harrison, Karen 307 

Harrison, Kathryne 337 

Harrison. Margaret 357 

Harrison. Martha 371 

Harrison. Mary 357 

Hart, Bryne 307 

Hart, Danielle 371 

Hartley. Raymond 246, 270, 337 

Hartmann. Linda 337 

Hartmann. Lorraine 337 

Harvey. Beth 307 

Harvey. Christopher 270, 337 

Harvey. John 204 

Harvey. John H. 357 

Harvill. Jean 357 

Hasse. Olaj227. 266.307 

Hatchett. William 227 

Hatfield, Susan 276, 357 

Hattendorf, Diane 202, 337 

Hausner, Kathryn 262 

Hawbaker. Beth 302 

Hawkins. Melinda 307 

Hawkins. Patricia 271, 307 

Hawkins, Phillip 307 

Hawley, Jeffrey 307 

Hay, Rebecca '242. 357 

Hayes, Michelle 240, 337 

Hayes, Reginald 110 

Haykin, Carolyn 228. 307 

Hayme, Susan 307 

Haxzard, Thomas 203, 307 

Headland, Elizabeth 337 

Healey, Karen 242, 371 

Heath, Henry 307 

Heath, Lawrence 219, 240 

Heck, Brenda 129, 262 

Heckner. Patricia 357 

Hedges. Deborah 307 

Heerbrandt. Gregory 307 

Hefferan. Linda 357 

Hege, Joseph 337 

Heidenberg, David 279, 307 

Heikkinen. Carole 337 

Heim, Jeanne 307 

Heinemann, Robert 228 

Hemly, John 307 

Heinfz, Robyn 337 

Heishman, Stacey 227 

Helm, Kenneth 223 

Helms. Mark 337 

Helms. Melanie 232. 307 

Hemmig. Scott 270, 357 

Hemsing, Henry 202 

Henderson. Timothy 274 

Hendnxson. Sarah 337 

Henley. John 371 

Herdman. Elizabeth 307 

Herlean. Pamela 220, 307 

Hernandez. Susan 371 

Hersey. Debora 307 

Hertzler, Phebe 357 

Hess, Colleen 371 

Hess, Rhonda 357 

Hevey. Dolores 371 

Hewitt, Jacqueline 357 

Hibson. Charlene 270, 273 

Hickey, Sean 228. 357 

Hickman. Eugene 269 

Hicks. Leslie 337 

Hicks. Sue 307 

Hidalgo. Cheryl 276. 307 

Hiehle. Martha 371 

Higgins, Alice 222, 357 

Higgins, Kathy 307 

Higgins, Margaret 357 

Higgs, Linda 209. 244, 307 

Htle . Richard 307 

Hill. Todd 227. 337. 371 

Hill, Valerie 219 

Hillard, Patrick 307 

Hillen, lean 232. 244, 357 

Hitter. Karen 307 

Hilliard, Heather 151. 337 

Hillyard, Craig 307 

Hilton. Howard 242, 307 

Himelwnghl. Barbara 337 
Hinkle. Michael 357 
Hinson, Thomas 357 
Hipp, Linda 220. 337 
Hippeard, Steven 279 
Hirsch, Tod 356 
Hisey, David 279, 307 
Hobgood, Gary 357 
Hockman, Kimberly 337 
Hodges, Joan 337 ' 
Hodges, Valerie 209, 307 
Hoemer, Krista 307 
Hoffler. Pamela 357 
Hoffman, Barbara A. 307 
Hoffman, Barbara J. 212 
Hoffman. Holly 337 
Hoffman. Stacy 371 
Hogan. Tamara 307 
Hogg. Pamela 204. 307 
Hogge. Darryl 371 
Hogsett. Richard 275, 307 
Holcomb. Steven 227 
Holland, Paul 266, 307 
Holland, Susan 337 
Hollans. Susan 212, 307 
Hollansworth, Jeffrey 337 
Hollifield. Judi 337 ' 
Hollmgsworth, Mark 260, 264 
Hollis, Jeffry 264, 357 
Hollis. Mary 371 
Holds, Paula 357 
Hollister. Lisa 269, 307 
Holloway. Tamela 203, 337 
Holloway, Tina 371 
Holman. joy 307 
Holmes, Anita 204, 220, 308 
Holmes, Nancy 371 
Holmes, Timothy 371 
Holroyd. Janet 263, 266, 308 
Holsthger, Lisa 269 
Holston. Tem 223. 371 
Holz. James 337 
Homa. Susan 270, 308 
Homecoming 54 
Honan. Janet 262. 337 
Honor Council 242 
Hood, Michelle 337 
Hooper. William 212 
Hoover. Dixie 239. 357 
Hophns. Ghana 204. 337 
Horan, Richard 274 
Homberg. Cheryl 371 
Home. Julia 244. 357 
Home, Leigh 357 
Horsch, Thomas 260. 279 
Hortin. Lynne 273 
Horton, Amy 270. 357 
Horton, Cathy 308 
Horton. Gregory 308 
Horton. Scott 274 
Hosier. Wanda 207. 308 
Hoskins. Bonnie 371 
Hoss. Carol 263. 270. 337 
Hoss. Michael 139, 357 
Hostutler, Thomas 228, 357 
Hotel and Restaurant 

Management Club 204 
Holt. Nancy 247. 338 
Houchens. uenise 308 
Houff. Robin 357 
Householder, Lisa 239 
Houtary, Paula 357 
Howard. Jill 253. 338 
Howard. John 270 
Howard. Lawrence 228. 308 
Howard. William 308 
Howarth. Sarah 263 
Howe. I L. 308 
Howes, Cathy 357 
Howland. Rebecca 308 
Hoy. Clyde 146 
Hoyson, Theodore 146 
Hudgtns. Doris 338 
Hudgms. Milly 232. 234. 308 
Hudson. Margaret 357 
Hudson. Melissa 277, 357 
Huemannkelly, Sandra 208 
Huff. Kathryn 269 
Huffer. John 207, 274. 308 
Huffman, Donna 371 
Huffman, Mark 234 
Hughes, Karen 232. 308 
Hughes. Lisa 371 
Hughes. Robert 55, 146, 308 
Hughes. Timothy 308 
Huling, Claire 103. 269. 308 
Hulvey. Dale 338 
Humphrey, Aleisha 239. 338 
Humphrey. Laura 308 
Humphreys. Teresa 357 
Hunt. John 228. 358 
Hunt, font 308 
Hunt. Michael 118. 308 
Hunt. Robert 223. 338 
Hunt, Ronald 308 
Hunter, Gary 308 
Hunter. Kelly 308 
Hunter, Plage 358 
Hurst, Cynthia 371 
Hurt, Kathleen 262 
Hurt. Rebecca 263, 308 
Hurt, William 308 
Huston, Douglas 234, 264, 358 
Huston, Kathryn 220 
Huston, Teresa 269 
Hutchmgs, Leigh 223. 308 
Hutchmgs. Lon 271 . 35« 
Hutchison. Kelly 308 
Hutchison. KoKn 308 
Hutton. David 358 
Hutzelmann. Jill 227, 358 
Hi/all. Elizabeth 371 
Hyatt. Kent 278 
Hylton, Angela 358 
Hylton, Ttrressa 133. 308 
Hypes. Ann 308 

lannuzzi. John 338 

Ice. Walter 240. 308 

ladings. Cathy 371 

Imbnani. Lisa 234 

Inconstant!, Alison 103. 215, 371 

Infirmary 32 

Ingberman, Jeanne 358 

Ingersoll, Calyton 209. 338 

Ingram, Lisa '338 

Interfraternity Council 260 

lntramurals 110 

Irby, Ann 265 

Irby, Debra 244, 308. 338 

Irby, Donna 210 

Irby, Karen 358 

Irons. Gordon 358 

Isaacs. Michael 308 

Isbell, Sheri 371 

Israel, Nancy 308 

Ivanhoe, Mark 239. 338 


Jabin, Rodnck 278 

Jack, Scott 146 

Jackson, Christopher 212, 308 

Jackson. Darrell 169, 171 

Jackson, Kathleen 338 

Jackson, Lascienya 220 

Jackson, Leslie 106. 358 

Jackson, Riley 278 

Jackson, William 225 

Jacobsen, Maryanne 358 

Jacobson, Lynn 308 

fames, Christopher 228 

James, Michele 172, 174 

Jameson, Timothy 232, 308 

Janek, Kathenne 358 

Janoskie, Steven 308 

Jansen, Ann 308 

Jarrell, Dawn 371 

Jarvis, Lynn 207, 309 

fasten, William 358 

Jaymes, Brian 309 

Jaynes, Coach Betty 172 

Jean, Jennefer 277. 309 

Jefferson Starship 54, 66 

Jeffrey, Linda 309 

Jenkins, Jamie 244 

Jenkins, Julian 309 

Jenkins, Laurie 309 

Jennings, Amy 358 

Jennings, Dara 358 

Jennings, Lisa 338 

Jennings, Lloyd 309 

Jennings. Patricia 203, 210. 248, 262, 309 

Jennings. Thomas 309 

Jent, Kenneth 267 

Jessee, John 274 

Jeter. Melba 242. 338 

Jett, Frances 371 

Jett, Mary 371 

Jewell, Franklin 309 

Job, Victor 146 

Johns. Roxanne 247, 358 

Johns, Susan 309 

Johnson, Bonita 309 

Johnson, Brenda 358 

Johnson, David 309 

Johnson, Greg 234 

Johnson, Gregory 338 

Johnson, Janet 371 

Johnson, Jeffrey 309 

Johnson, Jenny 338 

Johnson, Karen 309 

Johnson, Kathleen 223 

Johnson, Kevin 203, 358 

Johnson. Kimberly 309, 338 

Johnson. Lauretta 358 

Johnson, Lmda 371 

Johnson, Marilyn 371 

Johnson, Robin 371 

Johnson, Susan 227 

Johnson, Susan L. 338 

Johnson, Thomas 212, 309 

Jonslon. Deborah 309 

Joiner, Cindy 338 

Jolly. Alfred 228, 309 

Jonas, Paul 338 

Jones, Catherine 207, 309 

Jones, Davui 358 

Jones, Deborah 223 

Jones. Diane 247. 338 

Jones, Edward 260. 278 

Jones, Elaine 209 

Jones. Janet 338 

Jones, Joanna 309 

Jones. Karen 309 

Jones, Kathryn 338 

Jones. Laurie 268, 338 

Jones. Marlene 309 

Jones, Michael H. 146, 338 

Jones. Mitchell 228 

Jones, Mono 338 

Jones, Nancy 204, 220, 276 

Jones, Paul 309 

Jones, Richard 264 

Jones, Rick 371 

Jones, Russell 358 

Jones, Sharon 358 

Jones, Sherrie 204. 276, 338 

Jones, Terri 309 

Jones, William 212. 309 

Jonson, Craig 203, 242. 309 

Jordan, Deborah 338 

Jordan, Joanne 338 

Joseph, Tammy 310 

Joy, Mary 262 

Joyce, Robyn 270, 273, 310 

Joyner, Anne 310 

Joynes, Donna 310 

Judge, William 270 

Juniors 330 


Kahle. Katy 310 

Kane. Laura 239 
Kane. Paul 248. 3S8 
Kaplan. Leslie 263 
Kappa Delta Pi 208 
Kappa Sigma 264 
Karasinski, )ohn 278 
Karate 225 

Kardus, Edward 264, 310 
Karppi, William 2~4 
Kasey, David 234 
Kaufhold. Andrew 121, 338 
Kaufman, Bruce 260, 267 
Kaus, Susan 338 
Kay, Kimberly 338 
Kazmierczak.' Susan 204, 207 
Kazunas, James 270 
Keane, Elizabeth 250, 371 
Keany, Mary 338 
Kearney, James 310 
Kearney, Thomas 103 
Keegan. Janice 358 
Keeley. Emily 248. 338 
Kehn'e, Emy'338 
Kehoe. Lynn 358 
Kellan. Victor 279 
Keller. Beverly 358 
Keller, Dwayne 264 
Keller. Michael 371 
Kellett. Jeffrey 275 
Kelley, Deborah 358 
Kelley. Nelson 358 
Kelley. Patnaa 207. 209. 310 
Kelley. Timothy 371 
Kelly. J.T. 338 
Kelly, John 260, 266, 310 
Kelfy, Marjorie 371 
Kelly. Mark 358 
Kelfy, Maureen 204, 338 
Kelly. Michael 358 
Kelfy, Neil 225. 310 
Kelly, Ruth 310 
Kelrhan, Gary 275, 310 
Kendall. Kelly 358 
Kenedy, Bna'n 270, 310 
Kenley, Cynthia 239. 338 
Kennedy. Brian 110, 266, 310 
Kennedy. Caroline 223 
Kennedy. David 371 
Kennedy. Elizabeth 338 
Kennedy. Robert 310 
Kenney. Keltic 371 
Kenney. Robert 310 
Kent, John 146 
Kenyon, Cheryl 209, 358 
Kenyon, John 275 
Kercheval. Susan 156 
Kerekes, Matthew 203, 358 
Kessing. Patrick 310 
Kessler. Kelly 244, 338 
Keyes, Patricia 263. 310 
Keys, Troy 169 
Kidd, Bruce 274 
Kidd. Jeffrey 122, 125, 310 
Kidd, Leigh 262, 310 
Kllluin, William 212 
Kimata, Mark 310 
Kimball, Lynne 227 
Kimberlm, Jacauelene 338 
Kines, Deborah 338, 402 
King, Charles 212, 320 
King, James 338 
King, Jonathan 267 
King, Karen 371 
King, Kathryn 310 
King, Michael 58, 310 
King, Susan 120, 338 
Ktnser, Robert 
Kirby, Anne 371 
Kirchoff. Dane 156. 133 
Kirchner, Joan 338 
Kirk, Stephanie 210 
Kirk, Timothy S. 279 
Kirkconnell. William 270 
Kirkland, Marian 338 
Kirsch. Daniel 358 
Kisner, Dena 244, 338 
Kilchin, Leslie 338 
Klereges, Mark 207, 260, 267 
Klein, Craig 372 
Klein. Jody 267, 339 
Klimkosky, Nancy 372 
Kline, Mark 310 
Klingenberg, Carl 270. 334 
Klinker, Timothy 311 
Knachel, John 334 
Knapp, Kimberly 372 
Knebel. Barbara 358 
Knerr, Michael 334 
Knicety. James 122 
Knicefy, Lisa 358 
Knight, Lisa 372 
Knowles. Robin 311 
Kobosko. lodi3U 
Koenig, Kimberly 265 
Koemer, Terrence 242. 358 
Koitu/is. Nicholas 228 
Kolb, Linda 358 
Kolling, Suzanne 372 
Konopik, Stacy 334 
Konopka, Kathryn 47, 358 
Koogler. Charles 275, 334 
Koontz. Brian 311 
Koonlz. Lome 274 
Korhonen, Kirsten 372 
Korolkoff. Kathy 334 
Koxiuszko, Jan 203, 311 
Kosciuszko, Patricia 372 
Koski, Barry 274. 372 
Koster. Angela 334 
Kouba. Christopher 46, 253 
Koury, Nancy 311 
kozw Margaret 311 
Koziar. Mary 311 
Kraft. Kathleen 311 
Kramer, Lauren 358 
Krause, Steven 210, 311 
Krebs, Terri 372 
Kremer, Tod 275 
Kress, Joseph 311 
Kretzer, Kathy 220. 311 
Kreutzer, Linda 239. 358 

Index 387 

Krom, Kevin 2~4 
Krupka, Kathleen 339 
Kit, Maria 358 
Kubesh, ]ohn 164. 311 
Kuipers, Richard 339 
Kumph, Steven 311 
Kvetkas, William 204, 339 
Kiciatkoski, John 311 
Kwiatkxm<sld, Jeffrey 358 
Kyger, Donna 173, 311 
Kyle, Cheryl 311 
Kyle, Karen 311 
Kyom. Kate 153 


Labruno. Ann 262 

Lacheman, Susan 358 

Lacrosse Club 228 

Laffey, Dorothy 203, 311 

Lafleur. Catherine 203. 339 

Lagergren, fames 204, 311 

Lame, Stephen 339 

Laing, Robin 372 

Labs, Diana 273 

Lam, Angelea 311 

Lam. Jeffrey 311 

Lamb, Jonathan 113, 219, 240 

Lamb, Laura 358 

Lamb, Pandora 263, 270 

Lambda Chi Alpha 275 

Lambert, Barry 101 

Lambert, Susan 358 

Lament, Cara 372 

Lampersberger , Kirby 270 

Lampkin, Linda 339 

Land, Neal 266. 311 

Landry. Claire 227 

Lane, Marjorie 372 

Langer, Kenneth 311 

Langford, Russell 339 

Langhnats. Gail 270 

Lanier, Elizabeth 372 

Lanmny, Stephanie 209. 311 

Lanthier. Lisa 207. 250, 358 

Lapointe. lames 311 

Larocque, Norma 204, 269 

Lamck. Robin 339 

Larson, David 270, 372 

Larson, Richard 359 

Larson, Thomas 203 

Lasala, Karen 311 

Lassiter, Louis 339 

Latham, Linda 359 

Latimer, Amanda 270. 372 

Laumand, Debbie 23. 98. 215. 311 

Laun, Lisa 276 

Laushey, Jeffrey 219. 311 

Laverty, Timothy 203, 242. 311, 339 

Law, David 207', 212, 311 

Lawhorne, Sheba 212, 311 

Lawler, Robert 339 

lawlor, John 339 

Lawrence, Barry 278 

Lawrence. Diane 339 

Lawrence, Teresa 273 

Lawson, Kris 113, 264 

Layne, Kymbra 359 

Lazas. David 339 

Lazas. Donald 210, 311 

Leach, Cynthia 215 

Leach, Susan 372 

Leahy, Debra 311 

Leahy, Margaret 234 

Leahy. Sean 339 

Leap, David 204 

Leary, Linda 359 

Leavy, Ellen 339 

Leblanc. Patricia 270, 277 

Lectures 26 

Lederman, Peter 204 

Lee. David 267, 311 

Lee, Gwendolyn 339 

Lee, jay 311 

Lee, Robert 311 

Leech, Andrew 101 

Legan, Mark 101, 103, 215, 311 

Legg. Flemming 279, 339 

Lehardy, Louis 339 

Lehman. Gerald 311 

Lehman. Joanne 234, 372 

Leighton, Heidi 209, 220, 276 

Leitch, Gail 311 

Leitner. Veronica 203, 339 

Lemon, Kimberley 244, 372 

Leo, Patricia 311 

Leonard, Karen 359 

Leonardi, Eric 267 

Lesauvage, Charles 219, 240 

Lester, Laurie 359 

Letson, David 339 

Leuppert. Douglas 279 

Leverty. Lucy 312 

Levi, Elizabeth 372 

Lewis. Tamara 270, 359 

Lewis, Delta 359 

Lewis, Diane 372 

Lewis, Donald 359 

Lewis, Jacqueline 372 

Lewis, Jeffrey 274 

Lewis, Margaret 239, 312 

Lewis, Robyn 312 

Lewis, Scott 234 

Libby, Elizabeth 340 

Liddte, Vicki 359 

Liesegang, Richard 340 

Ligsay, Fidel 207. 312 

Lindeman. Raymond 271 

Linder, Jobeth 312 

Lindner, William 146 

Lmehan. Denis 312 

Lineweaver, Barbara 372 

Link. Allison 312 

Link, Susan 268. 312 

Linkous, Kathy 359 

Lmnan, John 228 

Lmt, Theresa 312 

Lippard. Beth 209 

Lipscomb, Julie 312 

Lipscomb, Paula 359 

Lipscomb. Teresa 340 

Liskey, Carol 359 

Liskey, Sharon 312 

Litchfield. Diana 340 

Little. Russell 372 

Livesay, Stephanie 312 

Lobe, Robert 312 

Locasao. Laurie 239 

Lockard, Steven 359 

Lockett. Leslie 359 

Lockhart. Leslie 359 

Lockwood. Brae 181, 265, 312 

Lofquist, Jefferson 264, 359 

Logan, Catherine 359 

Lohr, Robert 372 

Londeree, Paul 372 

Long, Judy 372 

Long, Michael 312, 359 

Longley. Maria 126, 129, 340 

Look, Tamara 239 

Lopez, Linda 312 

Lonmer. Kathleen 220, 242, 270, 273, 340 

Lorusso. Lisa 220, 312 

Loudy. Jeffrey 312 

Lough, Kevin 340 

Louviere. Amy 312 

Love. Christopher 260, 270, 340 

Lovegrove, Jennifer 312 

Lovenng, Richard 274 

Lovett. Leslie 359 

Lovett, Stacey 359 

Lowe. Lon 181. 340 

Lowke, Gretchen 266, 273 

Lowry, Michael 274 

Loxtercamp, Shen 259 

Lubbs. Cheryl 372 

Lubiak. Christine 359 

Lucas, Catherine 220, 372 

Lucernoni, Wayne 372 

Ludwig. Dale 340 

Lugar, Martha 312 

Lurz, William 312 

Lusick, Maria 372 

Luther, Sandra 312 

Luther, William 359 

Lutz. Ann 210. 312 

Lyatl, William 270 

Lycan, Suzanne 372 

Lynch, Arthur 131 

Lynch, Daniel 274 

Lynch, Stephen 312 

Lynch, Timothy 275 

iyng, Robert 359 

Lynn, Jeffrey 340 

Lynn, Todd 264 

Lyon, Laura 359 

Lyon. Scott 227. 359 

Lyons. William 139, 266, 340 

L'yttle, Nancy 312 


Maberry, Cann 359 
Mobile, Amy 372 
MacCall, Robert 240, 275, 359 
MacDonald, Nancy 359 
MacDonald, Robin 312 
Mace, Timothy 274 
Mack, Paul 3\2 
Mackessy, Maura 242 
Maclean, Gail 312 
Macns, Jeffrey 360 
Maddox, Thomas 274 
Madisonians 22 
Madson, Merlene 312 
Maffeo. Gina 269, 312 
Magbojos, Rosemane 372 
Magee, Chris 212 
Maggi. Martha 340 
Maglaras, Aliceanne 340 
Magnusdal, Laurie 360 
Mahone, Darlene 247, 312 
Major, Lloyd 234. 312 
Ma;or. Marshall 264. 312 
Major. Scott 225. 360 
Malt, Sylvia 133 
Mallgraf, Gerald 340 
Mallory, Grace 360 
Mallory, Janet 312 
Moloney, Lawrence 372 
Moloney, Theresa 312 
Mandigo, Michael 340 
Manelski, Linda 360 
Manelski, Susan 174 
Manes. Greg 234, 266. 312 
Mangan, Daniel 227, 372 
Mangone. Robert 51. 312 
Manifold, Duma 360 
Mann, Stephanie 360 
Mannartno, Michael 215 
Manning, Barbara 312 
Manning, Carter 312 
Manuel, Cynthm 372 
Mapes, James 30 
Marant. Anthony 123 
Marbain, Dana 133 
Marching Dukes 18 
Marcoccia, George 360 
Marentette, Robert 312 
Mares, Joseph 210, 312 
Marino, Morris 203. 313 
Markets, Millicent 277, 340 
Markowski, Vicki 340 
Markus. Carta 360 
Markwardt, Carol 360 
Marlowe, Donald 313 
Marrs, Leslie 372 
Marsh, Darretl 270 
Marsh, Dawn 223 
Marsh. Terrell 270 
Marshall, Cynthia 313 
Marshall, Kimberley 313 
Marshall, Michael 181, 313 
Marshall, Sarah 263, 266, 313 
Marsteller, Deborah 340 
Martin. Allison 340 
Martin, Billy 360 

Martin, David C 360 
Martin, David S. 275 
Martin, Deborah 372 
Martin, Gmny 372 
Martin, Glenda 223 
Martin, Jeffrey 275 
Martin, Joyce 360 
Martin, Kathleen 372 
Martin, Lori 313 
Martin, Sandra 340 
Martin, Suzanne 360 
Martin, Todd 266. 313 
Marhnette, Anthony 313 
Martley. Heather 3\3 
Marvin, Frank 274 
Marx, Stephanie 360 
Masloff, James 169 
Mason, Gerold 340 
Mason, Jann 313 
Mason, Reginald 203 
Massie, Lowanda 340 
Mastrion, Janice 247, 360 
Mastrota, Francis 360 
Mathews, Sharon 340 
Mathias, Donna 210, 313 
Mathias, Jody 313 
Matthews, Brian 313 
Matthews, Susan 313 
Mautdm, Lon 269, 340 
Maurer, Cynthia 360 
Mautner, Elizabeth 340 
Maxey, Ronald 313 
May, Charles 146, 148 
May. Karla 268, 313 
May, Ladonna 313 
May, Lorraine 313 
May and Summer Sessions 14 
Mayer, Patricia 314 
Mayer, Susan 277, 360 
Mayers, Melissa 372 
Mayes, Valerie 314 
Maynard, Linda 210, 314 
Mays, Freda 314 
Mc'Aboy, Connie 314 
McArthur, Leslie 209, 314 
McBride, Sean 372 
McCabe, Hilary 258, 276, 314 
McCampbell, Scott 146 
McCandless. Nancy 262. 314 
McCants, Gregory 267, 340 
McCarthy, Dennis 267 
McCarthy, Shannon 239, 360 
McCartney, Holly 340 
McCathern, Ashley 372 
McClain, Dean 372 
McClelland, John 279 
McConnell, Elizabeth 360 
McCormick, Celeste 269, 314 
McCormick, Kathleen 340 
McCoy, Bonnie 340 
McCracken, Juanita 314 
McCullough, Janet 310, 341 
McDaniel, Mary 209, 314 
McDanieLs. Diane 314 
McDearmon, James 314 
McDevitt. Mary 314 
McDonald. Teresa 314 
McDonald, Tracy 314 
McDonnell, Kelty 314 
McDougall, Elizabeth 341 
McFall, Michael 314 
McFaul, Roslyn 360 
McGee. Dr. Harold 282 
McGee, John 49, 210, 266. 314 
McGiehan, Laura 269, 314 
McGrath, Edith 265 
McG raw, Michele 341 
McGraw, Walter 73 
McHale. Ann 242, 314 
McHale, Carol 315 
Mclntyre, Cynthm 360 
McKay, Robin 372 
McKeever, John 372 
McKeiver, Regina 341 
McKenna, Amy 151. 360 
McKenna, David 146 
McKenna, Kathleen 372 
McKercher. Sandra 341 
McKnight, Lynn 315 
McLaughlin.' Jeanne 263 
McLean. David 278 
McLean, Laurie 360 
McMahon, Kathryn 360 
McMahon, Molly 341 
McMahon, William 114 
McManaway, Erin 360 
McMasters, Terry 277 
McMillin, Coach Challace 146 
McMullen, John 209 
McMullen, Suzanne 315 
McMurtray, Shawn 315 
McNall, Michael 315 
McNeny, Wendy 215, 360 
McNul'ty, Nancy 265. 273 
McPhaul, Laura 263 
McPherson. Amy 341 
McQutllin. Kathy 360 
McRae, Mr. John 290 
McRoberts. Michael 360 
McRoberts, Patricia 262 
McRoberts, Scot 372 
McSherry, Madeline 227 
McVey, Joyce 361 
McVoy, Edgar 341 
Meade. Regina 341 
Meadows, Deand 178, 174 
Mears. Richard 315 
Mearsheimer, Joseph 315 
Medbury, Karen 315 
Meek, Steven 341 
Meekins. Elaine 224, 345, 315 
Meeks. Tracy 341 
Mege, Jennifer 341 
Meier. John 228. 341 
Metners, Sharon 315 
Meintcke, Catherine 262 
Melichar, Valerie 315 
Mellender. Amy 373 
Meltin, Michael 341 
Menges, Rebecca 315 
Mens Basketball 168 

Men's Golf 138 

Men's Gymnastics 176 

Men's Soccer 142 

Men's Swimming 160 

Men's Tennis 134 

Men's Track 130 

Merck, Mr. William 282 

Mercury Club 209 

Meredith, Curtis 315 

Meredith, Martha 240, 361 

Merriheld, Karen 315 

Merritt, Elizabeth 266 

Merntt, Matthew 240 

Meseroll. Deborah 301 

Metz, Thomas 341 

Metzger, Heidi 341 

Meyer, Linda 341 

Meyerhoffer, Dean 341 

Meyers, Andrew 361 

Michael, Randall 228 

Michel, Mark 134 

Middleditch, Andrew 228 

Mikitartan, Samson 361 

Miksovic, Elizabeth 361 

Miksovic, Susan 315 

Mikula, Victoria 234. 277 

Miles, Nancy 361 

Millard, Marilyn 258. 269. 315 

Miller, Bruce 170 

Miller. Cynthis 209, 247, 315 

Miller, David 341 

Miller, Dena 341 

Miller, Douglas 234, 242, 264 

Miller, John 142 

Miller. Kevin 341 

Miller, Kimberly 210, 242. 315 

Miller, Laurie 341 

Miler, Lois 210, 315 

Miller, Marilyn 361 

Miller, Melissa 315 

Miller, Norman 315 

Miller, Pamela 373 

Miller, Patricia 341 

Miller, Rebecca 315 

Miller, Shem 373 

Mills, Cathy 266, 361 

Mills, Steven 220, 258, 270, 315 

Milnes, Diane 361 

Mtskel. Christine 315 

Mitchel, Cathryn 210, 315 

Mitchell, Cynthia 220 

Mitchell, Harold 234 

Mitchell, Lynn 341 

Mitchell, Michael 341 

Mitchell, Suzanne 270 

Moe, Laurie 270 

Moen, Knslyn 341 

Moerschell, Pamela 315 

Mohler, Neal 146 

Monaghan, Stephen 274 

Mondloch, Kevin 352, 315 

Momz, Christine 101 

Monk. Brett 225 

Monroe, Deborah 315 

Monticelli, Stephen 202 

Monzella, Paul 270. 315 

Moomaw, Jennifer 315 

Mooney, Patricia 339 

Mooney, Tammy 341 

Mooney, Teresa 315 

Moore', Beverly 276, 361 

Moore, Bryan 146 

Moore, Curtis 219. 240 

Moore, David 260, 266 

Moore, Lisa 341 

Moore, Pamela 212, 315 

Moral, Edward 341 

Moron, Harold 274 

Moran, John 373 

Moran, Kimberly A. 271 

Moran, Kimberly T. 203, 341 

Moran, Kristy 207 

Moreau, D.J. 361 

Morello, Mary 315 

Morgan, Brenda 263, 341 

Morgan, Lee 361 

Morgan, Steven 315 

Morgan, Yolanda 220. 315 

Moriarty, Deirdre 277 

Monariy, Thomas 361 

Morina, Paul 164 

Morrell, Richard 341 

Morris, Daniel 228 

Moms, Denise 361 

Morris, Jennifer 341 

Morns. Judy 203, 207, 240. 315 

Morris, Lisa 361 

Morns, Rebecca 315 

Morris, Scott 264 

Morrison, Andrew 341 

Momson. Emily 227, 234, 341 

Momson, Gregg 113, 266 

Momson, Karen 276 

Momson, Lauren 207 

Momson, Lon 341 

Momson, Randolph 146 

Morrison, Tracey 361 

Momss, Knstm242, 315 

Momssey, Gale 341 

Morrogh, Joseph 270 

Mortar Board 211 

Morton, Bruce 146 

Moseley, Nancy 315 

Mosley, Susan 361 

Moss, Charles 361 

Moss, Kathleen 361 

Moss, Susan 260, 262 

Mosten, Gregory 169 

Mostrom. Ingnd 209, 212, 315 

Moulder, Sauie 153 

Moulthrop, Mary 361 

Moume, Laura 341 

Mcavery, Chelle 315 

Moyer. Deborah 210, 258. 276, 316 

Mulfieam, Alison 225 

Mullen, Theresa 263 

Mulligan, Barry 341 

Mulligan, Laura 316 

Mutlin, Janet 361 

Mullin, Margaret 47, 341 

Mullinax, Julie 373 

388 Index 

Mulhns. Billy 146 
Muttms, Carl 316 
Mulhns, Curtis 279 
Mulhns. Paul 361 
Mulhns, Teresa 341 
Mulner. Paula 361 
Mumaw, Douglas 101, 215 
Mundy. Dr. John 283 
Munero. Elena 262 
Munse, Carol 361 
Murakami, Dean 316 
Murphy, Barbara 224 
Murphy. Ellen 373 
Murphy. Lynn 262 
Murphy, Moms 341 
Murphy, Patricia 204, 341 
Murphy. Sean 275 
Murray. Debora 361 
Murto. Christine 21. 373 
Musselnian, Donald 203 
Mustin, Katherxne 341 
Myer. Christopher 373 
Myers. Betty 203. 242. 341 
Myers, Cheryl 373 
Myers. Diane 361 
Myers. James 131 
Myers. Lisa 316 
Myers, Sueann 361 


Nachman, Susan 316 

Naff, Marion 316 

Nagaya. Yo 250. 253 

Nagle, Robert 316 

Nagy. Elizabeth 316 

Nale\. Maureen 220. 227. 234. 316 

Nalker, Anthony 373 

Naqum, Laura 341 

Naqum, Lorraine 316 

Nash. William 361 

Nau. Donald 316 

Nawrrete, Fernando 266, 316 

Nay. Sara 54. 264. 341 

Naylor, Gregory 204 

NCAA Duke Return 10 

Neal, Cynthia 361 

Neale, Anne 273 

Neely. Billy 225. 316 

Neese. Chip 97 

Neff, Beth 207, 239, 361 

Neff. Zone 258. 274 

Negaard, Christopher 270 

Negaard, Kurt 373 

Ne^n, Mark 279 

Neher, Pamela 204. 316 

Neil, Debra 316 

Neitzke, Eric 279. 316 

Nelhgan. Theresa 361 

Nelson, Ann 361 

Nelson, Byron 361 

Nelson, Dana 342 

Nelson, David 267 

Nelson. Lisa 373 

Nelson, Pamela 242, 265, 276, 316 

Nelson, Susan 373 

Nelson, Wayne 275, 342 

Nemerow, David 234 

Nemeth, Claudia 209, 266, 316 

Nesselrodt. Robyn 316 

Neumann. Janet 224 

Newmann. Merry 342 

Neven, Todd 270 

Newcomer, Janice 316 

Newell, Richard 267 

Newman, Charles 146, 148 

Newman, Ktmberly 203 

Newman. Phyllis 91 

Newman. Robert 232. 316 

Newmyer, Lmda 271 

Newsome, Lisa 247 

Newton, Debra 204. 316 

Newton, Luanda 316 

Newton. Nora 207. 242, 316 

Nicely. Edgar 316 

Nichol. Brenda 239 

Nicholas. Kay 373 

Ntcol. Robert 260. 267 

Nierle. Jeannette 227 

Nierle. Jessica 316 

Ntlt. Christian 342 

Nmer. Regina 373 

Nixon, Linda 361 

Nixon. William 342 

Nizinski. Eric 316 

Noble. Lisa 361 

Nobles, Elizabeth 316 

Nobles, Shelley 361 

Noe. Peter 316 

Noftsmger. John 373 

Nohstadt, Thomas 267 

Nolan. John 270 

Nolan. Keith 316 

Nolan, Rita 342 

Noon, Susan 209. 342 

Norford. Elizabeth 373 

Norford, Lon 223 

Norman. Deborah 277 , 361 

Noms. Kevm 342 

Noms. Kimberly 342 

North. Shirley 342 

Norwood. Scott 146. 316, 339 

Noinnc, Coach Judy 151 

Nuckles, feffery 278 

Nunnally, Lee 342 

Nurney, Ann 269. 316 


Oates, Maryio 342 
Obensham, Mary 361 
O'Brien. Glenn '270, 316 
O'Brien. Katharine 204. 271, 342 
O'Brien. Mary 342 
O'Brien. Maryanne 232. 268 
O'Bryan. Timothy 342 
O'Connell. Daniel 47. 316 
O'Connell. Mary 316 

O'Connor. Ann 342 
O'Connor. Lorena 373 
O'Connor. Maryellen 373 
O'Day, Jerrianne 224 
Oddenmo, Daniel 316 
Odtll, Mark 316 
Oden, Wendy 46. 316 
Odiorne. Diane 373 
ODonnell. Gregory 103, 373 
ODonnell. Sheila 342. 361 
CYDonoghue, Patrick 316 
Off. Craig 278 
O Flaherty. Leanne 317 
OHare. lames 317 
Ohio Ballet 91 
O'Hlinger, Marilyn 361 
OKeefe. Kevin 373 
Olchcski. Susan 342 
Olds. Alice 317 
Oliva, Susan 227. 317 
Olmsted. Elizabeth 341 
Omicron Delta Kappa 206 
O'Neal. Alton 317 
O'Neill. Theresa 277 
Opening 2 
Organizations 200 
Orlando. Therese 141 
Ordigko. Pat 91 
Omnston. Patricia 373 
Osborne. Amy 227. 361 
Osborne. Craig 317 
Osborne. Edna 373 
Ostrander. Mark 317 
Olhting, Claire 273. 317 
Oil. Christine 151 
Outten. Cheryl 224. 227 
Overacre. Debbie 207. 223, 361 
Oi'erboe, lulie 361 
Oivrstreet. Rhonda 277. 361 
Owens, Chris 260, 267 
Owens. Mark 317 
Ozaki, Susan 361 

Paddock. Lisa 361 

Page. Tammy 239 

Pahno. Eleni 317 

Paige. Bengamm 146 

Palmer, Carlton 342 

Palmer. Constance 317 

Palmer. Scolt 274 

Palmare, Janice 362 

Panaggio. Lisa 342 

Panhellenic Council 261 

Paauett. John 342 

Pardee. Siei'en 264 

Parents Day SO 

Parker. Andre 146 

Parker. David 239. 264, 317 

Parker. Deborah 277, 342 

Parker. Gregory 207 

Parker. Monica 223, 373 

Parker, Sarah 203, 317 

Parker, Thomas 146 

Parks, Dicky e 342 

Parher. Bonnie 204. 234, 317 

Parmele, Paul 274, 362 

Parr, Donald 264 

Parrish. lonatlian 212. 362 

Parrish, Patricia 373 

Parsons, Amy 373 

Parsons, Diana 342 

Parsons, Elizabeth 204. 273, 342 

Parsons, Nancy 234. 2S8. 268. 317 

Parvm. Kathleen 215. 373 

Pasternak, Noelle 373 

Pastore. Dommick 176 

Pataro. Delissa 269. 317 

Patterson, Debra 362 

Patton. Karen 317 

Paul. Mary 340 

Paulett. Charles 146 

Paulucct. Listi 223 

Paup. Cassandra 373 

Payne. Derrick 401 

Peacock. Susan 126. 362 

Pearce. Sherry 362 

Pearch. Stephanie 373 

Pearl. Kathryn 373 

Pearson. Pamela 362 

Pearson. Sharon 317 

Pease. Timothy 297, 317 

Peck. Victor 225 

Peden. Anita 317 

Pedtqo, Lance 373 

Peek. Lisa 258. 263.317 

Peele. Maryann 317 

Peeling. Margaret 136 

Peffley, Lmda 340 

Petleriti. Susan 260. 268. 270, 342 

Pence. Sheri 362 

Penn. Kenneth 342 

Pennington, Connie 96 

Pennington. Mitsi 317 

Pennock. Lisa 317 

Pennypacker, Dean 267 

Peoples. Nicola 373 

Pequigrot. Sandy 362 

Percii'al. Lisa 373 

Perdue. Elizabeth 342 

Perez. Stephen 317 

Perkins. Ann 342 

Perrine, lustina 317 

Perry. Bettie 362 

Perry. John 317 

Perry. Jonathan 176 

Perry, Kathleen 318 

Perry. Keith 266 

Peter. Gerald 264 

Peters. Lester 342 

Peters, Mary 242, 362 

Peters, Pamela 318 

Peters, Roberta 92 

Petersen. Bradley 264. 373 

Petersen. Cynthia 318 

Peterson. John 318 

Peterson. Laura 342 

Peterson. Michael 209 

Pelrella, Ronald 362 

Petroff, Nancy 210. 142 

Petrovich, Neal 362 

Wafer, jay 239 

Pteiffer. Laurence 142 

Ptost Penni 3b2 

Pharos, Sonui 373 

Phi Beta Lambda 204 

Phi Chi Theta 204 

Phi Mu 273 

Phi Mu Alpha 212 

Phi Omicron Tau 210 

Phillip*, lohn 342 

Phillips. Kathleen 262 

Phillips. Patricia 204, 250. 342 

Phipps. Therron 114 

Picardi. Kenneth 239. 240 275. 318 

Picinich, Lissa 276 

Pickens. Melanie 342 

Pickeral. Charles 212 

Pico!. Renee 258, 270, 273, 31« 

Pierce, Charles 362 

Piercn. Leslie 362 

Piter'. Adria 225, 362 

Pi Kappa Phi 272 

Pi Kappa Phi Little Sisters 273 

Piper. Stephen 373 

Pippin. Anita 207. 220 234 

Pi Sigma Alpha 209 

Pill, lulia 373 

Pitt. Paula 204, 207 

Platsance, Jacqueline 269. 318 

Plant, Geoffrey 342 

Plait. Bradley 176. 318 

Pleasants. David 270. 373 

Plott, Stephen 373 

Polen. Deborah 207. 209. 318 

Polen. Sharon 373 

Polm, Nancy 209. 318 

Pollard, Ralph 203 

Pond. Kara 373 

Ponton, lames 209. 342 

Poole, Anthony 2v4 342 

Poole. Lynda 2211 

Popow. Michael 270 

Porpora. Lmda 318 

Porter. Dana 227, 342 

Porter. Robert 318 

Porter. Susan 318 

Postel. Alice 362 

Potter. Gina 318 

Potter. Maryfo 262 

Potts. Deborah 342 

Powell. Abby 373 

Powell. Allison 136 

Powell, Bryan 318 

Powell. Jacqueline 223, 342 

Powell, Jennifer 362 

Powell, Julia 342 

Powell, Julianne 318 

Powell, Laura 362 

Powell, Pamela 269 

Powell, Ronald 318 

Powell. Sharon 276 

Powell. Timothy 270. 318 

Power, Patricia 263. 265. 343 

Powers. Barbara 343 

Powers. David 318 

Powers, lohn 362 

Powers, Laurie 362 

Pratt, Kenneth 264, 362 

Pre Legal 238 

Pre Medical 238 

Preston. Jeanne 343 

Preltyman. Diane 239. 362 

Pridmore. Dawn 31S 

Priest, Donna 318 

Prillaman. Beth 373 

Prillaman. Janet 343 

Pritchett, Anne 373 

Prock. Michael 362 

Proctor. Robert 343 

Prokopchak, Gregory 234. 264. 362 

Pruitt. Came 260, '273. 343 

Puckett. Anne 276 

Puckett. Sharon 362 

Puett. Willuim 319 

Pufko. Ann 2" 

Pugh. Thomas 278. 343 

Pugliese, Frank 319 

Pullen. lame 204. 207. 319 

Pullen. lenelle 343 

Pulley. Leonard 373 

Puntureri. Joseph 362 

Puree//, Peter 278 

Putt. Maria 343 


Quarles, George 278 
Quarles. Sharon 239, 362 
Queen, Kenneth 225 
Quinn, Spencer 278 
Quirk, Mary 362 


Rami. Donna 204. 232. 319 
Rabon. Lynda 319 
Rack. Edward 278 
Radford. Caren 212. 319 
Ragland. Mark 228 
Rutland. Thomas 374 
Raher. Brian 362 
Railey, Mark 274. 362 
Raineu. Donald 270 
Ramsay, Theresa 343 
Ramsey. Kelly 362 
Randolph. Edward 343 
Rankin, lune 319 
Ransom. Susan 202, 207 
Rappuchi, Kathryn 269, 319 
Rasor, Lynn 343 
Rau, Beivrly 319 
Rawley, lohn 204, 242, 319 
Rowlings. David 176 
Raynor, leffrey 278. 362 

Read. Thaddeus 319 

Reams. Patricia 3c2 

Reardon, Patricia 174 

Rebuck. Michael 343 

Recker, Aim 343 

Reck Bradley 278 

Redd. Carey'343 

Redelman. jayne 199. 319 

Redford. Joanne 181 

Redmond. Matthew 227. 362 

Reed. Co/feen 319 

Reed. Rena 319 

Reed. Tern, 3e2 

Reese. Dame! 270 

Reese, lames 343 

Reese. Kimbcrlo 374 

Reese. William 207, 238, 266. 319 

Reeves. Elisa 220, 374 

Reeves. Michael 362 

Regan. Kathleen 362 

Reichard, Kimberly 362 

Reichert. Diane 207. 232, 319 

Reid. John 319 

Reid, RoseMary 319 

Reider. Joann 368 

Reiff. Joel 319 

Reiff. Thomas 343 

Rat Kelly 262. 343 

Rally. David 240 

Remford. Joel 362 

Reiser. Andrea 362 

Reiser. Lynn 239, 319 

Reiss Rofwl 319 

Ratzel. Andrew 343 

Remmington. Connie 97 

Rengat. Vicki 269. 319 

Renner. Michael 374 

Renme. Sally 209, 240. 319 

Ra'eles. Rachel 133. 362 

Reynolds. Christie 273. 319 

Reynolds. Marilyn 209. 319 

Reynolds. Pamela 268. 343 

Reynolds, Susan 277 

Reynolds. Timothy 242. 270. 343 

Reynolds. Wanda 242. 319 

Rhode, Lon 319 

RiMy (ulre362 

Rice, Fredaick 374 

Rice. John 227, 31? 

Rich. John 374 

Richard. Kymberlee 362 

Richardson, Ann 362 

Richardson, LeeAnn 209. 319 

Ricliardson, Ross 260. 279 

Richeson. Susan 374 

Richmond. Thane 267 

Rickard, Michael 248 

Rickard. Tern 319 

Ricketts. George 343 

Ricks, Robin 319 

Rickwood, Patricia 319 

Ridyaoay. Melody 374 

Rutoalh,' Robert 270 

Riesett, Mary 374 

Rietman. Kathyn 273, 343 

Rife, Leah 374 

Riggleman. Tracey 343 

Rijiter, Andrew 374 

Rlgq, Cunthia 266. 319 

Rihr. Susan 133. 319 

Rimert, Shelly 319 

Rimson. Elena 101 

Ring. Charles 362 

Rin^strom, Kristin 374 

Rmker. Cynthia 362 

Riopel. Amy 133 

Riordan. Daniel 240, 374 

Rishett, Eric 319 

Risleu Robin 46 

Ritchie. Monica 363 

Ritchie. Patricia 363 

Ritchie. Susan 363 

Rtttenhouse. Came 223 

Ritter. Jamne 202, 343 

Ritter. leannette 225 

Rhnere, Patricia 363 

Rii'iere. Stephen 319 

Rivkm. leffrey 278. 319 

Ri2;o. Dand~210 

Roocn. Teresa 319 

Roadcap. Gerald 146 

Roane, lohn 374 

Roberson. Kelly 343 

Roberti. Michael 275 

Rofcerls, Alissa 319 

Roherls. Brian 270 

Roberts, Tamura 343 

Roberts. Tracey 363 

Robertson. Alys 343 

Robertson, Brian 320 

Robatson. Ernest 242, 343 

Robatson, Otelia 320 

Robertson, Robert 319 

Robatson, Vickie 374 

Robey. Theodore 202, 320 

Robins. Kimberly 320 

Robinson. Dona 344 

Robinson. Michael 114 

Robinson. Rhonda 374 

Robinson. Wendy 363 

Robison. Ronald' 320 

Roche. Dawn 374 

Rock. Sandra 220. 363 

Roddy. Jonathan 146 

Rodgers. Anthomj 374 

Rafters. Gary 219. 234. 240. 320 

Roagas, Nancy 320 

Ro/ers, Girl 274. 363 

Rogers, Edward 234 

Rogers. Heidi 209 

Rogers. Mary 320 

Rogowski, David 210, 239. 320 

Rogirwski. Thomas 242 

Rohr, Robin 244, 320 

Rohrbaugh, Pamela 209. 320 

Rohrer, Lisa 363 

Rohra. Roderick 227. 239. 267. 374 

Roland. Daniel 242 !44 

Roller, Thomas 225. 320 

RoHo. Timothy 266. 344 

Roman, Jeffrey 320 

Index 389 

Romeo, Jonathan 234, 374 

Ronan. Judy 220, 374 

Ronnenberg, Madeline 271 

Ronski, Daniel 223, 344 

Root, Marilyn 271 

Roper, Cynthta 263, 320 

Rosche, David 344 

Rose, Dorothy 320 

Rose. Mr. Lthwood 291 

Rose, Paul 279 

Rosenbereer, Mary 209, 244, 320 

Rosenthal, Stephen 234, 264, 363 

Ross, Barbarajean 320 

Rossberg, Thomas 232, 242 

Rosson. Dianne 363 

Rosson, ]odean 320 

ROTC 236 

Rouse, Elizabeth 320 

Rowe. Christopher 374 

Rowe, Jamie 3/4 

Rowe, Lloyd 342 

Rowe. Michael 225, 270, 320 

Rowe, Susan 320 

Rowlands, Susan 344 

Rowley, Joseph 320 

Rowson. ]anet 344 

Rowzee, Pamela 344 

Royster, Terri 320 

Royston, Phyllis 344 

Rubin, Hilary 273 

Rubin, Steven 106 

Rubush, Linda 320 

Ruckle, Mary 207, 320 

Ruffo, Bernddette 320 

Rufner, Nancy 320 

Ruggero, Ralph 267 

Ruland, Daniel 169, 171 

Runger, Robert 264 

Runkle, Janet 268 

Runow, Mary 320 

Ruoff, Karen 133 

Rushing. Elizabeth 270, 344 

Russell, Cynthia 344 

Russell, John 223 

Russell, John M. 223, 363 

Russell, Katherine 227 

Russell, Lillian 374 

Rutherford. Janet 210, 344 

Ryan, John 264 

Ryan, Sheila 374 

Rybak, Susan 363 

Ryder, Linda 227, 363 

Ryor, Marylynne 344 

Ryor, Michelle 363 

Sabatini. Laura 363 

Sabine. Robert 44, 270 

Sachlis, Brian 212 

Sachs, Christian 97 

Sackett, Carolyn 244, 320 

Sackett. Nancy 269, 344 

Salyer, Beverly 269, 344 

Sammis. Jennifer 263. 265, 320 

Sanborn, Cheryl 262 

Sandelt, Theresa 363 

Sandell. Tracey 269 

Sanderson, David 266, 344 

Sandoski, Chris 278 

Sanford, Melanie 320 

Sanger, Amy 363 

Santarpia, Rita 344 

Santman, Carol 320 

Sarson, Joseph 363 

Satterfield, Nanette 320 

Saunders, Alan 207, 209. 279. 320 

Saunders. Elizabeth 320 

Saunders, Laurie 209, 320 

Saunders, Mark 223 

Saunders, Sally 363 

Saunders, Steven 46, 279 

Savage. Edwin 275. 344 

Savarese, Dana 146 

Sawyer, Sherry 344 

Sayre, Donna 220, 276, 320 

Sdyre. Sally 209, 320 

Scarborough, Sally 374 

Schacht, Glenn 270 

Schacffer, Grace 320 

Scharaga, Wendy 269 

Scharp, Caron 320 

Schell. Karen 247, 344 

Schertz, Barbara 320 

Schilder. Thomas 267 

Schtminger, Paul 202, 321 

Schimmel, James 270 

Schlank, Anita 321 

Schlichtmann, Christine 374 

Schmidt. Cathteen 344 

Schmidt. Doreen 344 

Schmidt. Linda 151 

Schneckenburger, Joseph 47, 250, 348 

Schneebeck, Douglas 94, 207, 210, 321, 336 

Schnorbus, Christine 227 

Schnurr, Eric 363 

Schoettinger, Janet 273 

Schoofield. Jorge 344 

Schoumacher, Karen 363 

Schroder. Kevin 225 

Schroeder, David 264 

Schroer. Cynthia 321 

Schuette. Mark 374 

Schylte, Catherine 363 

Sch'ulte, David 344 

Schultz, Dana 363 

Schultz, Lori 321 

Schuman, Darsey 321 

Schungel. Georgia 321 

Schwee, Michael 374 

Schweikart, fames 374 

Schweinhari, Steven 203, 321 

Scott. David 270 

Scott, Janice 364 

Scott, Kimberly 240, 364 

Scott, Lee 203, 321 

Scott. Patricia 364 

Scott, Sonja 364 

Scrudder. William 278 

Seaborn, Frances 321 

Sealock, James 266 

Searle, Mark 321 

Sears, Ronald 270 

Seay, Joyce 321 

Sebastian, Joseph 274 

Sedgewick, Nancy 321 

Sekinger, Robert 321 

Selano, Debbie 321 

Sellers, Sandra 244. 344 

Sellers, Suzette 270, 321 

Semerlmg, Merry 273, 364 

Semmes. Mary 133, 269, 321 

Sempeles, George 321 

Senft, Sandra 244, 364 

Seniors 292 

Senter, Susan 321 

Serating, Teri 276. 364 

Service Co-op 218 

Serway. Mark 275 

Serwih. Cele 265, 276 

Sessoms. Whitt 322 

Setser. Bruce 146 

Settle. Richard 264 

Sewelt. Cynthia 244, 344 

Shafer, Amy 220, 265, 268 

Shaff, Gregory 322 

Shaffer. Susan 269, 322 

Shakman, Nancy 344 

Shanaberger, Leigh 374 

Shank. Merle 142 

Shank, Sarah 269, 322 

Shankle. Mark 278 

Shapiro, Kenneth 113, 266, 322 

Saarland, David 364 

Sharp, Terrell 322 

Sharpe, Ruth 344 

Sharps, Laura 269. 322 

Sharrock, Elizabeth 215, 322 

Shaw, Mary 344 

Shea, Deborah 322 

Shea, Mary 364 

Shea, Michele 364 

Sheahan, Martha 204. 344 

Sheehan. James 264. 322 

Sheenan, John 279 

Sheets, Robyn 364 

Sheldon, Susan 364 

Shelor, Debrah 244, 322 

Shenk, Lisa 244. 345 

Shenton, Susan 345 

Shepard, Marcy 133. 271, 345 

Shepard, Neel 322 

Shepard, Russell 270 

Sherer, Stephen 228 

Sherfy, Andrea 374 

Sherfy, Janise 322 

Sherlock. John 322 

Sherman, Jane 240, 364 

Sherman. John 322 

Sherman, Lori 343 

Sherman. Lorrainna 364 

Sherman, Mary 364 

Sherwood, Carolyn 345 

Sherwood, Karen 374 

Shields. Denise 374 

Shields, Molly 374 

Shields, Thomas 322 

Shtfflette, Rushele 322 

Shihda, Kathy 364 

Shipe, Paul 364 

Shirey, Ludvig 239, 275, 345 

Shirley, Andrew 322 

ShockJey. David 146 

Shoemaker, Pamela 345 

Sholtes. Laura 322 

Shook. William 322 

Shoot Yourself 38 

Short, Janice 364 

Showalter, Crista 345 

Shreckhise, Susan 133 

Shropshire, Susan 364 

Shuck, Glenn 270, 345 

Shue, Elizabeth 374 

Shufelt, Barbara 364 

Shull, Kathy 322 

Shumaker. Cynthia 345 

Shumate. Suzanne 374 

Sickmann, Penny 322 

Siegel, Robin 215 

Sienkowski, John 322 

Sienkowski, Kristene 225 

Sierer, Amy 322 

Sigma Alpha lota 213 

Sigma Kappa 262 

Sigma Nu 266 

Sigma Nu Little Sisters 266 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 274 

Sigma Phi Lambda 206 

Sigma Pi 278 

Stgma Sigma Sigma 276 

Silberstem, Linda 322 

Stlliman, Thomas 212 

Silman, Janice 322 

Simmons, Laura 364 

Simmons, Sandra 345 

Simmons, Tina 250 

Simmonis, Tammi 263, 322 

Simpkins. Sydney 374 

Simpson, Cynthia 364 

Simpson, Cermatne 209, 234, 323 

Sims, Gregory 323 

Sims. Kathryn 323 

Sincore, Jacqueline 227 

Singleton, Paula 374 

Stnnott. Lisa 364 

Strles, Laura 364 

Sirota, Marilyn 345 

Skala. Brian 73, 240, 275, 345 

Skelly, John 146 

Ski Club 227 

Skovira. Christopher 323 

Slagle. Cynthia 133. 156. 364 

Slagle. Katnna 323 

Slaiman. Donald 323 

Slater. Sandra 364 

Slaughter, Brian 323 

Slayton, Sarah 242. 263. 323 

Slick, Grace 66 

Sloman, James 209, 345 

Slough, Betty 374 

Small, Krishna 374 

Smart, Maureen 323 

Smith, Angela 240, 345 

Smith, Barbara 47 

Smith, Barbara S. 364 

Smith, Blair 270 

Smith, Bonnie 345 

Smith, Christine 323 

Smith, Christopher /. 323 

Smith, Christopher T. 323 

Smith, David 266 

Smith, Dawn 240 

Smith, Deborah 323 

Smith, Debra 323 

Smith. Diane 364 

Smith, Donna 323 

Smith, Dwight 203, 207, 323 

Smith, Gilbert 228, 274 

Smith, Gina 364 

Smith, Glenn 203 

Smith, Gregory 146 

Smith, Helen 374 

Smith. James 323 

Smith, Jennifer 374 

Smith, Jody 263 

Smith, John 345 

Smith, Karen 374 

Smith, Karen L 224, 323 

Smith, Kelly 365 

Smith, Kevin B. 323 

Smith, Kevin F. 203 

Smith, Kimberly A. 323 

Smith, Kimberly D. 207, 345 

Smith, Lisa 323 

Smith, Mary 323 

Smith. Melanie 224, 345 

Smith, Oscar 323 

Smith. Paul 345 

Smith. Ricky 264 

Smith, Robert 323 

Smith, Ronald 264 

Smith, Sandra 323 

Smith, Shelley 210, 365 

Smith, Shirley 239, 323 

Smith, Steve'343, 176 

Smith, Susan A. 345 

Smith, Susan D. 276 

Smith, Susan P. 323 

Smith, Wendy 345, 365 

Smoot, Deanne 365 

Smoot, Jennifer 374 

Snapp. Betty 268 

Snapp. Sarah 207, 209. 244. 323 

Snapp. Tina 209, 323 

Sneak, Laura 227 

Snead, Mark 135 

Snead, Nancy 374 

Snead, Sande 263, 345 

Snellings, Cathy 345 

Snider. Jenmfei204, 276, 323 

Snider, Kim 257, 323 

Snyder, A 323 

Snyder, Brenda 374 

Snyder, Eileen 365 

Snyder, Jeffery 345 

Snyder, Joann 141, 345 

Snyder, Joyce 365 

Snyder, Kelly 323 

Snyder, Terri 323 

Snyder, Todd 266 

Soaps 84 

Soboleski, Patricia 247, 323 

Social Work 220 

Sociology Club 222 

Somers, Elizabeth 323 

Somers. Lisa 365 

Somers, Lynn 374 

Somers, Patricia 247, 345 

Sommers, Harry 323 

Sonafelt, Jane, 242, 365 

Sonner, Dr. Kay 283 

Sophomores 35u 

Sorey. Richard 270, 360 

Sorrells, Angela 345 

Sothoron. Kenneth 240, 345 

Souleret, Amy 276 

Sours, Martha 242, 345 

Sowards, Alan 270 

Space Sharks 70 

Spain, Nancy 223, 323 

Spaniel, Paul 232, 345 

Spaulding, Jeffrey 248, 250, 264, 323 

Speed, Laura 204, 207, 323 

Spells, Ina 181, 219 

Spence, Bonnie 365 

Spencer, Robin 263 

Spencer, Ronald 323 

Spencer. Vemnese 323 

Speros, Angie 262 

Spielberg, Katya 269, 365 

Spirit 106 

Spiro, Joseph 203. 279 

Spiva, Brian 242 

Spiva, Valerie 234, 365 

Spiva, Vanessa 324 

Spivey, Christopher 345 

Sports 104 

Spring Fever 16 

Sprouse, Catherine 345 

Spruhan, John 228 

Stadelhofer. Scott 324 

Staker, Patricia 260, 269, 324 

Staley, Jane 365 

Stallard. Gabrielle 374 

Stallings, Amy 54. 365 

Stanley. Lisa 324 

Stansell. Dana 345 

Stansell, Juliette 374 

Stanton, Scott 345 

Stanton, Dr. Thomas 283 

Staples, Catherine 209, 273, 345 

Stark, Douglas 212 

Starke, Stephen 275, 345 

Staron. Diane 365 

Stealey, Sandra 207, 345 

Steele. Derek 169 

Steele, Maura 365 

Steger. Pamela 276, 324 

Steilman, Craig 273 

Stemper, John 142 

Stenger, Maria 345 

Stephens, Jo 210. 345 

Stershic. Matthew 239, 324 

Stershic, Robert 264, 374 

Stevens, Connie 212 

Stevens, Jane 343 

Stevens, Martha 46, 253. 324 

Stevens, Pamela 345 

Stevens, Sara 345 

Stevenson, Elisa 276 

Stevenson, Mark 204, 227, 324 

Stewart. David 324, 345 

Stewart. Kimberly 209, 324, 365 

Stewart, Rodney 324 

Stewart, Scott 142, 144 

Stewart, Thomas 324 

Stickley, George 146 

Stickley, Jeffrey 345 

Stifler, Glori 223 

Stigall, Kelly 232, 244, 345 

Stilwell, Melanie 257. 266, 324 

Stimson, Heather 277 

Stinnett, Michael 146 

Stith, Walter 223 

Stocker, Lynn 346 

Stacker, Steven 324 

Stockhausen, Richard 266 

Stockhausen, William 324 

Stocks. Molly 346 

Stoeckert, Cheryl 346 

Stoffel, Sarah 324 

Stoker, Leanna 324 

Stolte, Kristin 346 

Stomps, Karen 269, 324 

Stone, Andrew 324 

Stone, Sandra 262 

Story. Mark 324 

Slout.Scott 324 

Stowers, Tracey 276, 324 

Stay, Brenda 220 

Straight, Kendra 268. 324 

Stratford Players 214 

Stratton, James 324 

Stratton, Linda 324 

Strohl, Barry 365 

Stroud, Nancy 263, 346 

Strunck. Thomas 365 

Stubbins, Nancy 239 

Stubbs. Morgan 346 

Stuchlak, Tamara 325 

Stuck. Kathleen 374 

Stuckey, John 325 

Student Alumni Assoc. 220 

Student Education Assoc. 244 

Student Government Assoc. 240 

Stump, Jennifer 365 

Suddarth, Terri 365 

Suddith. Charles 325 

Sulc, Tracy 239 

Sullenberger , Michael 146 

Sultwan, Kenneth 278. 325 

Sullivan. Rebecca 365 

Sullivan, Teresa 325 

Sumler. Lydia 258, 260. 277. 325 

Summers. Cory 269 

Summers. David 266. 346 

Summers, Kimberly 347 

Supinski, Deborah 374 

Surratt, Benjamin B. 192 

Sushereba, Heidi W. 204 

Sutherland, Jane L. 325 

Sutherland, Lee A. 268, 270 

Sutphm, Michael S. 325 

Sutton, Anita L. 204, 227, 325 

Sutton, Elizabeth C. 365 

Sutton, Kim L. 346 

Swain, Sandra L. 325 

Swann, Brian R. 325 

Swanson, Deirdre S. 346 

Swart, Erin C. 325 

Swartley, Debora K. 219, 240, 346 

Swarts', Robert F. 275 

Swartwood, Diana L 374 

Swecker, Jesse J. 227 

Swecker, Phyllis D. 325 

Sweeney, Bayard K. 325 

Sweeney, Jeanmane 325 

Swenson, Erica L. 374 

Swicker, Lisa M. 242, 365 

Swift. Catherine A. 220, 262, 325 

Swigert, Theodore J 192, 266, 325 

Swisher. Terry R. 365 

Sydlowski, Lonann £. 374 

Sykes, Terrie A. 277 

Sylvia, Brenda M. 346 

Sylvia, Sharon A. 227, 374 

Symphony 20 


Tattz, Paula P. 346 

Talbot, William S. 278 

Tangman, David 346 

Tanner, Robin 325 

Tanner, Van 346 

Tappen. Jill 269 

Tarlosky, Rudolph 260, 270 

Tarr, Susan 346 

Tate, Jason 365 

Tatum. Karen 325 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 270 

Tau Kappa Epsilon Little Sisters 271 

Taves, Kurt 325 

Tawes, Mindy 365 

Taybr, Bruce 215 

Taylor. Charles 365 

Taylor. Clarence 212 

Taylor, Debra 374 

Taylor, Kathryn 365 

Taylor, Lee 365 

Taylor. Leigh 365 

Taylor. Malcolm 192, 365 

Taylor, Mary 224 

Taylor, Michele 242 

Taylor. Rebecca 346 

Tebbenhoff, James 227. 365 

Tedder, Kerin 204. 220. 273. 325 

Teears, Mark 346 

Teed, Eleanor 325 

Teel, Kathryn 224, 374 

390 Index 

Tegethoff, William 270 

Teitelbaum, Jeanne 325 

Templeton, Michael 248, 250, 346 

Templon, Bruce 374 

Terrell, Amelia 219, 242, 325 

Terry, Anthony 346 

Terry, Sandra 365 

Tetreault, Timothy 325 

Thacker, Laura 346 

Thacker, Teresa 365 

Thackston, Veronica 227, 374 

Tharpe, Kimberty 262, 365 

Thayer, Bruce 365 

The'ado, Matthew 219 

Theatre 98 

Theibert, Karen 276, 325 

Themides, Michelle 365 

Theta Chi 267 

Thielhorn. Karen 209, 365 

Thierry, Marie 346 

Thisdell, John 278 

Thomas, Antonio 146 

Thomas, Charles 264, 346 

Thomas, Eric 375 

Thomas, Jeffrey 47, 325 

Thomas, Jonn 264, 346 

Thomas, Johnathan 325 

Thomas, Karen 209, 273, 346 

Thomas, Melisa 325 

Thomas, Michael 270, 325 

Thomas, Mickey 66 

Thomas, Robert 232, 325 

Thomas. Sajan 204. 207, 219, 240, 346 

Thomas, Suzanne 265. 268, 325 

Thompson, Bruce 239. 325 

Thompson, Debra 325 

Thompson. Leigh 269, 325 

Thompson. Paul 350. 365 

Thompson, Robin 70 

Thorv, Michael 365 

Threlkeld, William 365 

Thumma, Theresa 276, 325 

Thune, John 375 

Thuot, Chnstine 212 

Thurman, Michael 146 

Thurston, Lisa 262, 271, 325 

Tibbetts, Albert 365 

Tiene, Richard 228 

Tilley, Debra 346 

Timpano, Mary 325 

Tinkler, Constance 269 

Tinsley, Kerri 365 

Tipton, Lynn 73, 240, 268, 325 

Title Pave 1 

Tobias. Diane 204, 207. 346 

Todd, John 346 

Todd. Mikel 131 

Tolford, Matthew 266. 346 

Tolford, Robert 260. 266, 346 

Toiiver, Particia 223, 375 

Tolman. Janet 346 

Tomlin. Gary 146 

Tompkins, Elizabeth 365 

Tompkins. Stanley 223, 234, 325 

Topping, Carol 277, 346 

Tornell, Steven 325 

Townes, Linton 10, 171, 326, 403 

Trader, Terry 209, 365 

Traeger, Cynthia 326 

Tram, Jennifer 375 

Training Room 114 

Troisier, Bonnie 365 

Tramm, Brian 270 

Trawick, Steven 270, 346 

Traynham, Lucy 209, 326 

Tredway, Sheila 346 

Trehy, Brenda 227 

Trent, Mark 203 

Treubert, Kerry 365 

Trevey, Thomas 365 

Trevino, Catherine 326 

Tnano, Diane 153 

Tribett, Janice 239, 326 

Tnplett, Tracy 365 

Tripp, Laurie 375 

Troist, Mark 270 

Troutman, Lisa 207 

Trowbridge, Melissa 326 

Trumbull, Ronda 346 

Truschel, Kollette 366 

Tucker, Debbie 366 

Tucker, Michael 326 

Turk, William 326 

Turner, Barry 275 

Turner, Mr. Francis 290 

Turner, Frankie 346 

Turner, Pamela 366 

Turner, Sherry 326 

Turner, Stephen 326 

Tusing, Laurie 375 

Tuttle, Ashley 258, 268 

Tutza, Lawrence 270, 346 

Twedt, Robin 326 

Tweit, Sharon 375 

Tyler, Joan 375 


Uhl. Gregory 278 
Underhill, Craw 240, 326 
Uwkrhill, John 232, 326 
linger, Sandra 366 
University Council 77 
University Program Board 62, 232 
Unruh, Kathryn 239, 366 
Unterzuber, Keira 366 
Unchurch, Kathryn 244. 326 
Uzet, lynette 344 


Vance, Andrea 153 

Vance, Karen 326 

Vance, Thomas 194. 266, 366 

Vandegnft, Hope 326 

Vanderveer. Carol 207, 220, 242. 346 

Vanderveer. Dawn 326 

Vanduyse. Kann 209, 326 

Vankeuren. Susan 268, 346 

Vanliere, Mane 346 

Vanner. Lauren 326 

Vanwagoner, Ruth 270, 346 

Vanwtckler, Linda 271 

VanZant, Johnny 63 

Vargas, Honesto 326 

Varlen, Linda 326 

Varney, Jeffrey 227. 366 

Vasta. Charlotte 326 

Vaughan. Dorothy 375 

Vaughan. Jay 279, 326 

Vaughn, Faith 346 

Vaughn, Robert 219 

Vazquez, Clarisa 209, 326 

Velasco. Divah 326 

Velesz, Janet 326 

Veltman. Patrick 326 

Vento, Michele 346 

Ventures 70 

Verfurth, Jan 268. 270 

Verjinski, Theresa 204. 269. 346 

Vest, Craig 234,326 

Vest, Steven 326 

Via, David 326 

Via, Robm 375 

Vickers, George 366 

Vickrey. Michelle 227 

Victor, Patrick 326 

Video Games 80 

Vincent, Elizabeth 346 

Vincentz, Chester 227 

Vmcenzes, Mark 278, 326 

Vlmng, Bonnie 207, 326 

Vinson, Barbara 366 

Visich, James 146 

Visiting Scholars 82 

Visser, Genevieve 225, 347 

Voeller. Howard 210. 326 

Volk. Karen 204. 220, 232. 234, 326 

Volleyball 228 

Voorhees, Patricia 326 


Vaden. Mary 375 
Vaeth, Gregory 267, 326 
Vagaggini, Joseph 274 
Valley Day 36 
Alison 3 

Vance, Ah 

i 346 

Wade, Dana 347 

Waffle, Kelly 232, 326 

Waffle, Lee 375 

Wagoner, Michael 347 

Waid, Karen 247, 326 

Wait. Margaret 326 

Wakefield, Kevin 204. 326 

Wakefield. Michael 146, 366 

Walden, Elizabeth 244 

Walder, Kalhryn 326 

Waldren, Rodney 366 

Walker, Bemie 242. 327 

Walker, Brian 375 

Walker, Deborah 327 

Walker, lohn 270, 366 

Walker, Linda 375 

Walker, Lynda 327 

Walker, Lynn 347 

Walker. Robm 366 

Walker. Susan 203, 327 

Wall, Barbara 366 

Walt, Sandra 347 

Wallace, Alpheus 234, 327 

Wallace, Arthur 366 

Wallace, Karen 347 

Wallace. Lisa 375 

Wallen. Millard 347 

Waller. Kalhryn 347 

Walhn. Jeffrey 146 

Walhngjord, John 274 

Wallner. David 327 

Wallof, Deborah 375 

Walp, William 279 

Walsh, Maura 375 

Walsh. Stephanie 347 

Walter. Craig 375 

Walters, Karen 136, 375 

Walton, Randolph 366 

Walton, Robert 212 

Walz, Mark 274. 366 

Wanner. Lois 347 

Ward. Deanna 210. 327 

Ward. Dmne 234. 327 

Ward. Jessica 327 

Ward. Kendra 347 

Ward, Susan 366 

Ward, Teme60. 181, 262, 347 

Warden, Brenda 239, 327 

Ware. James 270 

Ware, Pamela 327 

Warg, Deborah 273, 327 

Warner, Gail 269. 327 

Warner, Valerie 94 

Washington, Ernest 131 

Washko, John 234 

Water Polo 228 

Waters, Kimberly 209. 244, 327 

Watkins, Delia 327 

Watkins, Michael 327 

Watkins, Richard 375 

Watkins. Robert 279 

Watkins. Mr Thomas 291 

Watson. Catherine 327 

Watt. Amy 375 

Wattelet, Michelle 271 

Walls, Charles 327 

Waugaman, Alice 366 

Waxham. Judith 265. 327 

Way, Michael 97 

Waye. Donald 240 

Wealherly, Cynthia 273, 327 

Weatherfy, Elizabeth 247, 257, 273 

Weaiherwax, Robert 274 

Weaver, Dana 366 

Weaver. Jerry 97 

Weaver. Stephen 204, 327 

Webb. Charles 55, 327 

Webber. Barbara 347 

Weeks. Diane 327 

Weems. Margaret 375 

Weight Room 118 

Weikel, Dwayne 146 

Weinberg, Mark 118, 347 

Weimg, Karen 210, 347 

Weis, Barton 345 

Weisbrod. Mark 327 

Weisensale, Ann 244, 375 

Weiser, Laurie 212, 347 

Weissert, Deborah 239, 347 

Welch, Beth 220, 327 

Welch, Leslie 375 

Welch, Nancy 375 

Wells, April 375 

Wells, Catherine 347 

Wells, Jennifer 242 

Wenger, Mary 327 

Wenneson, Kristine 366 

Wermers. Cynthia 328 

Wemimont,' Janet 263, 328 

Werz, Philip 267 

West. James 347 

West. John 328 

West. Michael 270 

Westall, Wallace 275 

Westfall, Paige 78. 366 

Westfall. Pamela 375 

Westphal, James 347 

Wetherbie. Deborah 260. 270. 277 

Wettstone, Joyce 328 

Wev. Elizabeth 328 

Whalen. Nora 328 

Wharton. Noel 270. 347 

Whealley, Barbara 347 

Wheby. Rose 328 

Wheeler, David 366 

Whelan. Julia 239, 375 

Whetston, Michael 266 

Whetzel. Deborah 366 

Whipple, David 239, 242, 366 

Whitby. Laune 347 

Whitc'omb, Michael 375 

White. David 203. 204. 328 

White, James 348 

White. Leigh 212, 328 

White, Lionel 366 

While. Mary 348 

White. Pamela 366 

While. Paula 328 

Whiled. Cynthia 227, 348 

Whitehurs't, David 359 

Whiteman, Lauren 212, 366 

Whiteman, Lon 263. 348 

Whitenack. Kathy 366 

Whitley. Laura 366 

Whitt,' Richard 366 

Whitt, Stanley 267 

Whill. Teresa 223, 348 

Wicker, Sharon 348 

Wickes, Jennifer 271 

Wickham. Bonnie 223. 328 

Wiechmann, Lars 366 

Wielki, Joseph 146 

Wiersema, Elizabeth 375 

Wight. Elizabeth 375 

Wilcox. Greg 375 

Wite, Pamela 269 

Wiley. Gerald 176 

Wilhelm. Carey 375 

Wilhelm. James 375 

Wilhelm. Jill 181, 375 

Wilkms, Leeanne 366 

Wtllcoxon, Paula 225 

Williams, Anita 328 

Williams. Anthony 328 

Williams. Cathy 348 

Williams. Chester 328 

Williams, Connne 328 

Williams, Gregory 375 

Williams, Jeffrey C, 375 

Williams, Jeffrey L. 375 

Williams. Johnnie 328 

Williams. Karen 328 

Williams, Leroy 328 

Williams, Melanie 263, 348 

Williams. Michael 328 

Williams, Nancy 328 

Williams, Scott 274 

Williams, Susan 263 

Williams, Tod 101. 103, 215 

Williams. Todd 279 

Williams, Vernon 146 

Williams, Veronica 367 

Williamson, Alice 367 

Williamson, Rob 367 

Williamson, jane 348 

Williamson, Soma 367 

Williiord, Julie 375 

Willis, Steven 375 

Willner, Nicole 328 

Wilson, Carol 367 

Wilson, Elizabeth 328 

Wilson, lames 328 

Wilson, Jeffrey 146 

Wilson, Joel 367 

Wilson, John 348 

Wilson, Jonathan 210 

Wilson, Judith 240, 269. 328 

Wilson. Karen 367 

Wilson. Laura 263. 328 

Wilson, Melanie 234. 244, 367 

Wilson, Robert 375 

Wilson. Thomas 278 

Wilt. Suzanne 328 

Wimbush, Anthony 367 

Wimer, Lon 348 

Winchester, Beverly 367 

Winckler, Mark 328 

Windish, Carolyn 375 

Windmiller. Edward 239 

Windsor, James 210. 260. 264, 328 

Wine, leffrey 328 

Wing, John 266 

Wmgate, Cynthia 263. 266, 328 

Wingblade, 'Theresa 348 

Wingfield, Denise 367 

Wingfield, Sarah 209. 328 

Wingo, Robin 328 

Winslow. Brian 176 

Winter 86 

Wmterfest 88 

Wirt, David 44. 227, 258, 266, 329 

Wisnirwski. Brian 146 

Witlienngton, Jennifer 242, 329 

Withenngton. Scott 375 

Will David 367 

Witt, Jean 279, 329 

Witthaus, Suzanne 277 

Will.?, Lisa 375 

Wolf, Scott 329 

Wolicki, Stefame 375 

Wolitz, Thea 223 

Wolper, Faith 348 

Women's Basketball 172 

Women's Field Hockey 152 

Women's Golf 140 

Women's Gymnastics 178 

Women's Rugby 226 

Women's Soccer 224 

Women's Swimming 162 

Women's Tennis 136 

Women's Track 132 

Womble. Kimberly 348 

Wood, Beth 203, '348 

Wood, Kathy 375 

Wood, Kelly 349 

Wood, Lisa 265, 268 

Wood, Nancy 223 

Woodbum, Kenneth 275 

Woodcock, Rebecca 375 

WoodrooL Sherry 268. 329 

Woods. Dmne 329 

Woods, Ginger 375 

Woodson, Brenda 329 

Woodward, Ann 375 

Woodward, lames 329 

Woodworth, Susan 329 

Woody, Gordon 139, 260. 266, 349 

Woody, Linda 367 

Woody, Susanne 329 

Wool, Anne 349 

Wool, fane 375 

Woolard. Rebecca 329 

Woolndge. Tammie 329 

Woolndge, Laura 242 

Woznak, Charles 349 

Wray, Roy 349 

Wrestling 164 

Wrighl. Giro! 207. 215, 367 

Wright, Cheryl 207. 209, 242. 329 

Wright. Diane 349 

Wright. Elizabeth 266. 269 

Wright, lohn 329 

Wright. Kenneth 146 

Wnght, Lynne 207. 209. 244. 329 

Wnght, Margaret 349 

Wnght. Michael 278 

Wright. Nancy 247 

Wnght. Oliver 367 

Wright. Susan 349 

Wnght. Susan 367 

Wnght. Susan R. 329 

Wright. Tana 329 

Wrocklage, ludith 329 

Wyatt, Shan 349 


Yannarell, Nicole 367 

Yates. Calvin 264 

Yates, Donna 203, 207, 329 

Yates. Katherine 375 

Yates. Stephen 329 

Yeager, Howard 264 

Y eager, Skw 349 

Yeatman, Andrew 228, 349 

Yesbeck, Melanie 349 

Yew, Phyllis 329 

Yoder. Robert 367 

York, Todd 223 

Yost, Catherine 329 

Yost. Kevin 146, 349 

Yost, Lynne 367 

Yost. Peter 264, 367 

Young Americans for Freedom 242 

Young. Brenda 210, 329 

Young, George 264 

Young, Jessica 367 

Young. Rebecca 183, 210, 247, 268, 349 

Young, Sharon 367 

Younger, Robert 264 

Yowell, Kimball 207, 329 

Zaentz, Lisa 329 
Zahn, George 329 
Zarr, Warren 329 
Zator, Eileen 268 
Zdancewicz, Rebecca 375 
Zeigler, John 367 
Zelman, Eric 267 
Zengerl. Lynda 329 
Zeta Tau Alpha 269 
Zgorski, Kevin 329 
Zgorski, Robyn 367 
Zigler, John 349 
Zimmerman, Acey 47 
Zimmerman, Rebecca 329 
Ziolkowski, Ronald 146 
Zirkle, Carol 204 
Zurschmeide, Deborah 349 
Zusktn, Donna 203 

Index 391 


J. ' 

Finishing touches are required by any 
quality project. The Bluestone does too. 
Reviewing the year and the pursuit of 
quality covers all of these 408 pages. 
The Bluestone has covered feature 
highlights, gaining ground, class 
challenges, making commitments, better 
people, significant lists, and finally, 
finishing touches. 

These seven sections attempted to 

392 Closing Divider 

cover the best the school has to offer. 
Top-notch entertainment like the 
Jefferson Starship, sports stories like the 
NCAA Basketball Dukes, and honaries 
such as Omicron Delta Kappa have all 
been featured. In addition, special 
people like musician Dane Bryant and 
basketball All-American Linton Townes 
are covered. 

All-in-all, the quality of the school is 
on the upswing. All aspects show 
tremendous qualitative growth, and 
tremendous potential to continue that 

/ • -»- 

Madison supporters, Mr. and Mrs. 
Anthony Costello (far right! sit through a 
half-time show by the Marching Dukes 
(above right); while on the other side of 
campus, the Wilson Hall cupola (above) 
is framed by nearby tree leaves. Milder 
weather brings fans like Kappa Sigma 
(above far right) and "friends" (above) 
out in droves. 


Closing Divider 393 


.^ / 

J94 Year Review 

Watergate conspirator C. Cordon Liddy (this page) 

lectured to a Wilson Hall audience on military 

I his life. The "Arctic Express" 

<.uiu nun move uuough the south dumping snow 

(opposite top left) and freezing rain on campus. 

Confirmed "soapers" turned to "General Hospital" 

(opposite top right) for Laura's wedding and 

eventual disappearance. "Preppy" became a way 

of life (center) and death as the infantry prepared 

to blow Emily Keely's Bermuda bag out of her 

hands. Besides soaps, entertainment also featured 

Grace Slick (bottom right) in Godwin Hall. 

In a year marred by political controversy both 
at home and abroad, we somehow managed to 
survive yet another 365 days of time. There were 
some rough days. 

Poland was in the news so much that 
Solidarity became a household term; the 
problem was that few were sure what was going 
on. Solidarity received a new meaning as Lech 
Walesa, pushed and fought for better conditions 
for the Polish workers. Then the military regime 
stepped in — along with everyone else. The 
Soviets still refuse to leave Afghanistan alone, 
and the tension surrounding war with El Salvador 
brought back harsh memories of Viet Nam. If 
that's not enough to scare you, there's more — 
much more. 

Planes had problems staying where they 
belonged — in the air. Air Florida's flight 90 

never really got off the ground as it crashed into 
Washington's 14th Street Bridge, plumetting into 
the frozen Potomac and killing 78 people. Five 
survived one of the worst air tragedies in recent 
history. In addition, United States fighter planes 
shot down two Libyan fighter planes. 

That's not all. Planes weren't the only things 
being shot at. Several world figures were also 
dodging the bullets. President Reagan suffered a 
bullet in the chest as he courageously survived 
an assasination attempt by a crazed lover of teen 
movie star Jodie Foster. Pope John Paul lived 
through a barrage of gunfire while driving 
through St. Peter's Square in Rome, and General 
lames Dozier was rescued from Red Brigade 
terrorists; thanks going to the Italian Special 

All wasn't so lucky however. The world sadly 

Year Review 395 


396 Year Review 

lifted their hats and covered their hearts for 
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat who defiantly 
stood in his parade viewing stand as terrorists 
released rounds of close range machine gun fire. 

The entire city of Atlanta came under fire as a 
mysterious mass murderer haunted the city by 
the deaths of 29 black male youths. Wayne 
Williams was tried and convicted for two of the 
murders, and faces two consecutive life 

Actors Natalie Wood and William Holden, 
along with comedian Paul Lynde, met with the 
grim reaper, as did victims of the Kansas City 
Hilton disaster where an entire skyway collapsed 
one evening. 

Could things get any worse, we ask ourselves? 
Well, for a few political figures, things couldn't 
get much better. David Stockman took on the 

impossible task of "pleasing everybody all of the 
time." His budget plan has proven nothing more 
than unstable and confusing, just ask Congress 
. . . or read "The Atlantic Monthly." 

Richard Allen did exactly what National 
Security Advisors should not do — attract 
publicity and raise controversy. That's why he is 
no longer National Security Advisor. 

lobs were definitely scarce as unemployment 
continued on the upsurge. We're waiting for the 
potato soup lines. It's a tough road ahead. 

Except for some. The Rolling Stones hit the 
road again, taking them from coast to coast after 
all these years and drawing record-breaking 
crowds everywhere. The Siberian Express also 
stormed the country in the form of ice, snow, 
and just plain sub-zero cold. 

Only the state of California remained hot. 

The "Electric Zoo" (far left) became a powerful home court 
advantage to the basketball Dukes. More snow (left) blanketed 
Madison as the "Arctic Express" kept temperatures below freezing. 
"CH" (below) continued its No. I success with Rick (Noah Drake) 
Springfield, who also copped a Grammy Award for his hit song 
"Jessie's Girl." Everybody's girl, Lisa (Bunny) Birnbach (bottom) 
continued her preppy winning ways with a Madison lecture. 

Year Review 397 



Closing 399 

In academics the push for the most highly 

qualified faculty members continues. Over 

one-half hold doctorates. Course offerings 

continue to grow with the M.M. degree in music 

and the Ed.S. degree in school psychology 

completing their first year. In addition the 

B.A./B.S. in dance and M.P.A. in public 

administration are being readied. 

400 Closing 

In celebration of Black History Month, lim Green 
and Derrick Payne, (top) perform "Nevis Mountain 
Dew", presented by the Black Student Alliance. 
Checking out the score, a loyal Dukes fan (left) 
cheers on the basketball team to another win. 
Moderating the College Bowl, Sue Rinehart (far 
bottom right) asks another question to the panel. 
Passing out candy in the Campus Center Lounge, 
Santa [far bottom left) fights girls off from his bag of 
goodies. The sun manages to break its way through 
the snow clouds and melt some of the ice on 
Newman Lake (far top). 

Closing 40 1 


In athletics, the sports program has continued 
gaining ground. The 1982 NCAA basketball 
championship saw the Dukes upset Ohio State 
and enter the next round against # 1 North 
Carolina. North Carolina won a hard fought 
game by a two-point margin, 52-50. Women's 
sports were dominated by the volleyball team 
capturing the state championship. Also, men's 
and women's archery finished second nationally. 

402 Closing 

Bringing the crowd to its ieet, (center) Linton 
Townes /opposite) goes up tor his "classic" dunk. In 
an informal discussion at Hojo's Kathy Kines and 
Debbie Ernst (top left) talk with Father Bill. Taking 
pictures of IMU iriends (top right) makes a 
semester in London more memorable. Wandering 
through Sawhill Caller)', an art student (right) 
glances at abstract reliefs. 


Closing 403 



Sue Burrell (right) rehearses for her role in 

"Momentum," while the basketball Dukes 

(below) tip-oft in a game with in-state rivals and 

eventual losers, Old Dominion University. A 

smoking semester in London student (opposite 

top left) relaxes in a Arran House room. Scrooge 

(far top right) sees Christmas past during the 

December II staging of "A Christmas Carol," 

while after Christmas blues get washed away by 

Chip Neese (far bottom) and Connie Pennington 

during the first annual Winterfest. 

404 Closing 

Physical growth continues as the new library addition 
(doubling the size) opened second semester. The new 
fieldhouse shell is completed and the interior work 
continues for an early Fall 1982 opening. Bell Hall, the 
new dorm on Cantrell Avenue, is also in the finishing 
stages gearing up to a fall opening. Plans are also being 
readied for a new Fine Arts building and Warren Campus 
Center addition. 

dosing 405 

As the quality push continues, it is also 

noteworthy that private funding for 

Madison grew 54 percent with an increase 

to over $475,000. This money covered 

faculty research projects, library support, 

scholarships, and other areas. In terms of 

state funding it is exemplary that Madison 

has more new construction than any other 

school in Virginia. 

The NCAA Dukes returned home to 
grateful fans with guests oi honor being 
star shooter, Linton Townes and Coach 
Lou Campenelli (far top left). "Uncle 
Ron lunior," Carrier's grandson, is 
learning young to appreciate good 
basketball (far top right). Dr. Potter (far 
bottom) grades students' sculpture 
creations. Showing off the talent that 
won him the title of ECAC player of the 
year, Linton Townes, (top) sinks another 
against Pitt. An exhibit of Ken Beer's is 
on display in the Faculty Art Show (left). 
A regular around the Bluestone office, 
Tina Simmons (above) rolls her eyes at 
another of Emerson's poor jokes. 

Closing 407 

The "Dead End" behind Cibbins Dining 

Hall (below) takes on a different look after 

being covered by snow and scraped by 

Building and Grounds workers. 

And the push for excellence continues. Like 
the gold star cover, Madison has been stamped 
with success. Still, the refinement continues. 

408 Closing 


« I 


The 1982 Bluestone, Volume 74, was 
printed by Hunter Publishing Company, 
Winston-Salem, North Carolina. Six 
thousand copies were printed, 9x12 
inches, with 408 pages. C/oss paper was 
used with black ink. The cover is gold 
mylar with purple applied. 

All headlines were set by Hunter 
Publishing. All italic typefaces are used. 
Typestyles are Optima, Souvenir Light, 
Times Roman, Baskerville, Caledonia, 
Antique Olive, and Palatino. 

All photography was done by the 
Bluestone photography staff, except class 
pictures taken by Yearbook Associates, 
Millers Falls, Massachusetts, 01349. 

Process color is used on all spot color 
on 4-color pages. All other colors are 

Specific questions should be addressed 
to Bluestone, Box M-27, lames Madison 
University, 22807. 

Michael Templeton 

•••••••••••••• Editor in Chief 

Paul Kane 

************* Managing Editor 

Martin Downey 

************ Business Manager 

Kathy Comerford 

•••••••••Feature Highlights Editor 

Chip Embrey 

••••••••• Gaining Ground Editor 

Betsy Campbell 

Class Challenges Editor 
■a-*"**"*"*"*"*"* Significant Lists Editor 
Sandy Bradshaw 

****** Making Commitments Editor 
Jill Grant 
Lisa Lanthier 

•**********6etter People Editors 
Photography Staff 

leff Spaulding Steve Foote 

jo Nagaya Stephen Hargreaves 

Steve Emerson joe Schneckenburger