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Full text of "Bluestone 1994"

OFFICE OF ADMISSIONS 
JAMES MADISON UNIVERSITY 
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Features 


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Sports 


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C asses 


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Organizations 


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C osing 


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Bluestone 
1993-94 

Volume 86 

James Madison University 

Harrisonburg, Virginia 22807 




LOYALTY. This Student displays JMU 
pride in her expression, face paint and 
performance. The Marching Royal Dukes 
were known throughout the state for both 
musical ability and school spirit. 

A PLACE IN THE SUN. Students take 
advantage of another beautiful day in 
Harrisonburg. Warm spring days found 
students on the quad in full force. 




CHARGE! The Dukes make their en- ,^^._^:^',' 
tranceatthefirsthomefootballgame. Win '"" — 
or lose, support for the football team was 
always strong. 



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HURRAY! Four years worth of a student's 
hard work culminate this graduation day. 
The 1993 senior class was the first to 
graduate in separate ceremonies for each 
major. 





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It's difficult for one to imagine what it must 
have been like to attend Madison College. ...when 
the Quad was not just the center of campus, but 
the only part of campus, or when women's 
basketball games were played in the basement 
of Keezell Hall and having a male in a student's 
room caused a scandal. 

When one takes time to look back on the 
distant past of the University, it is obvious that 
the changes that have taken place are phenom- 
enal. Seniors graduating this May could remem- 
ber when there was no Zane Showker Hall or 
renovated Burruss Hall, much less Taylor Hall, 
the new addition to the Warren Campus Center. 
Each year at JMU brought with it new buildings 
and a new view of campus; and a broadening of 
horizons as the school expanded. 

As we embarked upon this school year, 
the changing times were evident to all JMU 
students. Whether it was the changes over the 
decades or the yet unseen plans for the future, 
we were all amazed as we tried to IMAGINE 
THAT... 




:EPYTIME. The low wall by Showker 
Hall and Eagle provides the perfect rest 
area. Quick naps were often a busy 
student's only way of making it through a 
long day. 




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BLOWING BUBBLES. This student takes 
a leisurely stroll through Godwin field. 
Students often reverted back to childhood 
games as a break from the pressures of 
college life. 



NOTHING DOING. The 10 minutes be- 
tween classes gave students time to relax 
with friends. Despite construction, the 
benches outside Carrier Library were a 
popular meeting place. 




^^i^yyi/^ 



The complexity and growth of the out- 
side world was mirrored through the necessary 
expansions on campus. Taylor Hall, the addi- 
tion to the Warren Campus Center, housed 
larger offices for organizations such as the 
Student Government Association and Center 
for Off Campus Living. With their expanded 
facilities, these and other organizations were 
better equipped to cater to the ever growing 
needs of the University's population. 

As we made our way back to 
Harrisonburg in August, none of us were sur- 
prised to see cranes and construction equip- 
ment amidstthe buildings on campus. Progress 
had been made toward the completion of 
Wampler Hall, a residence hall located near 
the Bluestone buildings. The construction of 
Wampler began last year, and as we returned, 
it was slated to begin housing students by the 
spring semester. 

The newest construction project was 
the addition of a third floor to Carrier Library. As 
we entered the library, we were greeted by a 
daily construction update posted in the lobby, 
which informed us of the progress of the addi- 
tion, often with a humorous tone. 



Openings 




^i/'/y^Mj 



The multitude of changes around cam- 
pus were often cited as reasons that attracted 
new students to the University. This year, 
JMU's enrollment grew to an unprecedented 
1 1 ,500 students, making the memory of the 
once small teacher's college seem very re- 
mote. 

Once again JMU upheld its reputation of 
attracting diverse and dynamic students. After 
being ranked in /Woney magazine's best college 
buys for four straight years, students travelled 
from up and down the east coast to attend JMU, 
and some even came from across the country. 
The foreign exchange program also continued 
to provide the University with students from 
various countries and allowed JMU students to 
travel the world. 

As JMU's strong liberal studies program 
was joined with the new College of Integrated 
Science and Technology, an even more di- 
verse student body emerged. Although the 
actual grounds of the new College of Integrated 
Science and Technology were not finished, the 
enrollment in the program continued to grow, 
and rumors of the plans slated across Interstate 
81 circulated the main campus. 




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6 Opening 




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Guilfoyle 

BODY PAINTING. Some JMU men like to 
draw on their chests to express their spirit 
for the game. These three stayed together 
through the whole game so their letters 
would spell JMU. 

SIT TIGHT. Friends hang out at the tables 
on the patio. The addition of Taylor Hall did 
not change the exterior of the Warren 
Campus Center patio. 



GRRR! Melissa Karpouzes pulls for her 
sorority in the tug-o-war. Fraternities and 
soroities alike competed in Greek Week 
activities. 



^^fyOyy^ 



The new faces at JMU established their 
place on a campus filled with a plethora of 
activities. Upperclassmen guided transfer stu- 
dents and freshmen into a world of experience, 
growth and discovery. 

Greek life was one option open to stu- 
dents welcoming a social atmosphere. Others 
opted for academic fraternities or clubs which 
provided them with valuable leadership skills to 
supplement their education. Yet other options 
for involvement were present through activities 
such as Inter-Hall council, the University Pro- 
gram Board or Minority Outreach groups. The 
activities of campus groups not only bonded the 
students to their respective organizations, but 
also to the JMU and Harrisonburg communities 
as students participated in fund raisers and 
service projects. 

The opportunities offered to students en- 
tered the athletic realm as well. An extensive 
intramural program allowed students to enjoy 
friendly competition, which sometimes esca- 
lated into intense games and matches. Others 
preferred to watch from the sidelines, and could 
be seen cheering for JMU's varsity athletes at 
places such as the Convocation Center, 
Bridgeforth Stadium or soccer field. 




Magm 

FURRY FRIENDS. Mascots team up at 
a home football game. The Duke Dog 
was a favorite of both students and visit- 
ing children. 



GROOVIN'. Christoph Bachuber enjoys 
the reggae festival on Godwin field. The 
University Program Board sponsored the 
free concert the first week of classes. 



8 Opening 



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THE STEPS. For students living in the 
lakeside dorms, this was a common view. 
Walking to class gave students time to 
enjoy the beauty of the campus. 



K 



WILSON BY NIGHT. Whether night or 
day. Wilson Hall provides one of the most 
beautiful scenes on campus. Students 
often used the steps of Wilson as a meet- 
ing place. 



Magin 




Guilfoyle 



10 Opening 



BOOM! The fireworks light up the sky at 
the first JIVIU football game. The colorful 
display of school spirit could be seen over 
most of Harrisonburg and Rockingham 
county. 



A NIGHT ON THE TOWN. Late night at 
the campus center finds it strangely void of 
the usual rush of students. The campus 
center was usually the hub of students's 
activites. 




A GOOD SIGN. For students returning to 
JtVIU, this was usually a welcome sight. 
The familiar marker made students feel at 
home. 




THAT 



On the weekends and in their free time, 
students discovered that there was more to 
Harrisonburg than just JMU. Restaurants, bars, 
and parks attracted large numbers of JIVIU stu- 
dents on a regular basis. 

Spanky's, Luigi's and the Little Grill were 
favored dining spots for JMU students, as was 
obvious by the college atmosphere in these 
restaurants. The Boston Beanery, Clayborne's 
and Pargo's also remained popular places to 
unwind and enjoy a good meal with friends. The 
addition of Ruby Tuesday and Red Lobster to 
the Harrsionburg community was welcomed by 
students who frequented those franchises in 
their hometowns. Nightlife was often enter- 
tained at Joker's, Tully's and JM's. Many of the 
bars around town featured nightly themes and 
drink specials to appeal to students of legal age. 

For those who ventured on outdoor trips. 
Reddish Knob and Skyline Drive were perfect 
spots to enjoy peaceful sunsets and clear skies. 
Blue Hole and Union Springs added a splash of 
excitement to students in search of active fun. 



Opening 1 1 



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TRANQUILITY. Newman Lake often at- 
tracts ducks that add to the peaceful atmo- 
sphere of the lake area. The lake provided 
students with a great place to study or just 
lounge outside. 

STOP & SEE THE FLOWERS. These are 

only an example of the beautiful land- 
scaping around campus. The University 
generally invested a great deal in the 
upkeep of the apperance of the grounds. 




5?,.'fS» 







Hi^iSiiiaiiifa 



I 



Although the world we created in 
Harrisonburg was comfortable, the outside world 
could not be neglected. The politics of the 
United States provided a controversial back- 
drop to our lives at JMU. As President Bill 
Clinton unveiled his tax plan, it met with opposi- 
tion, but did pass through Congress with a very 
marginal vote. The Clintons' Health Care re- 
forms also underwent very close scrutiny, as 
Americans were forced to reevaluate their 
priorties. 

A political occurance that hit close to 
home was the cuts made in the state budget for 
Higher Education. Offices around campus felt 
the tightening of budget constraints and at- 
tempted to make cut-backs to deal with the 
changing times. This was one of the issues in 
the Virginia gubernatorial race which brought 
about the end of L. Douglas Wilder's term in 
Richmond. 

As we contemplated the changing world, 
we came to realize that the policies of today 
would have direct effects on each our tomor- 
rows. The education we gained at JMU allowed 
us to build a solid foundation for our future, but 
it was the spirit we derived from the atmosphere 
at JMU was what allowed us to let our imagina- 
tions soar. 



OFF TO CLASS. Backpacks bulging, 
students head toward upper campus and 
a day of learning. Beginning classes sig- 
nified the end of summer vacation. 



Opening tl" 



JOIN THE CREW. Mem- 
bers of the University Pro- 
gram Board distribute infor- 
mation concerning their or- 
ganization on Student Activi- 
ties Night. It was an opportu- 
nity for students to get in- 
volved in campus life. 



14 Features Divider 




As our first impressions as freshmen turned into 



i 



our backward glances as seniors, we can see a full 
picture of our lives at JMU through our 

Imprints & 
Reflections 



When we first arrived at 
James Madison University, 
many of us were overwhielmed 
by our new surroundings. Until 
we established friendships, we 
were on our own. Feeling a new 
sense of freedom and change in 
our lives, we had to create our 
new identities. We jumped into 
campus life and got involved with 
a new and more challenging en- 
vironment than the comforts we 
had at home. The vast number 
of activities and events offered 
at the Univesity were a great 



sports. The people we met be- 
came the ones we would de- 
pend on for years to come. 

Student life at JMU meant 
something different to each of 
us. Some used the academic 
atmosphere to its fullest poten- 
tial, while others found the social 
activities at the University to be a 
great chance to meet new friends. 
Still others found a happy me- 
dium between these two facets 

IN WONDER. Friends and neighbors Mat l ^ ^ ^ i-t ^ i ^ ^ 

Miller, David Roland and Dave Cooper O' StUdOnt lite, and learned tO 




hang out at the Raggae Fest. Spending oiirrpqqfiillu halanrp qflldvlnn 

time with friends built some of students' successTuiiy oaiance siuoying 
fondest memories and sociaNzlng. 

way to get our feet wet and adjust to a new type These were the moments at James 

of lifestyle. Madison University that will remain imprinted 

We learned about our opportunities in in our minds. When we reflect back on our 

the future, formed lifelong friendships, embarked college experiences, we realize how far we 

on new adventures and faced new challenges, have come and imagine what we will encoun- 

Wefoundournichesinclubs,organizationsand ter in our future. 



Editor: Beth Anne Howie 
Asst. Editor: Valerie Leighton 



Features Divider 15 



Batter dpi Fast pitches and slow 
pitches, the Bull Pen batting cages pro- 
vides them all. It was a great place for 
students who wanted to sharpen their 
eyes and stregthen their arms. 



Finr, DiniMQ. The Joshua Wilton House 
is a real class act. It's classic architecture, 
interior and food created an elegant and 
sophisticated atmosphere fitting for a spe- 
cial occasion. 





16 The 'Burg 



Am old favorite, students looking 
for American favorites head downtown to 
Jess' Quick Lunch. Jess' was famous for 
its chili dogs and casual atmosphere. 

I HERE IT 15! Students wanting to dance 
go downtown to Jokers, This pub and 
restaurant was the place to go if you were 
looking for a grinding time. 





"I like going to 
Spanky's or the 
Little Grill because 
they give that 
hometown feel- 
ing." 



-Senior 
Kristi Snvder 



ity Life 



students in the hot spots 
of the Burg 



This small town offered a lot more than 
students saw at first glance. There were great 
places to go to hang out with a college crowd. 
Spanky's, the most popular, drew in many 
students celebrating birthdays for good food. 
Luigi's was also a favorite for "the best pizza 
in town." For food, fun and games a great 
place to go was not McDonald's, but the Artful 
Dodger coffee house. Tully's was yet another 
fun place that attracted students with its daily 
specials: it provided an occasional jazzy 
atmosphere with After Five, the campus band 
that shouldn't be missed. The Little Grill was 
an excellent place for a different scene: there 
were poetry readings, bands, open mike nights 
and a lot of people having good times. 

Students were also drawn into the club 
scene and could go on different nights for 
different atmosphere&to places like Player's, 
the Joker's and JM's. Senior Rick Armstrong 



simply says, "JM's is a must on Tuesday 
nights." It is an especially "cool" place for 
upperclassmen who like the 21 and over 
crowd. 

Beyond downtown Harrisonburg is 
Massanutten Resort, where many students 
got a taste of recreation in skiing. Skyline 
Drive was also a place for students to "get 
away from it all." It offered a beautiful land- 
scape, particularly in the autumn, when the 
leaves changed. Heading south down some 
rural roads. Reddish Knobsuddenly appeared. 
It displayed a breathtaking view of the sunrise 
or the sunset (your choice) and was "easily the 
most romantic spot in the Valley." 

When traveling in the 'Burg, students didn't 
limit the places they visited downtown — they 
explored and expenenced the many other 
areas in this wonderland called Harrisonburg. 

-Hani Hong 



The Burg 17 




Seniors go a little hog wild ^ 




Magin 



CjROOVin'. Seniors dance to the music 
of the popular band Everything. The band 
was a great addition to the Pig Roast and 
the dancing was a great way to work off all 
of the beer and food. 

Dead soldiers. Empty kegs line the 
back of the beer truck. As the day pro- 
gressed, Godwin field was covered with 
the remains of the Pig Roast's kegs. 



Winter ran unusually long this year, 
and so it seemed, did the spring semester. 
But the weather on the last day of April, 
Reading Day, was so beautiful that no one 
who hadn't seen it could have believed it 
snowed four days earlier. As it happened, in 
accordance with tradition, this was also the 
day of the senior Pig Roast. 

Sponsored by the junior class, the 
event consisted of the regionally popular band 
Everything, a truck full of beer, several tables 
of food and hundreds of students. Godwin 
field was divided into two sections for the 
event, one for those over 21 (they had the 
beer, the band and the hundreds), and the 
other for minors (they had the food). This 
arrangement worked well for Julie Laske who 
said, "I enjoyed seeing my friends, but I would 
never eat pig." 



For the seniors it was a chance to 
have fun before studying for exams. It was an 
opportunity to attend one last stress free school 
function before graduation. With saying "good- 
bye" still a week away, no one had begun to 
feel sad, so it was a time to say "Wow! We're 
done, let's have lunch next week..." And it was f 
a time of reunions, roommates from freshman 
year together again for the first time in quite 
awhile. Senior Cynthia Payne said in reflec- 
tion, "there was a sense of unity, everybody 
who I'd spent the last four years with was 
there. I even got to meet a few new people." 

Pig roast was more than just a picnic: 
it was the University's way of saying farewell 
good luck to graduating seniors, and having 
one last blast with their JMU friends. Spirits 
were high and friends were plenty at Pig 
Roast '93. 

-Dan Kaufman 



18 Pig Roast 




Magin 




WnOSriEXT? Thelinefordrinks seems 
never ending as everyone pushes to the 
front. Students grabbed as nnany cups as 
they could once they reached the front of 
the line. 



Pig Roast 19 



Bear HUQ. This graduate gets a big hug 
of congratulations. Friends and family 
were an important part of a special day. 



Celebrate. This graduate Is prepared 
witha bottle of champagne. Graduates 
celebrated their accomplishment before, 
during and after the ceremony. 

MarchiiiQ OI^. Students carry flags 
representing each college Into the sta- 
dium. This honor went to students with the 
highest GPA in each college. 



20 Graduation 




ilOLDiriQ OM. This graduate shares a 
special moment with a friend. Graduates 
looked to friends for support as they com- 
pleted their years at JMU. 



SatiSFACTIOM. Vasha Hunt Is all 
smiles. His feeling of accomplishment 
was shared by all. 




I— figh Hopes 

.M. .M. Anticioations of Qradua 



Anticipations of Graduation 



Magin 







The graduate, easily defined as a person 
who receives a degree on completing a course 
of study. Unfortunately, the feeling of the 
graduate cannot be so simply described. 

On May 9,1993, students, families and 
friends gathered in Bridgeforth Stadium to 
mark the end of a four or five year experience 
at JMU: graduation. The word itself holds a 
different meaning for each person. Moving 
on. Saying goodbye. Responsibility. Not 
looking back. Emotions of every extreme 
were expressed: anticipation, stress and ex- 
citement. 

The weather was sunny with a refreshing 
breeze early in the day, which eventually 
faded away. The spotlight was on guest 
speaker. Governor L. Douglas Wilder. He 
discussed the importance of education, and 



how it affected his success in life. 

After Wilder finished his speech, diplomas 
were distributed. The graduation of '93 added 
a bit of a twist to their ceremony. Students 
separated into their colleges to receive their 
diplomas. Various places on campus were 
designated for each major, such as the Quad, 
the Convocation Centerand Wilson Hall. A20 
minute break was given for students and 
friends to move to their next location. 

The result of this new strategy was a shorter 
graduation. Graduate Stephanie Bell com- 
mented, "Graduation was much faster than I 
ever expected." 

Fast and short, graduation brought forth a 
rush of emotion as farewells were bade to the 
students of '93 and hellos were made to 
JMU's new alumni class. 

-Kathy Hawk & Jen Williams 



"I really didn't be- 
lieve any of it, until 
we threw our hats 
up in the air." 



-Alumnus 
Chris Pursell 



Quite am HOMOR. Govenor Wilder 
mingles with students before the cer- 
emony. Wilder inspired graduates with 
his commencement speech. 



Graduation 21 




The EPID result. Finally Taylor Hall 
is complete. This new building was filled 
with conference facilities, game rooms, 
and lounge areas. 



PiniiALL. Students discover a new hang 
out in Taylor Hall. This extensive 
gameroom provided video games, pinball 
machines and foozball. 





JMU builds upon the theme 
of Improvement 



Tio MORE ROCKS. The path that ex- 
tends between Burrus ancj Keezel is no 
longer gravel. Smooth cemt '. made way 
for a safer walk and a cleanei area. 



This year's returning students had a 
surprise waiting for them when they arrived at 
JiVlU. Changes were spotted in almost every 
area of campus. In the Bluestone area, 
Wampler Hall was in the process of becoming 
a new residence hall; on main campus, Carrier 
Library was expanding; and the Warren Cam- 
pus Center had a new addition completed, 
Taylor Hall. 

With the addition of Wampler Hall, 
residents no longer had to hike to Wine Price 
to get to their dorms. Robin Underwood, 
junior, stated that Wampler Hall gave the 
appearance of a more connected JMU cam- 
pus. Wampler Hall was in the Bluestone area 
with the other Bluestone residence halls. 

While Wampler Hall was in its stages 
of completion. Carrier Library also began it's 
metamorphosis. A new floor was being added 



to the two story building. According to Usha 
Koduru, junior, the construction noise right 
now makes it "hard to find a quiet place to 
study." 

Although Carrier Library just began 
it's changes, Taylor Hall finally was com- 
pleted. This summer, the construction of 
Taylor Hall probably "did not make a good first 
impression on prospective students," remarked 
Koduru, "but now that it is completed the 
campus is slowly improving." Taylor Hall 
created more room for organizations to have 
their meetings. Underwood stated, "I am 
impressed. So many organizations needed 
the space and are now given the facilities." 

Of all the changes occuring around 
campus, all appeared to receive positive feed- 
back from students as JMU continued to grow 
it continued to improve. 

-Jennie Kucinskis 



22 Campus Changes 






Umder COnSTRUCTIOn. Senior 
Dan Kraose walks past the chaos by Car- 
ler library. Rennovation of the library 
jegan over the summer to add a third 
loor. 




Campus Changes 23 



Classic. Paol Innella climbs 
onanancient ruin in Pompeii. Traveling 
across Europe was a dream come true for 
many JMU students. 

L.A. STORY. Randa Haddad poses in 
Los Angeles' China Town. Some students 
chiose to spend their vacations traveling 
across the country. 



"It was cool stay- 
ing in the 'Burg 
over the summer, 
even though the 
classes are long 
and boring." 



-Senior 
Angela Hall 



ViNO! Helen Sexton and 
Neil Quinlan squish grapes 
for wine in Little Italy at 
Busch Gardens. Theme 
parks were popular one day 
getaways. 




24 Summer 




w^^ 



...'» 



students reflect on 
warm summer memories 



Summer, the most anticipated vaca- 
tion of the year, held a different meaning for 
everyone. Alll year long students fanticized 
about basking in the sun on a hot beach in an 
exotic dreamland or about spending lazy days 
hanging out with their friends. 

For many, summerwasjust that three 
months of freedom from books, professors 
and tests. Students were free from hours 
spent studying and were finally able to relieve 
themselves of the stress caused by the school 
year overload. However, others chose to 
spend their summer working or giving their 
time to various volunteer organizations. Some 
even opted to return to Harrisonburg for the 
May session in an attempt to get ahead or in 
an attempt to catch up. 

Freshman Anna Marutollo visited a 
friend in Hong Kong with her family. "We 
spent four days there touring, shopping and 
eating. Hong Kong is like New York and 
Hawaii put together- crowded, but exciting," 
she said. 



For those who chose to spend their 
time working, summer proved no less hectic 
than the months spent in school. Sophomore 
Bill Harlow worked over 45 hours a week at a 
country club in Fairfax, Virginia. He said, " 
Even though I did nothing but work this sum- 
mer, it wasn't that bad. I got to watch Mark 
Rypien and Bill Clinton golf at the club." 

Freshman Kevin Harris devoted much 
of his time to volunteer work with his church. 
"I went to a work camp in Kentucky. Our 
assignment was to rebuild a house for an 
elderly woman. It's the kind of experience that 
opened my eyes to the world- it made me 
realize that there are people out there who 
don't have half as much as me and who are 
willing to accept help from others," he said. 
Whatever summer entailed, the months inevi- 
tably passed quickly and students eventually 
found themselves looking back on what had 
soon became summer memories. 

- Amy Keller 





IriDEFEMDEMCE. Friend, Shannon 
Santoni, Jennifer Howard, Billy Rhodes 
and Michelle Stough gather on the Mall in 
DC. to watch the 4th of July fireworks. 
Students were some of the thousands of 
people participating in the festivities. 



Summer 25 



Magin 



"It's always great 
to see everyone's 
smiling face 
again, until 

classes start and 
smiles turn to 
stresses." 



-Junior 
Jen Williams 



Caravam. Parents help their son 
move into one of the Village dorms. 
Move in day was swarmed with stu- 
dents, parents, and packed cars. 

Gettimq INVOLVED. Student Activi- 
ties night always draws a crowd of eager 
students. It informed students of the clubs 
and organizations offered on campus. 



A ''l^ 







Qettinq THE INTO. This new JMU 
student signs all the necessary registra- 
tion papers in Eagle Hall. Tables were set 
up throughout freshman dorms with free 
grab bags and lists of dorms rules. 



Under construction. This stu- 
dent and his father take on the chore of 
building a loft. Many students purchased 
loft beds to maximize room space. 



26 Beginning of Year 




ing In 



students jump into the 
hectic pace of a new year 



They're back! Harrisonburg residents 
prepared themselves for the incoming flood of 
JMU students as freshmen braved the torren- 
tial rain that greeted them the day they moved 
in. To ease the struggle of moving in, mem- 
bers of campus organizations helped stu- 
dents get all of their belongings into their new 
homes. 

Returning students used the first few 
days to catch up with what everyone had done 
over the summer, while freshmen became 
familiar with the JMU campus and dorm living. 
Before most of freshmen realized it , they were 
well settled into college life. The Freshmen 
Play Fair and Student Activities Night helped 
to break the ice and get everyone involved in 
student life. 



The first two weeks of classes were 
marked by rain and heat, which made things 
pretty miserable for a while. "I sweat through 
four shirts a day," Leslie Kiddie complained. 

"I got caught at 8;30 pm at Anthony- 
Seeger in the pouring rain and had to walk 
without an umbrella all the way to the Village," 
Marce Bruce whined. Students learned quickly 
to adjust to Harrisonburg's ever changing 
weather. 

Students were also met by the com- 
pleted Taylor Hall, a campus under construc- 
tion, and a new Freedom Plan dining option. 
The changes took some time to get used to, 
but pretty soon it all fell into place for another 
year. 

- Valerie Leighton 

Beginning of Year 27 




eality Check 




Dobson 

Prepare tor take orr. Friends are 
all smiles as they embark on a vacation to 
Cancun. Students who had a little more 
cash ventured south of the border. 

Beach bum. Friends share a laugh 
while taking in some Florida rays. The 
beaches of Florida, Ivlexico and the Baha- 
mas were packed with studens from across 
the country. 



28 Spring Break 




Students head south 
to find sanity and insanity 



Spring Break could not come too fast 
for the students at JMU. After months of cold 
weather that were closely associated with 
exams and papers, students came back from 
winter break all ready with plans for their 
spring vacation. By the time March rolled 
around, people had plans to go on cruises, 
flights, or long drives to the hottest places that 
were affordable. The week was looked for- 
ward to with high expectations, however, the 
students were also in for some unexpected 
surprises. 

In the beginning, the students were 
all smiles as they left for the hot spots. They 
headed to the usual places like Daytona Beach, 
Panama City, and the Florida Keys. Others 
went all out and travelled to Hawaii or Cancun. 

Some social-minded individuals went 
to help people that were affected by the storms 
in Florida. Tanya Llewellen said she "enjoyed 
her trip immensely. It made it all seem so 
worthwhile that we were helping others. I had 
a great time while meeting a lot of terrific 



people." 

Of course there were always those 
students who just went home for the week. 
They always said that they would use the time 
to catch up with their schoolwork, but they 
always seemed to come back further behind 
than when they left! However, as Jennifer 
Stockton stated, "It is really nice to go home 
because you get to relax, sleep late, and 
spend time with family." 

No matter where the students went, 
they were all affected by the unexpected bliz- 
zard. Schools along the east coast closed for 
a couple of days and JMU was not left out. Of 
course, an extended vacation was the good 
part. On the other hand, some students sat in 
airports and traffic jams trying to find a way 
home. Some slept in airport lounges while 
others were more fortunate to stay at home for 
a few more days. 

All in all, everyone had some sur- 
prises but they all had experiences that would 
be remembered for quite awhile. 

-Jennifer Beine 




II 



HaMMERIMQ away. Lauren Cogswell 
rebuilds one of the many roofs damaged by 
Hurricane Andrew. Several campus organi- 
zations sent relief groups to help for the 
week. 

Big pile. Members of the Campus 
Crusade for Christ enjoy the warmth 
and sunshine of the Florida shore. 
This group of students headed to 
Florida to aid in the Homestead re- 
let. 




Sing it boys. Sean Fitzgerald, Andy 
Borght. Matt Wells, Randy Jeffersonand 
JohnFax take part in Karaoke. Daring 
students took part in some of the many 
contests and games held during the week 
of spring break. 



"Florida, Cancun, 
or just going 
home, at least it's 
one week without 
classes." 



-Sophomore 
Alex Krechting 



JLIZZARD. Students staying in the Burg 
lattle the elements. The Storm of the Cen- 
jry extended spring break two extra days 
id left many travelers stranded. 



Spring Break 29 



LunCH HOUR. The Hill and the Com- 
mons area Is always packed during 
luchtime. It was especially popular on day 
when a band played. 







Vi 



^^ 



'i-'4„r 



1 



Guiltoyle 



asual Campus 




Manzo 

C ATC H I no RAYS. Students soak up 
the sun by Newman Lake. The Lakeside 
area was a popular place to sunbathe. 




Favorite Campus Hangouts 



A perfectly arranged schedule al- 
lowed students to take some time out be- 
tween classes to hang with friends, do that 
put off homework or just chill and get their 
thoughts together. Off campus students that 
didn't want to make the trek home and those 
that lived in dorms alike took advantage of 
the perfect hangouts on campus. 

The sun was shining and there was 
a cool breeze. With a day like this, most JMU 
students prefered to spend that hour break 
between classes in the great outdoors. Luck- 
ily, the campus offered several natural spots. 

The Quad was a favorite among 
students. They engaged in several different 
activities ranging from napping to reading to 
running wildly across the crisp, cool grass 
with arms outstretched chasing a flying plas- 
tic disc. Students enjoyed the relaxing and 
beautiful atmosphere that the Quad provided. 

The Hill was another popular spot to 
bask in the sun while waiting in between 
classes. It offered students a great location 
to meet friends for lunch and classes. Lo- 
cated right on the Commons, the students on 
the Hill provided an audience to the many 
organizations, councils, and bands that came 
to rally, speak, or perform. And most of all, 
the hill was the best place on campus to go 
people-watching. Another favorite scope 
spot was the patio of the library. 

Lunching in the outdoors was an- 



other advantage for students who chose to 
dine outside. The shaded picnic tables out- 
side of Dukes and Mrs. Green's provided the 
perfect place for luch with friends or that 
special someone. Also, the Campus Center 
Patio gave students with take out from Dukes 
or Amigo's a place to relax and eat leisurely, 
especially with the addition of Taylor Hall. 

While walking along campus it was 
easy to notice that students occupied the 
many outdoor benches. Trees made great 
back rests as well as shade for those who 
prefered sitting on the grass. 

For more active students, basketball 
courts as well as volleyball courts were avail- 
able around campus. Many students also 
enjoyed the serenity of Newman Lake on a 
beautiful day. 

And, if the rain decided to fall, stu- 
dents usually were able to find a comfy seat in 
the Campus Center either in the airport lounge, 
the seating area in the post office or in the 
Center for Qff Campus Living for commuter 
students. The commuter lounge even had 
movies every Friday for entertainment. And if 
a student really wanted to get some work 
done, the library was always available to finish 
up some studying. 

Overall, students had a number of 
places to spend some time relaxing, and ev- 
eryone found that one favorite spot. 

-Hani HongUtfi^ 



30 Campus Hangouts 



- Ml !'*'■"*» 



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"If Dukes isn't the 
best place to see 
all your friends, I 
don't know what 



IS. 



-Senior 
Tina Curry 



Solitude, a lone student finds peace 
under a tree on the Quad. Students often 
took advantage of a sunny day to study 
outside on the Quad. 

Amazimqqkace. This student dem- 
onstrates his quick smooth moves while 
playing a game of frisbee. The Quad 
was a great place for students to let 
loose and relax after an agonizing day. 




Simpson 



Magin 



.OClALIZinCj. Students hang out on 
^ Ped Plaza between classes. Friends 
.en met each other by their favonte bench. 



Campus Hangouts 31 




"Greek Week i 
the best way a 
the fraternitie 
and sororities cai 
be as one." 



-Junior 
Ed Messick 



o Greek! 



We won! Joe Uglialoro congratulates 
Wendy Garpow on a job well done. Win- 
ning a Greek Week game always brought 
a smile to thie face. 




A week of 
competitions & challenges 



"Greek week is the culmination of all 
the years' events and each organizations indi- 
vidual activities. This week provided Greeks 
with the chance to strengthen the system by 
setting aside their individual plans in order to 
strengthen the Greek system as a whole," 
said junior Clay Robblee of Sigma Nu. 

Greek Week 1993 provided Greeks 
with the chance to compete against each 
other to see who belonged to the best frater- 
nity and sorority. Sponsored by the Order of 
Omega, the week-long party gave students 
the chance to relax while at the same time 
raise money to be donated to the Make A Wish 
Foundation. 

Activities such as tricycle races, bas- 
ketball games, and boat races drew large 
audiences of both Greeks and non-Greeks. 
Other activites included Greek Sing, food eat- 
ing contests, and the Greek progressive happy 
hour. "Because the week attracts alumni it 
gives us a great chance to interact with past 
members of Lambda Chi Alpha," said Andy 
Battiata. 

Anne Kunkle of Delta Gamma fa- 
vored Greek Sing over the other various ac- 
tivities. "Greek Sing is best because it is not 
just a few members of the sorority or fraternity 
participating, but rather the entire house. We 



play loud music, sing to the audience, dress 
alike and choreograph a dance," she said. 

Another of the week's highlights was 
the tricycle race. "The tricycle race was 
definitely the best part because it brought out 
the friendly competitiveness between the 
sororities and fraternities," Christian Erickson 
of Lambda Chi Alpha said. 

The majority of the greeks felt that 
the best thing about Greek Week is spirit and 
unity sparked by the competitions. "Greek 
Week is the only time of the whole year that 
I venture into any of the other houses to see 
what kind of things the other fraternitites are 
doing," said Andrew DeFilippis of Lambda 
Chi Alpha. Michelle Deck of Sigma Kappa 
said, "The more we hang out at a party] 
together, the better everyone looks." Brett 
Preacher of Lambda Chi Alpha added, "You 
do not get a bad rep without having a good 
time." 

Although the primary purpose of 
Greek Week was to have fun while raising 
money for a worthy cause, many Greeks 
believe that unity is the essence of the week. 
John Ogando of Alpha Chi Rho said, "Greek 
Week symbolizes the common bond and 
community feeling shared by Greekers ev- 
erywhere." 

-Amy Keller & Jen Sinclair 



32 Greek Week 



Hold oni Sigma Nu's Rob Lorkiewicz 
puts forth his best to win at tug-of-war. 
This was one of the most popular games. 




Spin AROUMD. Onlookers watch as two TeamwORK! Alpha Sigma Tau sisters 

brothers spin around in the mud. The Dizzy pull together with strength and determina- 

Lizzy wasoneofthemessiereventsofGreek tionto win the infamous tug-of-war. A win 

Week. would also save them from getting too 



Greek Week 33 



ocial Scene 



Food &■ run. These students chow on 
shrimp and drink some beer, while enjoying 
each others company. When it came down 
to it there were few necessities forhaving fun. 



Parties were a key 
ingredient for college life 



Whenever students got a chance to 
blow off some steam from the rigors of college 
life, the question arose: To party or not to 
party? Any excuse worked for most students. 
In fact, no excuse or no planning at all was 
sometimes the best way to have a "social". 

Parties at JMU came in many differ- 
ent forms. Some were thrown by the fraterni- 
ties and sororities, while others were held in 
off campus apartments or houses. Even dorm 
residents managed to have limited parties 
from time to time. Another difference in the 
types of parties at JMU was the size. Some 
parties were just a few friends getting to- 
gether, while other parties involved dozens of 
kegs and hundreds of people. Whether spon- 
taneous or planned, Greek or private, large or 
small, parties were the relaxation of choice 



among JMU students. 

Keg parties were making a comeback 
at JMU. After the new keg laws were passed 
last year, there was a decline in area keg 
parties. However, students found other ways 
to party. As Bill Scharfenberg put it, "Whether 
we have kegs or not, we are still going to party 
and we are still going to get beer. The kegs 
just make it easier to play 'beer pong'". 

Although most JMU parties involved 
alcohol, drinking was not the only reason to 
party. As senior Kevin Peak said, "I like to go 
to different parties to meet people and have 
fun." There were hundreds of reasons to 
party, but the quest for fun and relaxation was 
at the heart of every party. Without parties, life 
at JMU would have lacked a key ingredient. 

-Mike Wilson 



34 Party Life 




S, Williams , 




liAnaiM' OUT. These friends stay in 
their room and create a party of their 
own. Friends knew they didn't have to 
look far to find a good time. 





S Williams 

Simply mellow. These guys kick back 
and take it easy in their apartment. Some 
students preferred a relaxed party atmo- 
sphere. 

CoMPCTlTlon. Steve Williams aims for 
the beer pong cup at a party in Olde Mill. 
Beer pong was one of students' favorite 
drinking games. 



"Where else can 
you go and party 
with the President 
of the University?" 



-Sophomore 
Jason Williams 





S^.&S.,* 




Magin 



Party Life 35 




Cheers! Mark Ashe and Brian Correia 
enjoy the festivities of Homecoming week- 
end. Tailgating was a great way to social- 
ize with the alumni before the game. 









. 






mJIjh i^Sc" jj 


wtk}ik. 


Wk 


H^ ' 






IP -^ 


3 


qt< 


"Homecoming 


Sk 


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brings old and cur- 




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rent students to- 
gether for one 


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great party." 






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-Junior 
Meg Murray 


m i 









Leighton 




Magin 



appy Returns 



Homecoming. . . Where Past 
and Present Meet 



The 1993 Homecoming was really 
something to celebrate. With the completion 
of Taylor Hall, the new addition to the campus 
center, a grand opening was set on Thursday 
which began that long awaited weekend. 

As the hordes of people entered JMU 
on Friday night, the festivities began in X-Lot. 
The "Celebrate Me Home" parade marched 
through JMU, straight into the pep rally on 
Hanson Field. On Saturday, people swarmed 
in and joined the tailgates and picnics where 
students welcomed their alumni with open 
arms. Accompanied by live entertainment, 
the Godwin Field Festival lasted all day. The 
Contemporary Gospel Singers, the Step Show, 
children's entertainer Rick Hill, comedians, 
musicians and the JMU Marching Royal Dukes 
all took part in the activities before and after 
the game. 

At the game, the Dukes stomped Dela- 



ware for an awesome Homecoming victory 
The festivities picked up again afterthe game 
Godwin Field was crowded with comedians, 
country music and an international student 
group performance. The entertainment did 
not stop there though: JMU was proud to 
present James Brown, the "Godfather of Soul". 

As the celebration went on into the 
night, students packed their rooms with re 
turning friends who had joined the world of 
alumni. Senior Kim Knight said, "I enjoyed 
having seven other people in my room, it let 
me know that even if I did not see them 
[friends] during the days activities, that I would 
be assured of seeing them at night." 

The weekend was a great success 
and the days flew by in the hustle. Excitement 
fell to a low when it was time to say goodbye 
again; but the memories kept spirits high and.c 



% 



36 Homecoming 



old friendships were rekindled once more. 

-Jen Williams ^k[ 




Way to go. Two of the JMU Dukes 
congratulate each other after a ter- 
rific play. The Homecoming game was a 
success for JMU. 




Magin 



QoJMU! The cheerleaders prepare 
forone of their stunts at the bonfire. They 
got everyone psyched for the big game. 



'OUL TIME. James Brown, "The God- 
ther of Soul" entertains the audience 
the Convocation Center. James Brown 
as an added attraction to the weekend. 



Homecoming 37 





Friendships strengtiien 
tiirougli the years 



From moving in freshman year to 
graduation a quick four years later, friends 
played a key role in the everyday lives of 
students. With the fun and responsibility of a 
lifestyle entirely unrestricted by parents, stu- 
dents' friends provided an immediate support 
system in times of crisis. They became a 
shoulder to cry on and a companion with 
whom they could talk. 

"The best part of having a good friend 
is being able to tell them anything that is on 
your mind and sharing your secrets with each 
other," said Anna Marutollo. 

For freshmen, moving away from 
home meant creating new friendships — 
friendships that would last a lifetime. At the 



same time, seniors looking forward to moving' 
out on their own looked back to the beginnings 
of friendships that had proven invaluable. 

"When I look back on my years in 
college, my friends will be the things I remem 
ber most," commented junior Megan Sturges. 
"After all, it was my friends that made my 
experiences so memoable." 

While common experiences sparked 
friendships, often the good times spent en 
gaged in everyday, familiar activities sealedi 
the relationships. Late night study sessions, 
parties, football games, and aerobics classes: 
provided great memories of the beginnings ofj 
still growing friendships. 

-Jen Sinclaii 



CLOwriinQ AROuriD. Collen Foster, 
Hampton Bargatze and Bob Hamilton 
horse around on the Hill Students found 
their best friends were those we could 
always act a little silly around. 



38 Friends 




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tM* 



}< 



^ 'f 



I 



\ 



Just CHILLinO! Rob Smart, Dwight 
Robinson, Billy Johnson and DeVindrl 
Arnold hang out Infrontof D-Hall. Known 
to students as the commons area, this was 
a popular place to meet up with friends 
between classes and before meals. 



feU 



ShARIMQ a LAUQH. Junior Liz Clifford 
and senior Blair Wilson sit and enjoy one 
another's company before heading off to 
class. Students often met in between 
classes to hang out, catch up and pass the 
time. 



;■*#• 



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Magin 



Qroovimq. Friends relax to gether 

and listen to the sounds of the Reggae 

. festival held on Godwin Field. Music was 

a common interest many friends shared 

Just rRienos? Seniors Brenna 
Creamer and Seth Weinberg rest on 
the wall next to Keezel. Students 
frequently proved it was possible to 
have friends of the opposite sex. 



Friends 39 



Precision. The JMU drumline takes 
centerfield. The talented drumline strove 
for perfection 



rAHATIC. Junior Katie Goodman ex- 
presses her excitement during a football 
game^ Band members were loyal football 
fans 




40 Marching Royal Dukes 



Guilfoyle 




On YOUR FEET! Drum major Cap 
Pazdera gets the fans to cheer. The 
band was a big part of the crowd's partici- 
pation dunng football games. 



Show time. Tuba players perform 
during half time. Tuba players were 
famous for their antics. 




Guilfoyle 



ure Talent 



Marching Royal Dukes 
thrill crowds at halftime 



"It is just like one 
big happy family." 



-Junior 
Jennifer Stockton 



While many football fans would ex- 
pect to make a bee line for the concession 
stand at half time, at JMU, the fans remained 
in their seats in anticipation of the upcoming 
entertainment. The Marching Royal Dukes 
performed at half time for each football game 
and dazzled crowds with their size, skill, and 
sound. 

The 350 member band, lead by Dr. 
Pat Rooney, acheived high quality perfor- 
mances through a lot of hard work and dedica- 
tion. The hard work did not go unnoticed. At 
the end of its shows, the band often received 
standing ovations and demands for encore 
performances. This kind of positive response 
from members of the crowd provided them 
with the satisfaction that made all of their time 
and efforts worthwhile. 



Other sources of satisfaction for the 
members of the band were the friends made 
and the memories shared. Friendship was 
one of the reasons students returned to the 
band year after year. Friendships formed 
through the band were especially important 
for freshmen who met some of theirfirst friends 
at JMU though the band. 

A highlight of the marching season 
was a trip to William and Mary to support the 
football team during the game. Also, the band 
hosted the Parade of Champions, a high school 
band competition held yearly. The competi- 
tion was held in efforts to attract prospective 
high school students to JMU and the marching 
band. 

As always, the band had a successful 
'season and remained "Virginia's finest." 

-Beth Anne Howie 



Marching Royal Dukes 41 




ome-Makers 




Manzo 

InviTATion. students in freshmen 
residence halls tried various methods to 
make friends. This particular suite in 
Huffman Hall was r aided by countless 
visitors. 



Hi' 



Food from home. Kristen Baiint 
and Jennifer Fordstuff their mouths with 
bagels. Time at home' was rare so stu- 
dents lil<ed to sit back and relax when they 
could, 



Personal touches 
create homey atmospheres 



■•• 



III 



Home, the place we grew up with Mom, 
Dad, brothers, and sisters. Most of us were 
spoiled by the luxuries that home provided. We 
had home cooked meals, large bedrooms, 
plenty of closet space, and privacy. The one 
thing that most people lacked was their free- 
dom to come and go as they pleased. Then 
came college and the freedom of living away 
from that place we called home. We found new 
homes and new friends. 

Most freshmen were shocked by the 
amount of living space that was provided, and 
then the extra jolt of sharing that cubby hole 
with someone else. The change in atmo- 
sphere was difficult and sometimes people got 
homesick. After some time of living at school 
though, students adopted a new home away 



from home. 

As the years went on, students found 
themselves new abodes on and off campus. 
The convenience of on campus living was 
great for some, but others wanted to try out 
apartment living or sharing a house with friends. 
On campus students preferred the conve- 
nience of being next to classes and the rest of 
campus life. The added incentive of living off 
campus was privacy. Cooking was often the 
biggest challenge. 

The students all managed to find their 
niche, a new home that was not quite like Mom 
and Dad's, but for some that was a plus. 
Students got out on their own and most grew 
to love their humble abodes. 

-Valerie Leighton 



42 Home 




^■^ 




1 1< 



1 1 » » I u I u u 1 1 a . . . . . 




TIMIVI'I 




'- tt 



l.LlUUiuiUUU 



I I I I I > I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 






"It's a good thing I 
am short because 
, 11^1 ^'^ the bathrooms 
here (in Weaver) 
were made for 
smurfs." 



-Freshman 
Leslie Kiddie 




^'--•"'"-'^^^ 



..Jail 



Qazipiq out. These roommates yell 
out to some friends from their balcony. 
Hunters Ridge was one of the apartment 
complexes that was popular with students 
and provided balconies. 




Happy dreams. Todd Fraley enjoys 
much needed sleep. Daytime naps were 
very popular among college students. 

pRATERniTY LiVIMQ. South IVIain 

Street provides homes for many students. 
Tau Kappa Epsilon was one of several 
fraternity houses that was located on IVlain 
Street. 



Home 43 




SnOOCHlSIPItudent shares a tend! 
moment wither younger sister. Parent's 
Weekend w^s a lime for students to spend 
witti ttieir siblings. 




"Parents Weekend 
is so popular that! 
Harrisonburg'sl 
population! 
doublesfor threel 
days." 



-Junior 
Melissa Barry 



WavE! Students and parents stand up 
and cheer by doing the wave at the football 
game. The wave was a favorite part of the 
football game. 




Magin 



amily Ties 



Families spend quality 
time over Parents Weekend 



Parents from all over got into their 
cars and descended upon Harrisonburg and 
JMU. The campus crawled with families and 
the bookstore was jammed with people buy- 
ing sweatshirts and other JMU paraphernalia. 
The flowers on the campus were at their peak 
and the football game was standing room 
only. Ahhhh- Parents Weekend. 

Some students found this too much to 
handle. The crowds sent many running. Se- 
nior Lee Barba summed it best by saying, "I 
left town, that's too many parents for me!" 

Most students saw it as the ultimate 



weekend to be spoiled. "My parents took me 
shopping and outto dinner. Itwasgreat!" said 
junior Kelly McGuire. 

Junior Tracy Deck agreed. "My dad 
took me out to dinner at Shoney's. He also 
went out with my sister, who is a senior, to 
JM's to experience college party life." 

It was an interesting weekend made 
up of diverse experiences. While many stu- 
dents didn't stick around, others enjoyed show- 
ing their parents around JMU and wiped away 
a tear or two when Mom and Dad left. 

-Jen Williams 



44 Parents Weekl 



11 



SHiniriQ STUDEPiTS. Duke Dog con- 
gratulates the new Mr. and Ms. Madison. 
Shawn Brown and Ellen Kirby were 
crowned at the football game. 




-ATCHiriQ UC. Father and son chat 
nile watching the game. Parents' Week- 
id gave families a chance to relax and 
Itch up on each others' lives. 



Magin 



Parents Weekend 45 



"Even though I 
didn't always 
know all of the 
music, going to 
see new bands 
was a cool way to 
open my ears to 
new sounds." 



-Junior 
Heidi Targee 



High mote. Sissy Edwards sings with 
Fried Moose at Joiners. A variety of local 
bands made Jokers a favorite among stu- 
dents. 

PuNPIMQ UP THE VOLUME. Craig 

Honeycutt of Everything gets the crowd 
involved. Bands like Everything played for 
free at campus events. 




^4- f . 




Soul sisters. Mary Maccue and fel- 
low band member of Blast Off Country 
Style perform at Joker's. Joker's had a 
lineup of the hottest bands throughout the 
year. 

Jammip^'. Chihuahua members Jeff 
Gothelf and Mark Grafton perform on the 
patio. The UPB sponsored student bands 
to play on the patio in the fall and spring 



46 Bands 





Chops. Pete Tuerck of the band Fried 
Moose drums on the Commons. Many 
students spent their afternoons on the Hill 
listening to music. 



Simpson i 



Simpson 



FT 




ocal Sounds 



« 



Tuning into student bands 



Although it was not exactly the 
Mowtown of the recording industry, 
Harrisonburg did turn out quite a few good 
local bands. Whether is was at J.M.'s or 
during lunchtime on the Commons, these 
bands made life at JMU a little more interest- 
ing. 

Many bands believed in their poten- 
tial yet remained wary of pursuing music as a 
career. Dave Sickmen, a guitar player in Pie 
Boy, aimed to go as far as the group could go 
but admitted that "career was a scary word." 
Drummer Jason Alley and guitarists, D.J. Wil- 
liams and Ward Harrison made up the rest of 
the band which defined its music as "acid 
pop." Pie Boy relied equally on each member 
for vocals and emphasized that their music 
catalog was comprised of "mostly originals." 
Trying not to oversaturate the Harrisonburg 
scene. Pie Boy scheduleti dates outside JMU, 



most notably Blacksburg. 

Fried Moose created music as 
provacative and catchy as its name implied. 
Junior Rob Bullington described their songs 
as a distinctive sound heavily influenced by 
such diverse musicians as Paul Simon, Pink 
Floyd, and Eric Clapton, and defined their 
current status in the music industry as "jam- 
ming with potential." The unique sound of 
Fried Moose was attributed to their large en- 
semble of musicians, which included a drum- 
mer, two guitarists, and a saxophonist. Aside 
from Harrisonburg, Fried Moose also gained 
valuable experience from its gigs in 
Charlottesville. 

Other ever-popular bands included 
Everything, BS&M, and Full Stop. They too 
were regular performers at lunchtime on the 
Commons or on Thursday nights at J.M.'s. 

-Brian Tetro 



Bands 47 



Dusk. The sunsets are incredij 
around the Valley. Students often trl 
elled all the way to Reddish Knob in on'^»*' 
to witness the sunset. 




"Nothing can 
compare to the 
Shenandoah Val- 
ley In the Fall. 



-Senior 
Missy Casey 




WondersI 



Getaways of the 
Shenandoah Valley 




Clifi ti \-^QER. These students enjoy 
the view from a scenic overlook on Skyline 
Drive. Groups often gathered up for a trip 
away frt the stress of classes. 



48 Getaways 



Weekends were the inajor focus of 
most JMU students. But what did they do 
when the pailying got old and the beer sludge 
began to grow mold? Harrisonburg and the 
surrounding area had great opportunities for 
weekend excursions. 

Those looking to get away for just a 
couple hours enjoyed the scenery of Skyline 
Drive, the awe-inspiring view of Reddish Knob, 
the quizzical structures of Natural Chimneys, 
the serenity of Rawley Springs, the magnifi- 
cent caverns of the area or just cruising the 
picturesque back roads. When the weather 
got colder and the snow began to accumulate, 
Massanutten was a great place to ski. It was 
also quite inexpensive for students since they 
offered special deals. 

If a weekend getaway was what stu- 
dents wanted, there were many great places 
in the area to go camping. Hone Quarry in the 
George Washington Forest was a popular 
place for a camping rendezvous. The Forest 
was also an opportune place for hiking up 
mountains, bike riding or just a lazy afternoon 
of outdoor fun. 

When JMU students were asked why 
they enjoyed getaways, most said that they 
were great for relieving stress and catching up 



with friends. Junior Heidi Tangee said sfj 
enjoyed going to Rawley Springs because 
removed me from the hustle and bustle 
campus life; yet it was close enough to be al 
to enjoy frequently." 

Skyline Drive, which is east of JMU c 
Route 33, was wonderful for sightseein 
When the foliage changed the ShenandOcI 
Valley was a beautiful sight. Reddish Knoi| 
south of campus down Route 42, was a gre. 
spot to watch the setting sun. Natural Chin| 
neys are in the Bridgewater area, they weij 
rock formations that have eroded and lookel 
like huge fireplaces and chimneys in the roc 
Rawley Springs was great for waterfun. Crosi 
ing the creek on stepping stones, wading ar 
just relaxing to the babble of the brook ei 
hanced this area's pleasantness. The area 
many caverns included Shenandoah Ca' 
ems. Endless Caverns and the popular Lure 
Caverns. These could all be visited for a sm£)^ 
fee, yet the magnificent structures were we 
worth it. 

Harrisonburg, even though it is seti 
a much less urban setting than most of l 
were used to, definitely had its share of coi 
things to do. Students simply had to b 
creative and get back to nature. 

-Jennifer Willia, 



^ 



-^'SREATHTAKina. Jay Henry takes a 

•''^Ireak along the mountains of the 

"ijienandoah Valley. The view was spec- 

■cular at the peaks of the mountains. 




QerOMIMO. Students take a dive at 
Blue Hole. It was a favorite refreshing spot. 

REFRESHirfQ SWIM. Some Stu- 

dents enjoy the cool water at Blue Hole. 
This was a great place where students 
went when the weather was warm. 



Getaways 49 




Inevitable Tasl^' 




Cracking open the books I 



The years spent at college were the 
most treasured for the majority of students. 
College students had so many activities and 
so little time to do everything. Studying seemed 
to be the hardest activity to fit into schedules. 
Balancing time in order to study was the one 
part of college that was most important, yet 
hardest to accomplish. Often times students 
had to remind themselves that they were at 
school to earn a degree. Classes were so 
overwhelming and stress was a key factor in 
every students' life. 

The library was a very popular place 
to be before exams, and especially on Sunday 
afternoons. The weekends always went by so 



fast though and most students found that the\ 
did not accomplish everything that was nec- 
essary. 

Cramming for time and exams was 
inevitable . Priorities were set and student^ 
worked their schedules to suit their needs, 
"Studying makes me so tired that I find it hard 
to stay awake and keep my concentration, 
Sometimes I find that studying with a group o1 
friends helps out a lot," said Susan Toewe. As| 
time went on, students found a way that satis 
tied their time and study needs. Student 
remembered why they were in college an 
they strived for that degree that was always so 

close. 

-Valerie Leighton 



. J. wniams 

I LOVE THIS BOOK! Freshman Cole 
Balland Is one of few studegte who enjoys 
reading textbooks. Read^Bwas a task 
which students often fell b^Bid in, 

QETTino coMrY. SoiiPmore Dyan 
Crosswell settles himself fjerfectiy on the 
couch before picking up a book. To stay 
motivated many found a ajgasurable at- 
mosphere helped. 



50 Studying 





EACEFUL. Freshman Michelle Clemens 
iscovers the Quad is a refreshing place to 
homework. The Quad was a favorite 
tudy spot for many. 



StudytIMEI Freshman Sherri Hodge 
takes time out to study in a corner of 
Carrier Library. It was a popular place 
for everyone to get in some last minute 
studying. 



Studying 51 



StamdiMQ OUT. Angela Coward sports 
herpoetshlrt. These shirts went with jeans, 
pants or skirts. 




Simpson 

AcCESSORlzma. A shopper looks at 

some rings and necklaces. Many vendors 
set up shop on the patio which made 
shopping more convenient for students. 



52 Fashion 



S Simpson 

XlED UP. Drew van Esselstyn is dressed 
to impress for an interview with Dr. Carrier. 
Students wore their best for interviews. 




,.j Rn Vogue 



Fashionable News 




A sudden uproar of laughter fills tfie 
air as you look over the edge of your newspa- 
per. It's the kids going through your JMU 
yearbook, and they're snickering at the hu- 
morous fashions of the early '90's — the memo- 
rable college years of your life. 

The trends of today may be amusing 
to the next generation, but the typical JMU 
student carved an individual style that re- 
flected the diversity of the student body. With 
several different attitudes came several differ- 
ent styles. Students created certain looks 
that expressed their personalities and distin- 
guished their characters. 

The general look included earth tones, 
unlike the bright colors of yesteryear, and a 
more natural look. Comfortable clothes were 
an essential — sweatshirts and baggy pants 
were the norm. Grunge was a popular choice 
among the students as well as clogs and 
platform shoes that gave students an extra 
inch or so. Anything hooded was a favorite 
and students really turned towards casual 
wear. 

As always, a crisp, classy look came 
with the ever-popular blazer. Polos, oxfords 



and henleys were worn by some students 
while others that were more traditional chose 
penny loafers, wingtips and camp moccasins. 

Accessories were a major part of style, 
and students seldom lacked in this depart- 
ment. Hats and caps were common, some 
making more of a statement than others. 
Jewelry was popular for both men and women 
on campus: rings, earrings, nose rings, neck- 
laces and beads were not unusual. Even 
glasses, whether they were prescription, sun- 
glasses, or just for fun, completed a certain 
look for some. Shoes leaned towards a more 
masculine look. Combat boots. Doc Martens, 
Berkenstocks and sandals were popular. Ties 
were a common accessory for men, and some 
women, to express themselves. 

Most students varied from the norm to 
show off their uniqueness in many different 
ways. A campus as diverse as the one here 
at JMU generated the different looks that 
showed off students' individuality. 

So, next time you laugh at the way 
your parents dressed, don't forget how they 
dressed you in ridiculous costumes as a kid — 
and return the favor to your own offspring. 

-Hani Hong 



it. ii 



m^ 





S. Simpson 



Lounama. a student sits outside the 
library wearing a wrap around skirt. These 
sl<irts with long shirts were very popular. 



SxEPPiriQ OUT. These three students 
walk along in the very popular Berkenstock 
shoes, these shoes were very comtort- 
able for a lot of walking. 



"All you have to 
remember to look 
good is that plaid 
and stripes do not 
match" 



-Senior 
Marina Ospina 



Fashion 53 



S. Simpson 



Motivation. Sreejit Plllai concen- 
trates while doing chest presses in the 
Wellness center. Different Cybex ma- 
chines were throughout the gym to appeal 
to all students. 




Magm 
Bust a move, students are found on 
the basketball courts at all times of the 
day. Running up and down the court was 
quite a workout. 

RunniriQ m circles. Members 
of the men's JMU swim team make their 
rounds around the track. Aerobic training 
proved helpful in every sport. 



Fitness has al- 
ways been impor- 
tant to me. It has 
given me disci- 
pline and focus. 



-Freshman 
Dave Despirit( 



54 Fitness 







"^^^ 



ork It Out 



Breaking Out Into Fitness 




Fitness was popular at JMU for vari- 
ous reasons: health, relaxation, and body 
conditioning. JMU students actively took part 
in the fitness craze by running around cam- 
pus, pumping in the gym, or working out on the 
stairmaster in one of the fitness centers. The 
University accommodated students' fitness 
needs by offering programs and places to 
work out on campus. 

A popular place to exercise was the 
Wellness Center. This center featured aero- 
bic equipment as well as Cybex strength equip- 
ment. Despite it's advantages, the small size 
of the center was a problem for some stu- 
dents. Amy Burns said, "The Wellness Center 
has nice equipment, but it is too small and 
always crowded." 

Other options included the Godwin 
weight room. It was equipped with free weights 
and Universal equipment. Hillside and Logan 



Fitness Centers provided the necessary equip- 
ment for an aerobic workout: Lifecycles, 
Stairmasters, Rowers and other fitness ma- 
chines. They also featured Universal equip- 
ment. 

Aerobic classes and swimming pro- 
vided cardiovascular workouts as well as step 
aerobics, sculpt and stretch classes and ab- 
dominal workouts were offered throughout 
the week at various times in the Hillside Fit- 
ness Center and Godwin Hall. Hours for 
recreational swim were available each day of 
the week. 

Some students preferred to workout 
off campus. Gyms located in Harrisonburg, 
Iron World and Women's Fitness, were two 
options. Simply running or walking satisfied 
other fitness urges. No matter the method, 
students found their own way of working things 
out. 

-Kathy Hughes 




DPIKE. Agroupof friends play volley- 
ball In the Village. Volleyball was a 
sport popular for many. 



Magin 



Fitness 55 



PACKirtQ UP. Darrick Vanatta. Nathan 
Wiggins and Sonya Sterbenz load up their 
belongings the morning after. They went 
to George Washington Forest in West 
Virginia to go camping. 




"I road tripped to 
Tech to see my 
brother for some 
sibling beer chug- 



ging. 



-Senior 
Fran Czaja 



it the Road 



Embarking on the 
adventures of a roadtrip 



56 Roadtrips 



Ah. ...the road trip. It was the ultimate 
catharsis for wearied JMU students seel<ing 
spontaneous excitement over campus rest- 
lessness. For many, road trips typically con- 
jured images of a young Jack Nicholson 
searching for spiritual fulfillment as he trekked 
across the country on his Harley Davidson in 
Easy Rider. However, most JMU students 
believed that the best road trips were those 
that were loosely planned and low on ambi- 
tion. 

Students at JMU also felt that the 
importance of a road trip was not you r destina- 
tion, but the fun you had in reaching it. For this 
reason, many students were satisfied to travel 
in Virginia, usually to visit other colleges where 
their hometown friends attended school. 

Moira Leary, a junior English and 
mass communication major remembers a 
particular ride that grew out of a longing to visit 
her friends. "We were hangin' out late one 
night early in the semester and were looking 
for something to do. We had eaten a lot of 



sugar and were very high-strung. So, we 
spontaneously hopped in the car and headed 
for UVA, at 1 :00 am. I met my friends, we 
chatted, and then we came back at 5:00 am, 
all in the same night." 

For other students, motivation for a 
road trip may simply have stemmed from a 
desire to add to their dynamic collegiate expe- 
rienceat JMU. Cindy Schimtt, a junior human 
communication major, related. "In all hon- 
esty, I had not been on a road trip until my 
junior year. However, there was more to the 
college experience than grades and I did not 
want to miss out on some of the fun. Even 
though I lost sleep and study time, I would 
never change my decision to see Depeche 
Mode and Aerosmith at the Hampton Coli- 
seum within three days." 

Road trips, the college equivalent of 
the week-end getaway, inspired JMU stu- 
dents to stake their claims across the east 
coast. 

-Brian Tetro 




Huddle up. Robm Underwood, Jen 
Stimpson and Elizabeth Roach gather 
outside the Pi Kappa Phi house at Tech. 
The Delta Gamma sisters went to Tech for 
the Sud Flood bash that was held annu- 
ally. 

REUnion. Kathy Hawk, Ktisten Balint and 
friends wrap arms in a sentimental moment. 
They were happy to visit their fhends at 
William & Mary. 




'What tlOKSES? Junior Thomas 
Flaherty talks to a friend at the Foxfield 
races in Charlottesville. The races were 
an annual road trip for many students. 

Semt PACKIMQ. On her way to the car, 
senior Dana Bushrod is more than ready 
for her roadtrip to D.C. 



Roadtrips 57 



lil-HO. m-HO. ni-HO. Brian 

Tetro and a friend help rebuild a house 
damaged by Hurricane Andrew InFlorlda. 
CCM and Campus crusade sent relief 
groups over the summmer. 




DoMATlons. Members of Delta Sigma 
Theta collect donations for flood relief on 
the Commons. Many organizations par- 
ticipated in fund raising on the commons. 



58 Service 



9 




utreach 



students extend time to the 
Harrisonburg community 



There were many opportunities for 
students to participate in service worl< both on 
campus and in the Harrisonburg community. 
Two large service organizations on campus 
were Alpha Phi Omega (APO) and the Center 
for Service Learning (CSL). APO was a co-ed 
service fraternity, and CSL was a voluntary 
service organization comprised of students 
who wished to offer their services to the 
Harrisonburg community. Greek sororities 
and fraternities were also committed to com- 
munity service. 

Alpha Phi Omega, whose three car- 
dinal principles are friendship, leadership, 
and service, completes service in four areas: 
the nation, the community, the campus, and 
the fraternity. Various service projects in- 
cluded Adopt-a-Highway (cleaning up the 
highway), the SPCA (visiting the Harrisonburg 
animal shelter to walk and play with the ani- 
mals), and the Salvation Army (visiting a 
nearby elementary school to play with the 
kids after school). Other projects were 
Harrison House and ARC (both of which 
entail visiting mentally retarded citizens for 
dances or crafts) and Bridgewater Home (vis- 
iting the elderly and assisting those in wheel- 



chairs to church service). APO also worked to 
help the field hockey and gymnastic teams 
with various home meets. 

The Center for Service Learning of- 
fered another opportunity to get involved with 
the community. The range of areas that were 
covered by CSL included public schools, 
youth services, adult services, aging services, 
special care, office support, hungerand hous- 
ing, community health, environment, and spe- 
cial and international projects. Information 
sessions were held for those interested in 
volunteering. Once individuals decided where 
they wanted to help, they were placed accord- 
ingly. 

The fraternities and sororities were 
other organizations involved with respective 
philanthropies. Their service projects included 
Adopt-a-Highway, Special Olympics, Ameri- 
can Cancer Society, Easter Seals, Mercy 
House, and blood drives. 

Service was a great way to help the 
JMU and Harrisonburg communities prosper. 
Students devoted their time and energy to 
others and benefited from the satisfaction of 
making a difference in someone elses life. 

-Stacey Reilly 
Valerie Leighton 



Magin 



Service 59 



Cross NY heart. Semor Ben Davis 
shows off his cross tattoo. Most students 
were proud to display their tattoos to friends 
and other people. 



Scuss on THE LOOSE. A student tjears 
Dr. Seusson his ankle. Cartoon char- 
acters were popular tattoo motifs. 




Bo n D E D . These fraternity broth- 
ers proudly show their loyalty to 
theirchapter. Many Greek students 
proclaim their devotion to their or- 
ganization in this way." 

60 Tattoos 



S Williams 

Cool KIDER. Junior Jeff Gothelf 
promotes the image o f the motor- 
cycle scene. Tattoos often served 
as additional fashion accesories, 
completing the look. 



Shackellord 



IPOSED. KristenNetheriand'stattoois 
/seen. Some students liked to display 
bir tattoos while others preferred more 
Icrete places. 




'■'*-** '*^^*^Mf4^m/^, 







"No one believes 
that I have Elvis 
tattooed on my 
butt." 



-Senior 
George Pettit 



Simpson 




arked For Life 



Tattoos Expressed the 
Individuality of Students 



"Not her, she'd never do that" and 
"he's just not the type." 

These thoughts probably ran through 
your mind when you heard a friend had a 
tattoo. They weren't just for bikers anymore. 
It was surprising to discover the number of 
students who bore permanent works of art on 
various parts of their bodies. 

The reasons for getting them were as 
varied as the tattoos themselves. Junior Kelly 
McGuire said she got a tattoo of a butterfly for 
no particular reason. "I just decided I wanted 
one." 



"I thought it would be what people 
least expected of me." said junior Colleen 
Crowley of her shamrock tattoo. 

Other students weren't quite so will- 
ing to go under the needle. Junior Katie 
O'Neill said, "I'm surprised so many of my 
friends have gotten them, but I don't think I 
.ever would." Junior Bhan Flamm agreed, "I'd 
never get one." 

The huge popularity of tattoos on 
campus made everyone think twice before 
deciding if someone was or wasn't the type for 
a tattoo. 

-Jen Williams 



Tattoos 61 



Outdoor dimimq. Friends eat ou 
side of P.C. Dul<es. Students enjoye 
eating onthe picnic tablesin warm weathe 



"It looks like 
chicken, it tastes 
like chicken, but 
we know its 
turkey." 



-Junior 
Tracy Brown 





uisines 



1 



Dining decisons 6^ dilemmas | 



Decisio 

his refriger 
living off-ca 
easy to fix. 



i 



Manzo 

Morris Lumpkin searches 

for dinner. Most students 

lus ctiose dinners which were 



62 Food 




The dilemmas one can have over 
food is amazing! What to eat? Where to eat? 
Should I order or should I cook? These 
questions bounced in the minds of students 
who lived on and off campus. With several 
dining options on campus, the restaurants in 
town, and the student's own kitchens, every- 
one faced tough decisions. 

JMU provided several dining plans 
for students, as well as a variety of places to 
eat. Beginning in the fall semester students 
were able to purchase the new Freedom Plan. 
This plan allowed one to eat in Gibbons Dining 
Hall at any time of the day as many times as 
he or she wished. "The Freedom Plan is a 
really good idea. If I just need a snack, I'll grab 
something in between classes," commented 
freshman Tommy Dunn. The regular 20 meal 
plan was still available along with 1 4, 7, and 5 
meal plans. 

There were several dining options 
offered on campus. For those who wanted 
light and healthy food, there was Mrs. Green's 
salad bar. Amigo's and Mama Mia's offered a 
foreign flair. The fast food atmosphere was 
recreated in P.C. Dukes. The Steak House 
provided fine dining. Nature's Bounty offered 
vegetarian entrees, and American favorites 
were found in American Tour. D-hali provided 



a variety of choices. "Having different dining 
options gives variety and prevents boredom,' i^ 
remarked junior Steve Antoine. 

Those who lived off campus had the 
luxury of their own kitchens, although some 
saw it as a hassle. Who wanted to cook dinner 
after studying, exercising, or working? Senior 
Christine Schilling replied, "Cooking has its 
ups and downs, but at least you always get to 
eat what you want." There were students who 
enjoyed cooking, but there were those who * 
would just grab the cereal box for dinner. 

If all else failed, students could dine 
out or order food. "I would order out every 
night if I could afford it, but for now it is a nice 
treat," commented Kristen Balint. Through-i 
out the city of Harrisonburg there were several! 
reataurants to choose from: Clayborne's, 
Spanky's, Pargo's and more. Delivery was 
always a convenient option. Students could 
order pizza, Chinese, or sandwiches to satisfy 
their hunger. 

Whoever thought there could be so 
many decisions when it came to food. The 
options students had to select from were 
great. The decision inevitably would be deter- 
mined by the desire to cook or not to cook and 
the appetite at hand. 

-Kathy Hawk 




Bulls eye. Marina Ospina enjoys 
cooking dinner with some barbecue sauce 
to spice up her food. Students living off- 
campus enjoyedthe freedom to eat what- 
ever they pleased. 

Empty shelves. There's not too 
much to choose fromin here. Students 
jugling a tight budget often found their 
cupboards bare. 



pi^^^ ' ,,_„,„,,^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^MgB 


■ 'l^^H^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 




. ..-.^^■^■■^lMHHHHHHiiMB|^^''4VH 




m 


fill ^^ J 



Simpson 





AST EEAST BUEEET. Justin 

Lenhardpiles on the salad before hitting 
the pizza. Despite tight budgets, a trip to 
Mr. Gatti's was always in order. 

Crab FEST. Alex Monteith. Julie Reel 
and Enim Schaller enjoy a messy meal. 
Crabs were a rare treat that students en- 
joyed with a group of friends. 



Simpson 



Food 63 



Simpson 




SharimQ time. This couple enjoys 
talking on campus. Many couples shared 
time together on campus. 



Smooch. Junior Elizabeth Bailel 

gives her boyfriend who goes to Hampdel 
Sydney a kiss. Many students date| 
people from other schools. 





tarry-Eye d 



Rendezvous Around 
Campus 



F 
I 



Dating-it's that game where boy meets 
girl, eyes sparkle, phone numbers are ex- 
changed and a "date" is set. Dating in high 
school presented a different situation than 
experienced in college. 

Movies, dinner, high school dances 
and an occasional get together were the main 
activities that couples enjoyed in high school. 
Weekend plans were usually made with a 
steady boyfriend or girlfriend. 

On the other hand, college dating 
was much less structured. Students usually 
met through classes and clubs but did not 
"hook up" until a social engagement brought 
the students together. Most dating in college 
revolved around meeting someone at a party, 
having a good time and then hoping that you 
would hear from them again. Of course, there 
were some that found one person to date 
exclusively. Forothers, college seemed more 
of a time for meeting numerous people than 
being committed to one person. 



For those students who dated, thtj- 
Valley provided several romantic spots in thfl', 
mountains. Tnere were some students whcI^-N 
preferred a little peace and quiet. " I preferrecP *' 
walking around the park where it was quiet o 
somewhere like the mountains. The idea 
place for a date would be at Orkney spring; 
which is about ten miles away from JMU,"sai( 
freshman Craig Spraggins. Relaxing at homf 
to a movie, going out to dinner, or partying a 
friends' places were the usual college scenes 
in dating for those who had steady boyfriends 
or girlfriends. 

Overall, dating was a different expe 
rience because college provides so man] 
opportunities to meet new people and man) 
students want the freedom to enjoy every 
thing college has to offer. College was a timfp 
for broadening horizons. The cliche that yoil 
will find your future husband or wife in college^ 
held true for some, but not all. 

-Valerie Leighton & Simone Lama|| 



64 Dating 




Happy TOQETHER.These students get 
a little closer as they walk to class. Often 
busy students had to spend time together 
between classes on campus. 



Dating 65 



ChecKIMQ out. This student works 
the cash register at Dukes for extra money. 
Dukes was one of the many places where 
students went for jobs on campus. 

PiZZA! A student makes a pizza at Mr. 
Gattl's. t^any students had jobs at local 
restaurants. 




66 Jobs 



Lights, camera, actiom. Rob 
Toomerruns camera atWHSVTV.alocal 
ABC station. Some students had practical 
jobs to help them with their career. 








und Raising 



students Seek Jobs For 
Extra Money 




Many students thought the combi- 
nation of school and their social lives was a 
big burden, but throw in a job, now that was 
a different story. "I don't know who came up 
with the term 'after-school job,'" commented 
senior George Pettit, "I have work before, 
after and during my classes." 

Where there was a will, there was a 
job, but some weren't as glamorous or excit- 
ing as one would think. "Waitressing is a lot 
harder that people think," said senoir Amy 
Rogers, waitress at Gus' Taverna, "you re- 
ally have to work for your money." 

Some students chose to stay "close- 
to-home" and work on campus. JMU, being 
so large, had a wide variety of jobs to offer. 
D-Hall and Dukes were always on campus 




hot spots due to thier locations and flexible 
schedules. The library and the bookstore 
were popular jobs for students who wanted 
something a little less hectic. For those with 
a creative side, one could find work with one 
of JMU's award winning punblications. 

Off-campus jobs ranged from burger 
flippers at McDonald's, cashiers at the local 
Wal-Mart, or bartenders at Joker's Pub and 
Grill. "Joker's was a great place to work," said 
senior Angela Hall, "you got to see a lot of 
great bands." 

Although it was a challenge, many 
JMU students balanced their class and work 
schedules while still managing to maintain a 
social life. 

-Joe Olson 



IriFO PLEASE. Sarah Hoyt works the in- 
formation desk in the Campus Center. It 
was a popular job due to its central loca- 
tion and flexible schedule. 



"I wish I had one, 
maybe I could 
buy some food 
once in awhile." 



-Senior 
MattVlieger 



Jobs 67 



Magin 





et In Motion 



Moving Around the Burg 



Getting around Harrisonburg was 
pretty tricky at first. Figuring out tine bus 
scliedule was as confusing to a freshman as 
registering for classes over the telephone. 
Once this task was mastered, however, stu- 
dents at JMU found that they could get almost 
anywhere in Harrisonburg — FOR FREE! By 
using the bus, students were able to travel 
such places as Valley Mall, Dukes Plaza and 
downtown. Freshman Alison Dickey com- 
mented, "The bus system is a good asset to 
the school because without the bus I would 
have no way of getting off 'campusland'." 

Getting around campus usually in- 
volved a different story. Even on a bike, 
getting from Anthony Seeger all the way to 
Zane Showker Hall was not easy. With only 
ten minutes between classes, for many bikers 
crossing a busy street, darting between other 
students along the way and biking down stairs 
seemed like an Olympic event in itself. Sopho- 



more Marcus Seller stated, "Having a bike is 
quicker, good exercise and you can see more 
people in a shorter period of time." On the 
other hand, there were advantages for those 
who preferred walking. 

Cars and motorcycles were yet an- 
other form of transportation used mostly by 
the upperclassmen. As senior Pete Klebed 
pulled up on his motorcycle in front of D-hall, 
he claimed, "Motorcycles are more fun, more 
convenient [than cars], [get] better gas mile- 
age, and it is always easier to find a parking 
spot on campus." 

There were various methods used to 
get around Harrisonburg and campus whether 
it was by bike, motorcycle, bus, car or on foot. 
Students just chose which ever method filj 
their needs or style and got going. 1 

-Dana Muscano 
Lea Olshefskie. 



68 Getting Arouad 



Where to park? Parking-quite an 
obstacle for students on the JMU campus. 
Unless students had an 8:00 class or a lot 
of luck, parking was difficult to find. 




"When I go home 
for Christmas va- 
cation this year, 
my calf muscles 
are going to look 
exactly like Arnold 
Schwartzenegger's." 



-Freshman 
Becky Devers 




A LITTLE EXCERCISE. Bikes are a 
popular means of getting around. They 
got students to their destinations quicker 
and provided the rider with an aerobic 
workout. 



Getting Around 69 





Cranking on the Keyborad 



Stayimq BUSY! Students can always b be 
found in computer labs, even, in the dark hour 
of the night. The labs were especially busy 
around exam timne, when there was often a 
wait for open terminals. 



The place was packed every day: the 
later it got, the more people came. They 
stayed until it closed at midnight and they 
were usually back first thing in the morning. 
Those who worked there were used to the 
constant problems and questions from people 
that put things off until the last minute. It was 
the magical place where stress and worries 
were personified, where projects were finally 
finished and papers were frantically com- 
posed: the computer labs. 

JMU boasted 12 computer labs in 
different areas of campus. Dorms such as 
Chandler, Converse and Frederickson had 
labs in their basements, giving students who 
lived there little excuse for not getting work 
done on time. Labs were also located in 
educational buildings such as Anthony- 
Seeger, the Education Building, Harrison, 
Keezel, Maury, Miller and Zane D. Showker 
Hall. There were also labs in the Music 
Library and Carrier Library. During the week, 
the labs were usually open from Sam to mid- 
night, with the exception of Converse which 
was open 24 hours for all those who really 
needed extra time. 

Most labs came equipped with 
Macintosh and IBM computers, image writer 
printers, laser printers, VAX terminals and a 



qualified lab assistant to help students with 
any problems. These assistants were hired 
through the Office of Information Technology 
and were accustomed to odd and bizarre 
questions. "The weirdest problem I ever ran 
into was when I was at home and a friend 
called me at 2:00 am because she was having 
a computer problem and knew I worked in one 
of the labs and thought I could help her," said 
junior Jay Colavita. 

A variety of classes met in the labs on 
a regular basis. Many departments offered 
versions of publication design classes and a 
great deal of writing classes were taught ei- 
ther partly or entirely in the labs. "My 
scriptwriting class met in the lab one day a 
week, which was good because it gave me 
time to get a lot of work done on my projects," 
said senior Kim Hanover. "It made class more 
interesting than a regular lecture, too." 

Overall, students had a love/hate re- 
lationship with the computer labs. ..they hated 
to go there, and they loved to leave. But 
however painful it may have been for students 
to go to the computer labs, they were just a 
necessary step on the road to obtaining a 
higher education. 

-Kristi Shackelford 
Heather Gustin 



70 Computer Labs 





QETTinQ ORQAMIZED. Sopho- 

more Angela Sampson utilizes the com- 
puter lab found in Converse Hall. Com- 
puter labs were located around in order to 
be convienent to all students. 

riELPI James Song and James Bak help 
one another to become better acquainted 
with the computers in Anthony Seeger. 
Other computer labs are located in 
Frederickson Hall, Converse Hall andin 
Showker Hall. 




Just VAX IT! Senior Matt Holthaus 
does his business homework on the vax. 
Professors often required use of the vax 
labs for convienient out of class communi- 
cation with students and to give students 
computer experience. 



What did people 
do before Con- 
verse lab was 24 
hours? At mid- 
night people are 
still waiting in line 
to use a computer! 



Senior 
Libby Westley 



Computer Labs 71 



Take control. Graphic and cues are 
run for Hey. U' from the control room of the 
television production center. Many stu- 
dents gained hands on experience here. 




M^gin 





Magin 

Picture this. Biuestone photogra- 
pher Sharley Simpson makes a print from 
a negative In the darkroom. Photogra- 
phers were a key Ingredient to the produc- 
tion of the yearbook. 



ews Flash 



JMU campus media: 
news and experience 




72 Campus Media_ 



Spreading the word around campus: 
that was the goal of JMU's media outlets. 

In a town with four country music, 
one Top 40 and one oldies station, WXJM 
catered to the needs of college students. 
Playing everything from alternative to jazz to 
heavy metal to rap, WXJM had something for 
everyone. With a music library consiting of 
over seven thousand CDs plus records and 
new music coming in everyday, 88.7 was far 
from a typical station. "JMU has such a diver- 
sified student body, it seems natural to play 
something different for everyone," said DJ 
Heath Haynes. "WXJM is never the same 
station twice." 

WXJM was not just music: they also 
featured several informational shows. A popu- 
lar one was Talk , a weekly show featuring 
different guests and hosted by Public Affairs, 
Information and News DirectorTom Fatouros. 
Also a favorite was Issues , a current affairs 
show addressing issues like women's rights. 
In addition, a current news update was read at 
the top of the hour and sports was reported 
twice a day. 

Hey U! was a popular alternative for 
on-campus students. The student run and 
produced televison show reported campus 
and some community and national news in the 
format of a regular news show. Co-hosted by 
two JMU students, the news show aired on 



Channel 43 daily. Taped from the Televison 
Production Center in Harrison Hall, the show 
gave students interested in broadcasting in- 
valuable experience. 

Another way of reporting the news 
was the student run newspaper. The Breeze. 
Two editions were available each week. A 
staff of over 50 students worked with faculty 
advisors and various news writing and 
practicum classes to write stories, edit, design 
and produce the paper. Through it's numer- 
ous advertisements. The Breeze also had 
strong ties to the community and was distrib- 
uted for free at various local business as well 
as on campus. 

The Biuestone was another print 
publication offered free to students. The an- 
nual featured everything from student life fea- 
tures to clubs and Greek organizations to 
sports in a year-end keepsake. The almost 
400-page book was divided into five dead- 
lines that began in September and spread 
throughout the year. The book usually arrived 
at JMU the week before exams and was 
distributed on the Commons. 

The campus media offered at JMU 
served a two-fold purpose: providing 
students with current news and giving those \ . 
students who planned to work in the media 
valuable experience. 

-Kristi Shackelford 



3n THE AIR. WXJM DJ Tammy 
ilockburger keeps track of the music menu 
3r her radio show. Most of the shows 
onsisted of a variety of progressive art- 
;ts. 





Magin 

Write? RIQMT. staff writer Amanda 
Ashley types an article into the computer. 
Many journalists received some practical 
experience writing for the Breeze. 



"I work for WXJM 
because it gives 
me a place to be 
at JMU and lets 
me know what's 
going on musi- 
cally in the world." 



-Sophomre 
Marc Balgavy 



PSew music. Program director Jon 
Bohland checks out the latest additions to 
the CD rotation at WXJM. DJs tned to give 
the new releases a lot of airplay. 



Magin 



Campus Media 73 





road Study 



Paris 



Studying abroad in Paris is a unique 
educational and cultural experience. In addi- 
tion to the traditional classroom meetings were 
weekly outings in which students had direct 
contact with the French people and their cul- 
ture. Whether it was an afternoon at the 
Louvre, an evening at the opera or simply a 
trip to a pastry shop, studying in Paris pro- 
vided the students with a different kind of 
education. 

However, this education was not lim- 
ited to the classroom, as it entered the home 
as well. The students had the option of either 
living in an international foyer in the heart of 
the Latin Quarter or living with French families 
in their homes. No matter what accommoda- 
tions the students chose, they were surrounded 
by culture and history. Famousjazz clubs, the 
Shakespeare and Company bookstore, and 
the Deux Magots cafe that Ernest Hemingway 
used to frequent were all just a metro stop 
away. 

-Christy Sander & Danielle Liquori 




BoMJOUR. These JMU students join 
together for a quick group shot. Paris was 
a very popular place tor students that went 
abroad. 



74 Studies Abroad 




"he WILDERMESS. These students ex- 
plore Mount Pelee. They climbed this 
^olcano located in Martinique. 

^HEERS! Norm Gonzales, Seth 

^cl<erman, Andrew Crocket and Dan make 

|he most of their final banquet. The night 

vas a perfect ending to a semester in 

London. 





Hi there, students join together tor a 
group picture in England. They were 
visiting the Royal Palace in Brighton. 

High ALTITUDE. Chris EmstandEmlly 
XXX enjoy a break at the top of the French 
Alps. Skiing was always a popular activity 
in the States and abroad. 



London 



" If there were some way for me to get 
there, I'd leave tomorrow." Jacqueline Wind 
echoes the positive feeling that JMU students 
had after a semester experience in London, 
England. Kim Badin said she would "do it 
again in a heartbeat." 

These students and 24 others spent 
three months living in a town house in 
Bloomsbury, across the street from the Uni- 
versity of London. Madison House was lo- 
cated in a quiet neighborhood, but was just a 
few minutes walk from most major attractions 
in London. Regents Park was nearby for 
playing sports or relaxing by the gardens. For 
night life, Picadilly circus was full of unusual 
people and stores, while Oxford street was 
close by for shopping and several museums 
were located near the house for cultural edu- 
cation. Several restaurants close to the house 
provided some inexpensive variety meals. 
The house was a "home base" for the students 
and made the adjustment to living in the city 
easier for them. 

The main advantage of the program 
was the fact that most of the learning took 
place outside of the classroom. Students 
received tickets to attend concerts and shows 
regardless of the classes they were taking. 
They took a trip around England as a group 
and they also got a 10 day vacation in the 
semester to travel elsewhere around Europe. 

Jacqueline Wind got "a million times 
more out of the program" than she expected, 
like a lot of the students. For many of them the 
desire to return to England was with them 
when they left. For these students, the se- 
mester abroad was an extremely worthwhile 
program that gave them experiences that will 
last a lifetime. 

-Gwen Whitney 

"You can't beat 
taking a 

Shakespeare 
class at the Globe 
Theater" 



-Senior 
Kim Badin 



"There is nothing 
that can compare 
to the view of Flo- 
rence from the hills 
above." 



-Senior 
Brian Grim 



Florence 



Students who spent a semester in 
Florence found themsleves in the heart of the 
Rennaissance. Surrounded by 14th century 
art and architecture and through their class- 
room studies, students grasped the feeling of 
what Florence was like in the Renaissance. 

Students lived in the Hotel Tirreno, 
which was just a ten or fifteen minute walk 
from all the hot spots of the city. Although 
Florence was filled with people, its small size 
allowed students to walk everywhere. 

They took classes at the British Insti- 
tute of Florence where they studied things 
such as the Italian language and Italian Re- 
naissance art. As a part of their studies, the 
groups traveled to cities nearby, like Pisa and 
Sienna, and also traveled further to the fa- 
mous cities of Rome and Venice. 

Walking up and down the shopping 
streets and peering in each of the stores to 
check out the hottest trends in fashion was 
something everyone did, tourists and 
Florentines. The city was home to the ever- 
famous Gucci and Salvatore Ferragamo, one 
of the most trendy shoe designers. Another 
popular pastime was stopping in one of 
Florence's many bars and cafes to relax with 
a cappucino. After-hours, students danced 
the night away in one of the city's discotechs. 

-Beth Anne Howie 




ClAO! Students stand in front of tine 
Brittisfi Institute of Florence. Stu- 
dents took classes at tfie Institute. 




SlQHTSEEinQ. A JMU group traveling 
during May sessions poses for a picture in 
front of [he Coliseum in Rome. Ivlany JMU 
groups traveled during May session. 



76 Studies Abroad 



Masked. Joanne Schmidt and Sarah 
Soode show off their creations for 
3arnevale The semester in Florence 
arogram spent Mardi Gras in Venice 




Sculptured. This ornate entrance to 
a catherdral In Salamanca was typical of 
Spanish architecture. 



istant Study 



Salamanca 

"Salamanca was the best decision of my 
academic career," said Heather Oldham. "It 
gave me life experieince to relate to my text- 
book studies. I lived as a Spanish citizen for 
five months and loved it." 

Students took classes at the University of 
Salamanca. In and out of class lectures were 
an important part of their experience. They 
studied the art, architecture, and history of 
Salamanca and Spain. The group also trav- 
eled to various other cities in Spain to supple- 
ment their classes. 

Each student was boarded with a Spanish 
family. Living with a family allowed students to 
get first hand experience with the Spanish 
culture and people. The apartments were 
small by U.S. standards but most students 
still got their own rooms. Heather was im- 
pressed with the manner in which she was 
treated. "They took you in as their own," she 
explained. "I felt very comfortable around 
them." For many the mother of the house 
became their temporary "Mom." 

The combination of experiences in the class- 
room, in the home and on their own gave 
students experiences, memories, and friend- 
ships to last a lifetime. 

-Frank J. Sparacino 



FiriE DiniriQ. A group from Salamanca 
enjoy an outdoor cafe. Outdoor cafes added 
charm to the city. 



Studies Abroad 77 








ocket Change 



Putting Up the Money 




"In one hand, out 
the other." 



Will IT BOUncE? Kate Ouellette fills 
out a withdrawal slip at the banl<. Students 
always hoped that their checks did not 
bounce. 



Being in college seemed to go hand in 
hand with being broke. Most students worked 
all summer and some during the school year, 
so where did all that money go? 

For students living off campus, rent 
and utility bills took their toll on finances. 
Students with cars made payments and had to 
keep up insurance. 

Food made up a good part of what 
students spent money on. Everyone was 
familiar with ordering late-night pizzas, and 
this year, some places began to accept FLEX 
as payment for food delivery. Those ac- 
counts, along with credit cards and ATM cards, 
made it easy to spend money without really 
feeling the cash drain. Often, along with food 
went alcohol, especially for parties, and that 



1 



used up a lot of students' funds. 

Other activities and expenses tookl 
care of whatever money was left. Students] 
belonged to clubs that often required fees fo 
membership or participation in activities. Tripsj 
to the mall for clothes or to Town and CampuS| 
for compact discs all added up to empty sav' 
ings. 

Students constantly griped about lack ^ 
of money and often looked to Mom and Dad ^ 
for help. Some were fortunate in their times of ^ 
need but others had to tighten their belts and ^ 
pass up certain social engagements. Money ^ 
was always a hot topic among all college ^ 
students, especially when opportunities for ^ 
roadtrips and vacations arose. ^ 

-Gwen Whitney 4 




78 Money 



jJuiCK MOriEY. Freshmen Steve Holt 
nd Matt Horning withdraw money from 
18 ATM machine outside the bank. This 
loney machine was very popular among 
tudents. 




Business as usual. Mrs. Tamra 
Long assists Rob Hirojosa with his bank 
account. Keeping track of account bal- 
ances was always a challenge for stu- 
dents. 



CASHlfiQ IM. Debbie Moseley makes a 
stop at the bank on campus. The Credit 
Union was convenient for students be- 
cause of the location. 



Money 79 



Did you hear? Rrst year graduate stu- 
dent Suzanne Gaskins administers a hear- 
ing test. Stie was a speecti pathology 
undergraduare student at UNC Chapel Hill, 



Let me EXFLAin. Grad student David 
Henrico talks to Dr. Cameron Nickels. 
Grad students often acted as assistants to 
professors 




Graduate students 
take the challenge 



For most students, 12 years of high 
school, followed by four (or more) years of 
college were enough. After all, you could only 
pull so many all nighters to get that paper 
done, or take so many tests, right? Not 
everybody felt this way. Instead of entering 
the workforce right away, some students opted 
to stay students for just a little longer. ..graduate 
students, that is. 

JMU offered 26 possible majors for 
graduate work. There were over 1400 stu- 
dents enrolled in the graduate program, and 
an average of 300 were accepted each year. 
According to graduate school executive sec- 
retary Marilyn Heishman, JMU offered a "com- 
petitive grad school based on the number of 
inquires received about out program." There 
were over 7000 inquiries last year. 

Going to graduate school was in some 
ways similar to attending a regular college, but 
the differences were marked. Students still 
acquired classes through telephone registra- 
tion, but were often given priority over 
undergrads and were the only students al- 
lowed to take 500 level classes. When a 
particular class was not offered at graduate 
level, teachers sometimes had the option of 
allowing the grad student to take the under- 
graduate class and add additional require- 



80 Grad Students 



ments to make the class more challenging. 

In addition to classes, students offer 
took extra practicums and internships. Many 
graduate students taught classes or acted as 
teacher's aides as well as being students 
themselves. Certification was required ir 
addition to regular classwork in order to re- 
ceive a master's degree. 

One difference often found in gradu- 
ate students was age. Since many students 
took a year or two off from school to work o 
sometimes start a family before beginninc 
their graduate work, some found it strange t( J?\^ 
be back on a college campus. "I had forgotter ij, 
how loud a college town could be," said grac 
student John Brooks. "After being gone fouj 
years, I can't believe I ever acted like that!" 

Graduate student David Walkel 
agreed, "People always ask me if it's hard t(j 
be a student and work while I'm in school. It': 
not nearly as hard as being married and goin^ 
to school." 

In general, students found the hard 
work and extra hours to be in their benefit in 
the long run. "It's hard sometimes to hearyoul 
friends you graduated with talk about theil 
new jobs while you're still taking classes, buj 
I know that I made the right choice," saiq 
Cheryl Jones. 

-Kristi Shackelford I 



Speakimq clearly. Graduate student 
Paula Pasicznyk works in the lab. 
Pasicznyk was a JMU alumni. 




Grad Students 81 



Playtime, a student plays ban on cam- 
pus with his dog The open areas on 
campus were popular play sites among 
pets and their owners. 

Twins. Tev Barrows cuddles with his 
two ferrets. Ferrets were popular pets for 
students. 




82 Pets 



Mams best rmmD. shaka, a pit 

bull, is really just a big baby. Big dogs 
roaming around campus were nothing to 
be afriad of. 




"An iguana is a 
different kind of 
pet -- not like a 
dog. It's neat to 
see him grow and 
change." 



-Junior 
Annette Bultema 



Shackelford 



uppy Love 



Pets were faithful 
companions for students 



Students living off-campus could en- 
joy the pleasures of having a pet. Living in 
dorms, students were only allowed to keep 
fish in their rooms. Many agreed that having 
a fish was great, but it lacked the real compan- 
ionship many found with another pet, like a 
dog. 

There werfe pros and cons to having a 
pet. Vicki Johnson said that the companion- 
ship that came along with having a cat was 
great, but taking care of it was a hassle. "My 
roommate was the one who did all of the work, 
so I didn't mind much," Vicki added with a 
laugh. Many students agreed that even though 



they loved having a pet of their very own, 
getting up and walking a dog or changing the 
cat litter was a lot of work. Yet, for many it was 
worth it. Bringing their pets on campus, these 
students believed it was a great way to meet 
members of the opposite sex. 

Taking care of a pet could truly be a 
hassle in a busy scheduled life. These stu- 
dents resorted to fish, snakes, or no pets at all- 
whatever did not require loving at all times of 
the day and night! But those students with 
pets believed they were the best friends any- 
one could have. -Jennifer Franca 

Pets 83 



Simpson 




rieWSWORTMY. This Student uses time 
between classes to read the paper. Many 
students read the Breeze to catch up on 
campus events. 

SlRUMMiriQ ALOMQ. This Student prac- 
tices in his spare time. Playing music was a 
favorite way for many to spend time. 






84 Free Time 




recious Timq 



students make 
the most of free time 



Extra time for students to spend as 
they pleased was something many lacked in 
their busy lives. As Luis Neto says, "I don't 
have any free time." Many students agreed 
that their free time went to their studies. Oth- 
ers believed that no matter how busy they 
were, they must always take time out to re- 
lieve pressure and stress. Students used a 
vahety of ways to get away from it all. 

The most important part of relieving 
the school pressures was relaxation. "Per- 
sonally, I like taking naps," said Chet 
Debuzman. Whether at home in bed, in a 
friend's bed, out on the quad or just at one of 
the local parks, students enjoyed sleeping 
away their worries. And one thing they never 
had to worry about was having a bad time. 
Also at home, students could be found playing 
Nintendo or watching a movie. 

The new Taylor Hall was a great 
place for students with spare time between 
classes. Many students had fun in the game 
room shooting pool, playing video games, or 
just hanging out with friends. Across from the 
game room, the commuter lounge was perfect 



for meeting friends, grabbing a coffee of h 
chocolate and watching a movie. Studen 
could always find somewhere in Taylor Hall t' 
hang and waste some time. ^ 

For those students who were fortL 
nate enough to have a car, or a friend with 
car, or were brave enough to venture th 
Harrisonburg bus system, there were man 
off-campus hangouts. The Valley Mall was 
good place for students to shop and eat. Th 
food court offered a wide variety and selectio 
for those who preferrred not to eat on campus 
Some students preferred to have somethin 
more than the fast food selection in the mal 
These students could be found in places lik 
Tully's, Spanky's, Mr. Gatti's or even the LittI 
Grill if they wanted some entertainment a 
well. 

No matter how busy the schedule, n 
matter how many tests were coming up, stL 
dents needed that break in the day just t 
recuperate. It didn't matter where the plac 
was, just as long as there were no reminder 
of school and work. 

-Jen Franc 



I 




"I like to listen to 
my music full blast 
andeatjunkfood." 



-Senior 
Sarah Jenkins 



Creativity, students finger paint on 
ttie commons between classes. The 
event, sponsored by ttie art department, 
gave students the opportunity to let them- 
selves go. 

Spike. Friends play volleyball outside 
the college of business. Students enjoyed 
friendly competition after classes. 




Should I BLUFE? Friends engage in 
a friendly game of cards. Games were 
enjoyed by many during free time. 



Magin 



Free Time 85 



Sleepimq it orr. Ryan Cresswell. Endless wait. Sophomore Aimee 

feeling a little ill, sleeps the day away. Joy waits to see a nurse at the Health 

Most students hoped that rest would cure Center. Students were often frustrated by 

their illness. the long waits there. 



86 Getting Sick 





Misery. Chris Susil has the stom- 
ach flu. Plus were dreaded ailments 

Help yourself. Freshman Jessica 
Pipitone takes the self-care quiz at the 
Health Center, The quiz let students diag- 
nose themsleves for minor ailments. 







ed Ridden 



students feeling 
under the weather 



The never ending warnings were not 
enough to make students take care of them- 
selves. Diets consisting of delivery, Dukes 
cuisine and Diet Coke, combined with the lack 
of sleep had taken their toll. Students ran their 
bodies down and inevitably got sick. 

For the first time in their lives, many 
students had to take care of themselves. This 
meant no Mom to make chicken soup or hot 
tea, and no friendly family doctor to give 
trusted advice. The closest thing students 
had to help were the nurses at the health 
center, yet, they found they were just one of a 
long list of students needing help. 

The Health Center was available on 
campus for students convenience. A com- 



mon Health Center cure consisted of a bag of 
salt and some generic sudafed. For the those 
feeling just a little under the weather, the self- 
care cold clinic provided students with the 
extra help they needed for minor ailments. 

When things got worse, however, stu- 
dents got scared. Everyone feared the dreaded 
mononucleosis. Getting mono meant a week 
of misery and a trip to Rockingham Memorial 
Hospital, a place no one wanted to visit. 

By the time graduation rolled around, 
students figured out how to take care of them- 
selves, and were ready in another aspect for 
life on their own. 

-Beth Anne Howie 



Getting Sick 87 



88 Siblings at JMU 




^ Simpson 

Seeimq double. Twins Christina and 
Denise Zulandi stop to pose for a picture. 
Identical twins were hard to tell apart. 

Far EROM home. Both Sara and Jan 
Kafadar left Sweden to attend JMU. The 
two found a comfortable home here. 



Simpson 



Best FRIEMDS. Twins Melissa and CoriFIDlMQ. Andrew and Charlotte 
i/lichelle Miklaucic stick togettier. Twins Cerutti catcti. With a sibling at JMU there 
it JMU shared a unique experience. was always a friend to talk to. 




"I like having my 
brother liere most 
of the time, but 
sometimes it's like 
he is on my terri- 
tory since I went 
to school here 
first." 



-Senior 
Kim Knight 



Simpson 



I r^ amily Tradition 



Brothers and sisters bond 

at school 



Although soine students didn't like to 
show affection for their siblings, senior Alison 
Hillow said that "having nny little sister here at 
JMU with me made my senior year so much 
more special." Her sister, Amy, a freshman, 
agreed and said "My sister is one of my best 
friends here, and made my arrival to JMU 
exciting." But Alison and Amy were far from 
being the only siblings to pass each other on 
campus. 

Each sibling reacted differently to the 
news that their brother or sister decided to 
attend James Madison University. Sopho- 
more Colleen Morris told about her experi- 
ence, saying "At first I don't think my sister 
liked the idea of my coming here, but since I've 
been here it turns out that we see each other 
a lot less often than we'd like. I think we'A/e 
grown closer since I've come to JMU." Some 
younger students enjoyed having older sib- 
lings their freshman year to introduce them to 
social life at JMU. 



As if going to college with your brother 
or sister isn't unique already, imagine how 
twins must have felt. Some twins chose to be 
roommates, whereas others decided to live 
separate lives. However, regardless of the 
relationship, the subject of twins always 
brought on conversation. Junior Melissa Keller 
said that "Whenever people found out I have 
a twin sister (Melanie), they were always so 
interested, asking me all sorts of questions 
about her and our relationship." Most of the 
twins found it humorous to see the responses 
they got from different people. 

Generally, siblings were very happy 
to be going to the same school. It brought 
them closer, and there was comfort knowing 
that there was someone that they could go to 
in case of emergencies. As sophomore 
Jacqueline McMahon put it, "Being on your 
own can be a pretty scary thing sometimes, 
and it is then when you appreciate them the 
i^ost." .Sara Ringdahl 



Siblings at JMU 89 




READina UP. This students flips through 
magazines to get job hunting tips. Career 
Services always had these magazines on 
hand to help students out. 



"I give up! I'm 
going to end up 
flipping burgers 
at McDonald's. 



-Senior 
Jen Venible 




he Hunt Is On 




Shackelford 

Advice. WHSV news anchor Libby 
Gardner speaks to students at Mass 
Comm Career Day. Twelve JMU alumni 
came bacl< to discuss career possilities 
in the Mass Communications field. 

Choices, students sort through com- 
pany information. Career services l^ept 
information notebool<s on major compnies. 



Seniors search for 
a job after graduation 



"So, what are your plans after you 
graduate?" was one of the most frequently 
asked questions of seniors during their last 
year of college. Some seniors answered that 
question with ease, already knowing where 
and for whom they would be working. For 
others, it was just another reminder that they 
had to begin the often dreaded job search. 

The Office of Career Services in 
Sonner Hall was a common starting point for 
students in need of employment. OCS of- 
fered services such as on campus recruiting, 
resume critiques and company information 
which helped students focus in on the job 
market. Other special events, such as the 
Career Fair and Minority Career Day, gave 



students a chance to meet with company 
representatives and drop resumes. "The 
Career Fair helped me get interviews and 
information on the employers that interested 
me. That was really important since I gradu- 
ated in December," said senior Orrie Yago. 

When it came down to actually inter- 
viewing for position vacancies, students were 
often nervous because of the vast implica- 
tions those interviews had on their future. 
SeniorCIS major Traci Showalter wentthrough 
numerous on campus interviews and said, 
"As frustrating as the job search could be at 
times, it was an inevitable part of a student's 
life. After all, wasn't that why we came to 
college in the first place?" 

-Heather Gustin 



90 Job Search 





Whereto begin? a student sorts 

through a OCS employer information. 
These files gave students a point of refer- 
ence. 



VSSISTAMCE. Graduate assistant Sonya 
.amb helps a student. Grad assitants 
irovided much needed guidance. 



Job Search 91 




DrEADLOCKED. This student shows 
off his very long dreadlocks. Some stu- 
dents found dreads an easy way to make 
a statement 

A GROUP Ttfina. These seniors shave 
their heads as a way to enjoy one last wild 
style before getting jobs. Often friends 
took part in getting tun styles together. 





"I'm naturally a 
frizz-head, and 
damn proud of it." 



-Senior 
Sandy Pafford 




air Affair 



students kept up with 
the latest hair fashions 



Straight, wavy, curly. Long, short, nonex- 
istent. Blacl<, brown, auburn, blond. The hair 
styles at JMU were just as diverse as the 
students and no matter the mix, it seemed it 
was always a bad hair day. The solution- 
everyone grabbed their baseball caps! What 
was even worse was that the girl who sat next 
to you in class had layers of silk curls flowing 
down her back. She must have used Sauve! 

Guys, even if they did care about what their 
hair looked like, pretended as if it was the least 
of their concerns. Many guys tended to have 
longer hair than some girls. No longer was it 
wash and go. Mousse and gel found their way 
into the men's bathroom. 



It seemed no one was ever satisfied with 
the style of the their hair. If it was short, they 
wanted it long. If it was straight they wanted 
it curly, and so on. Junior Elizabeth Bailey 
said, "I wish I had straight hair, naturally curly 
hair is uncontrollable." Somehow the style 
desired never looked as good on yourself as 
it did on the other person. 

It was a continuous frustration. Unfortu- 
nately, everyone woke up to it in the morning. 
Unless, of course, you felt a little daring and 
solved the problem by shaving it all off like 
senior Joe Olson who said, "I used to have 
long hair but it proved to be too much of a 
hassle-so I shaved it all off."' 

-Kathy Hawk 



92 Hair 



Braided. Barbara Awuakye's thick 
braids are enough to make anyone on 
campus jealous. Most searched for thick 
hair that was simple to take care of. 




Mapily MAPI, a student lifts his shirt to 
show his hairy chest. Many students were 
often unhappy with the amount of hair 
covering their bodies, it was either too 
much or too little. 

Casual style, lindsey Mears' low 
maintenance dreadlocks are perfect for 
the casual lifestyle. Many females chose 
simpler styles to avoid curlers, blow dry- 
ers and hair spray. 



Simpson 



Quick style. Chris Ernst runs his 
fmgers through his hair to be sure every 
lock is in place. Easy styling methods 
such as this were always found on cam- 
pus. 



Hair 93 






Magin 

Take a seat, a student reclines back 
in front of Duke Hall. Students just had to 
take a break sometimes. 



noozin 



Taking time 
out for a nap 



Ah, naptime. There were few stu- 
dents who did not know the pleasure of a few 
stolen minutes of sleep between classes or 
before work. Anytime provided the right mo- 
ment, and any halfway comfortable area was 
the place. 

Naps were a common part of life for 
most college students. "I could never sleep 
during the day at home," said freshman 
Candice Miller. "Now I can't make it through 
the day without a nap in the afternoon." Junior 
Lori Larocco agreed, " I have to take a nap 
everyday before work or I'm useless. My body 
is used to sleeping for an hour every after- 
noon, so I make time for it." 

Finding time for naps was seldom a 
problem for sleepy students. Ten or fifteen 
minute snoozes between classes or while 
waiting for a bus were not uncommon. "I 
always fall asleep in the library when I'm 
supposed to be studying," said junior Brian 
Blalock. "I'm used to running into class late 
with funky indentions on my face from sleep- 
ing on my books." 

Senior Michelle Stough said, "I don't 
have any trouble sleeping five minutes here or 
ten minutes there. I can fall asleep on the bus 
on the way home after class." According to 
junior Jackie Steffey, it was never too early for 
a nap. "I come home and sleep for an hour or 
so everyday after my eight o'clock class." 



There was no place a napper couldn't 
make do. Those that didn't have time to go 
home had plenty of comfortable opportunities 
on campus to spend their quiet time. On nice 
days, the Quad was covered with students 
resting on benches or stretched out on the 
ground. On colderdays, the library and lounges 
in the campus center made for comfortable 
beds for tired students. "I've spent many a 
could winter afternoon asleep in the library," 
said junior Chhs O'Donnell. "It's my favorite 
thing to do there." 

Those that had the time were quick to 
gettotheirrooms. "My favorite part of living on 
campus is being close enough to fall into my 
bed when I'm ready for a nap between classes," 
said junior Sarah Coggins. "Without my alarm 
clock, I'd miss everything else I had to do that 
day." Students who lived off campus had 
other advantages. "After my classes are 
done, I walk into my apartment and crash on 
the couch in front of the TV while I nap. It's my 
favonte part of the day," said sophomore Todd j 
Anderson. 

Naps were often the most anticipated I 
aspect of a student's day. "When I think I can't | 
handle one more class or write one more i 
paper, I head for my bed and some peace and 
quiet," said junior Sarah Allen. "A nap helps | 
me put everything in perspective." 

-Kristi Shackelford I 



LyIMQ around. An unidentified stu- 
dent puts all things aaside and lies out for 
some sun. Benches around campus were 
great for quick naps. 



94 Naptime 





Guilloyle 



"Power naps can 
really help you 
make it through 
the day." 



LoUMQiriQ. Jen Ford and Kristen Balint 
chill out after a long day. Stuffed animals 
and friends were great naptime compan- 
ions. 




Humke 

Study or map? a student studies for 
classes while her significant other sleeps 
on her lap. Sitting outside in the grass was 
a great getaway from the room. 

Pillow talk. This student failed to 
stay awake while studying for her exam. 
Sleep was always so tempting and hard 
to resist. 



Naptime 95 



Hard at WORK.Beth Osbome, a JMij 
graduate, directs the news at WHSV, thi 
local ABC affiliate station. Some alumil 
decided to stay around and work in th| 
area 



TakIMQ charge The proud owners 
of JM's stand by their familiar sign. These 
JMU alumni made a lot of changes to the 
bar and grill. 




96 Alumni 



Jatchimq up. Alumnus gather ot 
l5 arboretum to reminisce about college. 
■ ilgafing was a great way to catch up with 
d friends. 





"Now if I could only 
get a job." 



-Alumnus 
Kristy Hite ('92) 




egacies 



Gone, but not forgotten 



After spending four years (or maybe 
more) at JMU, very few students could leave 
without taking a part of the school with them. 
Although graduation comes and goes, gradu- 
ates really never leave JMU altogether. In- 
stead, they changed "titles:" from JMU stu- 
dents to JMU alumnus. Wherever they went, 
whatever they did, some aspect of JMU life 
followed. "I still wake up some mornings and 
think that I'm late for class," commented 1 993 
graduate Chris Purcell. 

JMU's alumni ranged from last year's 
graduating class to the women from Madison 
College's class of 1 908. Their jobs varied from 
CEO's of Fortune 5t)0 companies to manag- 
ers of local bars. They were everywhere, and 
they were in the "real world"- not like the MTV 
show, but instead, the life that almost all JMU 
students both dreaded and desired. 



Most grads survived the change, and 
some went on to bigger and greater things. 
Thel 992 JMU graduate and former SG A presi- 
dent, Pat Southall, won the Miss Virginia USA 
pageant and qualified for the 1 994 Miss USA 
pageant that was held in February. 

Some JMU grad's accomplishments 
could extend over a long period of time or 
there could be one aspect that stood out from 
the rest. For example, 1990 graduate Matt 
Seelinger will always have one day that will 
stand out in his mind. Seelinger won over 
$5,000 dollars and a week-long trip to St. 
Thomas through his winnings on the game 
show "Jeopardy". 

No matter where life after JMU took 
graduates, they were sure to carry a part of 
JMU along. -Joe Olson 



Alumni 97 



Guilfoyle 




PcFE LOPEZ. Jeb Avery. Christine 
Schilling and "Pepe" gather at a Hallow- 
een party with their favorite party time 
friend. IVIany got a little wild tor Halloween. 



RoARIPia 20 S. Wisty Parker and Heidi 
Manley celebrate Halloween through cos- 
tume and performance. Many people 
went all out to make their costumes come 
alive. 






estive Fun 



Holiday spirit 
comes alive 



98 Holidays 



As the days shortened and temperatures 
dropped in October, there were a few things 
students had to look forward to, besides the 
arrival of ski season-the holidays. Beginning 
with Halloween and extending through the 
New Year, students went to great lengths to 
show their holiday spirit. 

Dressing up as their favorite hero or villain 
made Halloween a memorable event. Hal- 
loween was a great excuse to have a party, 
not that anyone ever needed an excuse. But 
Halloween did get students in the mood to 
have a wild time. Ghost and Goblins were 
spotted all over Harrisonburg trekking to par- 
ties. 

Thanksgiving was the next holiday of the 
semester, and while students were not at 
school, it was celebrated with the same amount 
of excitement. It was the first significant break 
of the school year, when students had an 
opportunity to go home, relax with family, and 
put their worries about the semester away for 
five days. Students whose homes were a 
great distance from JMU celebrated Thanks- 
giving with friends. Senior Cosette Phillips 



said, "My parents moved to California over tN 
summer, so I spent Thanksgiving break witf 
my friend's family in Richmond." 

And when the students returned fronj 
Thanksgiving break they brought back string; 
of blinking lights, wreaths, and miniature Christ 
mas trees with them. Despite the pressures o 
the end of the semester crunch, students wen 
all out for the season. In dorms and apart- 
ments, the phrase "deck the halls" was no' 
taken lightly as windows and balconies were 
covered in lights. The most enthusiastic bough' 
live full size Christmas trees. Senior Karls 
Williams said, "My roommates and I went tc 
Wal-Mart and bought a live tree because thev 
were so cheap and we were psyched foi 
Christmas." 

Activities for the season on campus in 
eluded the annual Christmas on the Quad, the 
ceremony when a tree in front of Wilson Hal 
was lit and friends gathered to sing carols anfl 
drink hot chocolate. 

The holiday season ended on January 
first, when many students met during break tc 
toast in the New Year. 

-Beth Anne Howie 




"We put a huge 
candle covered with 
lights on our balcony 
for Christmas. I stole 
it from a shopping 
mall lamppost!" 



-Junior 
Meghan I'Anson 



All DOLLED UP. Mike O'Donahue and 
his date socialize at the Knights of Colum- 
bus annual Christmas Cocktail. Many 
organizations showed their spirit through 
holding formal gatherings. 




QoiMQAIIOUT. The owners of this tree 
think big when it comes to decorating for 
the holidays. Most students purchased a 
small fake tree to decorate their dorm 
rooms or apartments. 

I LL GET YOU, MY PRETTY! Suzanne 
Smith sports her witch costume at a PSE 
Halloween party. Villians were popular 
costumes. 



Holidays 99 



"There is a deceiv- 
ing sense of safety 
on JMU'scampus 
due to the friendly 
atmosphere, but 
in reality the stu- 
dents probably 
ought to take 
more advantage 
of the escort ser- 
vices provided." 



Carrie Burger 




afety First 



Taking Precautions 



When many parents sent tineir son or 
daughter off to college for the first time, one of 
their greatest concerns was their child's safety. 
Most were relieved to learn of the strong 
safety precautions taken within the JMU com- 
munity. 

The most basic precaution was hav- 
ing the on campus police station. The JMU 
police handled assaults, thefts and other judi- 
cial offenses in an attempt to limit as much 
crime as possible. Since crime was very low, 
the JMU police mostly responded to fire alarms 
and helped broken down automobiles. It eased 
everyone's mind to know that help was not far 
if there was ever a problem. 

The cadets were another means to 
ensure student safety across campus and 
served several needs. They provided a safe 



1 00 Safety 



walk home for students late at night. This 
escort service was a comfort to anyone who 
left the library at closing time or who was 
separated from their friends at a party on 
Greek Row and didn't want to walk home 
alone. Students were urged to take advan- 
tage of this free service. 

Locked exterior doors 24 hours a day 
secured freshman residence halls from out- 
siders, just an extra safety precaution. Also, 
emergency phones outside of buildings and 
residence halls insured students that help 
was just a phone call away. 

These measures all added up to make 
JMU a comparatively safe place to go to 
school and live. The security felt by students 
made many take the services which kept 
them safe for granted. 

-Beth Anne Howie 



Busted, officer Rick Billerpeers through 
the divider in his cop car. Biller was one of 
the many JMU police officers. 



Slippery WHEri WET. ice and snow on 
sidewalks and stairs prove to be hazard- 
ous for students and faculty. The campus 
maintenance crew sanded the area to 
make the walk easier. 



EmerqemcY! Randi Gische uses the 
emergency phone by the Godwin bus stop. 
Phones were strategically placed around 
campus for the safety of the students. 




Road CREWS! Snow and ice cover the 
'oads. Maintenance teams were all over 
sampus to make traveling safer. 



PrOTECTIOM. Public safety provides 
many services for the JIVIU campus. 
Shenandoah Hall was located on South 
tvlain Street right across from the quad. 



Safety 101 




When you turn 16 
you can drive, at 
18 you can vote, 
and at 21 you are 
legal: the next 
milestone you hit 
is being over the 
hill." 



-Junior 
Anna White 



Creating birthday memorie! 




Birthdays away from home were cel- 
ebrated in many ways. Whether going out to 
dinner, having friends over, having parents 
visit, or throwing a party, JMU students found 
a way to enter another year in their lives. 

Birthday dinners were a great way to 
embarrass friends. Most restaurants gath- 
ered their employees together to sing "Happy 
Birthday." Everybody that was eating stopped 
to watch as the birthday guest huddled in the 
corner. The song was often accompanied by 
a complimentary dessert in return for the 
embarrassment. 

Some students just had their closest 
friends over for a small get-together. Remi- 
niscing over the past year with some birthday 



cake was a great bonding experience. 

Birthdays were a good reason for 
throwing a huge party with tons of friends to 
celebrate. This was the best way to get friends 
together, especially ones that seemed to dis- 
appear. As Christy Sander said. "It is so funny 
when you are away at school on your birthday, 
you friends just seem to come out of the 
woodwork." 

Some parents even came to visit their 
son or daughter to keep within the tradition of 
birthdays at home. This was a welcome treat 
for most poor college students whose parents 
usually took them out for a nice dinner. 

Birthdays, no matter how they were 
spent, were a time to celebrate. 

-Valerie Leighton' 




102 Birthdays 



Celebrati no. A group of close friends 
gatfier together for a birttiday. These girls 
were a happy bunch crammed into a small 
dorm room. 



Suite birthday. Suitemates deco- 
rate their suite for Erin Roache's birthday. 
Decorations made a dorm feel more like 
home, especially for a birthday. 




APPY 2 1 ST! Beth Anne Howie blows 
t the candles on her chocolate cake, 
/enty-first birthdays were definitely a 
le to celebrate. 



Smile. Michelle Stough, Ellen Osborne, 
and Jennifer Ann IVIartin smile at the cam- 
era as Ellen gets ready to blow out the 
candles. Each year the birthday cake 
seemed to get smaller as more candles 
were added. 



Birthdays 103 



SinamQ. Sarah Allen and Stephanis 
Erb prepare for their Madison Singers' per 
formance at a local church. Cultural group; 
on campus often added to religious gather 
ings. 




Irs MASS. The processional before mass 
is a tradition. The CClVl house provided a 
common ground for Catholic students. 

HelPIMQ out. This group of devoted 
Intervarsity students spent their Spring 
Break in Florida. They helped rebuild 
houses that were destroyed by the hurri- 
cane. 



104 Religion 





"Religion is the 
vehicle through 
which we gain a 
deeper, more 
spiritual meaning 
of life." 




drew Monsour 



All DRESSED UP. These girls get read 
for an evening ot dancing. Tiiey went t 
the JMU BSU Winter Semi-formal wit 
some VMI cadets. 



aith In riumbers 

Seeking support 
through religion 




During a time filled with changes and 
decisions, when students were almost over- 
whelmed with new ideas and outlooks, a con- 
stant source of strength or refuge was always 
welcome. For many JMU students, this con- 
stant was found in their religious lives. 

There were many ways for students 
to become involved in religious activities on 
campus. Student organizations and univer- 
sity sponsored groups offered students both a 
place to get together with friends of a common 
faith and a support group. Two of the largest 
groups on campus were the Baptist Student 
Union and the Catholic Campus Ministry. 

The BSU was a multi-denominational 
organization sponsored by Southern Baptist 
churches. Besides its regularfellowship meet- 
ings and bible studies, BSU also did commu- 
nity work and sponsored social events. "We 
want to give people an alternative to the 
typical party scene, said senior Scott 
Williamson. "A lot of people are vulnerable at 
this time of their lives and its easy -to be 
swayed by conventional standards." CCM 
was mainly a student run organization and its 
relaxed atmosphere appealed to many stu- 
dents. Frequent retreats and other ministry 
projects allowed students to get involved eas- 
ily while spending time together socially. "CCM 



is one of the fastest growing groups around," 
said Brian Carpinelli. "I think that says a lot 
about how important the group is and the 
needed service it provides." 

Smaller groups also flourished on 
campus. InterVarsity Christian Fellowship 
was another Baptist group, and the Wesley 
Foundation catered to the needs of Methodist 
students. Hillel was the traditional Jewish 
organization on campus. 

Students didn't have to be part of an 
organized group to practice their religion on 
campus. Many students found that local 
churches were more than happy to see them 
on Sunday mornings. "I go to a local church 
with several friends almost every week, and 
the people couldn't be nicer," said commented 
Andrea Bryant. 

Some students found that the ex- 
panded viewpoints and opinions offered on 
campus were enough to make them recon- 
sider past religious decisions. "I am taking 
advantage of this opportunity to find out what 
is right for me, without my family or anyone 
else impressing their views on me, " said junior 
Jeff Gothelf. "That is one of the greatest parts 
of college; the freedom to chose to be who 
you want to be." 

-Kristi Shakelford 



Religion 105 





Magin 
WoRlMNQ rORTHE BOSS, Dr. Carri- 
ers office leads some students into 
suceessful careers. Students working in 
tfie President's office received valuable 
experience for tfie future. 



"Student leaders 
are very important 
because they act 
as a liason be- 
tween students 
and administra- 
tion. Groups like 
SGA and Student 
Ambassadors re- 
ally help maintain 
that relationship." 




Tim Cooke 



106 Campus Leaders 




Student leaders get a 
head start on the future 



James Madison University special- 
ized in involvement. It was a school that 
attracted well rounded individuals and al- 
lowed them to show off their talents. On any 
given day, one looked around campus and 
saw the hustle and bustle of students running 
from meeting to meeting, helping to make 
everything run smoothly. 

Some students, however, stood out 
just a little bit above the rest. These were the 
exceptional student leaders, the ones that 
worked behind the scenes with faculty and 
administration and on the front lines, helping 
to create the reputation for excellence that 
JMU has acquired. 

Student Ambassadors were one of 
the more well known groups around campus 
recognized for their leadership skills. Their 
motto was "Students serving students past, 
present and future." They provided various 
services to aspiring students, students en- 
rolled at JMU, and alumni. However, there 
was a lot that Ambassadors did that was often 
unknown. Aside from the tours that were 
given daily around campus, they assisted 
with Homecoming, Parents Weekend, Spe- 
cial Visitation Day, and various conferences 
and special events. The application process 
that one went through to become a Student 
Ambassador was quite an extensive and com- 
petitive one. Tamara Goorezitz, the second 
vice-president for the organization, said "the 
reason that so many students apply to be- 
come a student ambassador is because they 
recognize the kind of leaders that we draw 
and the dedication that we have to JMU." 

Without the intense dedication of 
about thirty people, students would not have 
been able to, twice a week, become more 



informed about both JMU and the "outside 
world". The staff of The Breeze held both its 
regular meetings and production meetings 
twice a week, usually lasting up to twelve 
hours. Because this was such an enormous 
task, an exceptional leader was imperative. 
The Editor in Chief, Heather O'Neil, said that 
it was a full time job that required a commit- 
ment of about 30-40 hours a week. Of her 
leadership position, she said. "It is hard to be 
a manager in any situation, but when you are 
managing peers it is even more difficult. For 
me, it has been a learning experience about 
how to work with people effectively." 

One of the most outstanding leader- 
ship recognitions at JMU was to be accepted 
to become a Miller Fellow. After an extensive 
selection process, usually a handful are ac- 
cepted every year. The student was then a 
Miller Fellow for a year, and was assigned to 
work for a Vice President of JMU to get a feel 
for what they do in their division. Meredith 
Adams, who was a Miller Fellow in 1 993, said 
that "it was an opportunity to learn about 
leadership from the administrator's point of 
view." Every semester, each Miller Fellow 
worked on a project, attended meetings with 
their administrator, and met with the other 
Miller Fellows, just to name a few of their 
responsibilities. The members had impec- 
cable leadership qualities. It was an extreme 
honor to be selected. 

For everything that was accomplished 
at JMU, there was a leader behind it. To 
many, this leader was unknown, often work- 
ing behind the scenes. It was this rare leader- 
ship ability that will make JMU's leaders of 
today the nation's leaders of tomorrow. 

-Sara Ringdahl 




Magin 



Mr. PRESIDEMT. Josh Pringle sits back 
in one of his classrooms. He served as the 
SGA President for the year. 

Iri THE LEAD. JMU Student ambassa- 
dors are responsible for giving tours to 
prospective students that come to look at 
JMU. The ambassadors went through a 
rigorous application and training process 
to gain the status they earned. 




l)REEZin THROUGH. HeatherO'Neil edits 
story for an upcoming edition of the news- 
iper. She was the editor-in-chief for the 
j-eeze during the 1993-94 school year. 



Campus Leaders107 




I 




taying In 




Magin 

Qourmi:t chef. Brian Carpinelli pre- 
pares a special meal for friends. Cooking 
dinner or making brownies and cookies 
was a way many spent tfieir evenings at 
home. 

Blockbuster. Friends gather in their 
apartment to watch afavorite movie. Rent- 
ing movies was one of the most popular 
ways to spend an evening at home. 



108 Weekend In 




A relaxing alternative 
to the party scene 



Weekends at JMU were certainly an- 
ticipated by all students. Starting with Monday 
and continuing through the week, plans were 
made and expectant students were relieved 
as soon as they stepped out of their last Friday 
class. Of course, some lucky students had a 
three day weekend because their schedules 
did not include Friday classes. Usually, stu- 
dents had plenty of parties and other events to 
attend over the weekend, but sometimes a 
hectic and stressful week called for a week- 
end of relaxation. 

This was a great time to head over to 
Blockbuster Video and stock up on some 
movies. Then call up and order a pizza and 
some soda to satisfy the hunger pains. Once 
everything was together, it was time to cuddle 
up under the blankets and fall asleep to the 
movie. Sometimes staying in on Friday or 
Saturday was a welcome change. 

Other times, classes were so over- 



whelming that taking a weekend off was nol 
an option, it was necessary in order to catcl 
up or keep up with work. These were the worst 
times because students had to give up a lot of 
weekend activities. Early to bed and early to 
rise seemed to be the worst case scenario for 
a weekend. 

There were also times that students 
were just too tired to go out. As Andrea Earle, 
said. "We went hiking one day and by the time 
we got home it was really late and we could not 
get motivated to get back on our feet to get to 
a party." 

Sometimes the weather proved to be 
a deterrent because when the rain poured or 
the temperatures were freezing, students pre 
ferred to stay inside. 

The one common relief for all sta 
dents on the weekend was no classes to| 
attend. 

-Valerie LeightOi 



li 




Magir^ 



^ARD SHARKS. Erin Roche. John Seeley, 
id Tim Cooke are in stiff competition during 
game of spades. Card and board games 
ere a great way to relax at home. 




For me, week- 
ends are a time to 
hang with friends. 
It's hard to stay in 
knowing that ev- 
eryone else is out 
having fun. 



-Junior 
Patti Schmitz 



Decisioms. DECISIOI^S. Jeff Wells 
flips through the TV guide, trying to decide 
what to watch. Everyone enjoyed staying 
in to catch up with a favorite show. 




Mjgin 



Magin 




Magin 



.UDDLED UP. Mike Onuska gets cozy 
< the couch. Snuggling under a favorite 
linket by yourself or with a honey was a 
l/orite way to watch television. 



Weekend In 109 




hoot Yourself! 



"Will you put me in the yearbook?" 

It was a phrase all members on the yearbook staff heard: 
day in and day out from friends and acquaintances across! 
campus. So, in keeping with long-standing tradition, thai 
book includes this section, known as "Shoot Yourself," to: 
give other members of the JMU community an opportunity 
to influence who gets pictured in the yearbook. 

For many, this was the perfect opportunity to brush up on 
photography skills. Friends got together to have some fun 
and get creative with their cameras. 

Photos on the following pages were the staff's favorite 
pictures. The 1 993-94 Bluestone staff would like to thank 
everyone that participated by submitting photos. 



Soaring 



1 1 '/ Shoot Yourself 



I. 







^ 



it 



#*. 




V 



r 



% 





Am I Too Old 
For This? 

Armed And 
Ready 



Shoot Yourself 1 1 1 



Swing of Things 




Patchwork 

Circle of 
Laughs 





112 Shoot Yourself 



I 




Modern Day 
Qeronimo 




Hangin' On 




Shoot Yourself 113 



■*! 



ENVISIONING VICTORY. 
This JMU baseball player 
thinks about the upcoming 
game as he warms up. High 
levels of concentration and a 
winning attitude were char- 
acteristics of JMU athletes. 

114 Sports Divider 





Whether it was preparing for a championship 

game, or just a daily practice, JMU athletes 

understood the work ethic necessary to be winners 

as they strived toward their 

Visions & 
Dreams 



JMU athletic teams 
went through their share of 
ups and downs throughout 
the year, but one constant 
characteristic of the programs 
was the desire to win and the 
determination to overcome 
challenges. 

Feeling that no ob- 
stacle was insurmountable, 
and that second place was 
not good enough was the 
hallmark of the most success- 




against ODU with 
thoughts of an upset. 
Their attitude and belief 
in their talent paid off as 
they came home with a 
victory and advanced to 
the next round. 

Other teams, such 
as the men's soccer and 
basketball teams, thrilled 
spectators and lived up to 
expectations as they 
pulled out close victories 
and surpassed goals. The 
men's soccer team's per- 



DEDICATION. This member of the 
women's golf team practices her game at 
ful programs. This could be Lakevlewgolf course. Hours of longprac- 

tices were required for all sports at JMU. 

seen through efforts of the 

field hockey team. Despite having lost to feet CAA final record was an inspiration 

defending national champion Old Domin- not only to the team, as they advanced to 

ion three times during the regular season, the NCAA tournament, but also to stu- 

the Lady Dukes were prepared to make the dents and fans, as we saw that dreams 

most of their at-large bid to the NCAA could in fact come true with enough dedi- 

tournament, and went into their first game cation and hard work. 



Editor: Joe Olson 
Asst. Editor: Jennifer Howard 

Sports Divider 115 



LACROSSE 




to It 



JMU lacrosse faces top rated teams 
with power and conviction 



Scoreboard 



IMV 



vs 



Qm 









8 


Princeton 


11 


5 


at Penn State 


8 


9 


Delaware 


5 


13 


American 


1 


6 


at Loyola, Maryland 


9 


10 


Richmond 


4 


8 


Old Dominion 


10 


21 


Shippensburg 


5 


6 


at William & Mary 


7 


4 


Virginia 


11 


16 


Delaware 


12 


8 


Old Dominion 


11 


8 


at Tow son State 


9 


3 


at Yale 


8 


16 


at Boston College 


9 


8 


at Maryland 


12 




The women's lacrosse team 
battled through another demand- 
ing season, ending the year with a 
6-10 record overall. Despite the 
losing record, the Dukes still pulled 
off some crucial wins during the 
course of the season; victories 
that gave the Dukes a respect- 
able 3-3 record in the Colonial 
Athletic Association. 

The season began with diffi- 
cultyas the teamlost its first two 
matches to nationally ranked 
Princeton (#2) and Penn State 
(#3). Despite losing these games, 
the Dukes still acquired better 
shooting percentages in each 
match, especially against 
Princeton. In that game, the Lady 
Dukes shot .727 over Princeton's 
weak .366, an indication of the 
Dukes' superior defense. 

Following these losses, JMU 
came alive. They started off de- 
feating CAA rivals Delaware by 
the score of 9-5 and American in 
a 13-1 blowout. In the game 

Couries'ff of Sports Media Relations 







9 ' , % 



^ 



1993 James Madison University iMcrosse Team 
Kneeling (left to right): Maureen iMcy, Kathrine Robinson, Megan 
Boyle, Co-captain Troyhann Santos. Danyle Heffernan, iMraJuenger, 
Tracey Johnson, .Xicnle Hahay. Standing: Jen Gicking, Caryn Hahay, 
Carolyn Carr, Diane Hallowell, Kuthryn Mangano. Alisa Lupo, Meg 
Cortezi, Susan lirinkworth, lunirie Ann Dick, Karlene Lydic, iMura 
Whelan. 



DEFENSE! Defensive sensation Karlene 
Lydic, takes the ball away from the rushing 
UVA player. Lydic was one of JMU's fin- 
est, starting in every game she played. 



against the Eagles, JMU scored 
the first point with only 1:37 into 
play. By the time the game was 
over, nine JMU players had tallied 
points in the scoring column. 

The following week, the Dukes 
rallied another CAA win over Rich- 
mond. Being undefeated in the 
CAA gave the team renewed con- 
fidence in their ability . "We played 
as a team," said attack wing 
Maureen Lacy. "We had a strong 
defense and worked well to- 
gether." 

Unfortunately, the Dukes slowly 
lost momentum for the remainder 
of the season. A demolishing of 
Shippensburg in early April, a vic- 
tory over Delaware in the CAA 
Championships, and afinal win at 
Boston College were the Dukes' 
last shots of glory. A 1 -1 record in 
the CAA tournament prevented 
the team from advancing to the 
semi-finals, ending their season 
at 6-10 overall. 

Although overall the team as a 



whole wasn't as successful as 
they had hoped, JMU's individu- 
als shone. Guard Lara Juenger 
was ranked 10th in the nation in 
saves percentages, Carolyn Carr 
and Danyle Heffernan were se- 
lected to the All-CAA First team, 
and Caryn Habay, Diane 
Hefferman and Juenger were se- 
lected to the All-CAA Second 
team. "Being selected to the All- 
CAA First team was such a great 
honor," commented Carolyn Carr. 
"It was like they were telling me I 
was Virginia's finest." 

Diane Hallowell was selected 
to the U.S. Squad, South I Team, 
and the Virginia I team. "Each 
time I was told which team I made, 
I fell deeper into shock," said 
Hallowell. Carolyn Carr, Caryn 
Habay, Nicole Habay, Danyle 
Heffernan, and Katherine 
Robinson also earned recogni- 
tion, joined Hallowellin the Virginia 
I team, 

-Roland Massa 



• Spring Sports 





Lacrosse 1 1 7 




^ Scoreboard 

George Washington 10 

Biicknell I 

Bucknell 1 

Liberty 7 

at Virginia I 

at South Carolina 11 

at South Carolina 10 

at Georgia Southern 3 

at Georgia Southern 3 

'9 at College of Charleston S 

3 at Coastal Carolina 2 

1 12 at East Carolina 14 

\j at East Carolina 2 

at East Carolina 1 

Rider 2 

Virginia Military 2 

use Wilmington 7 

V.\'C Wilmington 2 

CMC Wilmington 6 

Maryland-Eastern Shore 

Maryland-Eastern Shore 

Coppin State 1 

Coppin State 5 

C.W. Post 4 

at George Mason 10 

at George Mason 8 

Maryland 14 

at ToKSon 14 

at Maryland 12 

Virginia Commonwealth 4 

Towson State 4 

Towson Slate 3 

Virginia Tech 10 

at Radford 4 

Howard 

Howard 

Howard I 

Howard 2 

Virginia 4 

at Liberty 8 

at Virginia Commonwealth 6 

at Virginia Tech 9 

Richmond 4 

Richmond 7 

Richmond 

Old Dominion 8 

East Carolina 8 

Richmond I 

George Mason IS 



Strong Ojjensive 



JMU baseball goes into new season 
playing on their field of dreams 



The James Madison baseball 
team once again fought through a 
tough season, finishing with a 24- 
24-1 overall record. The roller 
coaster season was filled with in- 
consistent play, and ultimately 
resulted with two players signing 
major league contracts and a 
coaching change. 

The season began indecisively 
for the Dukes, with an alternating 
pattern of wins followed by losses 
for the first two weeks. This trend 
eventually took a turn for the worse 
with a four game losing streak 
against South Carolina and Geor- 
gia Southern, against whom the 
Dukes fought two games a piece. 
These losses were the beginning 
of a week and a half long road trip 
for JMU, during which the team 
only managed to pull off two wins 
out of ten games. 

The Dukes did not take the 
field again for sixteen days follow- 
ing their last road game due to 
inclement weather. This caused 



eleven games to be either can- 
celed or postponed. However, this 
break in playing time seemed to 
prove beneficial to the Dukes. 
During this two week period of 
inactivity, the team spent long 
hours practicing important plays 
and strategic maneuvers they 
planned to use upon returning to 
the field. These practices sub- 
stantially helped the team's game, 
allowing them to come back to win 
their next nine out of ten games, 
beginning with a stomping of Rider 
University, winning with an aston- 
ishing score of 9-2. "The sixteen 
days in the cages may have been 
a blessing," said head coach Ray 
Heatwole. 

For the next week, JMU contin- 
ued with their winning ways, crush- 
ing Coppin State in a double- 
header sweep, their only loss be- 
ing a score of 6-5 to UNC 
Wilmington in an 1 1 inning show- 
down. As the team became confi- 
dent that they had regained their 




n 



FOLLOW THROUGH! Catcher Rob 
Mummau looks to see if his throw makes 
it to first base in time to make the out. The 
catcher was a crucial part of the line-up 
due to his quick-action thinking. 



winning consistency, tragedyl 
stuck. The winning streak came| 
to a rapid end with two consecu- 
tive losses at George Mason, fol- 
lowed by further defeat at Mary- 
land and Towson diamonds. 

The Dukes met up with Towsonl 
State again on April 18 for a| 
doubleheaderat Long Field. Ironi- 
cally, both games ended up with a j 
4-3 score. Unfortunately, JMUl 
could only claim one of thesel 
games as a victory. Following] 
losses to Virginia Tech and 
Radford, the Dukes competed in 
a weekend romp with the Howard 
Bison in a series of two consecu- 
tive doubleheaders the weekend 
of April 24-25. The Dukes suc- 
cessfully denied Howard a single 
win, sweeping the entire series I 
1 0-0, 14-1, and 6-2, and thereby ^ 



SAFE? Jason Bagby slides into home 
plate attemping to avoid being tagged by 
the catcher. Speed and agility were the 
deciding factor between safe and out. 



Guilfoyte 





Spring Sports 



I 



^1| 'We had a rough starts but I 
feel we started playing like we 
knew we could midway through 
the season^ especially after our 
big delay period. " -Rkk cwushore^ 



GOOD GAME. Chris Williams discusses 
the outcome of the game with President 
Ronald Carrier. "Uncle Ron" tried to attend 
as many JMU events as he could. 



STRIKETHREE, Pitcher Casey Brookens 
tries to stike out the player up at bat. The 
Dukes relied heavily on the power of their 
pitchers. 

IT'SOUTOFTHEREIChuckCruse sends 
the ball flying out into space, JMU had a 
high batting average in the first three in- 
nings. 




SPEED DEMON! Chris Williams pours on 
the speed to get to first base. A great run 
meant the difference between "safe" and 
"out". 

WINDING-UP. JMU Pitcher Kevin Woody 
sets up his target as he winds-up. Woody's 
had an impressive ERA of 3.69 for the 
1993 season. 




Guilfoyle 

FLY BALL! Outfielder Chad Cinder takes 
a giant leap to catch the fly ball. The JMU 
defense was important key to the Dukes' 
success. 



120 Spring Sports 




Strong Offensive 

JMU baseball goes into new season 
playing on their field of dreams 



s 



BASEBALL 




adding four more wins to tineir 
ecord. The Dukes strived to fin- 
sh up their season with positive 
■esults. However, this proved to 
:e a challenge JMU was not fully 
■eady to face, as the team wrapped 
jp the last week of play, with two 
A/ins, four losses, and a tie. 

Upon reachingthetournament, 
(he Dukes played at .500 for the 
pntire time they were there, which 
pnly lasted four games. This aver- 
age prevented the Dukes' from 
idvancing to the semi-finals, and 
he season came to a quick end 
or both the players and coaches. 

Assistant Coach Kevin Ander- 
son accredited the success of the 
eam to teamwork, and the extra- 
leous efforts of certain players, 
js well. "Rob Mummau had a 
jreat year," said Anderson. 
;\yiummau batted .41 6 for the year 
and was drafted by the Toronto 
3lue Jays. This accomplishment 
jave the the Dukes their 18th 



consectitive yearthat one of JMU's 
finest was drafted into a major 
league camp. Pitcher Rick 
Croushore was also selected to a 
major league camp. Croushore 
signed as a free agent with the St. 
Louis Cardinals. Centerfielder Joe 
Higman finished with a .277 bat- 
ting average for the year and made 
some tremendous plays in the 
outfield for the Dukes. Higman 
was also selected to play for the 
Valley Baseball League and had 
an exceptional season with the 
Winchester Royals. Exceptional 
pitching credit went to Scott 
Forster, who threw 6-3 for the 
year, and freshman sensation 
Casey Brookens, who began his 
career at JMU with several big 
games. 

The players on the team also 
had things to say about their sea- 
son. "Ifeelourperformancecould 
have been better, but overall, it 
was still a good season in that we 




played as a team," said shortstop 
Rob Mummau. Pitcher Rick 
Croushore agreed with his team- 
mate, saying, "We were very 
compatible as teammates, and 
we all worked closely together to 
play the best we could." 

Following the1993 season, 
head coach Ray Heatwole reti red , 
opening the position to assistant 
coach Kevin Anderson. When 
asked about his expectations for 
the coming year, coach Anderson 
commented," We don't want to be 
an average team. We have much 
higher expectations, and we are 
expecting a great year. We had 
an excellent recruiting year, and I 
am extremely excited about the 
upcoming season. 

The 1 993 season proved to be 
a challenge for the Dukes, but the 
overall sucess of the team still 
remained and would catapult them 
into another winning season. 

-Roland Massa 

Guilfoyle 



Individual Highlights 

Rob Mummau 

All-CAA Team 

All-State Team 

All-East Team 

Finished 5th on all-time hit list, 229 

Drafted in the 29th round and signed 

with Toronto Blue Jays 

Rick Croushore 

Signed as a free agent with the St. Louis 
Cardinals 



Team Highlights 

Marked the 21st consecutive season in 
which the program post a non-losing 

season. The Dukes had posted 20 
consecutive winning campaigns before 
finishing with the .500 record in 1993. 

Remains the only Virginia Division I 

program to advance to the College World 

Series (I9S3). 

With signing of Mummau and 
Croushore, the program has had a player 
sign a pro contract for 18 straight season. 




1993 .fames Madison University Baseball 
Front Row (L to R) : Casey Brookens, Dave Boniello, Billy Beaiie, Mike 
Venafro, Paul Koch, Jason Bagby. Rob Mummau, Kevin Nehring, Brad Edsell, 
Ian Rogol. Second Row: Susanna Lamer. Jeff Kaufman, Scott Forster, Bobby 
Rubin. Chuck Cruse, Chad Cinder, Jay Johnson, Jeff Hafer, Dan McCahn, 
Jason Troilo,Head Coach Ray Heatwole. Third Row: Assl. Coach Kevin 
Anderson, Joe Higman, Greg Whileman, Brian McNichol, Rick Croushore, 
Kevin Woody, Devin Floyd. Chris Slonaker, Mark Schwartz, Greg Bulheller. 



LEADING OFF. Runner Kevin Nehnng 
has his eye locked on the pitcher's move- 
ments. Stealing bases took a lot of |udge- 
ment by the runner. 



Baseball 12 



! 




Soaring Hi 



JMU men's track and field 
leap over competition in new season 




Individual Highlights 

leiry Ronev 

JMV's Alhlele ofllw Year 
All-Amcrican in llO-Meter Hurdles 

CAA Track Athlete of the Year 

East Team- U.S. Olympic Festival 

Jesse Owens Classic Champion 

AU-.American in 55-Meter Hurdles 

IC4.A Outdoor Champion. 1 1 0-Meter 

^L Hurdles and 4IM-.Meter Hurdles 

Matt Holthaus 

JMV's Male Scholar-Athlete of the Year 

.All-.Ainerican in 1,500-Melers 

CAA Champion in 1,500-Meters 

VaSid Academic All-Stale First Team 

Fifth in 1500-Melers. 1C4A 

Kelly Hawkins 

All-East in lOtl-Meters Outdoors 

All-East 4x400 Relay 

NC.A.\ Qualifier in 55-Meters 

Brad Meade 
CAA Champion in 40I)-Meters 

Mike Marshall 
Fourth Place in 3000-Steeplecliase. IC4A 



Even before the official start of 
tfie spring season, tfie men's track 
team could be found in Bridgeforth 
Stadium running the track, work- 
ing up a sweat and preparing for 
the upcoming season. Coach Bill 
Walton's daily preseason prac- 
tices allowed team members to 
prepare themselves to excel at 
their highest levels. 

Upon the official opening of the 
track season , the team got off to a 
great start. In late March, the 
team excelled when they travelled 
to Raleigh, North Carolina for the 
Raleigh Relays. The following 
week, the team headed to 
Williamsburg for the Colonial Re- 
lays. The 4x200 meter relay team, 
run by Eric Jones, Kelly Hawkins, 
Tevis Brunson and Jerry Roney, 
captured first place in both meets. 

At the CAA Championships, 
the team performed exception- 
ally, placing within the top ten in 
almost every event. Specific in- 
stances of victory came in the 400 



meters, in which Brad Meade 
placed first, and the 1 500 meters, 
in which Matt Holthaus placed 
first. 

The JMU invitational, held in 
April at Bridgeforth Stadium, 
hosted such top teams as Seton 
Hall, George Mason and Navy. 
Many of the top teams from the 
East competed in the invitational, 
which Walton considered the 
highlight of the season. "There 
were four or five excellent teams 
who gave us stiff competition," 
said runnerChris Kearnes. "There 
were many quality teams to 
present a challenge for us." 

Throughout the season, many 
long-standing school records 
were broken. Matt Holthaus not 
only set a new school record in 
the 800 meters, but also qualified 
for the 1 500 meters in the NCAA 
Championships, at which he fin- 
ished seventh. Kelly Hawkins 
also received various honors, and 
placed in many important com- 



petitions. 

Jerry Roney had yet another 
outstanding season at JMU. He 
was named JMU's male athlete 
of the year, received countless 
recognitions from the CAA and 
placed first in numerous events. 
Roney ended his collegiate ca- 
reeron a high note, breaking three 
of his own previous records, as 
well as being named Ail-Ameri- 
can at the NCAA championships, 
where he placed eighth in the 11 
meter hurdles. 

As one of the top six track 
teams on the East Coast, the 
Dukes successfully completed 
another excellent season. Led 
by experienced competitors such 
as Roney, Holthaus and Hawkins, 
and trained under the veteren 
coaching of Bill Walton, the men's 
track team demonstrated their 
ability in the round to their oppo- 
sition, but more importantly, to 
themselves. 

-Amy Keller 

Cinltovli: 




1993 Men's Track and Field Team 

First Row: Kelly Hawkins, fat Jennings. Mirah Minarik. Paul Moye. Shawn Foreman. 
Fric Jones. Krad Meade. Tevis liranson. Justin Kesachie, Marshall Smith Second Row: 
Sum Brown, Tom Jeffrey, Richard Pierce, Gavin McCarty, David llolliduy, Hrian kaupa. 
( hris Baker, Chris Reams, Phil Dickenson Third Row: Asst. Coach Patrick llenner. Jon 
Schlesinger, Mike Marshall. Jeffrey Thompson, Keith Grayson, Matt Holthaus, Penys 
Fabiato, Coach Bill Walton. 




1 



122 Spring Sports 



COME ON! Matt Holthaus pours on the 
speed as a SHU runner tries to overtake 
him. Matt Holthaus was JMU's Male 
Scholar-Athlete of the year for 1993. 



SUPERMAN. Chns Kearns flies through 
the air straining to outjump the competi- 
tion. Strength and agility were required to 
make a jump successful. 




'If this wasn't the best track 
team in JMU history^ then it 
certainly was the most highly 
talented/' 



-Coach Walton 



FINAL LAP. Three JMU runners take the 
final curve pouring on the speed. The last 
few meters of the race were often the 
hardest on all runners 

CONCENTRATION! A JMU runner fo- 
cuses on the finish line in front of him. The 
JMU track team practiced at the Godwin 
Track year round. 




f 

■ m 


\A- 






tH 




> 


m\ 


w^ 




n .'iJ 


H % 




^^H 


^ 



HANDOFF. Eric Jones prepares to handoff 
to his teammate. Relays took much prac- 
tice and preparation in order to succeed. 



Men's Track and Field 123 




Guiltoyle 



PUSH IT! Krista Purka races to the finish 
after clearing the last hurdle. The hurdles 
require speed as well as a good sence of 
timing. 

HAND-OFF. Erica Bates quickly hands- 
off to teammate Jill Baumgarter in a mad 
rush to get to the finish. Relays took extra 
concentration and practice to execute a 
perfect hand-off. 



124 Spring Sports 





unning 



JMU women's track and field take on 
competition with power and grace 




The women's track and field 
3am worked hard through a com- 
etitive and demanding year to 
uli through with a successful 
3Cord. When the season came 
) an end, the members of the 
3am could proudly boast of an 
jxtremely successful year filled 
j/ith hard-earned victories and in- 
spiring moments of glory. 

From the start, the women com- 
eted fiercely and aggressively to 
ring home early victories. The 
eason began in early December 
fith promising performances at 
ie Navy Invitational in Annapo- 
s, Maryland, and the Comfort 
Tn/University Bookstore Invita- 
onal in Blacksburg, Virginia, 
iach competition turned out to 
ave positive results for JMU, es- 
ecially at the Blacksburg meet, 
t which two team members, 
iombe Hurd and Amy Taylor, 
laced first in their respective 
vents. 



iiloyle 



Following a long break be- 
tween the fall and spring semes- 
ters, the team's schedule rapidly 
picked up in intensity. Almost 
every weekend, the team would 
head off to a different location for 
another grueling weekend of 
hearty competition. 

In early February, the Dukes 
attented another Navy Invitational 
at Annapolis. However, this time, 
JMU performed with more en- 
ergy and enthusiasm than the 
previous time they met up with 
Navy. Three JMU runners. Erica 
Bates, Susan Ferrel, and Amy 
Taylor, all placed first in their re- 
spective competitions. 

Due to their successful perfor- 
mances, JMU was invited to the 
NCAA Championships twice. The 
first instance occurred on March 
1 3 in Indianapolis, Indiana, where 
Tiombe Hurd placed third in the 
triple jump. The week of June 1- 
5, Hurd once again attended the 



Championship to represent JMU, 
competing in the triple jump, but 
unfortunately, losing. ground and 
placing eigth. 

At the CAA Championships in 
Wilmington, N.C., six JMU ath- 
letes placed in the finals, includ- 
ing four in first place. Overall, the 
Dukes came in third in the compe- 
tition. 

On April 17, the JMU Invita- 
tional was held at Bridgeforth Sta- 
dium, and the Dukes were given 
the chance to show their stuff on 
their home field. The team per- 
formed exceptionally well, cap- 
turing three first place awards, as 
well as second and third place 
recognition. 

Throughout the rest of the sea- 
son, the team competed in nu- 
merous meets all over the coun- 
try, and they placed in every com- 
petition to complete a successful 
season. 

-Roland Massa 



Individual Highlights 

Erica Bates 

All-East, Indoor SOO-Meter Dash 
Team's Most Outstanding Runner 

Susan Ferrel 

Athlete of the Meet- George Mason Invit. 

Stephanie Hebert 
All-East, 10.000-Meter Run 

Tiombe Hurd 

7TH-Ranked American Women, Tri. Jump' 

All American in Indoor Triple Jump 

All American in Outdoor Triple Jump 

East Team, U.S. Olympic Festival 

CAA Champion in Triple Jump 

Jesse Owens Invitation Champion 

Team's Most Outstanding Player in Field 

Events 

Amy Taylor 
VaSID Academic All-State Second Team 





\ 



\\ 




1993 .fames Madison Women's Track and Field Team 
Front Row( left to right): Mona Gupta, Theresa Prebish, Kristen Purka, 
Middle Row: Janai Hill, Bridgette Fndala, .\my Taylor, Cindy Price, 
Jessica Velanzon Back Row: Melissa Adams. Erica Bates,Stephanine 
Herbert 



TEAMWORK! Runners Melissa Adams 
and Stephanie Herbert pace each other in 
the long distance run. Runners had to 
pace themselves dunng longer events. 



Women's Track & Field 125 




StaMiifS Tall] 

JMU cheerleading takes on a new coach 
and a new vision for the season 




^e really have 
h new outlook 
nn cheerleading 
as a sport.'' 



■Coach Cobb 



The JMU cheerleading squad 
took on a new, more serious out- 
look this year. The squad has 
always had an abundance of dedi- 
cation and spiht, butthis yearthey 
got additional support from their 
new coach Jason Cobb. They 
were also fortunate to have two 
returning members from the pre- 
vious year's squad, Terri Fleming 
and Bill Scudder, who became 
the new varsity co-captains. The 
captains were always there to help 
the less experienced members 
get used to their new role as a 
cheerleader as well as keep the 
team's spints high. 

Unbeknownstto JMU students, 
the cheerleading squad worked 
extremely hard, long hours 
throughout the year. The squad 
displayed an ongoing commitment 
as they went from cheering for 
football to basketball to practicing 
for nationals. "We've gotten a lot 
more serious about lifting weights, 
staying in shape, and about prac- 
tice in general," said Coach Cobb. 

Magin 





1 26 Sports Feature 



I 



ROW OF CHEERS! The cheerleading 
squad gives the crowd a spectactular sight 
to see. All home crowds were entertained 
by the squad. 

PYRAMID! The JMU cheerleading squad 
shows off their stuff. Moves such as this 
proved that the Dukes were in a class by 
themselves. 



Indeed, the members of the squad 
had to be in top physical condition 
to be prepared for their vigorous 
schedule. Thisscheduleincluded 
appearances at sporting events 
and other school activities, as well 
as some tournaments and com- 
petitions in which they partici- 
pated. Being a member of the 
squad required a strong profi- 
ciency in a variety of different skills 
such as gymnastics, flexibility, 
balance, strength, endurance, and 
a little bit of acting, as well. All of 
this activity was in addition to their 
regular class schedules and other 
school activities, which kept the 
cheerleaders extremely busy. 

"It was really hard for us last 
year because we always had to 
run our own practices," stated 
Fleming. "With Jason (Cobb) com- 
ing here, we really have a new, 
more serious outlook and a lot 
more structure to our practices." 
Although Coach Cobb worked the 
team very hard, the cheerleaders 
seemed to appreciate his dedica- 



tion and spirit. Respect was some- 
thing very important to the squad, 
and they were not afraid to devote 
themselves to hard work and lots 
of practice to earn it. 

This year marked an important 
turning point for the James Madi- 
son cheerleading squad. The 
squad had a successful year, and 
they received a lot of recognition 
for their concerted efforts. They 
gained new leadership in Coach 
Cobb and, even more, respect 
from their fellow students. "They 
are really dedicated to the sport," 
said Coach Cobb, "and that is very 
crucial if we want to be a great 
squad." Each member of the 
team was truly a leader and vis- 
ible representitive of James Madi- 
son University. Itwastheirschool 
spirit and leadership that gave 
the squad the edge it needed to 
be such a superior group and a 
team to reckon with on and off the 
field. 

-Jennifer Howard 

Magin - 





1993 James Madison University Clieerleading Squad 
Front Row (Lto R): Prissy Nguyen, Courtney Coleman, Natalie Evanif, 
Karri Halin, Lent Suguitan, Terri Fleming, Katy Dudley, Heather 
Mack. Second Row: Brian Rivero, Dave Mills. Brian Hutchins, Bill 
Scudder, Rodney Atienzia, Joseph Linn, Che Turry, Nathan Lyons. 



LOOKING GOD. Katie Dudley gives the 
croud a smile during halftime. In addi- 
tion to cheering at games, the cheerlead- 
ers also competed in competitions during 
the year. 



'I 



Cheerleading 127 



ARCHERY 



idrget bigntea\ 

JMU archery team shows competition 
their advanced sl<ill and determination 



Individual Highlights 

» Jeff Koch 

Virginia Indoor Champion 
Amy Murphy 

Virginia Indoor Champion 
J\tV Invitational Tournament Champion 
I3lh at U.S. Intercollegiate Championship 
omen 's Team 's Most Outstanding Player 

Andy Puckett 

.All-American 
East Region Champion 
.Atlantic City Classic Champion 
JMV Invitational Tournament Champion 
4th at U.S. Intercollegiate Cliampionship 
Men 's Team 's Most Outstanding Archer 



Archery was a sport of 
skill, requiring good aim and in- 
tense concentration. From medi- 
eval Sherwood forest to present 
day shooting ranges, archery was 
a sport that transcends time and 
space. At JMU, archery was taken 
very seriously, as was evident from 
the archery team's exceptional fi- 
nal standings of 54-20. Success- 
fully making it to the nationals in 
1 993, the mixed team went 21 -6, 
winning the East Regional Cham- 
pionships and the Atlantic City 
Classic. 

Jeff Koch and Andy 
Puckett led the men's team to a 
25-7 record. Koch conquered the 
Virginia Indoor Championship, 
shooting 537. Puckett, honored 
with All-American, won numerous 
titles, including the East Region 
Champion and the Atlantic City 
Classic champion. He was also 
awarded men's team most out- 
standing archer. 

The women's team also 




AFTER THE SHOT! Zack Cropper re- 
trieves his arrows after a nearly perfect 
shot. During practice, the team spent a 
great deal of time retrieving arrows. 

ON TARGET! With precise aim, Jeff Koch 
prepares to release his arrow. Archery 
took both concentration and hand-eye 
coordination. 



had an successful year, ending 
the season with an 8-7 record. 
Amy Murphy led the Lady Dukes 
in archery, her power and preci- 
sion leading her to be titled 
women's team's most outstand- 
ing archer. Murphy also scored 
big wins at the Virginia Indoor 
Championship and the JMU Invi- 
tational Tournament. "My per- 
sonal best was at Manassas," 
Murphy admits. "It was a different 
type of tour; something I had never 
shot before. It was the hardest 
I've ever shot, but also the best." 
Jen Jordan also had a positive 
impact on the team. She placed 
in every tournament in which the 
team competed, and in her own 
words, "The most fun was at the 
nationals in Sacramento, Califor- 
nia, when we shot against a Japa- 
nese team. It was neat to see 
their different styles of shooting." 
All three archery teams, 
the men's, women's, and mixed 
teams, drastically improved on last 



year's record. The men's teann 
went from an average 13-13 
record in 1 992 to a impressive 25- 
7. The women took their 4-7 record 
and coveted it to a winning record 
of 8-7. When their power was com- 
bined, the mixed team went from 
a record of 1 4-8 to a record of 21 - 
6. All three teams were a domi- 
nant force in the archery world, 
totally destroying the competition 
in Atlantic City. "Atlantic City was 
the highlight of the year," com- 
mented Andy Puckett. "We"" 
couldn't control our excitement all I 
day long." 

With a total record of 54- 
20, the team on a whole had al 
successful year. With great ex- 
pectations for the upcoming year, 
the archery team hopes to sur- 
pass their previous standings tol 
provide their school and their fans| 
with another "on the mark" sea- 
son. 

-Courtney Kellogg I 



128 Spring Sports 





^^We had a great 
time in Atlantic 
Cityy all three 
teams placed in 

first. " -Archer Jeff Koch 



BORDERLINE! Mike Oglivie inspects his 
shot to determine how close to the bullseye 
the arrow landing. The team practiced 
many hours on the Hillside field. 

ROBIN HOOD! With hopes of hitting the 
bullseye, Andy Pucket releases the arrow. 
A quick, smooth release was the key to 
accuracy. 




Sports Media Relations heips JMU sports 
shine in the eyes of the press 



"We'reacombi- 
nation of histori- 
anSy jounutUstSy 
and analysts.** 



-Curt Dudley 




Have you ever wondered how 
newspapers across the state got 
their information on JMU game 
results? Or how coaches could 
recall the exact score of games 
played several years ago? The 
answer is easy, and could be found 
in Godwin 220 in the Sports Me- 
dia Relations office. 

JMU Sports Media Relations 
served as the University's head- 
quarters for information concern- 
ing past games, this year's ath- 
letes and future schedules. Along 
with the complete records of JMU 
varsity sports, the office held in- 
formation on awards bestowed 
upon former JMU athletes and 
clip files of newspaper articles fea- 
turing JMU sports. 

The responsibility of maintain- 
ing these records fell on the shoul- 
ders of Sports Media Relations 
Director Gary Michael, Assistant 
Directors Curt Dudley and Milla 
Sue Wisecarver and Broadcast 
Information Director David 

Gutlfoyle 




WATCHFUL EYE. Senior Kevin 
Drummond watches the football game 
carefully as he keeps statistics for Sports 
Media Relations. Working for Sports Me- 
dia Relations allowed students to gain 
practical experience in the field of sports 
information. 



130 Sports Feature 



COMPARING NOTES. Milla Sue 
Wisecarver and Gary Michael discuss 
ideas for an upcoming sports publication. 
Even when sports were not in season, the 
Sports Media Relations directors worked 
on producing brochures and media guides. 



Gallatin. The directors performed 
a plethora of duties ranging any- 
where from holding press confer- 
ences after games to producing 
media guides, game programs 
and seasonal brochures. Curt 
Dudley claimed, "There's no real 
succinct description of our jobs. 
We're really a combination of his- 
torians, statisticians, journalists, 
and analysts." However, this di- 
versity did add an attractive ele- 
ment to the job. "The fact that 
there are so many different things 
to be done keeps our jobs excit- 
ing," continued Dudley. 

The four main Sports Media 
directors also relied on a network 
of others to ensure that all sports 
are covered. The office was 
staffed with JMU students, who 
helped keep statistics and wrote 
press releases. The office also 
frequently hosted student interns 
who were interested in pursuing 
careers in the field of sports infor- 
mation. 



As each sports season varied, 
so did the activities in the Sporti 
Media Relations office. Sports 
such as basketball and football 
required a great deal of attention 
because their games were cov- 
ered by state-wide media outlets. 
Producing the media guides andi 
game programs for these sports 
were very time consumingi 
projects, because they often con- 
tained comprehensive scores and 
statistics from previous seasons. 

During the school year, the of- 
fice was usually booming with ac- 
tivity. Between reporters calling 
for interviews, incoming and out- 
going faxes of scores and coaches 
stopping by for information on 
opponents, the atmosphere could 
get very hectic. But it was through 
this frenzy of activity and hard 
work that the JMU athletic pro- 
grams got media attention they so 
deserved. 

-Heather Gustin 



Magin 



I 

1 






SOUNDCHECK. Broadcast Information 
Director David Gallatin monitors the broad- 
cast of ttie "Coacti's Corner" sfiow from 
the control room. Gallatin produced high- 
light tapes for various sports throughout 
the year. 

LIGHTS, CAMERA, ACTION! J.J. Davis 
interviews football head coach Rip Scherer 
for the "Coaches Corner" weekly show. 
The show was filmed in the Sports Media 
Relations office. 



Magin 



Sports Media Relations 131 



Yankee Boys 

Yankee Conference gives the JMU football team 
new cfi allonges and a new outlook 



Scoreboard 

JMU vs Opp 

55 Lock Haven 3 

13 Richmond 20 

34 Connecticut 45 

35 Jacksonville State 14 
10 Massachusetts 33 
42 Delaware 38 
45 New Hampshire 21 
26 William and Mary 31 
52 Northeastern 21 
42 Villanova 3 
21 Boston University 24 



When coach Rip Scherercame 
to JMU in 1 991 , no one expected 
the wave of results that would 
transform the Dul<es into a Divi- 
sion l-AA powerhouse. In his first 
year as head coach at any level, 
Scherer led the Dukes to a 9-4-0 
record and to the second round of 
1991 NCAA Division l-AA play- 
offs. "I came here because I 
wanted to build a program where 
there were high expectations," 
commented coach Scherer. 

Before his timely arrival at JMU, 
the Dukes hadn't beaten a nation- 
ally ranked team since 1986 and 
had never beaten a ranked oppo- 
nent on the road. In 1991, JMU 
beat ranked foes which included 
Central Florida, Appalachian 
State, Delaware, and William and 
Mary. In 1992, JMU beat William 
and Mary and beat defending Di- 
vision l-AA champion Youngstown 
State. The Dukes went 6-1 against 
these ranked teams, falling only 
to Samford in the quarterfinals of 

Guillfoyle 




132 Fall Sports 



23. .46. .69, .HIKE! JMU quarterback Mike 
Crawley prepares to snap the ball. Crawley 
started as quarterback as a sophmore. 

STOMP! Several defensive players attack 
the quarterback with pure power. JMU's 
defense worked hard to earn the respect 
of the team. 



the 1991 NCAA Division l-AA play- 
offs. 

The 1 993 season proved to be 
a challenge for the young JMU 
team. Many new faces graced the 
Dukes' roster while JMU itself 
joined a new football conference. 
The Yankee conference consisted 
of 1 2 strong teams separated into 
two smaller divisions. The Dukes 
competed in the Mid-Atlantic Divi- 
sion of the conference with Will- 
iam and Mary, Delaware, North- 
eastern, Richmond and Villanova. 
The other six teams, Boston Uni- 
versity, Connecticut, Maine, New 
Hampshire, Rhode Island and 
Massachusetts, competed in the 
New England Division. JMU had 
gone 21-19-1 overall against the 
current members of the confer- 
ence before the 1 993 season be- 
gan, but in the last seven sea- 
sons, the Dukes had only made 
four of those 19 losses and had 
taken 18 of the 21 victories. 

A Yankee Conference pre-sea- 



son poll placed the Dukes at a 
acceptable fourth place behind 
Delaware, Richmond and Massa- 
chusetts. That ranking didn't in- 
timidate the Dukes at all for their 
first bout against Lock Haven. The 
Dukes ended up crushing Lock 
Haven 55-3 in front of about 
10,000 screaming fans in' 
Bridgeforth stadium. The Duke: 
ended up with seven touchdowni 
for the day, with one coming f roi 
a punt return. JMU's defensi 
dominated the day, keeping Loci 
Haven from scoring a single touch- 
down. Lock Haven finally man- 
aged to score with a field-goal lati 
in the second quarter. "It was a| 
great way to start the season o1 
right," said sophomore quarter- 
back Gary Lyons. 

JMU's next challenge prove 
to be one of its toughest all sea- 
son. The Dukes battled the 14th 
ranked Richmond Spiders with 
persistence and determination 

Guilloyle 







PEP TALK. The JMU offense fiuddles 
together to discuss the next play. The 
huddle gave the quarterback a way to 
converse with his players. 



TIMEOUT! Safety Robert Smart takes a 
personal timeout to relieve some stress. 
At tense moments in the game, players 
needed to just let it out. 

THE SNEAK! Sophomore Mike Crawley 
executes the ol' quarterback sneak. The 
quarterback was the centerpoint of the 
offense. 




RUNNING STRONG! Quarterback Mike 
Crawley tries to run away from ttie Rich- 
mond defensiveman. Richmond edged out 
the Dukes 20-1 3 with a sudden death play. 

FOUR ON ONE! Four JMU defensive play- 
ers attack Richmond's punter. The JMU 
defense forced over seven interceptions 
for over 50 yards. e„,„„^,g 




♦ ♦^ 




Yankee Boys 

Yankee Conference gives the JMU football team 
new challenges and a new outlook 



FOOTBALL 



iroughout the game. The Spi- 
ers led at the half, outscoring the 
ukes 13-3. In the second half it 
'as JMU's turn at the helm, scor- 
lig a touch down and a field goal 
) tie the game at 1 3 apiece. With 
nly seconds on the clock, Rich- 
lond was able to slip by the Dukes 
'nd score to clinch the win. "We 
ad too many penalties, too many 
iirnovers," said Coach Scherer. 
A/e just lost our poise." 

For JMU's third game, the 
)ukes travelled to Storrs, Con- 
lecticut to go up against the Uni- 
'ersity of Connecticut Huskies. 
jVetland conditions and a strong 
pposing team left the Dukes with 
disappointing 45-34 loss. UConn 
ominated the game, outscoring 
ML) 45-20with only overa minute 
\] the game, but JMU came alive 

steal two last minute touch- 
lowns to soften the blow of de- 
sat. "We just didn't execute the 
ilays the way we knew we could," 
ommented senior David McLeod. 

'vilfoyle 



"It was if we were watching some- 
one else on the field." 

After the loss to Connecticut, 
the Dukes travelled home to face 
Jacksonville State. From the very 
start, JMU controlled the game. In 
front of 7,000 fans, the Dukes 
stomped all over Jacksonville 
State 35-14. "We played as a 
team," commented Marcus 
Ordonez, "and as a team, we can 
go all the way." 

A week later the Dukes road 
tripped to Amherst, Massachu- 
setts to take on UMass. Even 
though Massachusetts was in the 
Yankee Conference, the game did 
not count towards either team's 
conference record due to the eight 
conference game limit set before 
the season started. For JMU, this 
was a blessing in disguise. The 
Dukes were over-powered 
through most of the game, losing 
33-10. This game brought the 
Dukes' record to 2-3, 0-2 in the 
Yankee Conference. 




October 9th proved to be a turn 
around point for the Dukes. In 
front of over 1 1 ,000 students and 
alumni, the Dukes took their 
Homecoming game 42-38 against 
the first place Delaware Blue 
Hens. In one of the best games 
ever played at Bridgeforth Sta- 
dium, the Dukes upped their 
record to 3-3, 1-2 in the Yankee 
Conference. "Beating Delaware 
was really the high point of the 
season," said John Stein. "It told 
everybody in the conference that 
we were back and to be prepared." 

The following week, the Dukes 
were ready to face the Wildcats of 
New Hampshire. The game was 
the highlight of Parents Week- 
ends, with the Dukes running over 
the Wildcats 45-2 1 . David McLeod 
had 187 yards on nine catches, 
breaking the JMU record of 185 
yards receiving during a game, 
set by Gary Clark in 1 982 and tied 
by McLeod last year against 
Youngstown State. Quarterback 

Gutlfoyle 



^'Beating 
Delaware was 
really a high 
point of the 
season. It told 
everybody that 
we were back 
and to be pre- 
pared.'' 



-John Stein 




READY FOR ACTIONi Doug Kirby and 
the rest of the Dukes get ready to play 
some football. The Dukes won a large 
percentage of their home games. 



THE SNAP! Quarterback Gary Lyons pre- 
pares to snap the ball. Lyons had a pass- 
ng percentage of over .500. 



Football 135 



JMU ATTACK! Defensive end Dion Foxx 
piles on top of the Delaware runner. Foxx 
had over five quarterback sacks for a loss 
of over 25 yards. 

ON THE RUN! JMU Quarterback Mark 
Crawley runs the ball upfield against Rich- 
mond. Crawley and Gary Lyons, both 
sophomores, battled for the quarterback 
position throughout the season. 





;*■ 



Guiltoyle 



Guilfoyle 




199.1 James Madison University fnolhall learn 
First Row (UoR): John Lucas, Malik Moody. Corey Hoy, Joe Sparksman, David Mcleod, Scott Frazier, Derek Radoski, Head coach Rip Scherer, 
Aldo Canestrari, Scott iMyfield, Brad Morris. Trey Weis. I'aiil Jakalis, Todd Page. Dion Foxx. Second Ron.- Gerald Smith. Sieve McClurikin. Ben 
Ackison, Mike Woolever, Shaun Marshall. John Mien. Dwighl Robinson. Billy Johnson. Clint Dunn, Robert Smart. J.C. Hall, Tyrone Washington. 
Steve Agee, John kraus. Kris Orendorff. Brent Secrist. Third Row: Tuny Jordan. Mike Unig. D'Artagan Townes, David Lee. lid Perry. Alonzo 
Bowler. David Bailey, Scott McGuiney, Malt Smith, Mall Ricciardi. Fourth Row: Quincy Waller, Renell Jones, Byran Jackson, Mike Crawley. Kelly 
Wiltshire. Kelvin Jeter. John Stein. Bill Harper. Brad Hudgins. Lewis ( assada. B.J. Mahoney. Ryan Anderson. Paul Harris. Sieve Jackson. Andrew 
Herbest. LamunI Gooding. Fifth Row: Steven Ijtgan. Akiba Byrd. Julius Williams. Chel Mitchell. DeVenchi Arnold. John Haudenshield. David 
Byerly, John Coursey, Charlie Tolh, Jude Boyle, Tony Perrel, Jesse Fppard, Ingram Haley, Sonny Hathaway, Tim Schmeider, Rhadshaun Miles. 
Todd Jones. Sixth Row: Vince Paige. Dwayne Shuler. Saniir Suleiman. Dclmar Christian. Brian Feola. Marcus Ordenez. Ryan Dawson. Marcus 
Cultino, Sean Goodwin, Shawn Harper, Chris Buxton. Brian Smith. Fric Byrom. Jeff Deal. Michael Poskay. Dirk Phillips. Seventh Row: Kelly 
Rothwell, Oanh Vuong, Arvid Englund, Carter Robinson. Joe Sigfield. T..T. Giles. Owen Graham, Justin Bonser, Aubrey Toole, Tony Booth, Macey 
Brooks, Doug Kirhy. Chris Gill. Kelly Stefanko. Shelia Ridout. Bill Sisler. Fighth Row: Julie Hildebrand. Nacy Vago, Nancy iago, Nancy Clark, 
Tyrone Dixon. Tom Qiiinn, Pete Russell, Don Fck, Rick Clark, Tim PendergasI, Jim Pletcher, Bob Colbert, Shellon Colbert, Jeff Itrookshire, Liz 
Gurney, Mark Rappalone, Leanne Kelley, Diannc York. 




1 



V" 



Yankee Boys 

Yankee Conference gives the JMU football team 
new challenges and a new outlook 



like Crawley threw for over 300 
ards, adding tremendously to the 
lukes' score. 

Having two wins in a row under 
leir belt, the Dukes headed to 
^/illiamsburg to face William and 
lary. Although the two teams had 
layed each other several times 
efore, this was the first time the 
A/o had met as members of the 
'ankee Conference. The Dukes 
lit the Tribe hard, keeping close 
D William and Mary throughout 
ne game. But by the end of the 
lame, it was William and Mary 
nat came out on top, outscoring 
le Dukes 31-26. "Losing to Will- 
im and Mary was hard because 
ley were the last In-state team 
le played," commented Paul 
larris. 

Losing to the Tribe must have 
iffected the Dukes more than they 
lought because the Dukes were 



truly out for revenge the following 
Saturday. The Dukes continued 
their road trip to Brookline, Mass. 
to face Yankee opponent North- 
eastern. From the get-go, JMU 
dominated the field, whipping 
Northeastern 52-21. 

The Dukes continued their on- 
the-road winning streak by mash- 
ing another Yankee opponent, 
Villanova. In front of 4,616 fans, 
JMU streaked passed Villanova 
42-3. The Dukes' defense kept 
the team to only to one field goal, 
defeating the team soundly on its 
own field. 

JMU ended the season back at 
home against Boston University. 
The Dukes battled hard against 
BU, but in the end Boston Univer- 
sity slipped passed with a score of 
24-21. 

The Dukes ended their third 
season under Coach Rip Scherer 



Guilloyle 



with a record of 6-5, 4-4 in the 
Yankee Conference. This brought 
Scherer's overall record at JMU to 
19-16-0. 

Although JMU did not excel in 
its first year in the Yankee Confer- 
ence, it did get some much needed 
experience that the young team 
could use in the future. Both quar- 
terbacks, Mike Crawley and Gary 
Lyons, battled for the top 
position, and had two season to 
improve their skills, both as quar- 
terbacks and team leaders. 

JMU's 1993 season was more 
a growth experience due to new 
exposure to the Yankee Confer- 
ence and a young team that could 
excel in the future. 
-Joe Olson 

DOWN HE GOES! Linebacker Clint Dunn 
tries to pull down Delaware's quarterback. 
Dunn was JMU's leading defensive player 
with over 30 unassisted tackles. 




HEY NOW! Head coach Rip Scherer 
tells a player where to go. Scherer was 
in charge of every aspect of the team. 



FOOTBALL 




"Owr wins at 
Homecoming 
and at Parents 
Weekendreally 
showed what 
we could do in 
the Yankee 
Conference. " 

-Gary Lyons 



Football 137 




rwmsamBBsmrm 



Straight Away 

JMU Women 's golf forces competition 
to get up to par 



"They are one 
of the most en- 
joyable teams 
Fve ever had." 

-coach Susan LaMotte 



Throughoutthe 1993 sea- 
son, the women's golf team ex- 
celled and displayed proficient skill 
inalloftheircompetitions. Fourth 
year coach Susan LaMotte led 
the Dukes through another suc- 
cessful year, a year which saw the 
members of the team surpass the 
standard they had established the 
previous year. 

While women's golf has 
been one of the most successful 
sports on campus, it also has been 
one of the least recognized and 
unappreciated. An average week 
for a member of the young squad 
consisted of over 20 hours of in- 
tense practice at the Country Club 
of Staunton and/or various other 
local courses. Practices consisted 
ofvarious drills, playing situations, 
and nine hole mini-tourneys. A 
typical tournament wasn't all fun 
and games, either. The lady Dukes 
would be on the course by 8:00am, 
practicing until 9:00am. If it was 
an 18 stroke round, they could 




1993 .fames Madison University Wumen's Golf Team 

Left to Right: Kristin Dollenbiirg, Danielle Zahaba, Jessica Adams, Team co-captain 
Heather Breeden, Niki Crist. Heather Belts, Kim Grahn, Heidi McWilliams, Robin 
Campbell. Head coach Susan fMMotte. Gina Little, Team co-captain Christy Power. 



JUST A TAP ! Co-captain Heather Breeden 
prepares to putt the ball. A good putting 
game was an intricate part of one's golf 
game. 



138 Fall Sports 




remain on the course till after 
3:00pm. If it was a double-round 
day , the team could be on the 
course for over eight hours. JMU 
competed in over 1 5 tournaments 
during the fall and spring, putting 
a great demand on each player. 
All this, combined with their class 
schedules, showed how dedicated 
each individual player had to be. 
"The team is very young and very 
dedicated," commented coach 
LaMotte. "They're a true joy to 
have." 

The Dukes started off 
their season with an outstanding 
performance at the Lady Tar Heel 
Invitational Golf Tournament in 
Chapel Hill, N.C. Sophomore Niki 
Crist was JMU's top scorer, plac- 
ing with a final score of 236. Team 
members Heather Breeden, 
Christy Power, Heidi McWilliams 
and Danielle Zahaba also partici- 
pated in and scored well at the 
tournament. 

In their second tourna- 



ment at Longwood, the JMU squad 
dominated thefield, sweeping first, 
second, and tying for third place. 
Sophomore Niki Crist took the 1 st 
place title with a two-day score of 
153. Freshman Danielle Zahaba 
took second with a 156 while 
Heather Williams tied for third. 

The highlight of the sea- 
son came when JMU took its third 
straight ECAC title. Slick condi- 
tions made the tournament more 
challenging for the Dukes, who 
trailed behind by three strokes up 
until the final day. Junior Christy 
Power was JMU's top finisher, 
with a three day score of 237, 
giving her a 5th place finish. 

The JMU women's golf 
team excelled in every tourna- 
ment they entered, proving that 
all their hard work and determina- 
tion was the team's driving force. 
-Joe Olson 





CONGRATS! Sophomore Niki Crist getsa 
hand shake from Cindy Ho, the Longwood 
Coach. Crist won the Longwood tourament 
with a 1 53. 




PUTTING PRACTICE! Co-captain Christy 
Power takes a few practice putts before 
the day's play begins. Power's strong put- 
ting game gave her an advantage over 
other teams. 

LINE IT UP! Heidi McWilliams uses her 
putter to line up the ball and plot her 
course. McWilliams neverthought her high- 
school geometry would help so much. 




FOLLOWING THROUGH! Danielle 
Zahaba watches her ball soar towards the 
green. Without proper technique, golfers 
could not make such difficult shots. 



Women's Golf 139 




Scoreboard 
IMU vs 



Qm 



4 Davidson 
1 at Wake Forest 1 
3 at Monmouth 

5 Howard 1 
3 at NC- Wilmington 
3 at East Carolina 

3 St. Francis (PA.) 

4 at Mount St. Mary 's 
4 Towson State 
1 at George Mason 
3 American 2 
1 at Old Dominion 

1 Virginia Commonwealth 
3 Campbell 1 
3 Richmond 1 

2 William and Mary 

3 at Maryland 2 
at North Carolina 3 
3 East Carlina 
3 Richmond 
3 Old Dominion 
at Loyola, Md 1 



Pure Domination 



JMU Men's soccer dominates through season 
breaking records and other team's spirits 



The men's soccer team 
had an outstanding year, outdo- 
ing themselves from the previous 
year and going through the whole 
season almost undefeated. This 
year's squad was full of agile and 
energetic players, both new and 
old, who made the Dukes a force 
to be reckoned with on the field. 
This enthusiasm from the play- 
ers, in addition to the fine coach- 
ing of eighth year coach Tom 
Martin, resulted in their spectacu- 
lar final season standings of 1 9-2- 
1. 

From the beginning, the 
Dukes were off to an explosive 
start. Early wins against Davidson 
and Wake Forest showed that the 
team members were full of en- 
ergy and determination. JMU 
crushed Davidson College, a 1 992 
Final Four competitor, in a 4-0 
shutout. Thefollowingweek.JMU 
played a tough game against 
Wake Forest, managing to pull 
through with a 1-1 tie. 



The Dukes finished their 
road trip with a 3-0 defeat of 
Monmouth at Monmouth, New 
Jersey. The game was scoreless 
for the first 70 minutes, but then 
the Dukes exploded, scoring three 
goals in less than ten minutes. 
Junior forward Brent Bennett 
scored the first and last goals, 
giving the team their needed in- 
centive to finish off the game suc- 
cessively. 

Over the weekend of Sep- 
tember 17-19, the Dukes picked 
up two more shutout wins, begin- 
ning their Colonial Athletic Asso- 
ciation record with impressive 
stats of 2-0. That Friday, JMU 
defeated UNC-Wilmington by a 
score of 3-0. Two assisted goals 
by Chris Maltese and an unas- 
sisted score by Brent Bennett gave 
the team its first victory of the 
weekend. On Sunday, the Dukes 
met up with East Carolina, again 
winning with a score of 3-0. JMU 
wrapped up their shutout streak 



by blasting Mount St. Mary's and 
Towson State by 4-0, each game. 
The following week, the 
Dukes six-game shutout streak 
was broken when they beat Ameri- 
can University in double overtime 
by a score of 3-2. The game 
winning goal was scored by 
sophomore midfielder Kaarlo 
Kankkunen. The game began in 
frustration for JMU, who at half- 
time were down 1-0. However, 
early in the second half, the team 
tied up the game with a goal by 
junior forward Chad Wilkinson. 
With ten minutes left in regulation 
time, JMU scored another goal, 
putting them up 2-1. However, 
the game was not over there due 
to an American goal in the last 
seconds. The first overtime pe- 
riod was eventless, and then, in 
the second, came the winning goal 
by Kankkunen. " We're really 
playing better as a team than in 
the beginning of the season," said 
Kankkunen. The fifth-ranked 



Al 




140 Fall Sports 



TIMEOUT! The referee takes a timeout to 
talk to Bob Jotinson. Referees were spon- 
sored by the NCAA. 

HAPPY FEET! This player uses his fancy 
footwork to get the ball away from the 
other team's player. Soccer depended on 
a lot of great leg work. 














HEADBUTT! This player tries to head 
theball into the goal. Soccer challenged 
players to use a parts of the body, except 
the hands. 

SLIDE IT INI A JMU player tries to outma- 
neuver a Campbell defensiveman. De- 
fense was one of the teams strongest 
features. 



Men's Soccer 141 




Pure Domination 



JMU Men's soccer dominates through season 
breaking records and other team's spirits 



"Everyone's 
proud to be 
high in the 
national 
rankings^ 
but it's not 
something 
we will let 
get to our 
heads. " 

-Mark Mathewson 



Dukes moved it's season to 10- 
0-1, 4-0 in the CAA, 

JMU then proceeded to 
defeat the Monarchs of Old Do- 
minion by a shutout score of 1-0. 
The winning goal was scored in 
overtime by junior forward Mark 
Mathewson. "It feels great. I'm 
just glad to be able to do it for the 
team," said Mathewson. 

JMU's next victim was 
Virginia Commonwealth. The 
game started a four game at home 
series that would play havoc on all 
four other team's records. VCU 
was the first to fall, with the Dukes 
taking the win 1-0. Up next was 
the team that proved to be a chal- 
lenge for the Dukes, Campbell. 
Campbell had also had a large 
winning streak, ten for the record, 
and were as thirsty as the Dukes 
to keep it alive. In front of a unusu- 
ally large crowd, JMU shattered 
Campbell's hopes for eleven in a 
row and upped their own to 12. 
"Campbell is a very skillful team, 
so it's a big win for us," com- 

Manzo 




HEADS-UPi Two JMU offensive players 
try to get ttie ball away from the goalie by 
using their heads. Manuvers were limited 
since hands weren't a part of the game. 

GRAB HIM! A JMU player does every- 
thing he can to stop the other team's 
advancement. The Dukes' defense help 
shut-out over 1 1 teams. 



mented coach Tom Martin. The 
Dukes took fourteen shots for the 
day, while the fighting Camels 
were only able to shoot for eight. 
Attendance was at its best, with 
over 1 ,000 people attending, some 
due to Parents Weekend. JMU 
once again upped its record to 1 3- 
0-1, sending Campbell down to 
12-2. 

After beating a power- 
house like Campbell, it was no 
wonder that JMU climbed one 
more notch up Soccer America's 
Top Ten poll to number four. The 
Dukes were also ranked in the 
ICAA coaches poll, but instead of 
fourth place, the Dukes had to 
settle with fifth. "Everyone's proud 
to be this high in the national 
rankings," commented Mark 
Mathewson,"but it's not something 
that we'll let get to our heads." 

Next up for the Dukes was 
CAA rival Richmond. Mark 
Mathewson helped the Dukes take 
an early lead in the game with 
help from teammate David 



Villareal. Richmond wasn't able 
to score until after one more JMU 
goal, this one coming from for- 
ward Chad Wilkinson. After it was 
all over, the Dukes were left on 
top with a score of 3-1. 

JMU gained two more 
easy victories over William and 
Mary and Maryland, defeating 
these opponents by respective 
scores of 2-0 and 3-2. The Dukes' 
undefeated season was tragically 
snapped at the very end, when 
the team lost to North Carolina by 
a score of 0-3. 

At the CAA Champion- 
ships, JMU once again came out 
on top, defeating all three of their 
opponents in the tournament and 
claiming the title of CAA Champi- 
ons for the second straight year. 
The entire competition was won 
by three consecutive 3-0 shutouts 
over East Carolina, Richmond and 
Old Dominion. 

The 1993 NCAA Cham- 
pionships once again called the 
Dukes to compete, which gave 




142 Fall Sports 




HANDS-OFF!AJMUplayeruses his whole 
body to fake out a Howard player. A strong 
sense of enthusiasm and team unity helped 
lead the the Dukes to their successfull 
season. 

SOARING! This student flies into the airto 
recover the ball. Soccer was a very physi- 
cal sport whose players were often sub- 
ject to injury. 




GET IT AWAY! This player gets the ball 
out of the other team's reach. The Dukes 
allowed only six goals in their first 16 
games. 

Men's Soccer 143 



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COMPETITION! Challenged by his oppo- 
nents, senior Chris Maltese prepares to 
move the ball down the field. The senior 
forward started in almost every game he 
played. 

BELT IT! This player tries to belt the ball 
away from the other team. Power as well 
as agility was needed to achieve victory. 



144 Fall Sports 




I 



iPure Domination 



JMU Men's soccer dominates through season 
breaking records and other team's spirits 




ML) a second chance at gaining 
he national champion title which 
ad evaded the team the previ- 
us year in a loss to Duke. The 
:eam entered this year's competi- 
:ion with higher expectations for 
:hemselves. 

The team's first matchup 

as against Loyola in Baltimore, 

aryland. Unfortunately, history 

epeated itself, and the Dukes 

, were eliminated in the first round 

" 3f competition by a score of 0-1 . 

I The team's NCAA hopes were 

again prematurely discarded, and 

they returned home empty- 

landed and broken-hearted. 

Despite this bad turn of luck, the 

' team received a hero's welcome 

jpon returning to Harrisonburg 

from their enthusiastic fans, who 
vere proud of the team's sea- 
sonal and CAA successful 
acheivements. Coach Tom Mar- 
tin said, "I'm very proud of this 
team and all that they have ac- 
complished this year." 

The Dukes' success re- 



lied heavily on the pure domina- 
tion of both the offense and the 
defense. Offensive player Brent 
Bennet led the Dukes in both goals 
and points, almost doubling his 
career record, while Kaarlo 
Kankkunen led JMU for the num- 
ber of assists. On the defensive 
side. Goalie Brian Bailey was 
ranked second in the nation after 
the Richmond game, with a .39 
goals allowed percentage, while 
Bob Johnson helped the Dukes 
have more than 1 1 shutouts dur- 
ing the regular season. 

As a whole, the Dukes 
1 993 season was an outstanding 
success, and the final results of 
19-2-1 overall proved this point. 
At the end of this record breaking 
year, not much could be said nega- 
tively towards the Dukes. In the 
CAA, the team remained unde- 
feated, finishing with stats of 7-0 
against their divisional rivals. Fi- 
nal national rankings in Soccer 
/Amer/caplaced JMU sixth, among 
such soccer powerhouses as 

Manzo 




Creighton, UCLA and Duke. JMU 
also proved that when they were 
winners, they truly were. The 
Dukes outscored their competi- 
tion 56-1 2 and kept the otherteams 
to 1 93 shots at the net while JMU 
boasted 385 attempts. 

Despite the apparent 
overwhelming bad turn of luck that 
occured at the end of the season, 
the team remained confident in 
their ability and looked fon/vard to 
improving yet again for the up- 
coming 1994 season. Even though 
the Dukes were victorious through 
the 1993 season they were still 
young. If the trend of constant 
improvement remains static for 
the Dukes, next year will surely 
become the team's most impres- 
sive season ever. 

-Roland Massa 



CLINK, CLANK! Enthusiastic fans show 
their support for the JMU men's soccer 
team. The fans also played an important 
role in the team's success. 



"It was so 
great to finally 
have a team 
cream the liv- 
ing daylights 
out of the com- 
petition/' 

-An anonymous soccer fan 




WATCH OUTi This player tries to get the 
ball out of the hands of the Campbell 
goalie. JMU outscored its opponents 44-6 
in the first sixteen games. 



Men's Soccer 145 




On The Run 



JMU women's soccer took on tough competition 
and made tiieir presence known 



w Scoreboard 

JMU vs O pp 



6 Villanova 

at George Mason 2 

1 at Wright State 

3 at Dayton 2 

UNC- Greensboro 2 

1 Virginia 3 

at Rutgers 2 

4 at Temple 1 

1 at Maryland 2 
1 Ohio State 

1 Tulsa 2 

2 George Washington 
William and Mary 4 
2 at Princeston 1 
at Hartford 4 

6 American 2 

5 Cincinnati 

Wisconsin-Madison I 

7 at Virginia Tech 
5 Boston College 1 

1 Colgate 3 



The JMU Women's soc- 
certeamhadanotherexceptional 
season, incorporating good team- 
work and refined skills to produce 
a final record of 1 1 -1 for the year. 

The Dukes were ex- 
tremely confident in their ability as 
a team even before the season 
began. With the experience of 
able veterans and the freshness 
of new players, the coach and 
players were anxious to show off 
their improved power and style of 
play on the field. Returning top 
scorers included Jamie Dykes, 
Kerri O'Connell, Julie Reule, 
Ashley Williamson, Jon-nell Berry 
and Nikole Maslovs, to name a 
few. New faces such as Samantha 
Andersch, Kristi Palmaccio, 
Stacey Tourellotte and Jennifer 
Cuestawere eager to make their 
impact felt on JMU's opponents. 

In addition, the team had 
another reason to be excited about 
their upcoming season. They 

Courtesy ot Spons Media Relations 




1993 James Madison University Women's soccer team 

From Row ilJoR): Trainer Krislen Fritz, IMe Howenlopp. Iri-caplaiii Carrie Proost. Tri- 
cuplain Chantel Schwandl, tri-caplain Karen Scbuhlad, Anne Melzfter, Manager Angie 
IJngle. Middle Row: Ashley Williamson. Jennifer Cuesia, Samaniha Andersch. Jon-nell 
Berry. Cheryl Carr, Susie Pizzurro. lAiri Sirollman. Julie Reule. Krisli Palmaccio. Dana 
Alhertella. Katherine Carpenter. Back Row: Head coach David Ijnnhardo, Carlo Swartz. 
Stacey Tourtellolte. Noel Hydrick. Jamie Dykes, kerri O'Connell. Jennifer Donaldson. 
Mkole Maslovs. Emily Oswalt. Carrie Blumenthal. Brandy Stafford. Ijiretta Maslovs. 
I raincr Tricia Keegan. Assistant coach Alison Foley. 



began the season ranked 15th 
nationally, something they had 
never done before. 

The season began on a 
high note for the Dukes. The first 
match of the season came against 
Villanova, which the team humili- 
ated by a shutout score of 6-0. A 
shutout loss at George Mason 
came as cruel irony to the team, 
but they did not let this defeat 
lower their spirits so early in the 
season. The team came back 
strong with two victories the fol- 
lowing weekend against Wright 
State and Dayton. 

The Dukes hit a slump 
through the next week, suffering 
losses at the hands of three intimi- 
dating opponents. A 2-0 loss to 
UNC-Greensboro at home proved 
to be an unlucky break, but they 
still felt good that they had a higher 
shooting percentage for the 
match. "We just weren't lucky. 
Shots kept hitting the posts, but 



they wouldn't go in," said junior 
back Amy Metzger. Twelth rankeq 
Virginia beat JMU by a score of 3' 
1, and JMU was shutout by| 
Rutgers a few days later. 

The remaining weeks o1 
the season had the Dukes setting: 
into a pattern of alternating wins- 
and losses. Included in their wins; 
were two shutout victories, con 
sisting of a 1-0 final over Ohio 
State and a 2-0 win over George: 
Washington. 

The 1 993 season provei 
to be a learning experience forth 
Dukes. Being ranked nationally 
put a lot of unexpected pressure 
on the team. They experienced 
some disappointments through- 
out the season, but they were 
able to pull together as a team 
and bounce back strong. 

-Roland Massa 
-Jennifer Howard 



146 Fall Sports 



GET THAT BALL! TrI-captain Karen 
Schulstad attemps to steal the ball from 
the UVA player. Schulstad was a starter in 
every game this season. 





''We had a really tough 
schedule this seasoUy but we 
worked together as a team and 
came out on top." 



-Nikole Maslovs 



^ 



HOME FREE! Jennifer Cuesta runs with 
the ball after she fakes out the UVA defen- 
dant. JMU lost to the 12th-ranl<ed 
Cavaliers 1-3. 

BAMM! Carrie Blumethal kicks the ball to 
her waiting teammate. In their first sixteen 
games, JMU outscored their opponents 
28-27. 



"^5|. 



• ■ *'^ # 



^ ^'Winning the Fall Classic was 
a great honor. It gave me a 
good feeling for the rest of the 
season and put the team in 

second place." -Pleasant Hughes 



SHWING! Scott Graber 
watcties as his ball soars into 
ttie air. Golfing required both 
mental and physical skill. 

WHACK! JMU golfer Pleasant 
Hughes gets ready to whack the 
ball. Hughes was a veteran 
player on the squad. 



148 Fall Sports 




On The Green 



JMU men's golf team took program 
one step further in a successful season 



MEN'S GOLF 



Throughoutthe1993sea- 
;on, the men's golf team played 
uperbly, demonstrating theirabil- 
y on the green with finesse. Both 
,8 a team and as individuals, the 
lolf team set many impressive 
[ecords, achieving yet another 
uccessful year. 

The season began for 
em with the Navy Fall Classic 
e weekend of September 11-12 
it the U.S. Naval Academy in 
nnapolis, Maryland. JMU'steam 
core of 627 put them in second 
lace out of fifteeen teams com- 
)eting in the tournament. The 
ndividual champion was JMU's 
)wn Pleasant Hughes, winning 
vith game scores of 73 and 76, 
jiving him the best combined 
icore of 149. 

At the 9th Annual 
eorgetown Hoya Invitational, the 



Dukes tied for fourth out of fifteen 
teams, again performing excep- 
tionally. Although the team could 
not again boast of having the indi- 
vidual champion, three golfers on 
the JMU squad placed within the 
top twenty-five out of approxi- 
mately eighty individual competi- 
tors. 

The Dukes cleaned up 
individually at the Virginia Inter- 
collegiate League, where the low- 
est position a JMU golfer could be 
found was 46th, which proved to 
be a major win for the members of 
the team. On a par 72 course at 
Hot Springs, Virginia, senior 
Pleasant Hughes once again was 
JMU's top scorer, with game 
scores of 73 and 76. 

Later, the Dukes com- 
peted in the Snowshoe Mountain 
Invitational in West Virginia. They 




pulled awayfourth out of21 teams 
competing, boosting their season 
standings phenomenally. At the 
JMU Fall Classic, the Dukes once 
again performed up to standards, 
placing six members in the final 
rankings for the tournament. 

With a combination of re- 
turning experience and fresh new 
talent, the Dukes were extremely 
successful during this year's sea- 
son. Coach Tom Hurt had great 
praise for the team this year. "We 
had a very good year, and I am 
very proud of the accomplish- 
ments of this year's team, lean- 
not wait to begin working on shap- 
ing next year's squad." 

-Roland Massa 



TIME OUT. A few members of the Men's 
golf team take time to pose fortfie camera. 
The golf team practiced together daily. 




MEASURE IT! Scott Graber mentally mea- 
sures the distance to the green. The JMU 
men's golf team practiced long hours to be 
ready to play. 



Men's Golf 149 




AKAd^;i v.c' i -.-^WMMl 



Advantage JM 

JMU men's tennis team used skill 
to beat the competition 







"Wehadahard 
year, both in our 
individual 
matches and as 
a team/' 

-Captain Kevin Long 




The men's tennis team 
fought through another demand- 
ing season, and ended the year 
with a final record of 8-17. The 
team played hard, and as a result 
were able to make it to the CAA 
Championships following the 
close of their regular season. 

The season started in 
early February with two losses in 
Richmond. The first match was 
played against North Carolina, 
which ended in a score of 3-2. 
The second match was played 
against Virginia Commonwealth, 
which resulted in a 5-0 shutout for 
VCU. 

The Dukes returned to 
their home court for two winning 
matches. The team was first pit- 
ted against Maryland, who JMU 
easily defeated by a score of 5-1 . 
Following a two week break in the 
season, JMU met up with and 
crushed Washington and Lee with 
a shutout score of 7-0. 

This 7-0 shutout became 
a common final score in many of 





J W:lliams 

EAGLE EYE! Matt Rowe prepares to hit 
the ball back at his opponent. Tennis was 
an especially demanding sport because 
the team competed in matches in the 
spring, as well as the fall season. 

DETERMINATION! Paul Schaffner 
reaches high in order to return the ball and 
finish off his opponent. A good reach was 
the key to a successful game. 



the Dukes' matches. Following 
their defeat of Washington and 
Lee, the team went on a one week 
road trip to Florida. Their first 
match was against Central Florida 
where the 7-0 victory went to the 
Dukes' opponents. The following 
day, the Dukes played against 
Stetson, defeating them with 
the very same score that they 
had been beaten with the day 
before. This peculiar score ap- 
peared once more in the team's 
final results when they played 
against Purdue. Unfortunately, the 
win went to Purdue. 

Upon returning from their 
road trip, JMU played two matches 
at home and one more away 
match against American before 
travelling to Winston-Salem for 
the Wake Forest 4-Plus-1 Tour- 
nament. At the tournament, the 
Dukes played against Richmond, 
Furman, College of Charleston 
and Appalachian State. The team 
could not pull off the minimum of 
one win to stay in the tournament. 



L 



and were forced to return home 
empty-handed. 

Three final season games 
against Virginia, Old Dominion and 
Virginia Tech led up to the Colo- 
nial Athletic Association Champi- 
onships held in Richmond. While 
there, the Dukes managed to pull I 
off two wins and one loss, which 
placed them fifth at the Champi- 
onships. 

Overall the team under 
went a major change between i 
seasons in 1992 and 1993. New 
coach Steve Secord took over for 
his first season at JMU. Although 
his first year did not turn out as he 
expected, he has great expecta- 
tions for the upcoming year. "I 
believe this year was a learning 
experience for us. The team and 
I had to adjust to each other, which 
may have caused the players to 
be confused or distracted. Next 
year, I think we will have a squad 
to be reckoned with." 

-Roland Massa 



1 50 Fall Sports 





WORK IT OUT! Number one seed Matt 
Rows stretches before his match. Rowe, a 
sophmore, played in the number one spot 
his first two years. 

ACE IT! Team Captain Kevin Long puts 
his all into his serve. The junior competed 
as a starter three year in a row. 



SLAM! Brian Phoebus goes airborne as 
he prepares to serve to his opponent. The 
JMU men's tennis team practiced daily on 
the Godwin tennis courts. 

J Williams 








%' 

r 


.,^,, 


=^ -4 


; 






* 



Men's Tennis 151 



i 




HERE IT COMES! Jodi Craybas gets 
ready to send the ball flying back to her 
opponent. A good forehand game was 
required for victory. 

REBOUND! Tory Schroder reaches to re- 
turn the ball. Schroder was one of JMU's 
finest. 



J 



ilStl 

m 



152 Fall Sports 




Net Earnings 

JMU women's tennis team pro fitted 
from hard worl< and dedication 




wmm 



The JMU women's ten- 
is team fought aggressively 
iroughout the 1993 season, at- 
5nding numerous invitationals 
nd tournaments. The team had 
n equal number of wins and 
)sses, but this statistic was not 
idicative of their talent and dedi- 
ation. They worked hard and 
chieved many of the goals that 
ley set for themselves. 

The team's regular sea- 
on play followed a roller-coaster 
ke up and down pattern. Inter- 
littent wins and losses caused 
ie lady Dukes to lose their con- 
istency which brought them their 
0-8 season the previous year, 
ievertheless, when the team did 
/in, it did so with substantial im- 
act. Two of their wins, those 
gainst George Mason and East 
Carolina, were 9-0 shutouts. Wins 
uch as these proved to be confi- 
lence boosters for the ladies on 
ne team. These wins also al- 



lowed them to prove what they 
were capable of when they set 
their minds to it. 

At the Eastern College 
Athletic Conference Champion- 
ships in New Jersey, JMU placed 
5th out of eight teams competing. 
In February, the Dukes placed 6th 
when they competed in the 
Davidson College Doubles Clas- 
sic. Lastly, and most impressively, 
the team placed third at the CAA 
Championships held here at JMU. 
This was an impressive accom- 
plishment for the team, one which 
made them quite proud. 

Individual honors on the 
team went to a multitude of play- 
ers. Sophomore Meredith 
Jamieson acquired the most rec- 
ognition, earning the title of Most 
Outstanding Player at the CAA 
Tournament, as well as being 
named CAA Tournament Flight 4 
Runner-up and ECAC Consola- 
tion Round Champion. Renee 






n •' 



* »: *\ 




Bousselaire was named CAA 
Flight 1 Runner-up, and Deborah 
DeYulia earned the title of JMU 
Invitational Flight 5 Runner-up. 
All of these individual achieve- 
ments reflected the talent of the 
JMU tennis team. 

In doubles, Renee 
Bousselaire and Caroline Cox 
were named Davidson Doubles 
Classic All-Tournament Team. At 
the JMU Invitational, the teams of 
Caroline Cox & Darian Smith and 
Meredith Jamieson & Katie 
Piorkowski were recognized as 
semifinalists. 

The 1993 women's ten- 
nis team was a young team filled 
with much talent and promise for 
the future. They had a successful 
season, and looked forward to an 
even more succesful one in 1 994. 
-Roland Massa & 
Jennifer Howard 



tf 



HI 

Being 
named to the^ 
All - Tourna- 
ment team at 
the JMU invi- 
tational was a 
real honor. ''^ 

-Renee Bousselaire^ 




WHAM! Renee Bousselaire drives the ball 
back across the net. Bousselaire was an 
individual and a doubles player. 

TEAMWORK! Tennis partners Debbie 
DeYulia and Caroline Cox work together 
to win the match. In doubles, you had to 
watch out for your partner as well as 
yourself. 



Women's Tennis 153 

i 



miEVBALL 



Growing Pains 

JMU volleyball fought illness and injury 
in the 1993 season 



Scoreboard 

JMU vs Opp 

Virginia ^ 

SW Texas Stale 3 

at William and Mary 3 
n MC-Stale 3 
II at VNC-Greensboro 3 

1 Montana Stale 3 
I Fiirnian 3 
at Tennessee 3 
Duke 3 
Southern Miss. 3 
I) at Alabama-Birmingham 3 
at Maryland 3 
Campbell 3 
Delaware 3 

Virginia Tech 3 
3 at Loyola, Md I 

1 Marshall 3 
3 at Uberly I 

2 American 3 
George Mason 3 
J Georgetown 3 
Radford 3 
William and Mary 3 
at East Carolina 3 
at NC-Wilmington 3 
at VCV 3 

Towson Slate 3 

3 Liberty 1 

1 at Virginia Tech 3 
Villanova 3 
at Temple 3 

2 Seton Hall 3 
American 3 



The JMU volleyball team 
showed great potential combined 
with fresh talent as they made 
their way through another de- 
manding season. The women on 
the team all played to the best of 
their ability, and despite final 
standings of 3-30, they felt they 
had gained valuable experience 
on the court. 

The Dukes got the sea- 
son off to a disparaging start due 
to injuries to returning seniorstart- 
ers Zoe Anastas and Amber 
Jaunrubenis in preseason prac- 
tice. The team lost all four of their 
matches at the William and Mary 
Invitational Tournament, butfound 
hope for the future from their drop- 
ping the tournament. Their per- 
formance at the tournament 
helped them to analyze their weak 
points, and to seek improvement 
in those areas before their next 
match. 

The team began to show 
signs of improvement when they 



Courtesy of Sports l^edia Relations 



were pitted against Montana State 
at home, winning the first game of 
the match, as well as the first for 
the season. However, Montana 
was able to come back and win 
the next three games, ending the 
match at 1-3. 

With one winning game 
under their belts, the team mem- 
bers gained newfound confidence 
in their abilities. "I feel that consis- 
tency and confidence are the two 
things that we need to improve 
upon," said sophomore hitter 
Marcey Dodd. 

The team did indeed be- 
gin to improve, gaining betterscor- 
ing percentages in their remain- 
ing matches. Individual perfor- 
mances improved as well, as 
many players became more agile 
and aggressive, both on offense 
and defense. Individual statistics 
improved significantly, which 
helped them maintain their confi- 
dence and gain hope for better 
results in future matches. 



The Dukes' unrelenting 
dedication and spirit finally paid 
off, as they gained their first match 
wins in early October, beating 
Loyola and Liberty by a score of 
3-1. However, the team had come 
to realize that it was too late in the 
season to substantially improve 
their record. The permanent ab- 
sence of Zoe Anastas due to a 
ligament replacement caused the 
team to face the season with a 
young and inexperienced squad. 
Coach Mary Harrington said, 
"We're so young that we go out 
onto the court, make silly mis- 
takes, and beat ourselves." 

The team's record did 
not reflect the hard work and 
dedication that each member of 
the squad put forth and how high 
the team's spirit had been. Look- 
ing back on the season, the team 
gained valuable experience while 
struggling through a tough sea- 
son. 

-Roland Massa 




1993 James Madison University Volleyball Team 

Front (L to R): Assistant coach Jewel Lehman. Lisa Nobel, Grad. coach Sean Barnak 
Middle Row: Christine Amick, Theresa Master, Team co-captain Susan Martin 
Back Row: Team co-captain Zoe Anastas, Debbi Prince, Amber Jaunrubenis, April 
Spoils, Valeric Kaput, Kristie Davidson, Marcey Dodd, Head coach Mary Harrington. 



SLAM IT! April Spotts spikes the ball at the 
other team. Spotts had the highest num- 
ber of assists with over 600. 



1 54 Fall Sports 



THE WALL! Marcey Dodd and her fellow 
teammate form a wall against the other 
team's spike. Dodd played over 80 games 
during the regular season. 




READY AND WAITING, Three JMU vol- 
leyball players prepare to recieve the serve. 
Hitting the serve was one of the hardest 
things a player had to do. 



Volleyball 155 



CROSSCOUNTRY 



''^'^.^';'.. ■■^i^..y^:x^uirfS^^t: 



Solid Ground 



JMU men's cross country team takes on 
new season full stride 



i 



^ 



''We all im- 
proved in 
some way, 
not in just 
our times, 
but also in 
ourselves. " 

-Matt Holthaus 




4 



Once again, the JMU 
men's cross country team had a 
season of fast running and last- 
ing endurancer. Priorto the sea- 
son, the team was ranked 40th 
in the nation by a Division I Cross 
Country Coaches' Poll. This pre- 
season recognition gave the 
team motivation to fulfill these 
expectations during the course 
of the season. 

The team's first meet 
was a success, with the Dukes 
soundly defeating Manhattan, 
Bucknell, and Rutgers at the 
Manhattan Quad Meet in New 
York. The scores were, respec- 
tively: 49-15, 38-19 and 47-16. 
The top three spots all went to 
JMU runners, with senior Matt 
Holthaus coming in first. 

Holthaus proved to be a 
team leader throughout the sea- 
son, leading the team in a num- 
ber of victories. The CAA 



recognized Holthaus as a top ath- 
lete in cross country and track, 
and he was named JMU's 1992- 
93 Male Scholar Athlete of the 
year. "I try to stay relaxed and 
worry about every aspect of my 
life when the time comes. I think 
that it's important to keep a bal- 
ance in your life," said Holthaus. 

With further strong per- 
formances at the Indiana Invita- 
tional and the Liberty Invitational, 
the Dukes continued to improve 
their record as the year pro- 
gressed. At the Indiana Invita- 
tional, the Dukes placed fourth, 
with Holthaus coming in a close 
second to Wisconsin All-Ameri- 
can Jason Casiano, whose time 
beat Holthaus' by .84 seconds. 

Atthe Liberty Invitational, 
JMU came in first overall, with 
seven runners placing among the 
top ten finishers. Runners Jeff 
Thompson, Matt Holthaus and 



Courtesy of Sports Media Relations 




1993 James Madison University cross country team 

Front Row (LtoR): Gavin McCarthy. Marshall Smith, Frank Gilhooly, Jeff Menago. Bill Lynch, Jesse Tolleson, Keith 
Hirschorn, Jeffery Thompson. Second Row: Chris Allport, Mike Marshall, Tom Jeffery, Jon Schlessinger, Kevin Birdsell. 
Brian Kaupa. David Holiday. Matt Holthaus. 



Tom Jeffrey captured the top 
three slots, placing first, second 
and third respectively. As a team, 
the Dukes won first place at the 
tournament. The margin of scor- 
ing between JMU and second 
place Liberty was 60 points. 

By the end of the sea- 
son, the Dukes had aptly demon- 
strated their force on the track to 
all oftheiropponents, and gained 
national recognition for their ef- 
forts. With such a strong finish 
for the year, the team gained a 
powerful sense of confidence, 
both as a group and as individu- 
als. 

-Roland Massa 



ALL TOGETHER NOW. Tom Jeffery, 
Matt Holthaus, Kevin Birdsell and Mike 
Marshall run together during practice. 
Holthaus contsistently led the team 
throughout the season with his strong 
finishing times. 



156 Fall Sports 





^^ 




"V"' 







1*^4^ 



'i^. 



\v - 



^^^ 










V 




Magin 




Magin 

AND HE'S OFF! This runner begins his 
run for the day. Although cross country 
was mainly an individual sport, team mem- 
bers did rely on support from each other. 



PROPER STRETCHING. Tom Jeffery, 
Kevin Birdsell and Mike IVlarshall warm up 
before their practice run. The team prac- 
ticed throughout the year to maintain their 
top running speeds. 



Men's Cross Country 157 




STRETCH. JMU runner Cindy Price warms 
up her legs. Due to Inclement weather. 
JMU runners had to practice Indoors as 
well. 

ON THE TRAIL. Kiersten Murray runs 
through JMU at practice. JMU's campus 
made an excellent practice ground for the 
team. 




■J^ 



158 Fall Sports 



Second Wind 



JMU women's cross country team battles 
against tough competition 



.CROSS C0DM1 



The 1 993 women's cross 
)untry team rantheirwaythrough 

other successful season, 
;hieving great things at the nu- 
erous meets they competed in 
roughout theyear. With deter- 
ination and endless practice, the 
am was ready to face any chal- 
nge that came their way. 

As with any other sport, 
■eseason practice was impor- 
nt in warming up the team to 
epare for an upcoming season. 
ie cross country runners did 
(actly that, as they could be seen 
I over campus, or even through- 
jt Harrisonburg, running as a 
oup to brace themselves fortheir 
)mpetitions. 

When the season 
oened, the Dukes began with a 
rong start. At their first compe- 
ion atthe Manhattan Quad Meet 

New York City, the team ran 
gainst and defeated Bucknell and 
anhattan, and came in one point 

hind Connecticut. 



The team made signifi- 
cant victories throughout the re- 
mainder of the season by coming 
from behind for many impressive 
wins. In late September, the Lady 
Dukes came in 9th out of 1 7 teams 
competing in the Morven Park In- 
vitational, placing above reputable 
opponents such as UNC- 
Wilmington, Maryland, Liberty and 
Coppin State. This competition, 
and the team's resulting ninth 
place finish, indicated JMU's vigor 
and enthusiasm out on the track, 
despite tough competition from 
other aggressive schools, hungry 
for the reputation the Dukes had 
established for themselves. 

JMU's last impressive 
season performance came at the 
Liberty Invitational in Lynchburg, 
where the Dukes pulled off an 
ovenA/helming defeat of host col- 
lege Liberty and additional com- 
petitor Radford. The team's final 
score came to 18, in comparison 
to second place Liberty's final 




score of 46, and last place 
Radford's 77 cumulative points. 

The Dukes' ifinal record 
quiified them for the. 1993 CAA 
Championships held in 
Williamsburg. JMU once again 
performed exceptionally, placing 
second overall out of eight teams 
that participated in the finals. 

In the NCAA Region II 
Championships, JMU placed 9th 
out of 16 teams invited to com- 
pete in the tournament. This final 
result is rather impressive consid- 
ering the tough opposition that 
the Dukes ran against, including 
nationally ranked Villanova, 
Georgetown and Penn State. 

With final standings of 5- 
2, the JMU Women's Cross Coun- 
try team again completed an out- 
standing season of aggressive 
running and energetic victories 
over tough opponents. 

-Roland Massa 



^^This season 
was so very 
special^ in 
that we all | 
were looking 
out for each 
other/' 

-Melissa Freda 




1993 James Madison University women 's cross country team 

Friinl Row (L tn R): Melissa Freda. Stephine Herbert. Mindy Reese. .Middle Row: Ijiri 
Phillips. Jill Baumganner. Kierslen Murray. Jodie Reise. Jamie Rounds. Mona Gupta. 
Hack Row.Keyne .Mansfield. .Anne StangI, .Melissa .Adams, Bridgette Fudela, Theresa 
I'rehish. Cindy Price. Satnantha Bates. 



TEAMWORK. Theresa Prebish and 
Stephanie Herbert team together to finish 
their workout. One could always count on 
other teammate for help when needed. 




Women's Cross Country 




! 



Making Goals 

JMU field hockey team broke into top ten 
by setting new goals and scoring big 



JMU 

7 
2 

2 
2 
2 
3 
3 
4 
53 
4 

2 

7 

3 

10 

<6 

1 

4 

4 






Scoreboard 

vs Opp 

Wake Forest 2 

at Old Dominion 3 

at Old Dominion 3 

Connecticut 

Virginia I 

at Duke 

Northeastern 2 

Radford 

at Temple 

American 

at Ohio State 

Stanford 

Maryland 3 

Davis & Elkins I 

William & Mary 

Richmond 

Boston College 1 

at North Carolina 2 

at Virginia Commonwealth 2 

Virginia Commonwealth 

Wiliiam and Mary 

Old Dominion 2 

at Old Dominion 

at North Carolina 2 



Field hockey has always 
been a demanding sport which 
has required long hours and end- 
less practice. The JMU field 
hockey team once again proved 
that they had served their time 
practicing by having a winning 
season in 1993. 

The team even began the 
year off on the right foot by being 
ranked 11th in the NCAA pre- 
season poll. "We're still very 
young," said third year coach 
Christy Morgan. "Right now we're 
ranked 1 1th in the nation, but we 
haven't played a game yet so that 
means nothing to me. We need to 
earn that spot." 

JMU's first two matches 
against Old Dominion resulted in 
scores of 3-2 and 1-1, but even 
these scores were impressive for 




1993 .fatties Madison University field hockey team 

Front Row (iJoR): Kelly McDonald. Sherry Mohr, Gwen Slol:fus, Katherine Clark, 
Eileen Arnaldo, Carol Hilliard. Heather Colbert. Middle Row: Carole Thale. Jennifer 
Wilds, Danyle Hefferman, Kim Greene, Jessica Kane, Kelly Kreiger, Kelley Bloomer, Jen 
Ruggiero. Back Row: Trainer Kevin Harry, Trainer Fmily Smith, Amy Tice, Heather 
Armhorg, Co-captain Leslie Nelson. Heather Hoehlein, Co-captain Renee Ranere. Sherry 
St/uaires. Assistant coach SteieWagner, Assistant coach Pam Neiss, Head coach Christy 
Morgan. 




PREPARATION. Kelly McDonald spots 
the ball and waits for the pass to her. 
McDonald wore the "lucky" number seven. 



the Dukes against ODU. In previ- 
ous years, JMU had always been 
thoroughly defeated by the Mon- 
archs, losing by scores as drastic 
as 7-0, 10-1 and 10-0. 

Following these games, 
the Dukes took off on a nine game 
winning streak, beating such com- 
petitive opponents as Virginia, 
Connecticut, Temple and Ameri- 
can. JMU managed to win five of 
these nine straight victories by 
shutout. This streak of wins shot 
the Dukes up the NCAA top 20 
poll, moving them from their origi- 
nal position of 1 1th to 7th. 

The winning streak was 
broken at nine by a loss to 4th 
ranked Maryland. This defeat did 
not phase the team, as the Dukes 
came back even stronger to de- 
molish Davis & Elkins and shutout 



two CAA rivals: William & Mary b 
3-0 and Richmond by a wallopin 
10-0. 

The season came to a 
end with a big finish in the CAi 
tournament. JMU took wins fror 
Virginia Commonwealth and Wi 
liam and Mary to make it to th 
finals against Old Dominion. Th 
lady Dukes played tough, fallin^ 
only by one point. With a seconi 
place victory behind them, thi 
Dukes faced ODU again in thi 
NCAA tournament finals. This timi 
JMU had the upper hand, takini 
their first round 1-0. JMU's ne 
battle took them to th 
quarterfinals against North Caro| 
lina, who were ranked 4th in thi 
nation. The Dukes just missei 
victory, falling 2-1. 

-Roland 



160 Fall Sports 





" / was so happy for the team 
when we made the top teriy it 
was finally the recognition we 
deserved and earned. '' 



-Head coach Christy Morgan 



TEAMWORK. GwenStoltzfusandDanyle 
Heffernan work together towards the goal. 
JMU's hard work put them In the top ten 
nationwide. 

BAMM! Leslie Nelson hits the ball to her 
teammate. Good teamwork proved to be 
the Dukes' strength in 1993. 



SPORTS FANS 




Sports Nuts 

Loyal sports fans turned into sports nuts 
when the smell of victory was placed in front of them 



^' All you need 
to survive is 
foody clothing, 
shelter and 
Monday Night 
Football" 

-Shannon Bailey 




Imagine this--- you're at a 
Washington Redskins game, and 
you brought someone that you 
really like. You're really enjoying 
yourself and so is your date. All of 
a sudden some moron starts yell- 
ing from behind you at the head 
coach of the other team. In be- 
tween the swear words and the 
mumbling, you can hear "QUAR- 
TERBACK SNEAK, GO FOR THE 
QUARTERBACK SNEAK." First 
of all, the coach couldn't hear the 
guy if he was the only person in 
the stadium, much less over the 
sounds of 70,000 other people. 
Secondly, this guy looks and 
sounds angry enough to tackle 
the quarterback himself. Finally, 
you look over and notice that this 
guy is starting to bother your date. 
You made a fatal mistake: you 
have a seat in front of a "sports 
nut." 

Being diagnosed as a "sports 
nut" was as easy as diagnosing 
someone who had the chicken 
pox. Some of the many symp- 





COME ON! A few JMU students watcti 
Monday Night Football at Scruples In the 
Sheraton Inn. Scruples was a popular 
hangout for sports nuts. 



toms were: 1) An uncontrollable 
urge to jump from one's seat and 
strangle the closest referee, 2) 
After a game, a sports nut's throat 
was as dry as the Sahara desert 
from screaming so much, 3) Al- 
ways had a beer in the left hand 
and a bag of chips in the right 
hand, without losing track of the 
action on the field 4) Extreme 
swearing at anyone wearing black 
and white stripes 5) You're a JMU 
soccer fan. 6) You watch ESPN 
and tape HTS at the same time. 7) 
You have a picture of Lefty on 
your ceiling. Almost everyone 
caught sports fever at one time or 
another. It definitely helped when 
you had a winning team, but it was 
not required for the TRUE sports 
nut. 

Some sports nuts became fa- 
mous for their actions. Take the 
JMU soccerteam fans: they came 
to all home games, and some 
away games, and brought our 
team the support they needed and 
deserved, despite controversy 



surrounding their outrageous be^ 
havior during games. 

Sports gave people a means t 
release built-up stress and projedl 
it in a healthy way: by directing it al| 
somebody else. It didn't mattei 
what sport you were watching oi 
who you were rooting for, all thai 
mattered was that one team oi 
individual had to win and you gol 
to see who did. This was why tb 
Superbowl and The World Serie: 
were so popular: because the; 
provided the most stress reliel 
every year. 

This feature is dedicated to all 
sports nuts, arm-chair quarter- 
backs and JMU fans for beingl 
there fortheirteams through good' 
and bad. 

-Joe Olsoi 



JMU'S #1 FAN! The Duke Dog watches 
the games as a female admirer watches: 
ol' Duke. Duke Dog could be seen at many 
sporting events. 

Magin 



162 Sports Feature 




GuiHoyle 




K3 ^ ^^ .: ^^>^_^g^^, 




SPIC AND SPAN! JMU soccer fans beat 
their pans to throw-otf the other team's 
goalie. These devoted fans were the most 
spirited and controversial fans of 1993. 

FANS EVERYWHERE! Bndgeforlh Sta- 
dium looks packed at a JMU football game. 
During parent's weekend, the stadium held 
over 1,000 more than capacity. 



Sports Fans 163 



■Magin 




GO DUKES! Melissa Barry cheers for the 
Dukes as they are about to score. The 
Dukettes helped cheer for the team along 
side the cheerleading squad. 



164 Sports Feature 




WORK ITGIRL! Rebecca Greenleaf shows 
off her dancing moves. The Dukettes prac- 
ticed long hours to perfect each move. 

ATTITUDE! The Dukettes show the crowd 
their stuff. The Dukettes were a popular 
attraction atfootball and basketball games. 



Showin' Spirit 

JMU Dukettes practiced hard 
to please audience and tfiemselves 




If you attended a men's 
lasketball game, you would have 
loticed that during half-time, the 
;rowd was still paying attention to 
he court. That was because the 
)ukettes were performing one of 
heir exciting routines, and the 
:rowd was captivated. The squad 
!arned the respect and admira- 
lon of its peers by working hard 
ind becoming quite a superior 
jroup. 

The '93-'94 JMU dance 
iquad was a young but very dedi- 
latedteam. Ofthefourteenmem- 
lers, eleven were new to the 
.quad. "We are almost an entirely 
lew squad," said senior captain 
yiindy Aitken. "There are a lot of 
I'oung girls, but there is also a 
vhole lot of new talent on our 



squad." The team put in long 
hours of practice which included 
running and weight training. The 
hard work paid off though, as they 
dazzled the football and basket- 
ball crowds with their complicated 
and funky new dance moves. 

One aspect that the 
squad prided itself on was their 
strong friendships. They worked 
together all year long, sacrificing 
a lot of free time in order to im- 
prove the team. Their season 
began with summer camps and 
practices and continued through- 
out the year. "If we weren't such 
aclose team, the work would seem 
a lot harder," senior Rebecca 
Greenleaf said. "But we're all 
friends-we hang out and go out 
together." Aitken added that 



Magin 




sometimes they got along a little 
too well during practice, wanting 
to talk with one another instead of 
practice! 

The Dukettes had an- 
other successful and fun year. 
They experimented with new, 
more crowd-pleasing routines 
which proved very successful. 
They worked well as a team, as 
though they had been one for 
quite some time. The team's tal- 
ent and dedication shone through 
with each performance. The 
dance squad made the most of 
this rebuilding year. 

-Jennifer Howard 

THE DUKETTES! The dance squad forms 
a pyramid to get the crowd excited. Spe- 
cial moves like this were created by the 
Dukettes and their choreographers. 



'If we weren't 
such a close 
teaniy the work 
would seem a 
lot harder.'' 

-Rebecca Greenleaf 



Magin 




GIVE ME A J! Meg Murray tries to get the 
crowd to spellJMU. Together, the Dukettes 
got the crowds excited and spirited. 



1 



Dance Squad 165 




taking Waves 

JMU women's swim and dive tool< over 



with grace and speed 



"They have 
added quality 
to all events 
across the 
board in addi- 
tion to increas- 
ing the spirit 
and morale of 
the team." 

•Coach Judy Wolfe 



h 



Spans Media Relations 



The women's swim and dive 
team proved to be a dominating 
team in the CAA Conference. The 
Lady Dukes had an overwhelm- 
ing 92-93 CAA Championship win 
behind them. The seasoned vet- 
erans were back for a repeat, while 
the new talent anticipated the un- 
known. 

Seven new faces emerged on 
the deck of the Savage Natato- 
rium, five swimmers and two 
divers. Coach Judy Wolfe com- 
mented, "They have added qual- 
ity to all events across the board 
in addition to increasing the spirit 
and morale of the team." 

The first meet was against 
both LaSalle and Villanova. JMU 
left the meet on shaky ground , 
with a defeat over LaSalle, but 
with an unfortunate loss to 
Villinova For the freshman, this 
was their first collegiate meet. 
Freshman Wendy Bryant re- 
marked, "We (the freshman) got 
to experience the excitement and 
the intensity of a college meet." 








1993 James Madison i'nivi'rsity women's sniin team 
hrniil Row (IjoK): Melissa Slejaii, krislin Uriiiser. Cii-captaiii Erin McDoniull. ID- 
captain Marcy Lipp, Caitlyn I'itzniaurice, Surah Doklicn, iMurie Sanliini. Middle Rdw: 
Manager iMuren Henn, Malia Hell. Becky Andrews. Sandy Marlcllo. Kristen David. 
Annette liullemu. Jenny iMMntte, Jen I- tannery. Hack Row: Amanda Kuelil, Alicia Jayne\. 
Diana Webber. Jennifer Xoonan. Dcnice Luviumi. krislcn lialint, Wendy llryanl. 



The Lady Dukes found sta- 
bility as they defeated long time 
rival American University by 36 
points. Senior Sandy Martello 
commented, "Since my freshman 
year American has been a con- 
cern for the team. It has been fun 
to watch JMU become a stronger 
team and not worry about them." 
The Pitt Invitational was the 
next meet. The Lady Dukes rested 
for this meet. For the swimmers, 
yardage decreased approxi- 
mately two weeks prior to the 
meet. The divers continued to 
perfect twists, tips and entries. 
Their preparation earned them 
second place at the Invitational. 

The new year splashed in with 
four victories. The first victim was 
Old Dominion University. Par- 
ents, visiting during swimming and 
diving Parent's Weekend, cheered 
their children to victory. 

William & Mary was the next to 
fall to the strength of JMU. This 
was the final home meet of the 
season and the Dukes left their 



mark as they defeated William & 
Mary by 20 points. Marcy Lipp, 
Sandy Martello and Erin 
McDonnell were recognized as 
seniors, completing theirfinal year 
with the team. 

The next day the team ven- 
tured to George Washington for a 
close, yet incredible, victory. The 
last relay, the 200 freestyle relay, 
determined the outcome of the 
meet. The lady Dukes won first 
and second place, clinching the 
points needed to defeat GW by 
one point. Junior Kristen Balint 
said, "The meet was amazing. 
We pulled ittogether... the enthu- 
siasm was ovenwhelming." 

Their final duel meet was 
against the University of Rich- 
mond. Once again the team 
proved to be a powerhouse in the 
water and on the board. The Lady 
Dukes developed a strong back- 
ground that carried them to a sec- 
ond consecutive CAA Champi- 
onship. 

-Kathy Hawk 



i 



( 



166 Winter Sports 



FREESTYLIN'. Junior Becky Andrews 
pours on the speed. Freestyle was one of 
many strokes the swimmers practiced. 





FREEZE FRAME. Alicia Jaynes dives 
perfectly straight into the water. In diving, 
entering the pool straight helped to elimi- 
nate unwanted splashing. 

KICKIN'. Freshman Laurie Santoro does 
a kick set during practice. Santoro ex- 
celled in the 100 and 200 fly. 




AHHHH! Assistant coach Jen LaMotte 
gives Caitlin Fitzmaurice two helping 
hands. Keeping loose dunng a meet helped 
swimmers stay focused. 

TEAM SPIRIT. The Lady Dukes gather 
together to do their infamous circle cheer. 
Doing cheers before a meet psyched the 
team members for their events. 

Women's Swim and Dive 167 



^ 7 V 7 ? f 



THEY'RE OFF! Two JMU swimmers race 
an American University swimmer off the 
blocl<s. Swimmers wanted to be quick off 
the block, but they had to be careful to 
avoid a false start. 




J Williams 

HEADS UP7 A JMU diver tucks into a ball 
in order to flip. Divers were constantly 
learning new dives that took several weeks 
of diligent practice to perfect. 

TAKEOFF! Freshman Brennan Sweeney 
begins his 200 backstroke race with a 
powerful start. Starts, turns and finishes 
were keys to having an overall good and 
fast swim. 



1 68 Winter Sports 




Constant Power 



JMU men's swim and dive team sliowed constant power 
in the lanes and on tfie boards 



"Charlie, Sid, Brooks... The 
more things change the more 
things stay the same." Only those 
who knew the history of the JMU 
swimming program truly under- 
stood this clever line on the back 
of the men's swim and dive shirts. 

In the past three years the team 
experienced the coaching style 
and personalities of three differ- 
ent coaches... Charlie Arnold, Sid 
Cassidy and Brooks Teal. Under 
Charlie and Sid, JMU was CAA 
Conference champion, and Sid 
even led them to win the Eastern 
Men's Swim League. Following 
in the steps of tremendous suc- 
cess, Brooks Teal was determined 
to remain number one - nothing 
was to change. 

The men's new swim coach 
was joined by new dive coach 
Mary Sink. Sink dove for JMU in 
1992 and won the one meter 
diving at the conference meet her 
senior year. 

Change was evident in the new 
faces that joined the JMU swim 



anddiveteamaswell. There was 
a host of talent found in the seven 
swimmers and one diver. 

The Dukes' season began with 
a tri-meet against La Salle and 
Villanova. The meet proved to be 
a victory and a disappointment, 
as they defeated La Salle and lost 
to Villanova. Junior Matt Barany 
commented, "The loss gave our 
team focus and inspiration as we 
tried for a third conference title." 

Their next excursion led them 
to the Pitt Invitational. It was a 
three day meet and JMU received 
second place to the University of 
Miami at Ohio. Junior Gian 
Pozzolini had a positive outlook 
about the meet, "Most of us had 
either best times or close to best 
times and records were broken." 
Upon their return to 
Harrisonburg , the Dukes faced 
another week of training, as well 
as a tri-meet against the Univer- 
sity of Miami and North Carolina 
State at Miami. JMU lost to both 
teams, but it was a good experi- 




ence to compete against teams in 
other conferences. Junior Derek 
Boles said, "It was 
disappointing, we lost some close 
races, but I feel we have grown as 
individuals and as a team." 

The new year brought new 
goals as the Dukes prepared for 
the conference meet, as well as 
four more victories. JMU defeated 
CAA conference members Old 
Dominion University, William & 
Mary and the University of Rich- 
mond. 

In addtion to this, the Dukes 
posted an extraordinary victory 
over George Washington Univer- 
sity. The meet came down to the 
last relay, the 200 freestyle relay. 
JMU took first and third place to 
win the meet by three points. Jun- 
ior Chris Schutz commented, "It 
was one of the most exciting meets 
I've ever been to." The Dukes, 
once again, had a successful sea- 
son, winning a conference record 
third straight CAA conference title. 
-Kathy Hawk 

Sports Media Relations 




" / feel we 
have grown as 
individuals 
and as a 
team/' 

-Junior Derek Boles 





1993-94 James Madison University men's swim team 

I mill R<iwtLi(iR): Derek Holes. Rich Riiwland, Matt Dixon. Mark Pattoii. Corhitl Wright, 
Aaron Welhnan. Second Row: Hreiinan Sweeney. Pal Cavanagli. Randy Dash, Chris l.ee, 
lirian Maher, Matt Slanshiiry, Bryan Holden. Third Row: Chad Triolet, Rob Bianchi, 
Ryan Frost. Kevin Faikish, Dave DeSpirito, Mark Gabriele, Matthew Barany. Fourth 
Row: coach Brooks Teal, Chris Schutz, Gian Pozzolini, David Caldwell, Brian Manning, 
Mall Benin. Matt Bower, Jason Bing. 



SOARING, A JMU diver soars and spins In 
the air during the meet against William & 
Mary. The divers aided the Dukes in an 
overwhelming defeat of one of their con- 
ference rivals. 



Men's Swim and Dive 169 




FENCING 



FoiledAgain 

JMU fencing foiled otfier team's thoughts 
of victory by envisioning their own 



''Fencing is 
not a main- 
stream sport. 
That is why I 
like it— it is dif- 
ferent than 
other sports " 



-Senior Lynn Mulhern 




After enjoying a successful 
1 992-93 season, the JMU fencing 
team could only look to the future. 
With six state championships, the 
team was looking to maintain its 
position on the top of state and 
national competition. 

As a team sport, fencing was 
different in that it ran year round, 
with competitions held in both the 
fall and the spring. The competi- 
tions held in the fall focused on 
individual matches whereas the 
spring competitions focused on 
the team. Because the sport ran 
year round, the women were con- 
stantly practicing. These vigor- 
ous practices included fencing 
skills as well as weight lifting to 
increase agility and strength in 
the upper body and legs. The 
women also practiced during the 
summer months in order to stay in 
shape. 

A unique facet to the the sport 
of fencing was that it was not 
commonly offered at the high 
school level. This created a colle- 

Fowley 




1993-94 .lames Madison University fencing team 

llJoR): iMiirel Hill, Suzanne l.ewanduwski, Kerrie Bogaze. Heather Roberlstm. Lynn 
Mulhern. Mellissa Fineo. Julia lock. 



SURPRISE! Lynn Mulhern gives a Blue- 
stone photographer a friendly stab in the 
head. Some photographers got into their 
subjects a little too closely. 



giate team tilled with members 
genuinely interested in and dedi- 
cated to a little known sport. This 
aspect resulted in a variation of 
talent between different members. 
Although there was such a varia- 
tion in talent, the team members 
became quite close, thus becom- 
ing a positive influence for the 
team. The more experienced 
members helped those that lacked 
experience. This unity made ev- 
ery win more enjoyable and pro- 
vided a strong spirit for the tough 
losses. Every member brought 
something different to the team, 
creating a positive growth within. 
By the time the season began the 
team had become a tight unit, 
helping and supporting each other 
during bad and good times. 

The season began positively 
as the team outscored Johns 
Hopkins, 10-6. Team members 
Lynn Mulhern and Julia Tock went 
undefeated in their individual 
matches. The team went 3-3 in 
the remainder of its matches dur- 



ing the fall competitions, with Tock 
going undefeated in three of them. 
The team faced tough competi- 
tion against teams from Penn 
State, North Carolina and Temple. 
The team's closest matches came 
against both Rutgers and New 
York University when they 
squeezed out 9-7 wins over both 
teams. Going into thespringcom- 
petitions, the fencers had some 
momentum with a commanding 
1 4-2 win over City College of New 
York. 

Although fencing was not in 
the spotlight as much as other 
team sports, it still provided the 
players with the feeling of accom- 
plishmentandsuccess. Theteam 
members were dedicated and 
determined to their sport. The 
sport combined both individual 
and team skills, but it also al- 
lowed for a form of escape from 
the trials and tribulations of ev- 
eryday life. 

-Matthew Vlleger 



Fowley 



170 Winter Sports 





THE FEW, THE PROUD, Lynn Mulhern 
shows her concentration. Discipline was a 
great factor to the JMU fencers' success. 



REACH. Heather Robinson lunges at her 
opponent in order to score points. JMU 
had six state championships under Its belt 
going Into the 1993-94 season. 



Fencing 171 




Location:Harrisonburg 
Enrollment: 11,250 
Date Founded: 1908 
President: Dr. Ron Carrier 
Nickname: Dukes 
Colors: Purple and Gold 
Home Court: Convocation 

Center (7,612) 
Head Coach(Alma Mater): 

"Lefty" Driesell (Duke) 
Record at JMU: 97-55 
Overall Record: 621-279 
1992-93 Record: 21-9 
1992-93 CAA Record: 

11-3, tie for first 
1993-94 Record: 17-9 
1993-94 CAA Record: 

10-4, tied for first 



CAA Madness 



JMU sports continued to dominate 
the Colonial Athletic Association 



The CAA; it's not just a 
pretty name anymore. It was a 
vital league in the NCAA that 
helped JMU gain more recogition 
both in Virginia and nationally. 
The Colonial Athletic Association 
was comprised of American Uni- 
versity, East Carolina University, 
George Mason University, James 
Madison University, University of 
Richmond, College of William and 
Mary, University of North Caro- 
lina at Wilmington and Old Do- 
minion University. 

Founded in 1985, the 
CAA evolved into a potent Divi- 
sion I conference. Colonial men's 
sports included baseball, basket- 
ball, cross country, golf, soccer, 
swimming & diving, tennis, track 
& field and volleyball. Colonial 
women's sports included basket- 
ball, cross country, field hockey, 
lacrosse, soccer, swimming & div- 
ing, tennis, track & field and vol- 
leyball. 

The CAA traced its roots 
to 1981 when six of the current 



members, ECU, GMU, JMU, 
ODU, UR and W&M, aligned with 
the Naval Academy and forged 
togethera new basketball league, 
the ECAC South. In 1984, Ameri- 
can and UNC- Wilmington hopped 
on the bandwagon and joined the 
ECAC South. 

On June 6, 1985, the 
ECAC South converted into the 
CAA. A "Proclamation of Cre- 
ation" was signed by representa- 
tives of all eight charter institu- 
tions and by members of the me- 
dia that were there for the an- 
nouncement. By the beginning of 
the 1 986-87 school year, the CAA 
teams received automatic bids to 
NCAA Championships in basket- 
ball, soccer, baseball and formed 
its own officials bureau. In the 
past few years, the CAA has ac- 
quired two more automatic berths 
in field hockey and women's vol- 
leyball. 

Ever since the start of the 
CAA, conference members have 
enjoyed considerable sucess both 



as a team and as individuals. In 
the 1992-93 season, 16 individu- 
als recieved First Team Ail-Ameri- 
can honors. These honors were 
not just for exceptional playing, 
but also for exceptional achieve- 
ments in the classroom. 

JMU's role in the CAA 
was also a factor in the 
conference's sucess. JMU sports 
traditionally dominated the CAA, 
especially in basketball. As of 
1993-94 season, JMU posessed 
a share of first place five years in 
a row in regular season play. 

JMU will certainly carry 
out its winning traditions in the 
CAA in the years to come, but it is 
the CAA that helped us get the 
recognition the school deserved. 
-Joe Olson 

MASCOT MADNESS, The George Ma- 
son Patriot, JMU Duke Dog, the Old Do- 
minion Bear, the American Eagle and the 
East Carolina Pirate hang out together at 
the CAA tournament. All the mascots were 
at the CAA championships to support their 
teams, 

courtesy of Coloniai Athletic Association 



1 72 Sports Feature 




AMERICAN 



Location: Washington,DC 
Enrollment: 11,500 
President: Elliot Milstein 
Founded: 1893 
Nickname: Eagles 
Colors: Red,White,& Blue 
Home Court: Bender 

Arena (5,000) 
Head Coach(A//na Mater): 

Chris Knoche(At/,1980) 
Record at AU: 37-49, 4yrs 
Overall Record: 37-49 
1992-93 Record: 11-17 
1992-93 CAA Record: 

6-8, tied for fourth 
1993-94 Record: 8-18 
1993-94 CAA Record: 

5-9, tied for sixth 



EAST CAROLINA 



Location: Greenville,NC 
Enrollment: 16,693 
Chancellor: Dr, R, Eakin 
Founded: 1907 
Nickname: Pirates 
Colors: Purple and Gold 
Home Court: Minges 

Coliseum (6,500) 
Head Coach(A//n« Mater): 

Eddie Payne( W. Forest) 
Record at ECU:23-35, 3yr 
Overall Record: 126-86 
1992-93 Record: 13-17 
1992-93 CAA Record: 

4-10, seventh 
1993-94 Record: 15-11 
1993-94 CAA Record: 

7-7, fifth 



GEORGE MASON 



Location: Fairfax,VA 
Enrollment: 20,308 
President: Dr. G. Johnson 
Founded: 1957 
Nickname: Patriots 
Colors: Green and Gold 
Home Court: Patriot 

Center (10,000) 
Head Coach(A//«a Mater): 

Paul Westhead {St. Joe 's) 
Record at GMU: 0-0, Oyr 
Overall Record: 247-153 
1992-93 Record: 7-21 
1992-93 CAA Record: 

2-12, eighth 
1993-94 Record: 10-16 
1993-94 CAA Record: 
^5-9^iedforsixth^^^ 




Location: Wilmington,NC 
Enrollment: 8,000 
President: Dr. J. Leutze 
Founded: 1947 
Nickname: Seahawks 
Colors:Green,Gold,& Blue 
Home Court: Trask 

Coliseum (6,100) 
Head Coach(A//Hfl Mater): 

Kevin Eastman (UR.) 
Record at UNC-W: 41-43 
Overall Record: 106-65 
1992-93 Record: 17-11 
1992-93 CAA Record: 

6-8, tied for fourth 
1993-94 Record: 16-9 
1993-94 CAA Record: 

9-5, third 



OLD DOMINION 



Location: Norfolk,VA 
Enrollment: 16,729 
President: Dr. James Koch 
Date Founded: 1930 
Nickname: Monarchs 
Colors:Slate Blue & Silver 
Home Court: Norfolk 

Scope (10,253) 
Head Coach(A//«« Mater): 

Ohver Purnell {ODU) 
Record at ODU:36-23, 3yrs 
Overall Record: 80-65 
1992-93 Record: 21-8 
1992-93 CAA Record: 

11-3, tie for first 
1993-94 Record: 18-8 
1993-94 CAA Record: 

10-4, tied for first 



RICHMOND 



Location: Richmond,VA 
Enrollment: 2,800 
President: Dr. R. Morrill 
Date Founded: 1830 
Nickname: Spiders 
Colors: Blue and Red 
Home Court: Robins 

Center (9,171) 
Head Coach(A//Ho Mater) 

Bill Dooley (Richmond) 
Record at Richmond: 0-0 
Overall Record: 0-0 
1992-93 Record: 15-12 
1992-93 CAA Record: 

10-4, third 
1993-94 Record: 13-13 
1993-94 CAA Record: 

8-6, fourth 




Location : Williamsburg, V A 
Enrollment: 5,300 
President: T. Sullivan 
Date Founded: 1693 
Nickname: Tribe 
Colors:Green,Gold,&Silver 
Home Court: William and 

Mary Hall (10,000) 
Head Coach(A////fl Mater): 

Chuck Swenson {Iiid. ) 
Record at W&M: 58-111 
Overall Record: 58-111 
1992-93 Record: 14-13 
1992-93 CAA Record: 

6-8, tied for fourth 
1993-94 Record: 4-22 
1993-94 CAA Record: 

2-12, eighth 



Colonial Athletic Assoc. 173 




New Prospects 

JMU men's basketball took on tough season 
with hard work and determination 



''We've felt all 
along that 
we 're the team 
to reckon with 
in the confer- 



ence. 



tf 



-Louis Rowe 



With eight players, includ- 
ing four starters, gone from the 
1992-93 squad, the men's bas- 
ketball team faced a year seen by 
many as a "year of rebuilding." 
Gone from last year's 21-9 team 
that won the CAA regular season 
championship were Paul Carter, 
Jeff Chambers, William Davis and 
Bryan Edwards. These four start- 
ers contributed over seventy-five 
percent of last year's offense. 

In a preseason poll, the 
majority of coaches predicted that 
Old Dominion would finish first in 
the conference. With these pre- 
dictions, it seemed inevitable for 
the Dukes to pass the CAA crown 
over to a new leader, after win- 
ning a an unprescedented four 
straight regular season champi- 
onships. But enter four new play- 
ers with the desire and drive to 
win and the scenerio changed. 
Filling in the shoes of the lost 
players were Louis Rowe, a trans- 
fer from the University of Florida; 

Guiltoyle 




DOUBLE-TEAMED. Sophomore Darren 
McLinton tights through two UNC- 
Wilmlngton defensemen. McCllnton, a 
guard from Silver Spring, Maryland, 
doubled his playing time from his fresh- 
man year, 

HANGTIME. Senior Clayton Ritter soars 
into the air and goes for a hook shot. Ritter 
started in almost every game during the 
1993-94 season. 



f 



Dennis Leonard, a transfer from 
Allegany Community College; and 
freshmen Ryan Culicerto and 
Charles Lott. These four players 
each found time helping the Dukes 
make it back to the top of the CAA. 
Returning starters Kent Culuko 
and Clayton Ritter were also as- 
sisted by sophomore point guard 
Darren McLinton, senior forward 
Michael Venson, and sophomore 
center Kareem Robinson. 

With this pool of talent, 
coach Lefty Driesell did his best to 
formulate a plan to overcome last 
year's disappointing CAA cham- 
pionship game loss. The first ob- 
stacle Driesell had to hurdle was 
team chemistry. With the loss of 
four starters, the returning play- 
ers had to learn how to play with 
four new and different players. To 
help his team come together and 
come together quickly, coach 
Driesell again had the Dukes 
slated against a challenging non- 
conference schedule. With top 



25 teams such as Big 10 power- 
houses Purdue and Minnesota; 
along with such strong teams 
which received votes throughout 
the season as Virginia Common- 
wealth, Rutgers, and UNC Char- 
lotte, the team had a tough road 
ahead of them. 

Unfortunately, the begin- 
ning of the season showed that 
the Dukes had a long road ahead 
of them. Alackof chemistry was 
evident in the Dukes' opener 
against VCU. JMU shot a cold 
35% and allowed a season high 
61% shooting from VCU. But the 
Dukes learned from their mistakes 
and came together as a team, 
keeping opposing teams' shoot- 
ing offense under 50%. With the 
team coming together as a unit, 
the team went on to a 1 2-4 record, 
the best start for a JMU team 
since coach Driesell became head 
coach. Suddenly, the future 
seemed brighter. 

One of the keys to the 

Guilfoyle 



174 Winter Sports 




ROLLING OFF. Sophomore Kareem 
Robinson goes for two as the ball rolls off 
hisfingers. In his first 20 games, Robinson 
shot .547. 

IN FOR THE SLAM. Center Kareem 
Robinson shows his powerful dunking 
ability. Robinson brought fans to their feet 
with his timely dunks. 




FAST BREAK. Transfer Dennis Leonard 
breaks for the basket. In his first season 
playing for JMU, Leonard averaged over 
23 minutes of playing time. 



Men's Basketball 175 




New Prospects 

JMU men's basketball took on tough season 
with hard work and determination 



Scoreboard 

JMU vs Qm. 

73 at Virginia Commonwealth 88 

94 Howard 71 

74 "' Purdue 98 

80 at Indiana State 64 
85 iMSalle 89 
83 Arkansas Slate 67 

87 Rutgers 76 
85 al Furman 73 
68 at Minnesota 73 
78 Liberty 64 
96 Old Dominion 88 
89 William & Mary 75 

95 at George Mason 94 
99 American 83 
85 TA'C Wilmington 77 
70 at East Carolina 68 

81 al Richmond 85 

80 Morgan Slate 78 

81 at Old Dominion 97 
89 at William & Mary 85 
110 George Mason 81 

78 at American 84 

79 £asf Carolina 74 
78 al i,\C Wilmington 110 

80 Richmond 78 

88 fl' IWC Charlotte 96 



Dukes' early success was the play 
ofseniorcenterClaytonRitter. As 
one of the CAA's top shooters in 
1992-93, Ritter was looked upon 
to take the role of team leader. 
And lead he did. As the Dukes' 
top shooting percentage leader, 
Ritter was constantly one of JMU's 
leading scorers, again shooting 
over 60% for the season. He was 
ranked 1 3th nationally among Di- 
vision I players in field goal 
percentage in early January. He 
was also named to the all-tourna- 
ment team at the Boilermaker 
Invitational where he had 30 
points, 14 rebounds and seven 
assists in two games. 

Senior fonward Michael 
Venson played a major role for 
the Dukes, mostly coming off the 
bench. Venson provided the team 
with intensity and determination 
under the boards. Venson over- 
came constant knee trouble to 
help the Dukes succeed. The 
pain showed in the Duke's away 
game against William and Mary 



Guilfoyle 




SIDELINE CHAT. Members of the team 
and the coaching staff talk to the players 
about the team's foul situation. The NCAA 
only allowed each team member 5 fouls 
apiece. 

SHAZAM! Kareem Robinson slams in one 
of his many dunks of the season . Robinson 
started over half of the Dukes' games. 



as Venson drove down an open 
court visibly limping to score a 
decisive basket. His leadership 
skills and love for the game kept 
JMU together through the team's 
grueling schedule. 

Junior Kent Culuko came 
into the season as one of the 
CAA's biggest scoring threats. 
As a highly successful three-point 
shooter, opposing teams kept a 
close defense on him, usually to 
noavail. On December 10, Culuko 
set a JMU record with seven three- 
point field goals, but then broke 
that mark with eight three-point- 
ers against Rutgers on December 
22. He later tied that mark with 
eight at George Mason, At one 
point in the season Culuko was 
ranked second nationally in three- 
point field goals per game and 
fourth nationally in three-point 
shooting percentage. OnDecem- 
ber22, against Rutgers, he scored 
a career high 42 points, which 
were also the most points a JMU 
player has scored in a game since 



the 1978-79 season. Healsoseti 
a JMU record of 35 straight sue 
cessful free throw attempts. Fori 
the season, Culuko shot over 90% 
from the foul line, and at one point' 
was ranked fourth nationally ini 
free throw percentage. Culukol 
also made it onto the 1 ,000 poin 
scorers list. He scored his 1,000th' 
career point against William and 
Mary on January 12. 

In his first year as a Duke, 
Louis Rowe was a dominant player| 
both inside and outside. As an 
inside player, Rowe was a power 
ful force, grabbing rebounds and 
blocking shots. On the offensive! 
side he was just as graceful as he 
was powerful, bnng the crowd to 
its feet with his strongscoring abil 
ity. If his inside moves hurt 
opposing teams, his ability to make 
crucial outside shots crushed them 
even more. Rowe got off to a slow 
start, mainly due to being rusty 
after sitting out a year, but after 
some playing time he became a 
big threat for opposing teams, 

Guilfoyle 



176 Winter Sports 





SLAM! Senior Clayton Ritter goes up for 
the slam dunk. Ritter used his great size to 
overcome his opponents. 




Guilfoyle 



ONE AND ONE. Kent Guluko prepares to 
shoot at the line. Culuko's shooting per- 
centage was one of the highest in the 
CAA. 

ALWAYS AT ATTENTION. Coach Lefty 
Driesell watches as his team is about to 
score. The 1 993-94 season was Driesell's 
sixth at JMU. 



Men's Basketball 177 



GREAT PICK. Kent Culuko goes for two 
while his teammate Clayton Ritter sets the 
pick. During their few years playing to- 
gether, the two built up a lot of teamwork. 




Guilfoyte 

ALL AIR. Junior Louis Rowe tries to net a 
three-point shot. Rowe transfered to JMU 
from the University of Florida. 

THREE BLIND r^/IICE. Junior Vladimir Cuk. 
freshman Ryan Culicerlo and sophomore 
Darren f^/lcClinton watch theirteamates go 
for a basket. As shown in this picture, the 
Dukes' height ranged from 5'1 1" to 6'9". 



OVER THE TOP, Senior Ivlichael Venson 
tries to score over his George IVIason 
opponent, Venson was a starter in over 
half of JIVIU's games. 



178 Winter Sports 



New Prospects 

JMU men's basketball took on tough season 
with hard work and determination 



scoring 26 points against Ameri- 
can and 23 points against William 
and Mary. Against UNC- 
Wilmington Rowe was a large fac- 
tor in the Dukes win. "I think the 
storyline is very simple," com- 
mented Seahawks head coach 
Kevin Eastman. "Louis Rowe 
dominated the game. He was the 
difference." 

Filling in at point guard, 
Dennis Leonard brought to the 
Dukes an extremely aggressive 
playing style. Always the one to 
want to push the ball up the court 
in a hurry, Leonard, nicknamed 
D-Rock, had opposing defenses 
standing flat-footed as he sped 
past them for a driving lay-up. As 
aggressive as Leonard was, he 
still provided the team with excel- 
lent ball control and at times would 
not hesitate to pull up and shoot a 
three-pointer. Leonard also 
brought his aggressive style to 
the defensive side of the ball, usu- 
ally leaving point guards awe- 
struck as he raced down the court 



after a steal. Leonard's talents 
seemed to increase in the final 
minutes of a game. The best 
example came against George 
Mason where Leonard scored the 
Dukes' last six points and an im- 
portant steal on an in-bounds pass 
with three seconds remaining to 
seal JMU's win. 

After averaging 1 1 .5 min- 
utes per game during his fresh- 
man year, Darren McLinton's time 
increased by twice as much dur- 
ing his sophomore year. In the 
first game of the season against 
Virginia Commonwealth, 

McLinton led the team in scoring 
with 17 points. Against Minne- 
sota he had a career high 20 points 
with six three-pointers in just 27 
minutes. 

The Dukes entered the 
CAA tournament tied for first with 
Old Dominion. JMU easily passed 
through the first two rounds of the 
tourney beating American and 
UNC-Wilmington 86-67 and 91- 
78, respectively. This left JMU 

Guitfoyle 




facing the Monarchs in the finals 
of what would be the game that 
proved who solely owned and de- 
served first place in the CAA. Old 
Dominion dominated the boards 
for most of the game, leading by 
19 points with only eight minutes 
of play remaining. JMU rallied in 
those few remaining minutes to 
bring that gap down to two. With 
only 1.1 seconds on the clock, 
Junior Kent Culuko fired a three 
point shot that took the Dukes 
over the top, beating Old Domin- 
ion 77-76. 

Winning the CAA tourna- 
ment gave JMU its first bid to the 
NCAA tournament since Lefty 
Driesell became coach of the 
Dukes in the 1988-89 season. 
JMU entered the NCAA tourna- 
ment with ethusiasm as they faced 
the Florida Gators in the first round 
The Dukes proved to be a challege 
in the tournament, fueled by their 
victory in the CAA that proved to 
the sceptics that JMU was back. 
-Matthew Vlieger 

Courtesy of Sports Media Relations 




'Tor the first 
time in years 
we were not 
number one in 
the the pre- 
season CAA 
poll. That took 
a burden off us 
all/' 

-Senior Clayton Ritter 





1993-94 James Madison University men's basketball team 

Froiil Row (iJoR): Manager David Qiiiiin, Dennis Leonard, Ryan Culicerto, Kent Culuko, 
Darren McLinton, Michael I enson. Manager Tripp Burton. Second Row: Associate Head 
Coach Chuck Driesell, Head Coach "Lefty" Driesell, Louis Rowe, Charles iMtt. Kareeiii 
Rohinson, \ ladimir Cuk, Eineka Wilson, Clayton Ritter. Assistant Coach Bart Bellairs, 
.Assistant Coach Kennv Brooks. 



SWIPE IT. Michael Venson steals the ball 
away from his George Mason opponent, 
JMU beat George Mason twice in the 
regular season. 



Men's Basketball 179 




Setting Goals 



JMU women's basketball program took off 
the ground setting new sights on the CAA 



Scoreboard 



JMU 



vs 



Qm 



62 at Virginia Commonwealth S3 
77 Coppin Slate 33 
56 al Syracuse 50 
46 Lafayette 58 
45 Ohio State 54 
44 Iowa 72 
76 al St. Peter's 63 
90 Robert Morris 64 

63 Columbia 47 
58 George Washington 88 

58 Arkansas Slate 71 

67 William & Mary 62 

49 Old Dominion 71 

50 George Mason 56 

68 at American 35 

60 Virginia Tech 74 

73 al VSC-Wilminglon 59 
79 al East Carolina 55 

82 Richmond 58 
63 at William & Mary 59 

59 at Old Dominion 73 
54 George Mason 71 
58 American 42 

74 UNC Wilmington 56 

83 East Carolina 50 

61 at Richmond 67 



InS^RSRtf 



After a season plagued by nu- 
merous injuries and close losses, 
the Lady Dukes were well pre- 
pared for any type of surprises 
that might get in their way during 
the 1993-94 season. Because of 
last year's injuries, many new or 
inexperienced players stepped 
into major roles of contribution. 
With this experience in hand, and 
the loss of only three players, the 
lady Dukes had a promising sea- 
son ahead of them. 

The season began on a posi- 
tive note as the Dukes defeated 
Virginia Commonwealth 62-53 on 
the road. The Lady Dukes fol- 
lowed their impressive win with a 
77-33 demolishing of Coppin State 
in theiropening home game. With 
a quick 2-0 start, the women trav- 
elled north to New York for a De- 
cember 4th meeting with Syra- 
cuse. JMU squeezed out a 56-50 
win, but the win was overshad- 
owed by a haunt from last season. 
Senior point guard Gail Shelly 

Guitloyle 





CONCENTRATION. Krissy Heinbaugh 
watches her Virginia Tech opponent, ready 
to block if necessary. The Dukes worked 
on their defensive plays in the 1993-94 
season. 

DIVE! Kara Ratliff dives for the ball in front 
of a Richmond opponent. Ratliff started for 
the Dukes in every game she played. 



suffered a knee injury and ended 
up missing the remainder of the 
season after undergoing surgery. 
Unfortunately, the season was 
beginning to look a lot like the 
previous year. 

The loss of Shelly was felt in 
the following game against 
Lafayette as the Dukes suffered 
theirfirst loss by a score of 58-46. 
Shelly's experience was missed 
as the Lady Dukes followed their 
game with Lafayette with two 
home games against highly 
ranked teams from Ohio State 
and Iowa. JMU gave an impres- 
sive showing against Ohio State, 
only losing by nine points, 54-45. 
Iowa was a different story. 
Ranked in the top five, the lady 
Hawkeyes showed their strength 
and agility as they overcame the 
Lady Dukes 72-44. 

JMU's next series of games 
looked like a roller coaster. They 
won three games against teams 
from St. Peters, Robert Morris 



and Columbia, but then turned 
around and suffered losses to 
George Washington and Arkan- 
sas State. Following the two 
losses, JMU squeezed out a close 
67-62 win against William and 
Mary, but then the roller coaster 
took a dip and the team lost to 
CAA rivals Old Dominion and 
George Mason. During this stretch 
of games the team suffered the 
loss of two more players, junior 
guard Christina Lee and sopho- 
more fonward Jackie Pratt, due to 
injuries. 

With the loss of two guards, 
sophomore Danielle Powell 
stepped in and helped power 
JMU over its next opponent, 
CAA rival American. Powell 
scored 15 points and had four 
steals in the 68-35 JMU win. 
"Powell hasdoneaverynicejob," 
Moorman said. "She's taken full 
advantage of her opportunity to 
start. She's really the only true 
point guard on our squad right 



Guilfoyte 



180 Winter Sports 





Guilfoyle 




SHOOT. Junior Kara Ratllff goes for a 
jumpshot while two Richmond players try 
to steal the ball. Ratliff was a leading 
player on the women's team. 



Guilfoyle 



Guilfoyle 

ALMOSTTHERE. Junior Heather Hopkins 
dribbles into the lane and prepares to 
shoot. Hopkins shot over 45% in the 1993- 
94 season, making her a consistent con- 
tributor to the Lady Dukes' offense. 

FAST ATTENTION. Two staff members 
attend to Mary Eileen Algeo's knee after a 
bad fall. The lady Dukes had their share of 
injunes in the 1993-94 season. 



Women's Basketball 181 




Setting Goals 

JMU women's basketball program took off 
the ground setting new sights on the CAA 



"..our defense 
is what gets us 
started and 
gets us re- 
bounds^ fast 
breaks and lay 



ft 



ups. 

-Coach Shelia Moorman 



now." JMU's tenacious defense 
propelled the game, holding the 
Eagles to 23 percent shooting. 
"Our offense gets started off of 
our defense," said sophomore for- 
ward KrissyHeinbaugh. "In recent 
games our offense hasn't been 
scoring many points, so our de- 
fense is what gets us started and 
gets us rebounds, fast breaks and 
layups." Coach Sheila Moorman 
credited the team's defense for 
the team's offensive opporunities. 
"If we play that aggressively, you 
get some steals and easy baskets 
so we don't have to work as hard 
in our halfcourt offense all the 
time. We're not a powerful offen- 
sive team, so we have to be good 
on the defensive end." 

The defensive momentum hit a 
brick wall during the lady Dukes 
next game against Virginia Tech. 
The Hokies' powerful offense 
crushed the JMU defense, by 
shooting 63 percent from the floor. 
"I thought defensively we did a 
nice job on the perimeter," Coach 

Guiltoyle 




DEFENSE. Mary Eileen Algeo watches 
her opponent, trying to anticipate her next 
move. Algeo excelled in defense and was 
one JMU's top rebounders, 

POW-WOW. Members of the women's 
basketball team huddle up to discuss 
stagedy. All members of the team sup- 
ported each other throughout the season. 



Moorman said. "We just have a 
long way to go in defending the 
post. That has to be a team ef- 
fort." The Hokies opened the 
game with a 19-9 lead, but the 
JMU defense brought the team 
back with a 1 2-2 run and then tied 
the game at 21 with a little over 
eight minutes to go in the half. 
"The way we came back, after we 
got down in the beginning, I 
thought was a real positive," 
Moorman said. "That showed 
some determination on our part." 
The Hokies lead was only two at 
the half, but in the beginning of the 
second half they jumped out to a 
49-40 lead. The Lady Dukes 
managed another rally but it was 
too late as the Hokies interior of- 
fense took control of the game. "It 
seemed like every time we got 
the momentum, they would pound 
the ball inside," Heinbaugh said. 
"We had to keep fighting back in 
order to dig ourselves out." The 
road to the regular season 
championship was still open and 



JMU set out to take it. "What 
we're concentrating on is the con 
ference," juniorguard Mary Eileen 
Algeo said. "Anything we can 
gain from these kinds of games 
we will take with us to get better 
prepared for conference play and 
the tournament." 

With that in mind, the Lady 
Dukes went on a CAA tear, win 
ning the next four games against 
conference rivals UNC- 
Wilmington, East Carolina 
Richmond and William and Mary. 
During the win against Richmond 
on February 3, Kara Ratliff scored 
27 points and moved into 18th 
place on JMU's career scoring 
list. With the momentum rising , 
the team travelled to Old Domin- 
ion to face the Monarchs for ai 
second time. ODU was in first 
place in the CAA with a perfect 8- 
record, and the Lady Dukes 
seemed to be a low hurdle as the 
Monarchs advanced their CAA 
record to 9-0 with a 73-59 win. 
The loss left JMU with 

Guilloyle 






182 Winter Sports 



I 





NEVER FINISHED. Members of 
thewomen's team take some time after 
tfie game to answer questions from tfie 
press. Press conferences followed eacfi 
game at JMU. 

FREE THROW. Jackie Pratt prepares to 
stioot at the line. JMU's free throw per- 
centage was one of the highest in the 
CAA. 




Guiltoyle 



AT THE LINE. Christina Lee gets poised 
to shoot one and one. Lee only played for 
the first few games at JMU due to injury. 



Women's Basketball 183 



PENETRATION. Krissy Heinbaugh scans 
the court to see her best way of penetrat- 
ing the defense. Heinbaugh missed most 
of the 1992-93 season due to illness. 

PREPARATION. Heather Hopkins pre- 
pares to recover the ball after a foul shot. 
Hopkins used her height to overcome the 
other players. 




184 Winter Sports 



YOU'VE GOT TO BE KIDDING. Coach 
Sheila Moorman questions a call by the 
officials. After 1 2 seasons, Moorman was 
one of the most winning women's coaches 
in the nation. 



Setting Goals 

JMU women's basketball took off 
the ground setting new sights on the CAA 



a 6-3 record in the conference 
and a battle with George Mason 
for the second place seed In the 
tournament. Coach Moorman, 
however, was happy with the way 
that her squad was playing, espe- 
cially with the many injuries and 
Illnesses the team suffered. "Con- 
sidering our circumstances, with 
injury and illness and the com- 
petitiveness of our schedule, we 
have to be really pleased with 
where we are," Moorman said. 
"It's pretty close to a miracle that 
we could go through the first round 
of the conference and be 5-2. In 
that respect, to this point In the 
season, we have to be really 
pleased with our record." 

Injuries were a big factorforthe 
Lady Dukes. During different 
points of the season, seven play- 
ers had missed games because 
of Injuries or illnesses. "We really 
don't have anyone who is healthy, 
and that's the bottom line," 
Moorman said after JMU's sec- 
ondlosstoODU. "There is nobody 



on our team who is 100 percent. 
The Illness factor right now Is a 
concern." 

Because there were many ill- 
nesses and injuries, the line-ups 
changed almost daily, the biggest 
changes coming from the point 
guard position ever since the loss 
of Shelly. Christina Lee started 
1 games at the point before Injur- 
ing her shoulder. She was 
replaced by Powell, who did a 
superb job until she had to battle 
bronchitis. KrIssyHelnbaughtook 
over the point guard position for 
JMU's win over Richmond on Feb- 
ruary 3. "We go to the court 
against Richmond with our fourth 
point guard starting and really no 
back up to her and win by quite a 
margin," Moorman said. "To me. 
It's just a testimony of the charac- 
ter of the kids and how hard they've 
worked." 

There were bright spots 
throughout the season, though, 
that kept JMU In pace with the rest 
of the conference. Besides the 



Guilfoyle 




consistent play of point guard 
Danielle Powell, freshman fonward 
Sarah Schrelb shined for the Lady 
Dukes. A redshirt last season, 
Shrelb returned to the team this 
year and earned a starting posi- 
tion. "She is the one that has 
shown night in and night out that 
she certainly can play at this level," 
Moorman said of her forward. 
"Right now she Is a legitimate 
rookie of the year candidate In the 
conference." 

Four of JMU's final conference 
games were at home, giving them 
an advantage for the second seed 
In the tournament. Moorman, 
though, was clear in stating that 
she had no expectations other 
than the team giving it their best 
shot. "We have no assumptions 
of anything. That's probably not 
only the most realistic outlook but 
what's fair to the kids in the pro- 
gram. They've done an 
outstanding job of sticking together 
and giving it their best effort." 

-Matthew Vlieger 



^'Our season 
has been a se- 
ries of wins 
and losses J yet 
we still man- 
age to play 
good ball." 

-Junior Kara Ratliff 



Guilfoyle 




1993-94 James Madison University woimn's haskelhall team 

Front Row lI.loR): Sarah Schreih. An'.v.vv Heinhaiigh, Jackie Freeman, Danielle Powell, 
Team Captain (iail Shelly, Christina lA'e, Holly Rilinger, Mary Eileen Algeo, Jackie Pratt. 
Second Row: Assistant coach Andrea Morrison, assistant coach Betsy Blose, head coach 
Shelia Moorman, Heather Hopkins, Kara Ratliff, Jen Williams, Jen Tiirczyn, Carlo 
Houser, assistant coach Andrea Woodson, athletic trainer Sherry Summers, assistant coach 
Floretta Jackson. 



HELP! Danielle Powell looks for an open 
outlet to pass to a teamnnate. Powell 
stepped up to help lead the Dukes. 



Women's Basketball 185 




True Balance 



JMU men's gymnastics balanced a tough schedule 
while remaining on top of the CAA 




was a 
^great feeling 
to win our 
first two CAA 
meets/* 

-Michael Jenks 




Strength, balance, flex- 
ibility and power are all qualities 
that a male gymnast must pos- 
sess. The JMU men's gymnastic 
team proved that they had all of 
these qualities and more. 

The 1 994 team was small 
and relatively young. There were 
only nine members on the team, 
three being freshmen. Because 
the team was so small, a lot of 
pressure was placed on each gym- 
nast to perform well. There was 
no one person more important 
than another because everyone 
contributed. "We don't have much 
depth so everybody has to take 
on a little bit of extra responsibili- 
ties," said senior captain Mike 
Onuska. "The good part of being 
such a small team is that we are 
really close, and we know each 
other well." Teamwork and 
comraderie were probably the two 
most important factors in the 
team's success this year. 

Despite the size of the 
team, the Dukes were a strong 



M.'igin 



force in the CAA. They won three 
tournaments that no previous JMU 
gymnastic team had ever won, 
including the Great Lake Champi- 
onship, the Metro Open and the 
Navy Invitational. Overall, theyear 
of 1994 was a record-breaking 
season for the Dukes. "It's nice 
that as a senior, JMU is having 
their best season ever," com- 
mented Travis King. "I've been on 
the team for three years and each 
year we have gotten consistently 
better." The men's gymnastic pro- 
gram in general has gotten much 
stronger over the past few years. 
This is a trend that is expected to 
continue in the future. 

The men practiced 20 
hours a week and travelled most 
weekends in January, February 
and March. Practice for the gym- 
nasts was year-round. They had 
their first day of practice on the 
first day that school was in ses- 
sion and continued until the end of 
April. This practice included a 
great deal of strength work and 



aerobic conditioning as well as 
many repititions to increase con- 
sistency. Over the summer, the 
gymnasts worked out at least two 
to three days a week in order to 
stay in shape. Gymnastics was a 
sport that required a great deal of 
practice and dedication. It was a 
tremendous time committment for 
the athletes. 

The 1993-94 season 
proved to be an excellent one for 
the young JMU team. "It was a 
Cinderella season," commented 
Onuska. Indeed it was, with the 
team taking victories left and right 
from team tournaments to CAA 
rivals. JMU proved to be a force to 
be reckoned with as the team 
forced its way to the top of the 
CAA and into the record books. 
-Jen Howard 



SWINGING AROUND. Chris Golden 
swings around on the high bar trying to 
beat the other team's score. The high bar 
was the alternative to the the uneven bars 
in women's competition. 

Magin 






1993-94 James Madison University men's gymnastics team 
Front Row (UoR): Michael Onuska. Scott Vierscliilling, Dan Ryan, 
David Robinson, Chris Golden. Back Row: Jason Bouer, Michael Jenks, 
Todd Mercer, Travis King. 



186 Winter Sports 





PERFECTION. Michael Onuska shows 
his winning form on the parallel bars. Dur- 
ing his time at JMU, Onuska broke many 
school records. 



Men's Gymnastics 187 




Balancing Act 



JMU women's gymnastics worked hard 
perfecting old moves witli new talent 



''We're all re- 
ally close. 
That is very 
important to 



us. 



ft 



Marchelle Yoch 



The 1993-94 season 
proved to be a challege for the 
young JMU squad. The Lady 
Dukes combined natural talent, 
hard work and strong team unity 
to become a powerful force in the 
CAA. 

Gymnastics Is a very pre- 
cise sport that required a great 
deal of practice, concentration and 
dedication. The women practiced 
five days a week for about four 
hours each day. This year the 
team added a day which they des- 
ignated as "skill day." This day 
was specifically for experiment- 
ing and trying new, more difficult 
tricks. The Lady Dukes also 
worked hard for consistency by 
doing their routines over and over 
again. Repetition, the gymnasts 
said, is the key. 

"We're up and coming," 
senior co-captain Meg Woods 
said. "It's going to take a couple of 
years to build, but we are going to 
have a good season." The Lady 
Dukes had more depth this year 







1993-94 James Madison University women's i;yiuiiastics team 



t'ruiil Riiw (iJoR): liinily Wiiiett, Ivy Wells, Penny Cash, Julie Curdinuli, Kim Kiipkii, Jay 
Wells. Middle Row: Jennifer Grinnell, Marchelle Yoch, IJz Chakmakian, Jennifer Tho- 
mas. Dehy Ijinsing, Keri Erazmus. Back Row: Lori Jackson, Meg Woods, Vikki Kellleliiil. 
Hecki Kahat. 



than they have had in past years. 
If one gymnast was having an off 
day, another one was always there 
to pick up the slack. Unfortu- 
nately, the team was plagued with 
many injuries this year. At least 
one or two of the gymnasts were 
injured at different times through- 
out the season. 

Although the official sea- 
son lasted only three months, 
training never stoped for the JMU 
women. They began practicing at 
the very beginning of the school 
year and did not stop until the 
middleof April. Overthe summer, 
most of the gymnasts worked out 
every day to stay in shape. Many 
of the women also tried to find a 
gym where they could work on 
their gymnastic skills as well. "It is 
really hard to get back into things 
if you don't work out over the 
summer," said junior member 
Marchelle Yoch. "I try really hard 
to stay in shape because it makes 
iteasierwhenlcomeback." Gym- 
nastics was a year round sport for 



the JMU team. 

One aspect which th 
Lady Dukes prided themselvesi 
on was their strong team unity 
"We're all really close," said Yoch 
"That is very important to us." The 
women were not just teammates, 
they were all good friends as well. 
They spent a great deal of time 
together in and out of the gym and 
therefore developed close rela- 
tionships. Their strong bond 
helped them to unite and work 
harder for the team goals. 

Although this young team 
was inexperienced and had a new 
coaching staff, they worked to- 
gether to have a successful sea- 
son. The work ethic and determi- 
nation exhibited by the team built 
a solid foundation for the future of 
the program. 

-Jen Howard 



TEAMMATES AND FRIENDS. Joy Wells, 
Jennifer Thomas and Jennifer Grinnell 
share some laughs as they prepare for 
some bar exercises. The team members 
were friends on and off the gym floor. 



188 Winter Sports 





UP, UP AND AWAY. During practice, a 
gymnast tries a mid-air spilt over ttie bal- 
ance beam as teammates look on. The 
team practiced five days a week for about 
four hiours a day. 



Women's Gymnastics 189 




Brute Force 



JMU wrestling put out an extra effort 
and proved that Madison men can beat the best 



"Although we 
were a young 
team, we used 
our individual 
talents to 
strengthen the 
team as a 
whole. " 

-Jon Wadsworth 



|P 



As the 1993-94 wrestling sea- 
son began, the team was filled 
with hopes and expectations of 
the prospects of finishing with a 
winning record. Coach Jeff 
Bowyer was faced with the chal- 
lenge of teaching the new wres- 
tlers the confidence, technique 
and dedication necessary to com- 
pete successfully on the colle- 
giate level. Unfortunately, illness 
and injury hampered the season, 
but the Dukes stayed strong and 
conquered their hardships. 

This year's season began later 
than previous seasons so that 
there would be a shortage of inju- 
ries. "Since it is a six month long 
season, starting later in the sea- 
son should cut back on injuries," 
commented Coach Jeff Boyer. Al- 
though the season began later, 
the team practiced just as hard 
and just as long. Mostteam mem- 
bers wrestled on their own during 
the summer months and continu- 
ally kept in shape. During the 
school year the team was lifting 

counesy of Spans Media Relations 




I9UJ .lames Madison Lniversity mitsHiiii^ team 

Front ftoH-llMi Ri: keii Kossi. \tike Gordnii. lirian />ii^aii. Jamie Wtiili: l\'ti' Smith. St'cnml Rnw: Anne 
Ingram. IJuui; Haliy. Dons Detrick. .Ion Wmlsxiirth. Unit Slejanko. Anthony I'anzarella, .tared 
(iiiirdano. Third Rom : Dave Tetiin. Roy Camphell. Michail l.iin;;. Chri', Carpino. Matt ( hang. Pal Coyle. 
Jamie Arnelt. .Mike Thompson, hourth Row: Matt Wieand. Dan llender. Trenton ISoyd.lleath Wilkinson. 
John l'oer\tel. Jude .\rena. \alhan Hanam. (ris l.nll. Tijth Row: Todd Crontplnn. Chri\ \ idak. Josh 
llensom. Sean .\lcKen\ie. David l^venthal. hurt tlulell. lirian dray, ISrian K\le\. Si.xlh Row: Remel 
I'ngh. Boh Hamilton. Jun \ enetli, Keith Zimmerman. Danny Link, John Clavfon. Trent Gihson. 



190 Winter Sports 



PREPARATION. Jude Arena gets ready 
to pounce on to his opponent. Wrestling 
was an extreme contact sport that re- 
quired a lot from each individual. 



weights and running in the fall, 
while in the spring the team con- 
tinued to lift weights. Practices 
consisted of stretching, drilling, 
wrestling and running. With a 
such a young team, technique 
was stressed in practice. 

Even though the team was 
young, it placed high in tourna- 
ments, Outof seven teams in the 
JMU Invitational, the Dukes placed 
second, but in the Navy Classic 
the Dukes placed seventh out of 
seven teams. Right before the 
winter break the team competed 
in a meet between Kutztown, 
Cheyney and Southern Connecti- 
cut. The Dukes won each match 
decicively 24-15, 36-10 and 30- 
1 respectively, posting a quick 3- 
Oregularseason record. Afterthe 
winter break the Dukes began their 
CAA competition. The first meet 
against William and Mary was won 
by the Dukes easily 25-12. JMU 
then came back home and single- 
handedly defeated American 40- 
6, advancing their record to 5-0 



and 2-0 in the CAA. Other matches 
during the season included meetsl 
against Army, Rutgers, Old Do-| 
minion, VMI and Virginia Tech. 

Because of injuries, the Dukesl 
relied on individual effort andl 
motivation. Each time a memberl 
went out onto the mat he put hisl 
best effort forward. Sometimes! 
the best wrestlers were not avail-l 
able because of illness and injury,! 
but those who stepped in to takel 
their place wrestled as hard as| 
possible. 

The 1993-94 season provedl 
JMU's power in the CAA as well 
as with non-conference teams.f 
The Dukes took the challengel 
given to them by their coach to| 
succeed at what they did best. Fori 
the Dukes, this season would re-l 
mainintheirmindsandtheirheartsi 



forever. 



-Matthew Vlieger 



SHEER POWER. Trenton Boyd tries to 
flip over the wrestler in order to pin him on 
his back. Wrestling required power and 
endurance. 





Manzo 

ALWAYS THERE. Coach Jeff Bowyer 
watches as his wrestler pins a Richmond 
wrestler. JMU was 2-0 in CAA matches 
against American and William & Mary. 

HOLD HIM. Brian Gray holds on to his 
opponent with all his strength. Wrestling 
gave points for turnarounds and 
breakaways as well as pins. 



id^UHid 



Wrestling 191 



3 



Just For 




JMU's club sports give students more choices 
without the pressures of the NCAA 



Club sports provided a great 
opportunity for non-varsity ath- 
letes to participate in competitive 
sports without all of the added 
pressure and stress that varsity 
athletes faced. Men's and 
women's rugby and lacrosse were 
the two most well known club 
sports, but there were quite a few 
others that are becoming more 
popular. The martial arts, karate, 
bowling, softball, volleyball, cav- 
ing and outing club are among 
these. 

The lacrosse and rugby clubs 
proved to be very competitive 
around the area. They both won 
several titles within the past few 
years. However, it was not just 
their competitive nature that they 
were so well known for, but rather 
their team spirt and unity. Rugby 
president Jon O'Dette says, "We 
live together and party like the 
fraternities, but it's the love of the 
sportthat holds ustogether." Both 
the rugby and lacrosse clubs were 
very close teams. The members 



developed great friendships and 
had many good times together, 
on and off of the field. 

The caving club and outing club 
were two moreclubsatJMU. They 
simply offered their members the 
opportunity to participate in out- 
door activities within agroup. The 
caving club tried to venture out to 
a different location each week, 
while the outing club was an 
adventurous organization that in- 
cludes activities ranging from 
white water rafting to sky diving to 
water skiing. Each of these clubs 
served to provide their members 
with new and exciting experi- 
ences. They also tried to hold 
meetings every so often to see 
what kinds of activities interested 
the members. They scheduled 
their events accordingly. 

In other realms, the bowling 
club offered its members a weekly 
league play. The club provided a 
great opportunity for amateur 
bowlers to improve their skills. 
The women's softball club gained 





L_ . ^^ 


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i 


11 V^^^^V^J*'««»^^^^'VH j^p ^^^1 



BREAKTIME. Bowling club leaders Doug 
Sweeney. Daryl Pigat. Kristen Baumann 
and Jarad Phelps take a break from their 
games. The bowling club met at Valley 
Lanes for their practices. 



experience by competing againsi 
J.V. teams from other colleges. 
The men's volleyball club providec 
a great opportunity for those whc 
love the game to compete and 
learn. The martial arts club 
stressed self-defense techniques, 
while the karate club practiced 
the art-oriented styles. Each ol 
these clubs offered the chance to 
compete, as well as the chance to 
improve. 

Each of JMU's individual clubs 
offered its members the chance 
to compete, make new friends 
and have a great time. Whether 
you were interested in a relaxing 
and leisure activity such as bowl 
ing, or fast-moving sport such as 
lacrosse, the club scene was a 
great way to get involved. 

-Jen Howara 



tylUD-CITY. (VIembers of the men's rugby 
team huddle up and prepare to get the 
ball. The team battled through rain, mud 
snow and other elements to play their 
hardcore game. 



192 Sports Feature 





BREAKAWAY. Summer Clayton breaks 
away from a ruck and heads ott to score. 
The women's rugby team have been state 
champions many seasons. 



Club Sports 193 




ARTISTS AT WORK. 
These students participate 
in the Art Day activities on 
the commons. Events such 
as Art Day gave students 
an opportunity to express 
their creativity and have 
fun. 

194 Classes 
Divider 






From our first day on campus and throughout the 

following years at JMU, we grew as individuals. It 

was both our contact with others and our belief in 

ourselves that kept us striving toward our 

Goals & 
Expectations 



As freshmen, we entered 
the realm of JMU life full of hopes 
and fresh ideas. Through our 
classes, activities and social lives, 
we learned more about ourselves 
and reevaluated our ambitions 
and future plans. 

Then, as sophomores 
and juniors, we continued to form 
our own special identities around 
campus. We planned our tomor- 
rows through the activities we 
were involved in and with the 
help of those we encountered. 

Looking back as seniors. 




A FAMILIAR WALK. These students 
walk toward the Campus Center on a 
clear fall day. The area between the 
Campus Center and the Quad was 
especially crowded on pleasant days. 



mark on the University itself, 
as well as on the world around 
us. We came together with 
students sharing common in- 
terests and formed bonds that 
would last a lifetime. It was 
often said that friendships 
formed in college were the 
ones that lasted forever, and 
that was no exception at JMU. 
As a school, JMU was 
often noted for its diversity. 
With students from across the 
country, and even from for- 
eign countries, we were ex- 



we could see the vast changes we had gone posed to different values, ideals and perspec- 

through by our reevaluated attitudes and per- fives. It was in fact the contact and the 

ceptions. As we prepared to make our way in relationships we formed with various individu- 

the real world, we were all different people than als that allowed us to form and define our own 

we were when we entered the University. unique identities which would remain with us 

As individuals, we strove to leave our through our entire lives. 



Editor: Hani Hong 



Classes Divider 195 



Mary Jo Ackerman, Psyc/HCOM, Woodbridge, VA 

Seth I. Ackerman, History, Oakland, NJ 

Julie M. Ackert, Psychology, Yorktown, VA 

Jessica L. Adams, Social Work, Bassett, VA 



Lisa Adams, Accounting, Burke, VA 

Meredith A. Adams, POSC, Fairfax, VA 

Steven M. Agee, CIS, Floyd, VA 

Caria D. Aikens, Accounting, Landover, MD 




) poking to the future 



Senior year was one 
full of fears, joys, memories 
and experiences. Looking 
back, seniors remembered 
the time thiey spent here at 
JMU. There were late nights 
spent writing papers, meeting 
deadlines, bonding with 
friends and going out to par- 
ties. 

Many milestones of 
life at JMU were remembered, 
both the good and the bad. 
Most seniors were able to re- 
call their first parking ticket, 
theirfirst Thanksgiving dinner 
at D-hall, football games, 
homecomings, formals and 
hopefully, most were able to 
recall their 21st birthdays. 



Senior year was a 
time for students to reflect on 
the past and to look to the 
future. SeniorTanyaHipson, 
expressing the end of her 
college career, said, "Senior 
year is a great time to reflect 
on the past years here and to 
make stronger ties with 
friends." Seniors spent qual- 
ity time with the friends they 
made here before leaving. It 
was important for many to 
maintain their close ties, es- 
pecially after graduation, 
when many students went 
their separate ways. 

Many students were 
looking to the future and what 
it had to offer. Some stu- 



dents planned on going on to 
graduate school, and many 
already knew exactly what 
kind of work they were inter- 
ested in doing. "JMU has 
given me the perfect back- 
ground for my future career," 
said Brad Witzel. "I'm totally 
confident." 

Students left here 
with many fond memories and 
experiences of the past four 
years and were glad to finally 
venture out into the "real 
world." 

-Hani Hong 

ONE LAST SHOT. Seniors pose for 
a last shot after four memorable 
years. The senior year was one of 
looking back and on to the future. 




Mindy M. Aitken, Health/Fitness, Bristow, VA W 
Dana A. Albertella, Kinesiology, Burke, VA 
Jill A. Alexander, Speech Path, Poquoson, VA 
Cheryl R. Allcock, Management, Lynchburg, VA 



Jennifer J. Allen, Psychology, Mechanicsville, VA F 
John J. Allen, III, Finance, Richmond, VA 
Katkina L. Allen, Kinesiology, Lynchburg, VA 
Michael S. Allred, Computer Sci, Staunton, VA 



Kimberley M. Amprey, HCOM, Harrisonburg, VA 

Derek C. Anderson, Mathematics, Blacksburg, VA 

John E. Anderson, Finance, Richmond, VA 

Kellie J. Anderson, Psychology, Kennett Sq, PA 

196 Seniors 




Kristen D. Anderson, Psychology, Severna Park, MD 
Mark M. Anderson, Finance, Naples, FL 
Melanie R. Anderson, Fashion Merch, Sterling, VA 
Herbert W. Ankrom, Telecom, Earlysville, VA 



^ Jason M. Antonakas, Accounting, Colombia, MD 
Katherine K. Archer, POSC, Lignum, VA 
Joseph R. Arcona, SocSci/SECED, Harrisonburg, VA 
Jill M. Armstrong, Psychology, Harrisonburg, VA 




M< ■**% ; 






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KISS GOODBYE. An affectionate 
senior gives his pal a kiss. Friends 
made at JMU lasted a lifetime. 

CLASS CLOWNS. Senior Bob 
Hamilton and friend fiam it up for the 
camera. Seniors had their fun before 
venturing out into the real world. 



Nicole S. Armstrong, HCOM/Pub Rel, Auburn, ME 
Todd W. Arnold, Accounting, Cochranville, PA 
Heidi K. Arthur, Chemistry, Onemo, VA 
Cary S. Ashby, English, The Plains, VA 



Michael P. Ashdown, Psyc/POSC, Herndon, VA 
Amanda D. Ashley, MCOM, Virginia Beach, VA 
Karen L. Aspy, POSC, Virginia Beach, VA 
Mark R. Aukamp, Int'l Business, Harrisonburg, VA 



Alexandra C. Austin, Psyc/Educ, Richmond, VA 
Ashley L. Austin, Biology, Fayetteville, NC 
Tatiana K. Austin, English, Alexandria, VA 
Louis J. Babilino, Accounting, Harrisonburg, VA 

Seniors 197 



Timothy A. Back, Economics, Reisterstown, MD 

Kimberly A. Badin, Englisti, Springfield, VA 

Mark E. Baggett, Art/Gra Des, Natural Bridge St, VA 

J. Darcy Bailey, HCOM, Virginia Beach, VA 



Leigh A. Bailey, Psychology, Springfield, VA 

Crystal L. Baker, Art, Wytheville, VA 

Kimberly C. Baker, HCOM, Harrisonburg, VA 

Michael T. Baker, CIS, Vienna, VA 





S 



weats and sales 



They were like a 
magnets... it was not possible 
to walk past the campus cen- 
ter without stopping to look at 
the items displayed at patio 
sales. Almost every day, 
come bright sun or icy cold, 
vendors set up shop on the 
patio. They drew us in with 
clothes, shining jewelry and 
woven blankets. 

Nearly every one of 
us stopped and checked out 
several of the sales. Some 
students could not resist look- 
ing at everything even if they 
did not plan to buy something. 
"I look at every one of them — 
they give you a chance to buy 



things you would never find in 
a mall," says senior Crystal 
Baker. 

Hand woven wool or 
cotton sweaters, mittens and 
blankets were practical items 
for students to buy. As the it 
got colder, vendors took full 
advantage of the weather. 
Students enjoyed looking at 
the ethnically diverse items 
that some vendors offered 
such as blankets from Mexico, 
bags from Thailand and jew- 
elry from South America. 
While most students did not 
really think twice about buy- 
ing those items, senior Farah 
Wahab comments, "I think 



they overcharge for the eth- 
nic stuff just because it's eth- 
nic." Athough that may be 
true, many students snap up 
items from other cultures, so 
price is not always a deter- 
rent. 

Patio sales were al- 
ways lots of fun to look at, 
even if we did not buy any- 
thing. And the variety of items 
that the vendors sold pro- 
vided students with unique 
memorable items for them- 
selves or for others. Those 
things, along with the conve- 
nience of having sales on 
campus was a combination 
that was often hard to resist. 
-Gwen Whitney 



Kimberly J. Balsbaugh, Psychology, Richmond, VA 

Jaimie J. Bang, Biology, Fairfax, VA 

Jennifer, A. Banks, Finance, Richmond, VA 

Lee N. Barba, POSC/Hist, Hanover, VA 



Jennifer A. Barberich, Hot/Rest Mgt, Allentown, PA 

Chadwick J. Barbour, POSC/Hist, South Hill, VA 

Leo M. Barbour, Art/Graphic Des, Bassett, VA 

Rosetta V. Barbour, Psychology, Crozet, VA 



Paul E. Barden, Finance, Richmond, VA 

Steven T. Barham, Psychology, Falls Church, VA 

Aredra Barlow, Newport News, VA 

Jackquiline M. Barnes, Biology, Forestville, MD 

198 Seniors 




^Ik..^ 




Jill M. Barone, English, Winchester, VA 
Chandler C. Bartz, Music, Harrisonburg, VA 
Wendy M. Bass, Chemistry, Danville, VA 
Danielle C. Batdorf, HCOM, Virginia Beach, VA 



Shannon M. Beal, Basic HIth & Nutr, Alexandria, VA 
Carolyn S. Bean, Theatre/MCOM, Mandeville, LA 
Mary Elizabeth Beard, Accounting, Keysville, VA 
Daryl S. Beck, Accounting, Earlysville, VA 





IT'S A DEAL! Many vendors com- SHOW YOUR LETTERS! These 
promised and made deals with stu- Greeks show off clothing that can be 
dents who were always looking out bought at patio sales. Many students 
to save a penny. could special order clothing to suit 

individual tastes. 



Melissa S. Bees, Sociology, Hampton, NJ 
Steffani Beland, Accounting, Annandale, VA 
Monica S. Belcher, Psychology, Stuart, VA 
Christina L. Beltran, Interior Design, Fairfax, VA 



Karen F. Bennett, Mathematics, Medford, NJ 
Kevin H. Bennett, Chemistry, Hinton, VA 
Stacey H. Berger, Health Science, Baltimore, MD 
Kevin L. Berry, Accounting, Harrisonburg, VA 



1 Michelle C. Beucler, English, Chesapeake, VA 
Diane L. Beury, Acctg/CIS, Crofton, MD 
Dawn M. Bilello, Sociology, Herndon, VA 
Matthew C. Bingay, MUl, Harrisonburg, VA 

Seniors 199 



Kim Birnbaum. Psychology, Harrisonburg, VA 

Emily C. Black, Music Educ, Chantilly, VA 

Liliah R Blackstone, POSC, Richmond, VA 

Kristen L. Blalock, Music Educ, Roanoke, VA 



Sonya N. Bland, Health Science, Petersburg, VA 

Valerie S. Blase, Social Work, Alexandria, VA 

Chris K. Blazie, Computer Science, Street, MD 

Steven R. Bluhm, Management, Annandale, VA 




A 



n everyday alternative 



Switching on the ra- 
dio, one found only a few se- 
lect stations that would pen- 
etrate the mountains that sur- 
rounded the mecca of 
Harrisonburg. That was why 
JMU's own station. WXJM, 
propelled itself into its high 
popularity by giving James 
Madison, and the rest of the 
'Burg, a newchoice to the hum- 
drum music played on other 
stations. "WXJM was a nice 
alternative to the typical 
sounds of the Shenandoah 
Valley," commented senior 
Christain Munson. 

WXJM was made up 
of many student volunteers. 



whose only reward was get- 
ting to hear their own voices 
on the radio and playing "cool 
tunes" of their choice. The 
radio station played a variety 
of music to satisfy the palates 
of almost all at JMU. Alterna- 
tive, classic rock, rap, reggae 
and early 80's music topped 
the WXJM list. The diversity 
of the music played strongly 
reflected the diversity of the 
student body. 

The station broad- 
casted on 88.7 FM, a channel 
that was usually already 
preprogrammed on most stu- 
dents' radios, it aired almost 
20 hours a day, and 24 on 



the weekends. WXJM also 
provided news, weather and 
sports information to give ev- 
erybody a little taste of a what 
a true station really was. Not 
only were there the "regular" 
daily deejays, there was often 
a list of substitutes, which only 
added to the variety of music 
played on the station. As the 
station's motto stated, "we put 
interesting things in your 
ears." 

- Joe Olson 



YOU'RE ON THE AIR. Nicole Curry 
works the microphone. WXJM 
deejays put in long hours in the booth. 



Christine M. Bodkin, Nursing, Sterling, VA 

Kerrie L. Bogaz, Psychology, Chesterfield, VA 

Allison P. Bogert, Biology, Mechanicsburg, PA 

Tracy L. Bolander, HCOM/POSC, Manassas, VA 



Ronald L. Bolen, Nursing, Harrisonburg, VA 

Mary S. Boling, Psychology, Middleburg, VA 

Michael B. Booker, Social Science, Dumfries, VA 

Rhonda R. Boone, PrePhsTh/Psyc, Boonesmill, VA 



Betsy C. Borders, Art Ed/Art Hist, Poquoson, VA 

Paula M. Borkowski, Mgmt., Woodbridge, VA 

Richard A. Bottomley, Art, Reston, VA 

Renee M. Bousselaire, CIS, Springfield, VA 

200 Seniors 




|l 




Jamie W. Bowlus, Accounting, Frederick MD 
Kristi M. Braden, Finance/BLaw, Springfield, VA 
George Bradsliaw, GraDes/Art Hist, Bloomsbury, NJ 
Julia E. Bragg, MCOM, Richmond, VA 



Michael S. Breeden, POSC, Elkton, VA 
Amanda L. Breeding, English, Roanoke, VA 
Anne M. Breitbach, Psychology, Harrisonburg, VA 
Cynthia M. Brennan, Biology, Westifield, NJ 




DECISIONS, Jeff Speight selects 
Wthe CDs from a pletfiora of discs. 
XJM fiad it all, from alternative to rap. 

CHECK LIST, Susan Ford makes 
sure tilings are organized. Much 
preparation went into producing a 
radio program show. 



Susan M. Brinkworth, Accounting, Malvern, PA 
Laura J. Brittingham, Health Science, W-P AFB, OH 
Shah M. Brittingham, Computer Sci, Salisbury, MD 
Carhe E. Broach, Nursing, Harrisonburg, VA 



Javan M. Brooks, Art/Educ, Pleasantville, NJ 
Chris J. Broussard, Marketing, Shoneham, NY 
Andrea Y. Brown, HCOM, Roanoke, VA 
Jennifer M. Brown, Spanish, Phoenixville, PA 



Win Jennifer A. Brown, Psychology, Fairfax, VA 
Laura A. Brown, CIS, Richmond, VA 
Tia L. Brown, POSC/Eng, Troutville, VA 
Jacquie L. Bruce, Computer Sci, Dumfries, VA 



Seniors 201 



Andrea M. Bryant. Psychology, Montclair, VA 
Alison Buchan, Biology. Berryville. VA 
Tara S. Bunker, POSC, Malevern, PA 

Cecilia Burh, Psychology, Charlottesville, VA 



Tracy M. Burgis, IntI Business, Virginia Beach, VA 

John J. Burke, Marketing, Gainesville, VA 

Jeffrey R, Burmeister, Biology, Midlothian, VA 

Cheryl K. Burnett, Mktg/Mgt, Staunton, VA 





jA p to see the sunrise 



Papers, exams, a 
great party — on any night, 
these were reasons for stu- 
dents to stay up late. College 
students were notorious for 
getting little sleep during the 
week. Most made up for it on 
the weekends and to the 
faculty's dismay, some made 
up for it in class. Pizza places 
and several restaurants 
around the 'Burg stayed open 
late to serve students who 
had late night munchie at- 
tacks, but Senior Adam 
Anderson was sometimes out 
of luck. "About 6 am you want 
food, but D-hall doesn't open 



until 7 o'clock so you have to 
stay up even longer." 

Senior Kimberly 
Brown remembered her late 
nights, saying, "It was weird 
seeing the sun rise — after a 
while, you begin to halluci- 
nate from lack of sleep." Stu- 
dents welcomed any source 
of caffeine while trying to cram 
the last few hours of the night 
with work. 

Parties with good 
friends and good music were 
hard to resist and kept stu- 
dents awake almost any night 
of the week. Sometimes par- 
ties were a method of pro- 



crastination, but, like every- 
thing else, only resulted in 
an even later night full of work. 
Everywhere on cam- 
pus, students seemed proud 
to have stayed up late. It 
wasn't uncommon to hear 
one telling another how late 
he or she was up. Some 
never made it past two a.m., 
while others were just get- 
ting started then. Whatever 
the reason, late nights for 
students were usually un- 
avoidable and left some 
Dukes in need of some z's. 
-Gwen Whitney 



Scott D. Burnop, Biology, Marion, VA 

Kelli A. Burr, Finance, Stafford, VA 

Forrest K. Burtnette, Music Ind, Hampton, VA 

Jerald K. Burton, Marketing, Danville, VA 



Sean P. Burton, History, McLean, VA 

Spencer C. Burton, Social Science, Arlington, VA 

Kelly L. Bussey, Biology, Virginia Beach, VA 

Linda M. Butler, Psychology, Oakton, VA 



Jennifer D. Byers, Economics, Boalsburg, PA 

Cecil K. Cadwallader, III, Acct/Fin, Earlysville, VA 

Mark A. Cagley, CIS, Charlottesville, VA 

James A. Cales, III, POSC/Eng, Portsmouth, VA 

202 Seniors 





Carrie A. Calleran, POSC, Richmond, VA 
Cliristina K. Campo, Art, Lewes, DE 
Rosheen IVI. Campbell, Social Sci, Havertown, PA 
Jeffrey H. Capilongo, Marketing, Chesapeake, VA 



Susan J. Cappel, Anthropology, Springfield, VA 
Denise R. Carey, Biology, Wytheville VA 
Michael D. Carr, Accounting, Roanoke, VA 
Carrie A. Carreno, Biology, Youngstown, NY 






Franca 



AN EXTRA MEAL. JuniorHaniHong 
goes on a food run late at night. Many 
students tiad munchie attacks while 
working late on papers and projects. 



THE MIDNIGHT HOUR. Sophomore 
Ellie Pattee studies late at night. Liv- 
ing in a suite often allowed students 
to study in the common area without 
disturbing their roommates. 



Hong 

CRASHED OUT. Junior Miranda 
Kilby can only handle so much study- 
ing in one night. Sometimes stu- 
dents weren't able to make it through 
the night. 




i. 



Aik^ 



Jennifer A. Carrier, History, Manassas, VA 
Poni Q. Carter, Mathematics, Severna Park, MD 
Melissa A. Casey, IntI Business, Covington, VA 
Kerri L. Cash, Management, Buena Vista, VA 



Catherine E. Cassidy, HIth Sci/Span, Arlington, VA 
Sheri L. Cervenka, Business Mgt, Succ, NJ 
Min C. Cha, History, Vienna, VA 
Raminder S. Chadha, IntI Bus, New Delhi, India 



Choi L. Chan, Fin Engineering, Winchester, VA 
Robert E. Chandler, POSC, Leesburg, VA 
Jenny K. Chang, Mathematics, Harrisonburg, VA 
Angela B. Chapson, IntI Business, Rockville, MD 

Seniors 203 



Linh K. Chau, Psychology, Springfield, VA 

Mark G. Chauvin, CIS, Baltimore, MD 

Nicole J. Cheeks, MCOM, Yorktown, VA 

Alanna H. Cho, CIS, Falls Church, VA 



Jarret R. Christensen, Marketing, Culpeper, VA 

Tonia L. Churchwell, POSC, Richmond, VA 

Erika M. Chvala, CIS, Midlothian, VA 

Patricia M. Cicelski, English, Woodbridge, VA 




I 



\A / aiting for the day 



Oh, what a difference 
a year makes! To most JMU 
students, the difference be- 
tween the ages of twenty and 
twenty-one seemed longer 
than the normal 365 days. 
Turning twenty-one was a 
much anticipated event that 
gave students a new type of 
adult freedom. 

Some students were 
lucky enough to turn twenty- 
one during the early part of 
their junior year. These were 
the people who suddenly re- 
ceived phone calls asking for 
them to sign for kegs or run by 
the ABC store for their still 
underage classmates. Those 



who did not reach legality until 
the summer before or even 
during their senior year found 
they had some catching up to 
do with friends who were al- 
ready accustomed to attend- 
ing Ladies' Night at JM's. 
Senior Drew vanEsselstyn 
said, "I watched patiently with 
my coke at the Beanery, knew 
I would be turned away on 
Tuesday night at JM's, and 
now that I'm finally 21 , 1 have 
a lot of time to make up for." 
While being able to 
drink was the most commonly 
cited new privilege acquired, 
even those who did not drink 
were excited to turn legal. 



They could now join friends 
and socialize in places filled 
with people their age because 
they could get into bars to see 
bands 

Activites planned for 
the big day ranged from per- 
son to person. Some opted to 
have a party while still others 
barhopped around 

Harrisonburg hoping to get 
free birthday drinks. No mat- 
ter how they chose to cel- 
ebrate, students found that 
turning twenty-one was one of 
the best aspects of growing 
older. 

-Heather Gustin 





Ian A. Cillay, Marketing, Bethesda, MD 

Nancy D. Clark, Health Science, Manassas, VA 

Melissa A. Click, Marketing, Roanoke, VA 

Jeffrey P. Clift, Economics, King George, VA 



Brian G. Cochran, POSC/Econ, Leesburg, VA 

Nancy B. Coffindaffer, IntI Affairs, McLean, VA 

Anne M. Coffman, Finance, Ft. Defiance, VA 

Mark A. Coffren, Kinesiology, Burke, VA 



Jeffrey A. Cohn, Chemistry, Gaithersburg, MD 

Delaney C. Colbert, Management, Alexandria, VA 

Erik E. Cole, POSC, Nashville, TN 

Thea L. Coleman, Spanish, Richmond, VA 

204 Seniors 




Jennifer L. Colter, MCOM, Langhorne, PA 
James A. Colucci, Economics, Leesburg, VA 
Kristin A. Colvin, Biology/Art, Pomoton Plains, NJ 
Courtney L. Coleman, Marketing, Ashland, VA 



Cynthia M. Combs, Art, Virginia Beach, VA 
J. P. Connelly, IntI Bus/French, Harrisonburg, VA 
Donna F. Conner, Speech Path, Strasburg, VA 
Valerie A. Conner, Marketing, Vinton, VA 




SMILING IN THEIR LEGALITY. 
These students display their happi- 
ness in being able to drink,. .legally. 
Those under 21 could not hold their 
beer so proudly outside. 



Manzo 

BEER RUN! Jill Johnson returns 
with two cases of beer to her apart- 
ment. Getting beer was an auto- 
matic job forthose students who were 
fortunately 21. 




Carmen A. Conrey, Dietetics, Ellicott City, MD 
Julie M. Conroy, Theater/MCOM, Overland Pk, KS 
Anthony E. Cooch, Jr., Accounting, Burke, VA 
Christina B. Coons, HCOM, Bryantown, MD 



Elizabeth P. Cooper, IntI Business, Vienna, VA 
Jennifer G. Cooper, English, Lynchburg, VA 
Laurel J. Cope, POSC, Falls Church, VA 
Candy M. Corcoran, Accounting, Bethesda, MD 



Sara E. Cordeiro, Hot/Rest Mgt, Wakefield, Rl 
Lisa M. Cordiano, MCOM/Thtr, New Providence, NJ 
Maria E. Cordle, Psychology, Highland Spgs, VA 
James A. Cordovana, Hist/PreMed, Chesapeake, V/^ 

Seniors 205 



Brenda S. Corley, Speech Path, Waynesboro, PA 

Keri B. Craig, Intl Business, Woodbhdge, VA 

Timothy Craig, Computer Science, Fairfax, VA 

Alisa B. Cramer, Accounting, Mechanicsville, VA 



Michelle M. Craver, Speech Path, Maurertwon, VA 

Chehe K. Crawford, Intl Bus, Hagerstown, MD 

Jody L. Craybas, Hotel/Rest Mgt, Greenwich, Rl 

Thomas D. Croci, POSC, Bohemia, NY 





M 



ass quantities 



Looking around the 
room, you see. ..spots! What 
is this, you wonder? There 
are spots everywhere: on the 
refrigerator, on placemats, on 
the plants' pots, on the stove 
and all over the room. Either 
you need to get your eyes 
checked, orwhatyou see is. ..a 
"cowtchen." There are cows 
everywhere. And why? Se- 
nior Lori Dolby who collects 
cows, says "It all started as a 
joke, and then my mom caught 
on and that was the end of it!" 

Collections were 
sometimes an extension of 
the collector's identity and 



personality. Collectionscould 
range from fountain pens for 
the future novelist, baseball 
cards for fans of the great 
american sport, CD's for the 
would-be deejay, many items 
of a favorite animal and knick 
knacks in general. Collec- 
tions often showed off part of 
someone's personality, such 
as items from a favorite pas- 
time: ballet, golf, and other 
sports and activities. Even 
certain hobbies could be rep- 
resented in a collection of 
items: note pads with music 
notes, rubber stamps with the 
treble clef, stationery with a 



musical staff and other items 
for the music lover. The the- 
atre major might collect drama 
masks, and dinosaurs for the 
future paleontologist. 

Collections were 
great to make a student's 
room feel more comfortable 
and warded off feelings of 
homesickness. Many ended 
up receiving gifts with the 
general theme of their collec- 
tions. Students generally al- 
ways had something to show 
off, and their collections 
seemed to come up front. 

-Hani Hong 



Daryl E. Cronk, Finance, Roanoke, VA 

Christopher W. Crooks, Comp Sci, Springfield, VA 

Scott T. Cross, Marketing, Basking Ridge, NJ 

Charles E. Crowder, Finance, Colonial Hts, VA 



Rebecca L. Crusse, Psychology, Charlottesville, VA 

George P. Cullen, Nursing, Staunton, VA 

John R. Cunningham, CompSci, Glenshaw, PA 

Tina M. Curry, Psychology, Alexandria, VA 



Matthew P. Cushing, Accounting, Rockville Cnt, NY 

Max Custer, Biology, Virginia Beach, VA 

Francesca E. Czaja, History, Alexandria, VA 

Nicola R. Dacres, Political Science, Columbia, MD 

206 Seniors 




il 

f 



^^i^L^Bi 




Mary K. Dadisman, Sociology, Harrisonburg, VA 
Marchetta N. Daniels, Fash Merch, Richmond, VA 
Catherine C. Darby, Finance, Stafford, VA 
Marcia L. Daughtry, CIS, Portsmouth, VA 



Benjamin Davidson, Journalism, York, ME 
Melissa L. Davies, Social Work, Staunton, VA 
Alex J. Davis, Accounting, Gaithersburg, MD 
Brett P.Davis, History, Laurel, MD 



cow CRAZY. This student has an 
obvious fetish for these bovines. A 
cow cuttting board and a cow l<ettle 
are a few of the paraphernalia dis- 
played. 





Hong 



CUDDLY CREATURES. This stu- 
dent displays a variety of stuffed 
animals. Who could say stuffed 
animals are just for l<ids? 



Sharen A. Davis, MCOM, Gretna, VA 
Steffany C. Davis, Marketing, Williamsburg, VA 
Wanda G. Davis, Computer Sci, Lynchburg, VA 
Mathew D. Daw, Biology, Ramsey, NJ 



Stephen N. Day, MCOM, Colonial Heights, VA 
David W. Deane, POSC, Stanardsville. VA 
Deborah M. Deaver. Socio/SPED. Staunton. VA 
Angela C. Deck, Kinesiology, Dumfnes, VA 



Donna J. de Haas, Psychology, Alexandria, VA 
Amity L. De Jong, Psychology, Newton, PA 
Tara L. Delaney, Art, Thornton, PA 
Julia E. DeLise, History, Rockville, MD 

Seniors 207 



Kimberly A. Dement, Nursing, Waldorf, MD 

Amanda K. Denis, Social Sciences, Vienna, VA 

Christy T. Denslow, MCOM, Arlington, VA 

Lara E. Derby, MCOM, Monkton, MD 



Michael S. Derrer, POSC, Harrisonburg, VA 

Edward J. D'Ettore, Finance, New Fairfield, CT 

Sheila Detwiler, Speech Path, Richmond, VA 

Debra L. Diaz, Psychology, Coral Springs, FL 




T^oing your own thing 



Living off campus 
meant finally having a place 
of your own. There were no 
more RAs or annoying two 
a.m. fire drills. For many, it 
meant more privacy and the 
ability to be more indepen- 
dent. "I love living off campus 
because I'm more indepen- 
dent and I don't have to eat 
dinner in D-hall," said junior 
Heidi Manley. 

Having pets was an 
added incentive for some to 
move off. Junior Lindy Daum 
agreed and added, "I finally 
can have a cat now that I'm off 
campus." 

There were a few 



negative points to off campus 
living such as cooking and tak- 
ing buses to campus, but most 
students brushed them aside. 
"I hate the cooking," said jun- 
ior Jill Parcell, "but it is a small 
sacrifice to make for more free- 
dom." 

"The only bad thing I 
can think of is that I'm not 
surrounded by people all of 
the time," said juniorStephanie 
Griffin. Other students, how- 
ever, noted that there always 
seemed to be a party around 
the block, or even the corner. 
Said junior Hani Hong, "Living 
in Ashby Crossing, it was al- 
ways easy to find a party, and 



Laurie Ann Dick, Psych /SPED, Herndon, VA 

Denise C. Dickinson, Sociology, Axton, VA 

Ann R. Dickson, Eng/French, Sewiddey, PA 

Tracy D. DiiBon, Mathematics, Culpeper, VA 



Michael Dilorio, Music Industry, Richmond, VA 

Leigh D. Dillard, Psyc/ECED, Tappahannock, VA 

Stephanie D. Dillard, Marketing, Yorktown, VA 

Jennifer L. Di Oho, English, Fanwood, NJ 



Heidi M. Dix, Nursing, Tappahannock, VA 

Lynne M. Dohner, MCOM, Hershey, PA 

Lorine Dolby, Psychology, Arlington, VA 

James J. Donaldson, Psychology, Oakton, VA 

208 Seniors 





Robert P. Dorr, Accounting, Washington, D.C. 
Benjamin R. Dorsey, History, Midlothian, VA 
Kristen A. Doutt, Social Work, Chesapeake, VA 
Francile M. Downey, Psychology, Harrisonburg, VA 



Lemmie M. Downs, Psychology, Crewe, VA 
David Bryan Doyle, Management, Harrisonburg, VA 
Lara E. Doyle, Speech Path, Salisbury, MD 
Douglas G. Drake, Physics, Big Rapids, Ml 




Hong 



AIR DOLBY. Senior Lori Dolby stands 
triumphantly over a fallen Tanya 
Hipson at a basketball court at Ashby 
Crossing. Oft campus living often 
provided extras such as courts and a 
weight room. 




Roxanna G. Drake, Art, Alexandria, VA 
Jason F. Drakopoulos, Mktg, East Northport, NY 
Kevin A. Drummond, Public Rel, Elliot City, MD 
Susan E. Dryden, Nursing, Pocomoke, MD 



^ Andrea L. Dubin, Mktg, West Gaithersburg, MD 
Joanna K. Dubois, IntI Affairs, Lexington Park, MD 
Kimberly A. Duck, Psychology, Chesapeake, VA 
Lisa M. Duffy, Marketing, Newark, DE 



Kelly Duke, Accounting, Richmond, VA 
David C. Duncan, Geol/Anthrop, California, MD 
Paige A. Duncan, History, Alexandria, VA 
Edward J. Durocher, Accounting, Yorktown, PA 

Seniors 209 



Marcia L. Edmundson, French, Midlothian, VA 

Melanie L. Edwards, Speech Path, Bridgewater, VA 

Tara H. Edwards, HCOM, Radford, VA 

Dawn R. Eggleston, Art, Winsburg, VA 



Shonda D. Eldes, Psychology, Charlottesville, VA 
Sheri R. Ellis, Music Education, Richmond, VA 

Lorie E. Elmore, Interior Design, Waynesboro, VA 
Chad T. Emery, International Affairs, APO, AE 




" plying by 



Cars were often an 
extension of one's personal- 
ity. JMU students viewed their 
cars as treasures. For many 
students, a car was the first 
nnajor itenn they owned and it 
was considered a most prized 
possession. "I'm a pretty neat 
person, so my car has to be 
very clean," said Jeff Haas, 
owner of a 1982 Honda Pre- 
lude. "It's my baby, one of the 
few things that I truly rely on." 

Owning a car in 
Harrisonburg could be some- 
what of a burden, especially 
when considering the parking 
problem here at JMU. How- 



ever, cars were a blessing to 
most students. "I like having 
my car here because I don't 
like having to find a ride," said 
Mike Thompson. "I don't have 
to depend on anybody." Own- 
ing a car at school was defi- 
nitely more of a benefit than 
not, as most lucky students 
with wheels would quickly at- 
test. 

- Jon Wadsworth 



TREASURED SPACES. X Lot was 
always full of cars that belonged to 
students who lived on campus. As 
anyone can attest to, It was usually 
impossible to find a space. 



Joseph M. Erhart, English, Rockville, MD 

David C. Erickson, Geology, Austin, TX 

Jeffrey M. Erickson, POSC, Virginia Beach, VA 

Maryanne C. Estrella, IntI Business, Norfolk, VA 



Amy K. Everitt, Accounting, Newport News, VA 

Tamara M. Faison, Marketing, Midlothian, VA 

Stacy L. Falls, Dietetics, Dover,PA 

Felicia L. Farrar, HCOM, Richmond, VA 



Kristen E. Farrell, HCOM, Alexandria, VA 

Thomas B. Fatouros, English, Deltaville, VA 

George R. Feldman Jr., Comp Sci, Toms Brook, VA 

Claire M. Ferguson, Psyc/ELED, Newport News, VA 

210 Seniors 




Danielle A. Ferguson, English, Richmond, VA 
Diane M. Fernandez, Marketing, Arnold, MD 
Remigio P. Ferrara, Marketing, Vienna, VA 
John M. Finamore, Mathematics, Waldorf, MD 



Monica L. Finch, Political Science, Poquoson, VA 
Melissa P. Fineu, Psychology, Norfolk, VA 
LyT. Finney, History, Arlington, VA 
Jennifer A. Finnie, English, Harrisonburg, VA 





Angela G. Firkins, English, Stafford, VA 
Susan J. Firth, Social Work, Manassas, VA 
Sarah L. Fischer, IntI Affairs, Alexandria, VA 
Mark S. Fisher, Telecom, Middle Island, NY 



Paula C. Fisher, HCOM, Weems, VA 
Christopher N. Fitch, English, Charlottesville, Va 
Sean R. FitzGerald, GERN, Harrisonburg, VA 
Karen S.FIannery, HCOM, San Francisco, CA 



Debra L. Flechner, Speech Path, Hampton, VA 
Kavis P. Fleming, English, Manakin-Sabot, VA 
Susan R. Fleming, International Affairs, Stafford, VA 
Rhonda L. Fleshman, OSM, Bridgewater, VA 

Seniors 211 



Heather L. Flood, IntI Affairs, Reston, Va 

Amanda G. Flora, Psychology, Rocky Mount, VA 

Margaret M. Foecking, Marketing, Richmond, VA 

Kristen L. Folks, Speech Path, Covington, VA 



Terri R. Folston, Marketing, Portsmouth, VA 

Ginger L. Fonzi, Psychology, Richmond, VA 

Susan B. Ford, Photography, Media, PA 

Caria L. Foster, Psyc/Criminal Just, Hampton, VA 




IZ^ eauty is JMU deep 



The beauty of JMU's 
campus was one of its main 
selling points. The adminis- 
tration invested a great deal 
in terms of both money and 
manpower to keep the 
grounds looking their best. 

A prime time to ex- 
hibit the lovely scenes of na- 
ture on campus was parents 
weekend. For weeks ahead 
of the long-awaited weekend, 
JMU grounds crews were 
hard at work planting and cul- 
tivating flowers and shrub- 
bery. "Wow, I see them out 
there all the time!" said junior 
Colleen Magin. "They must 
plant all night!" Fences stra- 



tegically placed to prevent stu- 
dents from trampling freshly 
planted grass were removed 
around the time parents be- 
gan arriving on Friday after- 
noon. 

The winter months 
didn't give JMU 

groundskeepersarest. They 
were out early to shovel snow 
and remove ice so students 
could reach their classes 
safely. The landscapers also 
managed to inject a little sun- 
shine into students' days by 
planting brightly colored flow- 
ers during the winter months. 
"My room had no heat for four 
weeks, but it lifted my spirits 



to see posies outside my win- 
dow," said sophomore Jon 
Wadsworth. 

Graduation day 
brough many visitors and 
many more truckloads of 
purple and gold tulips to cam- 
pus. As they entered the real 
world, memories of one of the 
most beautiful campuses on 
the East Coast went with 
them. 

-Kristi Shackelford 



IN BLOOM. Oneof JMU's flowerbeds 
is caught in full bloom. Thanks to a 
great landscaping staff, JMU main- 
tained a reputation of having a beau- 
tiful campus. 




Jennifer A. Foster, Biology, Roanoke, VA 

Jennifer L. Foster, Finance, Annapolis, MD 

Stephaney D. Foster, Marketing, Norfolk, VA 

Jennifer L. Fournier, Art, Herndon, VA 



Tina H. Fox, HCOM, Springfield, VA 
Julie C. Francis, Geology, Reisterstown, MD 

David A. Frankel, CIS, Pittsburg, PA 
Rebecca E. Franz, English, Harrisonburg, VA 



Brian D. Frazier, Music Educ, Timonium, MD 

Christine A. Frazier, Nursing, Woodbridge, VA 

Delinda D. Frazier, Music Industry, Alexandria, VA 

Sharon A. Freeland, Health/Fit Prom , Carlisle, PA 

212 Seniors 




Freda D. Freeman, Biology, Alexandria, VA 
Christina M. Frey, Management, Gaithersburg, MD 
Christina M. Fry, Music, Reston, VA 
James D. Fugit, IntI Affairs, Tampa, FL 



Blessed C. Fuller, HCOM, Hampton, VA 
Brian M. Fyock, Accounting, Midlothian, VA 
Shaun W. Galang, Psychology, Bridgewater, VA 
Crista D. Galvin, Dietetics, Staunton, VA 









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Gusf/n 

AN ABUNDANCE OF COLOR. 
JMU's landscapers often planted 
purple and yellow flowers in the spirit 
of JtVIU. 

SPRING YEAR ROUND. With plants 
blooming all year, it always felt like 
Spring on campus. The grounds 
crew here often worked year round to 
keep campus looking great. 




Karen E. Gardner, HCOM, Warrenton, VA 
Erin G. Garvin, Kinesiology, Roanoke, VA 
Andrea T. Gease, Accounting, Richmond, VA 
Karen M. Gelfond, Sociology, Springfield, VA 



Dona Gentile, Psychology, Frazer, PA 
Robert C. Gentry, Jr., History, Richmond, VA 
William B. George, Finance, Richmond, VA 
Christopher R. Ghion, CIS, Silver Springs, MD 



^ Roger P. Giardino, Finance, Bayside, NY 
Susan E. Gibbons, English, Hampton, VA 
Betsy K. Gilbert, Accounting, Alden, NY 
Kathryn A. Gilliam, HCOM, Altavista, VA 



Seniors 213 



leffrey C. Gilliatt, Computer Science, Chester, VA 

Kimberly J.Gilmer, Psyciiology, Fort Wash, VA 

Randi H. Gische, IntI Affairs, IVlanalopan, NJ 

Kristie L. Gladwell, Nursing, Luray, VA 



\shley L. Glazebrook, HCOM/Eng, Powhatan, VA 

Beth E. Goddard, Nursing, Hampton, NH 

Rebecca J. Gofreed, Sociology, Centerville, VA 

Robert R. Goller, CIS, Petersburg, VA 




l ooking good 



Colorful beaded 
necklaces, dangly earrings 
and outrageous rings were 
just a few of the pieces of 
jewelry seen on students 
around campus. Jewelry not 
only accessorized an outfit, 
but it was also a means of 
self-expression. "Jewelry can 
say something about a 
person's personality because 
there are so many different 
styles of jewelry these days," 
commented junior Malia Bell. 

The different styles 
could be seen in the size of 
necklaces that were worn. 
Chokers were a new trend. 



but the long necklaces (rope 
or leather strings) with bright 
beads and wild pendants were 
still seen frequently around 
the necks of students. "I love 
making beaded necklaces 
because there are so many 
different beads and it is inex- 
pensive," said sophomore Me- 
lissa Stephan. 

Earrings ranged from 
simple gold hoops to exotic 
Indian bead earrings. These 
days the ear lobe was not the 
only place on the body being 
pierced. Noses, belly buttons 
and the upper ear were being 
marked with small hoops and 



simple studs. 

Men, as well as 
women, were sporting jew- 
elry. Guys wore necklaces, 
chains, earrings in all places, 
and rings. Jewelry often por- 
trayed personality and was 
popular among students. Its 
diversity was reflected in the 
student body. 

-Kathy Hawk 



WRAPPED AROUND YOUR FIN- 
GER.. Rings abound on students' 
fingers. Unusual designs went hand 
in hand with the original classic de- 
signs. 




Brian A. Gonzales, Biology, Hopewell, VA 
Norman M. Gonzales, Anthrop, Virginia Beach, VA 
Victor M. Gonzales, IntI Affairs/Span, Arlington, VA 

Judith J. Good, English, Shenandoah, VA 



Teresa L. Good, Psychology, Stanley, VA 

Dana L. Goodman, FMD, Sandston, VA 

Carrie L. Gordon, Nursing, Burnie, MD 

Denise G. Gordon, Marketing, Roanoke, VA 



Todd S. Gordon, Accounting, Gaithersburg, MD 

Michael S. Goolieb, POSC, Great Falls, VA 

Wendy L. Graf, POSC, Centerville, VA 

Jonathan E. Graham, Psychology, Richmond, VA 

214 Seniors 




Maria I. Granados, IntI Bus/Spanish, Mclean, VA 
Timonth W. Graul, Chemistry, Fairfax, VA 
Kennetli H. Gravlich, Marketing, Huntington, NY 
Edward A. Gray, MCOM/English, Blacksburg, VA 



Gary! A. Brebowski, Marketing, Pittsburgh, PA 
Latia 0. Green, HCOM, Virginia Beach, VA 
Tina Y. Green, CIS, Drive, VA 
Rachel C. Greer, HCOM, Vienna, VA 




IT'S A STEVE THING. Junior Steve 
Antoine sports a "hoop" in his left ear. 
Earrings were commonplace on both 
men and women on campus. 

DANGLERS & BEADS. This student 
displays the loose, beaded look. Stu- 
dents' jewelry was very diverse. 




Susan M. Greer, Psychology, Springfield, VA 
Lillian S. Gregorio, Music Educ, Virginia Beach, VA 
Corinne L. Gregory, Psychology, Shady Side, MD 
Bonnie L. Griffiths, Biology, Randolph, NJ 



Eric S. Grinnell, Management, Lynchburg, VA 
Gregory E. Grinnell, Mgmt/CIS, Stafford, VA 
Vincent E. Grippa, IntI Affairs, Nescanset, NY 
Cindy A. Grubenmann, French/lntI Aff, Triangle, VA 



Joseph K. Guilfoyle, MCOM, Virginia Beach, VA 
Angelina M. Gulino, MCOM, Alexandria, VA 
Aimee J. Gunnoe, Health Science, Lynchburg, VA 
Heather L. Gustin, HCOM/Eng, Newport News, VA 

Seniors 215 



Jennifer D. Hackett, Fine Art, Harrisonburg, VA 

Jennifer L. Haddock, Psychology, Bowie, MD 

Tammy M. Hade, Speech Path, High Bridge, VA 

Kimberly R. Hagy, Health Science, Tazewell, VA 



Leslie F. Hagy, Dietetics, Tazewell, VA 

Rebecca Haile, MCOM/Anthrop., Camp Hill, PA 

Kristi L. Hale, Psychology, Harrisonburg, VA 

Katherine H. Hall, Acctg/Russian, Toms River, NJ 




,A^ season for all occasions 



Living in the 
Shenandoah Valley was quite 
a change for many students. 
The Valley area tended to fluc- 
tuate temperatures from one 
day to the next. The weather 
at JMU was never predictable 
and the seasons had no pat- 
tern. 

Students had to learn 
to adjust to the various weather 
conditions. Although closet 
space was sparse, students 
found it was necessary to keep 
summer and winter clothes 
year round because they al- 
ways came in handy. Stu- 



dents also kept swim suits 
around for those unseason- 
ably warm days and snow 
boots for those random snow 
storms. 

JMU students also 
found themselves more sus- 
ceptible to getting sick. Aside 
from the stress and lack of 
sleep of college students, the 
weather often caught them 
offguard. As Suzanne Smith 
says, "No wonder everybody 
was so sick this year — one 
day it's sunny and eighty de- 
grees, and the next day it's 
forty degrees and raining." 



Robyn M. Hall, Marketing, Hampton, VA 

Deborah L. Halterman, POSC, Monterey, VA 

Thomas W. Hamilton, Fin/Mgmt, Annandale, VA 

Cheryl L. Handy, Sociology, Chesapeake, VA 



Elizabeth A. Hannon, Fine Arts, Sterling, VA 

Lori A. Haralampus, Graphic Design, Alexandria, VA 

Stacy R. Harrell, Psych/ECED, Franklin, VA 

Edward B. Harris, CIS, Gloucester Point, VA 



Kedra L. Harris, Management, Harrisonburg, VA 

Mary N. Harris, Art, Williamsburg, VA 

Sonya A. Harris, GSM/Business Ed, Dillwyn, VA 

Sonja D. Harrison, POSC, Rockville, VA 

216 Seniors 




Ward M. Harrison, English, Manassas, VA 
Ann IVl. Hart, POSC, Rockville, MD 
Jason R. Harzog, IVICOM, Staunton, VA 
Jennifer Harvey, Health/Fit Prom, Alexandria, VA 



Kia N. Harvey, Speech Pathology, Richmond, VA 
Sherri L. Haskett, Mangement, Midlothian, VA 
Stephen B. Hassmer, Jr, Music, Sandston, VA 
Gregory A. Hastings, MCOM, Virginia Beach, VA 





ROCKIN' BREAK. Thisstudenttakes 
a break by Kissing Rock, while enjoy- 
ing some music. When the weather 
was pleasant, students often spent 
time on the quad. 




Yolanda E. Hawkes, POSC, Richmond, VA 
Geni I. Hawkins, Business Mgmt, Harrisonburg, VA 
Kelly D. Hawkins, Health Sci, Virginia Beach, VA 
Kristin M. Hayden, Psychology, Woodbridge, VA 



LaDonna, C. Hearn, English, Collinsville, VA 
Carrie L. Heath, Biology, McLean, VA 
Jason P. Heimberg, Marketing, Rockville, MD 
Heather L. Heinfelden, Psychology, Ellicott City, MD 



Karen N. Held, MCOM, Richmond, VA 
Beth A. Hemmeter, Speech Path, Phoenix, MD 
Agnes M. Hendrick, Marketing, Richmond, VA 
Tonya E. Henley, Speech Path, Rockville, VA 

Seniors 217 



Chris S. Henry, Psychology, Little Rock, AR 

Robert D. Hensley, Athletic Trg, Charlottesville, VA 

Stephanie A. Herbert, POSC, Blacksburg, VA 

Courtney L. Herman, Eng/MCOM, Baltimore, MD 



Avis A. Hicks, English, Lynchburg, VA 

Charlie H. Hightower, Kinesiology, Vernon Hill, VA 

Janai L. Hill, Health Administration, Springfield, VA 

Carol A. Hilliard, Graphic Design, Newville PA 




fl 



idden talent 



Art was alive on the 
JMU campus. Painters, sculp- 
tors, photographers and other 
student artists across cam- 
pus were fortunate to have 
the Zirkle House Art Galleries 
in which to exhibit their work. 
The galleries were the only 
ones in the state completely 
run and exhibited by students. 

Students wishing to 
show their work in the galler- 
ies were required to have their 
work critiqued and chosen by 
a panel of student gallery di- 
rectors. If chosen, an artist 
was given his or her own 
show or a joint show, and 
shared the gallery with an- 



other artist. 

Each artist's show ran 
for two weeks with a special 
opening night on the first day 
of the show. Opening nights 
brought a large turnout of stu- 
dents and faculty. Everyone 
was drawn by the first oppor- 
tunity to see the work of friends 
in the gallery, to eat and to 
socialize. 

Students who wanted 
to get involved in the opera- 
tion of the galleries earned 
class credit as a gallery assis- 
tant. Responsibilities included 
monitoring, maintenance and 
helping a student artist hang 
his or her show. As gallery 



Chisa Hino, Finance, Tokyo, Japan 

Tanya B. Hipson, HCOM/German, Herndon, VA 

Heather M. Hodges, POSC/HCOM, Newp News, VA 

Deana M. Hoisington, MCOM/Art Hist, Sterling, VA 



Courtney W. Holden, Geography, Bedford, VA 

Barbara A. Holland, Mathematics, Poquoson, VA 

Beth A. Holler, Anthropology, Springs, PA 

Tonya R. Hollomon, CIS, Richmond, VA 



Dana L. Holt, Social Work, Phenix, VA 

Matthew R. Holthaws, MCOM/Germ, Columbia, MD 

Michelle Hong, Spanish, Annandale, VA 

Melissa A. Hood, Computer Sci, Indianapolis, IN 

218 Seniors 




LaShawn R. Hopson, OSM, Richmond, VA 
Marc J. Horner, Marketing, Alexandria, VA 
Amanda R. Hougli, English/MCOM, Monterey, VA 
Amber M. Hough, Biology/Med Tech, Monterey, VA 



Terri E. Houston, Public Relations, Richmond, VA 
Amity K. Hovey, Psychology, Columbia, MD 
Chip F. Howard, Biology, St. Johnsburg, VT 
Jenny L. Howard, HCOM, Churchville, VA 




LANDMARK. Zirkle House stands 
across the quad on mainstreet. The 
age of the house added flair to the 
gallery. 



CREATIVITY. A wood construction by 
Steve Zapton is a main attraction of the 
faculty art exhibit. The exhibit gave the 
art faculty a chance to show their skills. 




Jessica E. Howat, IntI Affairs, Nutley, VA 
James R. Howe, Jr., Accounting, Woodstock, VT 
Rendi L. Howell, Psychology/ ECED, Hampton, VA 
Susan M. Howell, Marketing, Madison Heights, VA 



Beth Anne Howie, MCOM, Vienna, VA 
Sarah F. Hoyt, Sociology, Alexandria, VA 
Karen E. Hubley, Psychology, Springfield, VA 
Jeffrey S. Huepper, Marketing, Clastonbury, CT 



Jennifer C. Hueston, Music Educ, Richmond, VA 
Kimberly A. Huffman, Art History, Abingdon, VA 
Karen D. Hulick, Marketing, Kennett Sq, PA 
David J. Hummel, Biology, Mt Laurel, NJ 

Seniors 219 



W. Michael Hunt, Psychology, Salem, VA 

Evelyn R. Hurley, English, Fairfax, VA 

Lee Anne Hurt, Marketing, Yorktown, VA 

Nancy L. Hurwitz, Biology, Rockville, MD 



Michael P. Hutton, MCOM, Reston, VA |^ 
Catherine A. Indelicate, POSC, Richmond, VA ' 

Shihn F. Irani, Biology, Wilmington, DE 
Jennifer A. Irrgang, POSC, Mechanicsburg, PA 




II 



i 



4— l appy, happy, joy, joy 



Sixty happy minutes. 
Well, usually more than that. 
Students often had a happy 
hour in their homes to start off 
their evenings with a little joy 
that lasted well over an hour. 

Happy hours, like ev- 
erything else, had their pros 
and cons. Many favored them 
because they allowed stu- 
dents to avoid throwing full 
blown parties that required 
major janitorial work. They 
also focused more on a closer 
group of friends and kept 
strangers at bay, limiting the 
number of people present. 
Many students liked going to 
a happy hour especially when 



there was schoolwork to be 
done since these "hours" 
didn't last through the night 
and were great for breaks. 

Unfortunately for 
those sponsoring these great 
events, happy hours usually 
lasted longer than expected 
and a short evening some- 
times stretched into a long 
night. "We had a happy hour 
that lasted six hours once. It's 
hard to ask your friends to 
leave, sometimes," said se- 
nior Mike Keaton. 

Students liked the 
chance to dress up at semi- 
formal happy hours to spend 
some quality time with close 



friends. Sophomore Melanie 
Simpson commented, "A 
buddy of mine had one that 
was somewhat dressy. It's 
great to have an excuse for 
everyone to look nice even 
while we're merely hanging 
out together at a friend's." 

These mini-parties 
were a great stress reliever 
for many and were also a fun 
option to choose overthe typi- 
cal bar scene, especially if 
one was under the age of 
twenty-one. 

'Hani Hong 




A. Christian ludica, Bio/PreMed, Landenberg, PA W 
Christy A. Ivey, Psych/ECED, Richmond, VA 
Cheryl C. Jackson, HCOM, Fredencksburg, VA 
Sharon E. Jackson, Accounting, Harrisonburg, VA 



Heather E. Jacobs, Psychology, York, PA ^ 
Jennifer Jacobs, HCOM, Laurel, MD 
Stephanie V. Jakobovic, Mgmt, Winchester, VA 
Ericka R. Janifer, Speech Path, Clinton, MD 



Jeannie M. Janousek, Gen Soc Sci, Va Beach, VA 

Michael R. Jansen, Health Admin, Ijamsville, MD 

Cherise M. Jarvis, Fashion Merchan, Hampton, VA 

Amber Jaunrubenis, English, Saratoga, CA 

220 Seniors 





Sarah E. Jenkinson, Eng/ECED, Arlington, VA 
Angela M. Johnson, Hth Sci/PhyTher, Stafford, VA 
Britt Johnson, Psychology, Winchester, VA 
Demetra A. Johnson, Psych/Mktg, Hyattsville, MD 



Ethan L. Johnson, HCOM, Richmond, VA 
Jill D. Johnson, POSC, Alexandria, VA 
Jocelyn N. Johnson, Fine Arts, Rockville, MD 
Kevin W. Johnson, Hth ServAdm, Midlothian, VA 



CHEERS. Seniors Lori Dolby and 
Adam Torman enjoy daiquiris at a 
friend'shouseforahappyhour. Many 
students had dressy occasions that 
usually lasted more than just an hour. 




Msgin 

SOCIAL. Friends gather on the bal- 
cony on a nice day at the Commons 
apartments. Any excuse was good 
enough for students to get together. 



i J 



Kristin Johnson, HthSci/HthServAdm, Catharpin,VA 
Kristine M. Johnson, Health Sci, Huntington St, NY 
Mia D. Johnson, Psychology, Chesapeake, VA 
Shawn E. Johnson, Psychology, Burkeville, VA 



Tara C. Johnson, English, Glen Allen, VA 
Magnus H. Johnsson, Public Adm, Richmond, VA 
Beverly D. Jones, Nursing, Roanoke, VA 
Eric C. Jones, Office Sys Mgt, Philadelphia, PA 



Jeffrey M. Jones, Philos/Relig, Richmond, VA 
Kimberly M. Jones, POSC/Span, Alexandria, VA 
Richard E. Jones, IntI Business, Alexandria, VA 
Richard L. Jones, Mathematics, Emporia, VA 

Seniors 221 



Jennifer L. Jones, Marketing, Dale City, VA 

Sheri L. Jones, Psychology, Roanoke, VA 

Kathryn G. Jordan, Biology, Alexandria, VA 

Thomas S. Jordan, Computer Sci, Richmond, VA 



Kimberley IV!. Joyner, Public Adm, Richmond, VA 

Stacie L. Jude, Spanish, Richmond, VA 

Lara Juenger, Computer Sci, Downington, PA 

Robert D. Kaiser, Management, Murrysville, PA 





/g iving a helping hand 



Helping someone 
who needs you can be a great 
feeling. It was an even greater 
feeling when that someone 
was a child. Several JMU 
students chose to devote their 
time and energy into becom- 
ing a big brother or big sister. 

There were many 
children in the Harrisonburg 
area who simply needed 
someone to spend some time 
with. Many big brothers and 
big sisters were regarded as 
role models. Mostof the kids 
in the program came from 
single-parent homes and were 
in desperate need of atten- 
tion. The big brother or big 



sister was there to be a friend 
and to share experiences with 
his or her little brother or sis- 
ter. 

Becoming involved in 
the program was a rather 
lengthy and complicated pro- 
cess. These steps included 
an in-depth interview, an ap- 
plication, personality tests and 
otherforms of information. All 
of these steps were for the 
safety of the children. 

Once paired with a 
little brother or sister, the vol- 
unteer was advised to spend 
at least three hours a week 
with the child. This time was 
often spent on the weekends 



so big brothers and sisters 
often sacrificed much of their 
free time to spend it with their 
little brother or little sister. This 
responsibility was considered 
a big commitment that could 
not be taken lightly, as the 
child's feelings were at stake. 
Taking on this re- 
sponsibility required determi- 
nation and goodwill and these 
volunteers found that becom- 
ing a big brother or big sister 
was not just a commitment, 
but that it was one of the most 
rewarding activities that they 
could become involved in. 

Jenn Howard 



Karen Y. Kalas, HCOM, Hurt, VA 

Jennifer M. Kallas, Psychology, Concord, MA 

Peter N. Kamilakis, Biology, Fredericksburg, VA 

Jessica A. Kaminski, Graphic Design, Dumfries, VA 



Jeffrey L. Kane, CIS, Crofton, MD 

Kevin Kasten, MCOM/Economics, Dresher, PA 

Melinda J. Kastler, IntI Affairs, Staunton, VA 

Jill S. Kautz, English/MSED, Bel Air, MD 



Angela M. Keaveny, French/SECED, Va Beach, VA 

Sarah E. Keeton, Public Relations, Midlothian, VA 

Jennifer M. Keller, English, Lovetsville, VA 

Mandy Lyn Keller, Marketing, Woodbridge, VA 

222 Seniors 





Amy L. Kellison, Marketing, Berryville, VA 
Eileen T. Kelly, Social Work, Woodbridge, VA 
Racquel N. Kelly, POSC, Elmont, NY 
Marlene Y. Kenney, Psychology, Richmond, VA 



Deborah M. Kemtos, Interior Design, Flanders, NJ 
Daniel V. Kern, Sociology, West Chester, PA 
Tonya R. Kerns, Marketing, Waynesboro, VA 
David C. Kerr, Accounting, Winchester, VA 





A HAPPY PAIR. This big sister and 
little sister enjoy their time together. 
The program sponsored many differ- 
ent activities for paritcipants. 



BEHIND THE BACK. This big 
brother smiles as his little brother 
goofs around. Being a a big brother 
was a way for JMU students to 
become involved in the community. 



Troy D. Kiger, Biology, Lynchburg, VA 
Cindy M. Kilmoon, Marketing, Yorktown, VA 
Ae R. Kim, Biology, Richmond, VA 
Jinhee Kim, Finance, Annandale, VA 



Kristie A. Kimsey, Soc/ECED,Tappahannock, VA 
Shea Y. Kinder, Speech Path, Abingdon, VA 
Elizabeth A. King, Health/Fit Prom, Radford, VA 
Kris B. King, Sociology, Richmond, VA 



Travis W. King, Marketing, Newfoundland, Canada 
Valinda J. Kinkead, Social Work, Martinsburg, WV 
Ellen R. Kirby, Nursing, Virginia Beach, VA 
Tonya M. Kirby, Art, Newport News, VA 

Seniors 223 



Deborah E. Kissell, Marketing, Wilmington, DE 

Robert P. Knapp, Finance, Gulf Breeze, FL 

Kimberly L. Knight, Psychology, Jeffersonton, VA 

Katherine A. Knupsen, Art, Springfield, VA 



Heidi M. Koeckert, Chemistry, Arlington, VA 

Michelle A. Koehl, Psychology, Arlington, VA 

Daniel L. Koerner, Finance, Pittsburgh, PA 

Matthew F. Kossman, Finance, Virginia Beach, VA 




R< 



euse or refuse 



Wondering what to do 
with all of those old cans of, 
uh, Pepsi? Have those cans 
been building up in your room? 
Is the trash can overflowing 
with aluminum, paper and 
plastic? Well, that problem 
can now be easily eliminated. 
Just jump on the environmen- 
tal bandwagon and start recy- 
cling. 

Recycling bins were 
everywhere on JMU's cam- 
pus. They were in front of 
halls, class buildings and eat- 
ing establishments. It seemed 
that everyone was separating 
paper, plastic and aluminum. 

"Indeed many people 
are catching on. Recycling is 



a great habit that we all should 
get into," said Mike Howard. 
"It helps the planet and it 
doesn't take much effort." 

Every year, tons of 
useful and recyclable materi- 
als were thrown away when 
they could be reused to con- 
serve what resources are left. 
Recycling programs such as 
the one at JMU were helping 
to increase the environmen- 
tal awareness of students and 
do a little bit to help the planet. 
-Jon Wadsworth 



HOME CENTER. This recycling 
center was in a sophomore suite in 
Ikenberry. Many students were very 
active in reducing waste. 



Todd A. Kovner, Theatre/Religion, Norfolk, VA 

Jennifer L. Kratochvil, Speech Path, Chester, NJ 

Daniel B. Krause, Psychology, Spotsylvania, VA 

Todd D. Krauser, Finance, Scotrun, PA 



Dolores M. Kreiger, IntI Business, Poquoson, VA 

Jennifer L. Krey, Athletic Training, Manalapan, NJ 

Julie M. Kropp, MCOM, Fairfax, VA 

Sarah M. Kugel, Nursing, Lancaster, PA 



Kelly E. Kuncirs, Speech Path, Newport News, VA 

Jeanette C. LaVere, Art Hist/Eng, Arlington, VA 

Nancy J. Labuguen, Music Ed, Virginia Beach, VA 

Michelle Lafon, Accounting, Lynchburg, VA 

224 Seniors 




Christine L. Lally, Psychology, Wilmington, DE 
David J. Lambrecht, POSC, Fredericksburg, VA 
Jennifer L. LaMotte, Graphic Design, Derwood, MD 
Mark G. Lamparella, Hot/Rest Mgt, Wescosville, PA 



Ayanna L. Lane, Psychology, Richmond, VA 
Stephanie P. Lane, Fashion Merch, Richmond, VA 
Brenda G. Largen, Social Sci/ECED, Manassas, VA 
Susanna M. Lamer, Health Sci/Hist, Staunton, VA 





Hong 



RECYCLING CONVENIENCE. Re- 
cycling bins were placed everywhere 
around campus, making it more diffi- 
cult to avoid recycling tfian it was to 
become active in it. 

ASTEP BEYOND. Just an extra step 
of fielp towards recycling was a ben- 
efit to the environment. Clubs such 
as EARTH encouraged recycling. 



Amy A. Larsen, Psychology, Vienna, VA 
Anna K. Larson, Health Science, Burke, VA 
Angelique D. Lashley, HCOM/PubRel, Savage, MD 
Matthew S. Lau, Biology, Midlothian, VA 



Elizabeth A. Lawless, Psychology, McLean, VA 
Anna C. Lawson, Accounting, Berryville, VA 
Heather J. Lawson, English, Hampton, VA 
David S. Layne, Sociology, Richmond, VA 



Steven W. Lazzarini, History, Vestal, NY 
John E. Leber, Anthropology, Chester, VA 
Angie M. Ledford, English, Richmond, VA 
Jekyu Lee, CIS, Chantilly, VA 

Seniors 225 



Joo H. Lee, Art/Graphic Des, Alexandria, VA 

Mary J. Lee, POSC, Harrisonburg, VA 

Shannon M. Lee, Dietetics, Emmaus, PA 

Dina M. Leech, Biology, Manassas, VA 



Meredith A. Leech, Mktg/French, Lancaster, PA 

Michael R. Leedom, History, Glenwood, MD 

Shannon M. Leffel, Social Work, Harrisonburg, VA 

Ashley C. Leigh, Finance, Centreville, VA 




y^ walk through nature 



Perhaps the best kept 
secret in Harrisonburg was the 
artx)retum. Situated behind the 
Convocation Center, most JMU 
students knew where the arbo- 
retum was, but few knew about 
what it had to offer. 

Students used the ar- 
boretum for several different 
activities. The ROTC program 
used it for training and combat 
exercises. Biology students 
could often be found in the ar- 
boretum studying wildlife for 
class. Students looking for a 
little exercise found the nature 
trail a pleasant alternative to 
running down theconcrete side- 
walk and avoided traffic this 



way. Others just enjoyed sitting 
at one of the many rest areas and 
relaxing by the pond, to slumber 
in the peace or to spend some 
time with afewfriends. Benches 
offered students a place to rest 
and take in the fresh air and 
natural scenery. The arboretum 
was a great getaway for stu- 
dents who just wanted to take a 
break from classes, meetings 
and schoolwork. 

In the autumn, the ar- 
boretum was especially beauti- 
ful. Many students dragged their 
parents over to this grand se- 
cluded place to appreciate the 
beautiful change of color during 
Parents Weekend, when the 



leaves were usually attheirpeak. 
Junior Jennifer Franca 
said, "Itwasreally relaxingtojust 
go over there for a few minutes 
during the day to reflect a bit, and 
to get some peace and quiet 
from my chaotic life." It took 
away all the tension and buildup 
that students often needed to 
release. One could often hear 
students express "It looks like an 
arboretum night!" on a clear 
evening when the stars were 
shining bright. The arboretum 
was a welcome escape from the 
stress and pressures of daily 
school life. 

-Jon Wadsworth 
& Hani Hong 



Tiffani Leighton, IntI Affairs, Mechanicsville, PA 

Alex B. Leikus, English, Timonium, MD 

Jennifer A. LeLacheur, POSC/Span, Alexandria, VA 

Justin C. Lenhard, Finance, Herndon, VA 



Michael C. Leopold, Chennistry, Grafton, VA 

Lorraine A. Levine, German, Manassas, VA 

Christine L. Lewis, CIS, Springfield, VA 

Kerensa A. Lewis, Psychology, McLean, VA 



Angie R. Lingle, Psychology, Fairfax, VA 

Kristi M. Linn, Psychology, Dannascus, MD 

Danielle M. Liquori, IntI Affairs, Stony Brook, NY 

Gina F. Little, Kinesiology, Chase City, VA 

226 Seniors 




Trisha M. Little, Nursing, Mercersburg, PA 
Cliarles C. Livengood, Biology, Blue Ridge, VA 
David J. Lloyd, Management, Falls Church, VA 
Aimee B. Lockman, Health Sci, Annandale, VA 



Jennifer E. Lofquist, Hist/lntI Affairs, Richmond, VA 
Tammy L. Londeree, Hist/Theater, Scottsville, VA 
Juliet D. Long, Nursing, Williamsburg, VA 
Anthony J. Lopes, Psychology, Annandale, VA 















Christie A. Lovelace, Marketing, Danville, VA 
Ken Lovic, Kinesiology, Jacksonville, FL 
Lisa N. Lowrie, Speech Pathology, Hampton, VA 
Allison P. Lucente, Psychology, Sterling, VA 



Christopher B. Lupton, Computer Sci, Roanoke, VA 
Mary V. Lynch, HIth Serv Admin, Rocky Mount, VA 
Robert D. Lynch, Jr., POSC, Haymarket, VA 
Keely L. Mackey, Art, Youngstown, NY 



Corey V. Maddox, Marketing, Carlisle, PA 

Lori A. Magill, Nursing, Wynnewood, PA 

Alana J. Mahdalik, Dance/Econ, Stafford Spgs, CT 

Taronna R. Maines, Biology, Evington, VA 

Seniors 227 



Jennifer J. May, HCOM, Woodbridge, VA 

Lynn A. Malacane, Mathematics, Herndon, VA 

Steve Malekzadeh, Health Sciences, Seneca, MD 

Verta A. Maloney, HCOM, Harrisonburg, VA 



Chondra K. Malson, Speech Path, Va Beach, VA 

Kathryn L. Mangano, HCOM, Harrisonburg, VA 

Suzanne M. Mannion, Eng/French, Allendale, NJ 

Grace P. Manuel, Music, Logan, WV 




y\ n unexpected gift 



Getting around in 
Harrisonburg was relatively 
easy with the bus system, 
except that it took forever to 
get from point A to point B. 
The solution was simple: get 
a car. JMU students, both on 
and off-campus, broughttheir 
own means of transportation 
with them. Although a car 
solved the time problem, an- 
other problem arose: park- 
ing. 

Parking was very lim- 
ited to students due to the fact 
that the size of JMU couldn't 
hold very many cars and that 
faculty and staff had to have 
parking space. Parking stick- 
ers were given to residents 
and commuters, to ensure that 



each would park in the proper 
location. Also, a commuter 
lot was located at the Convo- 
cation Center with bus ser- 
vice to all parts of campus for 
overflow parking. 

And what happened 
to those daring few that de- 
cided to go against the norm? 
Parking tickets. Yes, parking 
tickets were JMU's answer to 
those that dared to park ille- 
gally. Tickets were $1 5.00 for 
most violations and for the 
more serious ones, they went 
up to $30.00. If the ticket was 
not paid for within ten days, 
then a $5.00 late charge was 
added. Sometimes illegal 
parking was not even an op- 
tion: students from the JMU 



parking staff often had to block 
restricted lots to keep students 
from risking a ticket. 

Receiving a parking 
ticket at James Madison be- 
came so commonplace, that 
it was practically a milestone 
in college life. Many students, 
as well as faculty, learned their 
lessons, but parking will al- 
ways be a problem here at 
JMU, and tickets will continue 
to be a regular part of college 
life. 

-Joe Olson 



BEWARE! This student disregarded 
the no parl<ing sign and parked in the 
fire lane. With limited student park- 
ing on campus, students got desper- 
ate. 




Travis V. Manuel, Geology, Lebanon, VA 

Kathleen M. Markel, Biology, New Cumberland, PA 

Michael D. Markisello, Geography, Falls Church, VA 

Priscilla W. Marshall, Accounting, Harrisonburg, VA 



Sandra A. Martello, Health Science, Lutherville, MD 

Brandon M. Martin, Marketing Educ, Atlanta, GA 

Dreama D. Martin, Finance, Harrisonburg, VA 

Hunter C. Martin, POSC, Elkton, VA 



Leslie D. Martin, Sociology, Forest, VA 

Nancy L. Martin, HCOM, Harrisonburg, VA 

Stephanie L. Martin, POSC, Chambersburg, PA 

Tia L. Mason, MCOM, Herndon, VA 

228 Seniors 





Jacqueline L. Mathias, Mathematics, Fulks Run, VA 
Krista L. IVIathias, IntI Affairs/French, Richmond, VA 
Nichole J. Matous, English/French, Roswell, GA 
Jennifer E. Maul<, Finance, Woodbridge, VA 



Linh T. IVIay, History, Chesapeake, VA 

Jack T. Mayo, CIS, Burke, VA 

Gary L. Mays, Public Administration, Bassett, VA 

Tina M. Mazey, IntI Business, Roanoke, VA 



NU 



. »KIN( 



LANE 



[-c*>»»ta 




ILLEGAL PARKING. This student IT'S A TICKET! Despite this sad 
usedthe sidewalkfora parking space. note, the parking official was not de- 
Unfortunately, the creative parking of terred. Many students were greeted 
students often led to receiving a ticket. by the sight of these little white slips 

for parking illegally. 




Tanya F. Mazyck, Span/lntI Aft, Chesapeake, VA 
Amy R. Maier, Social Work, St. Jericho, NY 
Megan S. McAveney, Off Sys Mgt, Springfield, VA 
Doran R. McBride, CIS/OSS, Richmond, VA 



Jennifer A. McClain, Psychology, Linwood, NJ 
Steven H. McClemons, MCOM, Arlington, VA 
Michelle L. McCord, Social Work, Turners Falls, MA 
Jennifer R. McDaniel, Social Sci, Columbia, MD 



Andrew B. McDonald, Accounting, Winchester, VA 
Timothy S. McDonald, Geology, Midlothian, VA 
Erin C. McDonnell, Hotel Rest Mgt, Phoenix, MD 
Kerry L. McFarland, English/HCOM, Richmond, VA 

Seniors 229 



Lisa M. McGamey, Nursing, Ellicott City, IVID 

Betsy A. McGrath, French, Long Valley, NJ 

Corey R. Mclntyre, Accounting, Virginia Beach, VA 

Chandra D. McKay, HIth Sci/Ath Trg, Berryville, VA 



Marcus S. McKinney, Psychology, Arlington, VA 

Matthew W. McLean, Acctg Info Sys, Midlothian, VA 

James R. McNair, Computer Science, Reston, VA 

Amy M. McReynolds, Geology, Gordonsville, VA 





/Q h v\^hat a night 



Formals provided 
students with the opportunity 
to do something a little differ- 
ent than the regular party 
scene. Getting dressed up, 
having a nice dinner, and 
dancing the night away were 
a few of the reasons that stu- 
dents loved these events. 

Social fraternities 
and sororities, as well as 
atheletic, service, and pro- 
fessional groups, held 
formals each year. Senior 
Randa Haddad of Alpha Chi 
Omega said, "I love that we 



get to dress up. And the 
guys always look pretty good 
in their tuxedos." 

Along with just be- 
ing a lot of fun, formals gave 
students the chance to spend 
some quality time with that 
significant other. They also 
provided a great excuse to 
ask out that someone that 
you have had your eye on all 
year. These events were very 
special and provide memo- 
ries that will last a long time. 

Another exciting as- 
pect of formals was that they 



often became road trips. Many 
groups chose to hold their 
formals in nice hotels in 
Charlottesville, Virginia 
Beach, Washington, D.C., or 
Richmond. Junior Bill Gale of 
Alpha Kappa Lambda said, 
"Partying before and after in 
the hotel was the best part." 
Most everyone 
agreed that formals were fun 
and exciting events that were 
always looked forward to. 
They were the perfect chance 
to be with good friends and 
make great memories. 

-Jen Howard 



Kara C. McReynolds, IntI Affairs, Richmond, VA 

Chhstopher S. McWhorter, Biology, Deerfield, VA 

Beth A. Meacham, CIS, Morristown, NJ 

Joy C. Meador, Management, Roanoke, VA 



Amy M. Mehnert, Industrial Mktg, N Syracuse, NY 

Kathy M. Meiser, Music Industry, McAlisterville, PA 

Leia A. Meldrum, Nursing, Christiansburg, VA 

Martha E. Melroy, Speech Path, Midlothian, VA 



Tamaika L. Menefee, CIS, Ferrum, VA 

Andrea L. Meredith, Speech Path, Poquoson, VA 

Diane H. Metzler, Social Work, Bridgev\/ater, VA 

Kyle H. Meyer, Art/Psych, Midlothian, VA 

230 Seniors 






Nicole A. Michal, MCOM, Weens, VA 
Heather N. Michels, Nursing, Silver Spring, MD 
Wendy D. Miles, Accounting, Palmyra, VA 
Justin T. Miller, CIS, Winchester, VA 



Michele L. Minderlein, CIS, Forest Hill, MD 
Holly A. Mison, Hotel Rest Mgt, Midlothian, VA 
Jason B. Mitchell, Sociology, Harrisonburg, VA 
Jennifer L. Mitchell, HCOM, Richmond, VA 




KARAOKE QUEENS. Friends 
Rachel Phillips, Kirsta Rauch, and 
Ann Marie DeRose belt out the tunes 
at the Pi Sigma Epsilon formal as a 
friend looks on.. Karaoke was a 
popular alternative to just a deejay. 



Gardner 

DINNER AND DANCING. Friends 
Kristi Shackelford and Dennis Hughes 
smile for the camera at a formal office 
Christmas party. Good friends helped 
make formal occasions more fun. 










^ ?? 




Kimberly R. Mitchell, Speech Path, Dry Fork, VA 
Leslie P. Mitchell, Fashion Merch, Owings Mills, MD 
Jay Mixell, Psychology, Shrievport, LA 
Nancy A. Moffet, Music, Richmond, VA 



Jeanne F. Monahan, Psychology, Alexandria, VA 
Dixie R. Monger, Accounting, McGaheysville, VA 
Wesley A. Monger, Accounting, Sandston, VA 
Jennifer L. Moniz, Health Serv Admin, Seekonk, MA 



Julie L. Monrad, MCOM, Littleton, CO 
Andrew M. Monsour, Finance, Roanoke, VA 
Tonya R. Monteiro, HCOM, Centreville, VA 
Ebonee L. Montgomery, History, Alexandria, VA 

Seniors 231 



Jennifer L. Montgomery, Psychology, Va Beach, VA 

Chris Moon, Health Science, McLean, VA 

Chris J. Mooney, English, Rockville, MD 

Sarah R. Mooney, Finance, Richmond, VA 



Courtney E. Moore, English, Richmond, VA 

Desirea Moore, Speech Pathology, Woodbridge, VA 

Donna S. Moore, Marketing Educ, Sutherland, VA 

Matthew L. Moore, MCOM, Herndon, VA 






veryone wins 



Courage came in 
many shapes and sizes. 
Sometimes it came in tine form 
of a national hero who has 
done a great deed. Some- 
times it came in the form of a 
pro athelete who dominated 
his or her sport. However, 
sometimes it could be seen in 
a group of people just having 
fun. 

That was the scene 
at this year's Special Olym- 
pics at the Harrisonburg Com- 
munity Center. JIVIU students 
volunteered a few hours 
weekly to help train handi- 
capped residents of 
Harrisonburg and the sur- 
rounding areas. 



"The support from 
JMU was fantastic. We had 
three times the number of vol- 
unteers we had last year," said 
JMU Volunteer Coordinator, 
Brad Witzel. "I was very 
pleased." 

Many of the student 
volunteers at the event were 
inspired by the performances 
of the athletes. "I was person- 
ally moved by the spirit and 
perserverancethatlsaw,"said 
Junior Jennifer Franca. 

Junior Hani Hong ex- 
pressed how she felt about 
the Special Olympics. "I vol- 
unteered a few hours because 
I just really enjoyed working 
with the athletes. It's an ex- 



tremely rewarding feeling to 
help anyone out." 

The Special Olym- 
pics program showed how 
JMU and the Harrisonburg 
community can work together 
for a common good. "We did 
a great service to the commu- 
nity," said Witzel. "We had 
fun and helped a lot of de- 
serving people." 

-Jon Wadsworth 



STRIKE A POSE. Hillary Malawer 
and Rick Armstrong ham it up for the 
camera with a new friend. Thanks to 
some JMU students, a good time 
was had by all.. 



Sharon L. Moorefield, Accounting, Clinton, MD 

Renee Moran, Accounting, Wilmington, DE 

Ruth I. Moran, Health Science, Baltimore, MD 

Vanessa L. Morgan, Computer Sci, Rustburg, VA 



Glenda R. Morris, Marketing, Roanoke, VA ^ 
Matthew J. Morrow, Kinesiology, Timberville, VA 
Sherry L. Morse, Accounting, Sterling, VA 
Christine M. Mueller, Rom Lang, Harrisonburg, VA 



Lynn D. Mulhern, Psychology, Annandale, NJ 

Heather D. Mullen, Dietetics, Midlothian, VA 

Janice L. Muller, Psyc/Theater, Medford, NJ 

Kerri A. Mullins, Interior Design, Valley Cottage, NY 

232 Seniors 





George A. Munn, IntI Business, Fairfax, VA 
Brent S. Munsey, Psychology, Salem, VA 
Christian T. Munson, English, Richmond, VA 
Deborah J. Murphy, Nursing, Woodburg Hts, NJ 



Margaret V. Murray, CIS, Vienna, VA 
Jessica A. Mussinan, Mgt, Richmond, VA 
Amy C. Myers, Psychology, Springfield, VA 
Amy C. Myers, Psychology, McGaheysville, VA 






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Hong 



BEST BUDS. Colleen Meehan and 
athlete Bill Lowery, take a moment to 
watch the festivities. Students got to 
meet some special individuals. 




Michael D. Myers, Music Industry, Harrisonburg, VA 
Rachel M. Naleppa, Nursing, Sterling, VA 
Joseph R. Nardone, Computer Sci, Ridgewood, NJ 
Leslie A. Nason, English, Lincoln University, PA 



Joy L. Natalini, Finance, Midlothian, VA 
Eric W. Nelson, Public Administration, Trenton, NJ 
Lisa G. Nelson, Accounting, Arlington, VA 
Karia E. Nemeth, Psychology, Red Bank, NJ 



Laura L. Nesbitt, MCOM, Atlanta, GA 
Eric J. Nenfeld, Finance, East Northport, NY 
Emily B. Neville, Art, Wilmington, DE 
Laura L. Newbanks, Biology, Dumfries, VA 

Seniors 233 



Huong T. Nguyen, CIS, Chesapeake, VA 

Steven L. Nguyen, CIS, Springfield, VA 

Jennifer L. Nickles, Health Sciences, Vienna, VA 

Scott P. Noon, International Affairs, Raleigh, NC 



Amy P. Normand, POSC, Fredericksburg, VA 

Carrie B. Norris, Psychology, Staunton, VA 

Brian A. Norusis, POSC, Falls Church, VA 

Roger L. Ocker, History, Virginia Beach, VA 




(^ ang way 



Rememberthattrusty 
Huffy with the banana seat 
and high handle bars? Well, 
many found it was a good 
idea to pull it out of the ga- 
rage, dust the cobwebs off 
and grant it a second life here 
atJMU! Maybe not the old no 
speed with standard coaster 
brakes, but a mountain bike 
was a great college invest- 
ment! 

A bike on JMU's cam- 
pus had many uses, such as 
transportation, recreation and 
credit. Yes, credit! Garth 
Kunkle, JMU graduate and 
owner of the Cool Breeze 
Cyclery & Fitness, taught a 



mountain biking class for ki- 
nesiology credit. Biking was a 
great way to enjoy the sites of 
Harrisonburg's outer limits 
while getting exercise and 
academic credit. 

If that was too de- 
manding, there was still the 
option of jumping on your bike! 
Enjoying the changing of the 
foliage at Skyline Drive, tak- 
ing bikes bike camping and 
exploring the great outdoors 
or just taking a ride on some 
of the quaint backroads sur- 
rounding Harrisonburg were 
great ideas. 

A bike could also be- 
come a handy piece of equip- 



ment, especially for getting 
from Zane Showker Hall to 
Anthony Seeger in just a few 
minutes, or just to get around 
and run some errands. A bike 
could be reason enough to be 
able to zoom up and down 
rolling hills, feel the rush of 
wind, and bounce over tracks 
while avoiding pedestrians. 
One importantthing to remem- 
ber was: always look out for 
the transit buses! 

- Jen Williams 



GETTING AROUND. This student 
rides her bil<e to class so she won't 
be late. Bikes were a great way to get 
around campus. 




Karri M. O'Connell, Marketing, Fairfax, VA 

Marni M. O'Connell, POSC, Hampton, VA 

Michael L. Ogilvie, Physics, Richmond, VA 

Sungjin S. Oh, CIS/Eng, Vienna, VA 



Heather S. Oldham, IntI Rel/Span, Nokesville, VA 

Mary J. Olenick, Psychology, Harrisonburg, VA 

Jeffrey W. Oliver, Psychology, Richmond, VA 

Marci K. Oliver, Social Work, Burke, VA 



Kristine J. OIka, Econ/Environ, Harrisonburg, VA 

Laura S. Olrion. Mass Communication, Danville VA 

Carolyn B. Olson, IntI Affairs, Alexandria, VA 

Heather E. O'Neil, MCOM/Russ, Harrisonburg, VA 

234 Seniors 





Marina I. Ospina, IntI Business/Span, Fairfax, VA 
Kathryn G. Ouellette, Psyc, Manchester, Conn 
Jennifer A. Owen, Finance, Fairfax, VA 
Wendy A. Owens, POSC/Eng, Virginia Beach, VA 



Amy E. Ozeki, English, Dayton, VA 
Arlene L. Pace, Psychology, Hampton, VA 
Chris M. Pace, Social Science, Ashland, VA 
Barbara A. Padgett, History, Washougal, WA 





RACK IT UP. JMU students lock 
their bikes next to their classes. Bike 
racks really helped students keep 
their bikes safe. 

SAFETY IN NUMBERS. Two JMU 
students travel through campus. 
Bikes were a good way to transport 
oneself if a car wasn't available. 




Ja Y. Paek, Psychology, Burke, VA 
Sandra H. A. Pafford, Music Educ, Roanoke, VA 
Jonathan E. Page, Music Industry, Piney River, VA 
Jonathan E. Page, Eng/Pre-Med, Columbia, MD 



Todd L. Page, Finance, Montclair, NJ 
Teresh L. Painter, English, Waynesboro, VA 
Gregory W. Pappanastos, HCOM, Davidson, NC 
Christopher R. Parcell, Acctg, Fredericksburg, VA 



Ketan Parekh, Finance/Accounting, Bayport, NY 
Robert P. Parisi, Marketing, Basking Ridge, NJ 
Catherine M. Parkerson, CIS/Mgt Richmond, VA 
Christian A. Parrish, POSC, Sparhill, NY 

Seniors 235 



Shane A. Parrish, Management, South Hill, VA 

Jason Parsons, POSC, Alexandria, VA 

M. Shane Parsons, Mgt, Charlottesville, VA 

Denise R. Pasquantino, Psych, Chesterfield, VA 



William J. Patterson, Marketing, Greenville, SC 

Benjamin K. Peak, Sociology, Staunton, VA 

Emily E. Peake, IntI Business, Fairfax, VA 

Zerrick T. Pearson, Graphic Design, Alexandria, VA 




^HA 




A/V /e want you 



ROTC was a program 
where students could get con- 
tracted so that after graduat- 
ing, they would be 
commisioned as a second lieu- 
tenant rank in the army. There 
were four levels in ROTC, be- 
ginning at MSI and progress- 
ing to the level of MS4, and 
each corresponded with the 
number of years in the pro- 
gram. The first two years, 
MSI and MS2, were introduc- 
tory years, and the students in 
the program were squad mem- 
bers. The third year, MS3, 
was considered the most im- 
portant year. It was an ad- 
vanced level in ROTC, where 



the students dealt with rotat- 
ing leadership roles. The MS3 
level was the beginning step 
to becoming an officer. After 
the third year, students went 
to an advanced camp where 
they were evaluated and 
rated. Those in the upper 
percentile were given active 
duty when they graduated and 
their choice of branch. In the 
final year, MS4, the students 
took classes that acted as a 
transition from being a cadet 
to becoming an officer. 

ROTC taught stu- 
dents to become disciplined, 
among other things. Damian 
Waike, an MS3, said that 



"ROTC prepares you for the 
leadershipchallenges you will 
face in life. I am looking for- 
ward to using ROTC to fur- 
ther my career goals." 

Students could take 
a semester class in ROTC, 
called "Leadership Lab" and 
they did not necessarily have 
to be contracted. Christina 
Evers, who was in her sec- 
ond year of the program, said 
that "The best part of ROTC is 
the lab on Thursdays because 
you can just forget about 
school and get out there and 
have fun." 

-Sara Ringdahl 



J. Blake Peddicord, MCOM, Richmond, VA 

Stacey M. Pedigo, Hot/Rest Mgt, Newburyport, MA 

Wendy L. Peko, Math, Richmond, VA 

Laura J. Pell, Accounting, Manassas, VA 



Kerry S. Pence, Finance, OIney, MD 

Jennifer L. Penney, POSC, Annandale, VA 

Corey B. Perdue, Health Serv Adm, Winchester, VA 

Michael E. Perdue, MCOM, Petersburg, VA 



Travis L. Perdue, POSC, Winchester, VA 

David C. Perry, Geography, Blacksburg, VA 

Fachon M. Perry, HCOM, Fairfax Station, VA 

Jennifer M. Perunko, Anthropology, Salisbury, MD 

236 Seniors 





Robert H. Peterman, Geography, Richmond, VA 
Brent E. Peterson, Finance, Germantown, MD 
Sarah E. Pettit, Management, Suffolk, VA 
Erica U. Petzold, Psychology, Shaker Heights, OH 



Catherine C. Phillips, HIthServAdm, Travis AFB, CA 
Michael E. Phillips, Accounting, Bristol, VA 
Karen D. Piano, Spanish, Hackensack, NJ 
Caryn N. Pierce, Office Systems Mgt, Landover, MD 





Pholo counesy of ROTC 



GROUP MEDITATION. ROTC mem- 
bers converge to discuss strategy for 
capturing the otherteam's flag. ROTC 
members used different training ex- 
ercises to strengthen leadership skill. 



CAMOUFLAGE MAN. This unidenti- 
fied tries to blend In to the forest by 
painting his face green. ROTC mem- 
bers practiced long hours to look like 
the plants surrounding them. 




Robert J. Pikarsky, Marketing, Maywood, NJ 
Lynette C. Pikul, Nursing, Capac, Ml 
Stacy M. Pineo, IntI Affairs, Chambersburg, PA 
Angela M. Pino, Social Work, Manassas, VA 



Rosalyn P. Pitts, Psychology, Hampton, VA 
Kristin A. Plauchan, Psychology, Springfield, VA 
Christopher W. Plunkett, Biology, E. Setauket, NY 
Michael J. Policicchio, Accounting, Hyattsville, MD 



Claire J. Polizzi, HCOM, Burke, VA 
Erika A. Porter, MCOM/Eng, Springfield, VA 
Lisa M. Potter, English, Fairfax Station, VA 
Amy C. Powell, Sociology, Staunton, VA 

Seniors 237 



Eric B. Powell, Geology, Franklin, VA 

Sarah B. Pratt, Management, Harrisonburg, VA 

Stacy J. Presnick, Marketing, Centreville, VA 

Lynn A. Pruden, Marketing, Roseland, NJ 



Heather J. Pruitt, Finance, Vienna, VA 

Daniel M. Purrington, Finance, Virginia Beach, VA 

Lori K. Pyle, Psychology, Staunton, VA 

Janice K. Quick, HIth Sci/ Pre Med, Portsmouth, VA 





I iving together 



Being assigned a 
roommate freshman year was 
like playing the lottery. You 
may end up winning and liv- 
ing with someone you get 
along with, or you may lose 
out and not agree on any- 
thing. 

Living so closely with 
someone you didn't know was 
a major adjustment to make. 
"It just ain't natural," says 
Howard Arnn. Both people 
needed to consider each 
other's feelings or the two of 
them could end up having a 
big blowup. Everyone with a 



roommate lost the privacy 
they were used to at home. 
Senior Adam Anderson said 
having a roommate also 
"takes away from when you 
can sleep." 

We all had to deal 
with others' habits; both good 
and bad. Because of all of 
our work, we would study at 
night and sleep during the 
day, so we had to work around 
each other's schedules. It 
helped if we had the same 
unusual habits. Senior Kim- 
berly Brown likes "the fact 
that both of us like to sleep 



with the fan on." 

Often, however, solid 
friendships came out of living 
together. The friends we lived 
with were much different and 
closer than any friends we'd 
ever had. Sometimes we got 
to know more about them than 
we wanted to, but we all cre- 
ated lasting ties. 

-Gwen Whitney 



SHAKE IT! Roomates Tammy 
Sheldon and Tina Curry jam to the 
music at the reggae festival. 
Roomates spent a lot of time to- 
gether, both in and out of their homes. 



William D. Quillen, II, POSC, Georgetown, DE 

Todd F. Rabold, Finance, Mercersburg, PA 

Donna W. Ragsdale, MCOM, Chatham, VA 

Ben G. Rainey, English, Harrisonburg, VA 



Omair A. Rana, Biology, Harrisonburg, VA 

Aimee M. Ratliff, English, Roanoke, VA 

Kirsta L. Rauch, Hot/Rest Mgt, Winchester, VA 

Kristin L. Raymond, English, Pensacola, FL 



Catherine Reams, Marketing, Lynchburg, VA 

Christina L. Rebich, HCOM, Waynesboro, VA 

Michael J. Reeb, Finance, Corleysville, MD 

Lisa M. Reed, Anth/Art Hist, Washington, DC 



238 Seniors 



iL^JM 



\\ 




Deborah M. Reem, Nursing, Alexandria, VA 
Sandy J. Reese, Hot Springs, VA 
Eugene I. Reicli, Accounting, Annandale,Va 
Laurie A. Reid, Chemistry, Ramsey, NJ 



Michael S. Reid, POSC, Richmond, VA 
Izabela C. Reis, POSC, Rockville, MD 
Helen M. Renne, POSC, Williamsburg, VA 
Laura C. Renner, Anthropolgy, Winchester, VA 




Julie B. Riley, POSC, Harrisonburg, VA 
Elizabeth M. Roach, Management, Richmond, VA 
Richard S. Roan, POSC/Eng, Yorktown, VA 
Philip M. Roberts, Music Ind, Richmond, VA 



Amy Robinson, Psychology, Overland Park, KS 
Andrea M. Robinson, CIS, Alexandria, VA 
Angela R. Robinson, HCOM, Richmond, VA 
Jeneen L. Robinson, French/lntI Aff, Chatham, VA 

Seniors 239 



Katherine L. Robinson, Social Sci, Harrisonburg, VA 

Nicole D. Robinson, Speech Path, Richmond, VA 

Twanda L. Robinson, Marketing, Richmond, VA 

Victoria Rocco, Social Work, St James, NY 



Amy C. Rogers, Biology, Richmond, VA 

Lori A. Rogers, Spanish, Winchester, VA 

Jeffrey I. Rohe, IntI Business, Camden, DE 

Kimberly M. Ronald, Chemistry, Chantilly, VA 




c 



onvenience 



It Is 12:37 at night. 
You are studying for a test 
that might one day decide the 
future success of your career, 
and suddenly you get a crav- 
ing. If you do not get some- 
thing to eat soon, you may not 
make it to tomorrow, but there 
is nothing in the fridge. You 
can not take time to go out 
and get something to eat, you 
might not even have a car! 
You only have one chance. 
Quickly, you dial the numbers 
and place your order. A thirty 
minute eternity later you are 
in heaven. Your hunger has 
been satiated until nexttime... 



This was a familiar 
situation for many students 
during the year. Those late 
nighthungerpains meant one 
thing: getting food delivered. 
The sight of a Papa John's 
delivery man or a Domino's 
sign hanging out of a car win- 
dow were common items in 
Harrisonburg. Is it any won- 
der why there were so many 
places that deliver in 
Harrisonburg? Local delivery 
businesses feasted on the 
appetites of students and stu- 
dents didn't seem to have any 
qualms. 

-Jon Wadsworth 



Donna L. Roney, Chemistry, Chester, VA 

Paul J. Rooney, Health Science, Herndon, VA 

Christy M. Rose, HCOM, Colonial Heights, VA 

Bonnie L. Rosenblatt, Psychology, Aberdeen, MD 



Mark A. Rosenfield, Soc/POSC, Burke, VA 

Jill S. Rosensweig, HCOM, East Windsor, NJ 

Matthew L. Rosner, Marketing, Vienna, VA 

Katrina E. Ross, History, Roanoke, VA 



Megan L. Ross, Health Science, Charlottesville, VA 

Pamela P. Rossi, IntI Business, Smithtown, NY 

Alisa B. Rubin, Accounting, Virginia Beach, VA 

Karen E. Ruhl, Accounting, Cleona, PA 

240 Seniors 




Vanessa L. Ruiz, Speech Path, Virginia Beach, VA 
Karen E. Rule, Psychology, Richmond, VA 
F. Valerie Rusk, Economics, Rockville, MD 
John W. Rust, Finance, Annandale, VA 



Ann M. Sack, Bio/HCOM, Fairfax, VA 
Christy A. Sander, Eng/French, Reston, VA 
Paul H. Sanford, IV, Marketing, Woodbridge, VA 
Brent Saunders, MCOM, Alexandria, VA 




^' 



TEMPTATION! A Pizza Hut driver 
shows a customer his order. Pizza 
Hut was one of many pizza delivery 
chains that tried to monopolize the 
city's pizza business. 



Hong 



MUNCHIES. Amy Zeatia and Jenn 
Franca chow down on pizza and 
goldfish crackers. Ordering out was 
a popular alternative to making a 
late-night-snack. 





Mlh 



Jessica L. Sautner, Economics, Sicklerville, NJ 
Mary A. Scafidi, HIth Sci/Fit Prom, Midlothian, VA 
Mary E. Scates, Nursing, Warsaw, VA 
Erin Schalter, Biology, Glen Rock, NJ 



Rob B. Scharpf, Biology, Vinton, VA 

Deryn Schiff, Psychology, Fairfax, VA 

Kimberly A. Schlemmer, Nursing, WashingBoro, PA 

Jodi L. Schnepper, Music Industry, Chantilly, VA 



Joanne E. Schmidt, MCOM/Eng, Burke, VA 
Brookie L. Scholten, MCOM/Psyc, Harrisonburg, VA 
Judith L. Schor, Psychology, Fredericksburg, VA 
Alisa M. Schorn, Dietetics, Northport, NY 

Seniors 241 



Christine L. Schubert, IVIath, Ellicott City, MD 

Jeffrey J. Schum, Marketing, Louisville, KY 

Erin R. Schumacher, Finance, Arlington, VA 

Craig A. Schuster, Computer Sci, Kilmarnock, VA 



Daniel A. Schwarz, Psychology, Silver Spring, MD 

Sarah S. Schuize, Health Science, Ellicott City, MD 

Allison A. Schweisguth, Biology, Swiftwater, PA 

Alison L. Scott, Hotel Rest Mgt, Roanoke, VA 




' (^ he hunt is on 



There came a time in 
almost every student's life 
when he or she decided that 
the move off of campus would 
be a beneficial one. The first 
choice in this process would 
be whether or not you wanted 
to live in an apartment or a 
house. Both of these living 
arrangements had their share 
of pros and cons. Apartments 
often had the modern conve- 
niences of microwaves and 
such, but houses had that 
special "homey" feeling to 
them. Apartments in 
Harrisonburg for students 
were in great abundance. 
Ashby Crossing, Squire Hill, 



Hunter's Ridge, Forest Hills, 
University Place, Olde Mill 
and Campus Condos were 
popular choices for starters. 

For some students 
the move off campus was a 
hard one since parents some- 
times tried to combat the situ- 
ation. Sophomore Meghan 
Coperich made a list compar- 
ing the price of on-campus 
living versus off-campus, then 
added some of the extras in- 
cluded in off campus living. 
She then sent the letter off to 
her parents and the parents 
of all the people she wanted 
to live with. 

Off campus living of- 



fered many extras that on 
campus living could not. 
Choices such as the number 
of people you wanted to live 
with were also a plus, and 
even the matter of single sex 
or coed dorms was no longer 
an issue. 

In the end, students 
were usually content with the 
place in which they chose to 
live, and had finally found that 
perfect place. 

- Jen Williams 



LEVELS OF LIVING. The University 
Towers look like a civil war balcony. 
The University Towers were the home 
of many JMU students. 



I ll'lllill'lllllllliillll II 




Brian C. Scott, Finance, Harrisonburg, VA 

Chris L. Scott, Accounting, McLean, VA 

William I. Scudder, Geog/HCOM, Yorktown, VA 

Cheryl Scully, Finance, Baltimore, MD 



Sean S. Secrest, Biology, Collinsville, VA 

Maria C. Seidelman, Art/Graph Des, Columbia, MD 

Hasan M. Self, POSC, Chesapeake, VA 

Caroline J. Seklemian, MCOM, Los Angeles, CA 



Erica L. Seligman, Biology, Roanoke, VA 

Amy E. Sexton, POSC, Woodbridge, VA 

Helen T. Sexton, French/MCOM, Richmond, VA 

Marcus S. Shaker, Biology, Arlington, VA 

242 Seniors 




Jennifer N. Shakesby, Biology, Abington, PA 
Susan E. Sharp, English, Hayes, VA 
Dwayne R. Sharpe, Music Industry, Bedford, MA 
Monica T. Sharper, Accounting, Glen Allen, VA 



1 Curtis N. Sheets, Public Admin, Mt. Sidney, VA 
Gail S. Shelly, POSC/Criminal Just, Va Beach, VA 
Tammy P. Sheldon, IntI Relations, Annandale, VA 
Heather E. Shenk, Finance, Carlisle, PA 



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RECRUITING. Patricia Delk and 
Susan Gibbons man the Commuter 
Student Council table at Student 
Activities Night, The CSC offered 
commuter students many benefits. 

MANY OPTIONS. This bulletin board 
displays many different advertise- 
ments for students wishing to sublet 
rooms. May session was a common 
time to sublet rooms. 




Jerel A. Shepard, Kinesiology, Manassas, VA 
Christopher M. Shepherd, MCOM, Va Beach, VA 
Jared A. Sherman, Finance, Wyncote, PA 
Katrina Sherman, Speech Path, Roanoke, VA 



Neil D. Sherman, Health Admin, Baltimore, MD 
Scott W. Sherwood, Anthro, Gaithersburg, MD 
Angela K. Shifflett, Management, Madison, VA 
Scott E. Shirley, Marketing, OIney, MD 



Julia A. Shoemaker, Psychology, Annapolis, MD 
Rachel D. Shortt, English, Shortt Gap, VA 
Cameron W. Shoup, Soc/ECED, Waynesboro, VA 
Traci L. Showalter, CIS, Troutville, VA 

Seniors 243 



Christie A. Shuk, CIS, Saratoga, CA 

Maurisa D. Shyne, Psyclioiogy, Arlington, VA 

Renee Sickinger, Marketing, Harrisonburg, VA 

Wendy L. Siemon, Biology, Fairfax, VA 



Michael B. Siewers, Mktg/Mgt, Richmond, VA 

Michelle H. Sileo, English, Arlington, VA 

Anthony R. Simoes, Jr, CIS, Aliquippa, PA 

M. Sharley Simpson, MCOM, Reston, VA 



Victoria L. Sims, Health Sci, Colonial Hts, VA 

Jeffrey A. Skalinski, Accounting, Cranberry, NJ 

Melissa A. Skasko, Marketing, Waynesboro, PA 

Kimberly A. Slater, Accounting, Dumfries, VA 




A 



dramatic act 



The theater depart- 
ment at James Madison was 
one full of talent and experi- 
ence. The department was 
divided into two types of the- 
ater: Main stage and experi- 
mental. 

Main stage theater 
put on the larger scale pro- 
ductions, usually in Latimer- 
Schaeffer theater. It was di- 
rected and produced by fac- 
ulty. Other aspects of the- 
ater, such as costuming, light- 



ing design and set design 
were also all done by faculty. 
Experimental theater 
was staged by students. 
Funding was provided 
through the university as well 
as the Stratford Players, the 
theater's student organiza- 
tion. The number of produc- 
tions per semester depended 
on the number of productions 
students were willing to make. 
The only limitation was one of 
funding and of approval by 



faculty. Plays were usually 
performed in Theater II on 
Main Street. 

A new major was 
added this year. Music The- 
ater, combining two depart- 
ments for the first time, en- 
abling students more options 
for their future careers. 

-Hani Hong 

SIGN OFTHETIMES. The Theatre II 
sign stands out on Main Street for all 
to see. Theatre II was home to many 
theatre students. 




Chris A. Sloanaker, POSC, Charlottesville, VA 

Cynthia S. Smiley, Health Sci, Hiwassee, VA 

Lauren B. Smiley, English, Boston, VA 

Christine I. Smith, Marketing, Melville, NY 



Corey, L. Smith, Kinesiology, Sterling, VA 

Diron D. Smith, Acctg/Econ, Salem, VA 

Elizabeth R. Smith, HCOM, Lynchburg, VA 

Emily A. Smith, AthI Trg, Fishersville VA 



Eric D. Smith, Management, Annandale, VA 

Jeffrey R. Smith, Accounting, Charleston, WV 

Jeffrey S. Smith, Theater, Springfield, VA 

Margaret C. Smith, Letters & Sci, Richmond, VA 

244 Seniors 




Rebecca S. Smith, Geology, Reston, VA 
Kristen M. Smola, POSC/Econ, Monrovia, MD 
Diane L. Smullen, Sociology, Millington, NJ 
Suzanne M. Snodgrass, Sociology, Urbanna, VA 



Joshua K. Snyder, Bio/Psyc, Chantilly, VA 
Kristyn L. Snyder, Music Educ, Salisbury, MD 
Pek Quann Soon, Finance, Singapore 
Jeffrey D. Spangle, Hot-Rest Mgt, Stu Draft, VA 



Kenneth E. Spencer, Finance, Dumfries, VA 
Christina N. Spenik, Mgt, Eastchester, NY 
Susanna Speshock, Psychology, Nashville, TN 
Michael S. Sphar, Economics, Springfield, VA 





Michelle S. Spinka, FashMerch/Thtr, NewNews, VA 
Jeanette M. Stackhouse, IntI Business, Vienna, VA 
T. Craig Stallings, Accounting, Smithfield, VA 
James Stalllns, Jr, Economics, Harrisonburg, VA 



Sherry A. Standi, Soc Wk/Soc, Lynchburg, VA 
James C. Standiford, Theater, Baltimore, MD 
Francis J. Stanek, Jr, Kinesio, Harrisonburg, VA 
Matthew W. Stark, Eng/Mktg, Harrisonburg, VA 



Paul D. Stark, MCOM, Centreville, VA 
Jeremy R. Starkey, Finance, Onancock, VA 
Kelly R. Stefanko, Accounting, Hampton, VA 
Alicia R. Stevens, Biology, Meers, OK 

Seniors 245 



Justine A. Stevens, HCOM/Eng, Burke, VA 

Robert S. Stewart, Accounting, Westminster, IVID 

Yolanda Y. Stewart, HCOIVl, Portsmoutli, VA 

Bertram L. Stiff, HIth Serv Adm, Harrisonburg, VA 



Robert D. Stiles, Acctg Info Sys, Woodstown, NJ 

David A. Stock, POSC, Reston, VA 

Deanne L. Stolte, Economics, Fairfax, VA 

Theodore R. Stone, History, Chesterfield, VA 




C 



ool tunes 



Music concerts are 
the greatest means of escape. 
For two hours, one chants, 
screams and revels in the eu- 
phoria of lights and sounds 
that is, unquestionably, the 
ultimate auditory experience. 
JMU students in the 90's now 
attend concert tours whose 
scope and ambition have 
grown to outrageous propor- 
tions. Whereas the 70's em- 
phasized bombastic arena 
rock and the 80's, gratuitous 
stage antics, today's concert 
scene aims to bedazzle the 
audience with special effects 
and elaborate staging. Nev- 



ertheless, like the affluent 
bachelor pictured in the Max- 
well recordable cassette com- 
mercial, most JMU students 
go to concerts simply to be 
blown away. 

According to junior 
Brian Lancaster, concerttours 
have gotten progressively bet- 
ter. "I've seen a lot of con- 
certs while at JMU, but my 
favorite one so far has been 
Aerosmith's Get a Grip tour. 
It's an awesome experience 
to hear music live and in per- 
son. It's definitely a nice break 
from classes." 

Some students, such 



as junior Eiji Shimizu, are con- 
tent with the concerts provided 
by the UPB. 'T've seen many 
legendary concerts, including 
the Rolling Stones reunion 
tour in Tokyo, but James 
Brown was simply the best. It 
was more than a concert. It 
was pure showbiz entertain- 
ment. He appeals to all gen- 
erations. I did... feel good!" 
- Brian Tetro 



WHOLE HEARTED. Toad the Wet 
Sprocket sings at Godwin Hall for a 
packed crowd. Toad was one of the 
many shows JMU has given in the 
past few years. 




Rachel K. Stouffer, Public Admin, Clear Spring, MD 

Garnett E. Stover, Biology, Richmond, VA 

Katherine T. Stover, Psychology, Richmond, VA 

Sharon M. Stow, Psychology, Severna Park, MD 



Tenita L. Stuart, Nursing, Roanoke, VA 

Christopher M. Stup, Music Industry, Frederick, MD 

D. Gregory Sturgill, Acctg Info Sys, Hampstead, MD 

David M. Sturm, Hist/Germ, Ellicott City, MD 



Jeremy N. Suess, Psychology, Springfield, VA 

Beth D. Sunderland, Education, Woodbridge, VA 

Chnstopher J. Susil, Acctg/AIS, Blacksburg, VA 

Shannon N. Sutherland, Art Hist, Gloucester Pt, VA 

246 Seniors 





Michael L. Sutton, Public Admin, Fishersville, VA 
Heather L. Swager, Nursing, Chesapeake, VA 
Carol J. Swancott, Speech Path, Centreville, VA 
Brent R. Swaney, Music Industry, Yorktown, VA 



Philip J. Sweeney, Sociology, Arlington, VA 
Jennifer D. Symonds, Psychology, Buffalo Grove, IL 
Michael A. Syrek, Accounting, Orchard Park, NY 
Tyler W. Swift, IntI Business, APO, AE 




ACAPELLA.. James Taylor and his 
band harmonize beautifully at their 
spring '93 concert. The campus was 
lucky to have classic artists such as 
Taylor and James Brown. 



Magin 




Mary L. Taliaferro, Accounting, Center Cross, VA 
Roger D. Tankersley, Geography, Blacksburg, VA 
G. Bennett Tayloe, English, Norfolk, VA 
Alveeta L. Taylor, Hotel Rest Mgt, Richmond, VA 



Cindy J. Taylor, English, Upper Marl, MD 
Danyelle Y. Taylor, Mktg Educ, Richmond, VA 
James E. Taylor, Jr, Accounting, Richmond, VA 
Randy L. Taylor, History, Harrisonburg, VA 



Amber Teagle, Eng/French, Berkeley, CA 

Alane Tempchin, POSC, Brookeville, MD 

Julie A. Thill, Spanish, Leesburg, VA 

Bradley J. Thompson, Economics, Colonial Hts, VA 

Seniors 247 



Jennifer E. Thompson, Nursing, Colonial Hts, VA 

Laurie Thompson, Psychology, Marlboro, MD 

Stephanie L. Thompson, Art, Richmond, VA 

W. Scott Thompson, Finance, Fairfax St, VA 



Barbara S. Thome, Accounting, Philadelphia, PA 

Tara E. Thornhill, Social Work, Culpeper, VA 

Matt P. Thrift, Mathematics, Harrisonburg, VA 

Jenita R. Thurston, Hotel Rest Mgt, Louisa, VA 




C 



ome on over 



Every year, a num- 
ber of students make the de- 
cision to transfer here and 
become a part of the JMU 
family. They arrive here won- 
dering how this school will 
compare with the one they 
came from. "I was both ner- 
vous and excited to come 
here, but I was definitely ready 
for a change," was how junior 
Lesley Scarborough de- 
scribed her anticipation of her 
move. Feeling like a stranger 
at first, transfers began mak- 
ing wonderful friends, and 
learned to appreciate the 
"JMU experience." 

Some students de- 



cided to transfer for academic 
purposes. A number of stu- 
dents transferred because 
they wanted to major in some- 
thing that was not offered at 
the school they came from. 
Yet another factor for students 
to transfer was the academic 
quality at James Madison Uni- 
versity. Melissa Coughlin, a 
juniorthat transferred this year 
from West Virginia University, 
said, "The Special Education 
program at this school is much 
more reputable because it has 
more hands-on practical train- 
ing, whereas my old school 
didn't." 

The most common 



reason for students to trans- 
fer was that they did not enjoy 
their former school, or it was 
the wrong size for them. 
James Madison University ap- 
pealed to many, with a repu- 
tation for warm welcomes that 
created a friendly atmo- 
sphere. Regardless of the 
reason people decided to 
transfer , it was a change for 
the better. The students be- 
came involved on campus, 
they made many friends, and 
enjoyed a happier college ex- 
perience. 

-Sara Ringdahl 




Mark M. Thurston, Marketing, Louisa, VA 
Renita J. Thurston, Fashion Merch, Louisa, VA 
Amy L. Tice, Gen Social Sci, West Chester, PA 

Kerri L. Tilghman, Nursing, Columbia, MD 



James E. Tilley, IntI Business, Bhstol, VA 

David L. Timmons, Accounting, Alexandria, VA 

Melissa A. Tindall, Psychology, Falls Church, VA 

Jeff R. Todd, HIth Serv Admin, Woodbridge, VA 



Michelle L. Tolbert, History, Boones Mill, VA 

Carol L. Townsend, Nursing, Churchville, VA 

Mary-Kaye Trible, Marketing, Harrisonburg, VA 

Alexander F. Tsao, IntI Business, Springfield, VA 

248 Seniors 





Heather N. Turnbow, Art History, Woodbridge, VA 
Daniel R. Turner, MCOM, Oakton, VA 
Jill R. Turner, Biology, Radford, VA 
Julie A. Turner, English, Hagerstown, MD 



Michele L. Turpin, POSC/Eng, Roanoke, VA 
Kishia R. Tutt, English, Lexington, VA 
Maura Elizabeth Twohey, POSC/SocSci, Vienna, VA 
Beth A. Vandegrift, English, Wayne, NJ 



S. Williams 



JMURULES!5th year senior Michelle 
Stough and transfer student Melissa 
Shank glance at Michelle's scrap 
book. Although transfer students 
missed their old school, many stated 
that JMU was worth the move. 



SMART WOMEN. Transfer students 
Amy Ratliff, Shannon O'Leary, 
Heather Shippie, and Margie Carter 
show their pride for their new school. 
Many students transfer here after 
their freshman year somewhere else. 



S. Williams 




Andrew D. vanEsselstyn, MCOM, Fairfax, VA 
Caria M. VanPelt, Studio Art, Mt Crawford, VA 
Susan D. Van Slyke, Dietetics, Virginia Beach, VA 
Svein A. Varhaugvik, IntI Bus, Harrisonburg, VA 



^ Eric L. Veiel, Finance, Severna Park, MD 
Jennifer A. Venable, Dietetics, Roanoke, VA 
Katherine A. Vernall, Nursing, Poquoson, VA 
Sheryl A. Vezina, Hotel Rest Mgt, Sterling, VA 



Kristi M. Via, Sociology/MidEduc, Stuarts Draft, VA 
Josephine E. Vidarte, English, Portsmouth, VA 
Keith A. Vincent, IntI Business, Reston, VA 
Matthew D. Vlieger, English, Richmond, VA 

Seniors 249 



Katherine L. Vogan, Dietetics, Garrisonville, VA 

Andrew Y. Vought, English, Newport News, VA 

Charles S. Waddy, Computer Sci, Maidens, VA 

Kevin L. Wade, English, Madison Heights, VA 



Tina A. Wade, Accounting, Rocky Mount, VA 

Andrea J. Wagner, Fit/Hlth Prom, Collegeville, PA 

Farah S. Wahab, IntI Affairs, Washington, DC 

Michael D. Waite, POSC, Frederiksburg, VA 




^ -[- Iways a pickup 



Nineteen to the left. 
Thirty-five to the right. Fourto 
the left... and pray. Pray that 
the envelope was addressed 
to me and it wasn't from a 
credit card company. 

As students trekked 
across campus they inevita- 
bly made that sometimes joy- 
ous, sometimes disappoint- 
ing, pit stop at the post office 
boxes. For some it occurred 
once a day, for others, more 
often. The driving force was 
the hope that there would be 
a letter from a friend or a par- 
ent to bring a smile. Sopho- 
more Shannon Wilson liked 
to get mail because "It lets 
you know that there are people 
who care about you away from 
JMU. You know that you are 
not a random person without 
friends." 

The highlight of open- 
ing a mailbox was finding one 
of those little purple slips that 



said there was a package wait- 
ing for you. Who didn't love a 
care package from Mom or a 
loved one? Some even or- 
dered everything by mail, just 
to receive a package. 

Of course, there was 
the down side of getting mail. 
Credit applications, bills or a 
CD of Milli Vanilli because 
you forgot to let your music 
club know you didn't want it 
were common disappoint- 
ments. 

On the whole, finding 
mail in a P.O. box brightened 
everyone's day. It gave stu- 
dents the opportunity to learn 
about what was going on in 
the lives of friends and family 
who were away from JMU. 
-Beth Anne Howie 



PACKAGE TIME. Students anxiously 
wait in line in order to pick up their 
packages. Getting mail was the high- 
light of any student's day. 



Susan A. Waligura, Nursing, Centreville, VA 

Cynthia A. Walker, Soc/ECED, Newport News, VA 

Jonathan R. Walsh, Accounting, Silver Spring, MD 

Kimberly A. Walsh, French, Harrisonburg, VA 



Valerie A. Walsh, Marketing, Reston, VA 

Amy J. Wan, Eng/Soc, Simsbury, CT 

Stephanie M. Ward, Marketing, Alexandria, VA 

Margaret L. Warren, Psychology, Harrisonburg, VA 

250 Seniors 





Amy E. Waters, Dietetics, Fairfax, VA 
Laura L. Weatherly, IntI Business, IVIidlothian, VA 
Gwen M. Weaver, Econ/Psych, Waynesboro, VA 
Brian D. Webb, Music Industry, Harrisonburg, VA 



Dana L. Weber, IntI Affairs, Annandale, VA 
Laura L. Weber, Art, Glen Rock, NJ 
Tim J. Weidner, Psychology, Springfield, VA 
Laura E. Weiland, Speech Path, Lake Ridge, VA 




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J- Williams 



MAKING CHANGE. A JMU postal 
worker gets change for a student. 
The post office personnel tried to 
keep smiling, even during the noon 
hour when lines for their services got 
extremely long. 



FOOD FROM HOME? Freshman 
Ryan Frost stops to talk to Bob Bianchi 
before he goes home to open his 
care package Care packages re- 
minded students that someone was 
thinking of them. 



Seth J. Weinberg, MCOM, Cherry Hill, NJ 
Katrine M. Weiss, Fin/Psyc, Luthanville, MD 
Troy T. Weick, CIS/Acctg, Gambrills, MD 
Jeffrey M. Wells, Physics, Herndon, VA 



Stacey J. Wengert, Speech Path, Centreville, VA 
Janet E. Wenzel, Public Relations, Herndon, VA 
Christopher M. West, POSC, Roanoke, VA 
Nicole M. West, English, Nonwalk, CT 

Seniors 251 



Elizabeth K. Westley, HCOM, Rockville, MD 

Katie E. Wethman, Acctg/Fin, Wodbury, NJ 

Michael S. Wetzel, Biology, East Hanover, NJ 

Lisa A. Wheeler, POSC, Lynchburg, VA 



Tara S. Whetzel, Psychology, Edinburg, VA 

Adriane R. Whindleton, Psychology, N Garden, VA 

Julie R. Whitacre, Accounting, Oakton, VA 

Catherine A. Whitacre, Psyc/Educ, Harrisonburg, VA 




'p uddles forever 



Once in a lifetime, a 
special friend comes along 
and leaves a pretty significant 
impression on you. This is 
tine one person with whom 
you share everything — your 
triumphs, your defeats, your 
sorrows, and your joy. This is 
the person that you can laugh 
with , confide in, and who won't 
complain if you eat up all the 
Ben & Jerry's. ..well, maybe 
not that, but this is someone 
you can really count on to be 
there for you through thick 
and thin. 

On campus, it's easy 
to see best friends because 
they are often found in pairs. 
Together, they take classes. 



they eat their meals, they join 
clubs, and they go to parties, 
just to name a few. When 
they aren't with one another, 
it's common to hear, "Where 
is your other half?" Sopho- 
more Katy Barrett said that 
"People are shocked when 
I'm not with my best friend. 
They invariably ask me where 
she is." 

With all the people 
that pass through four of the 
most important and memo- 
rable years of your life, it is not 
a surprise that many students 
find one person to consider 
as a most trusted companion. 
-Gwen Whitney 




Christopher L. Whitlow, Pub Adm/POSC, Henry, VA 

Mary A. Whitlow, Psychology, Hampton, VA 

Gwendolyn L. Whitney, English, Macungie, PA 

Amy S. Wicker, Psychology, Mechanicsville, VA 



Mason K. Wllburn, HCOM, Midlothian, VA 

Anna L. Wilkinson, Mktg/lntI Bus, APO, AP 

Kristin L. Willey, Marketing, Fairfax, VA 

Christopher T. Williams, HCOM, Warm Springs, VA 



Jeffrey L. Williams, POSC, Harrisonburg, VA 

Kimberlee C. Williams, Biology, Manassas, VA 

Pamela A. Williams, Psychology, Dahlgren, VA 

Steve C. Williams, Mktg/Mgt, Front Royal, VA 

252 Seniors 




Troy H. Williams, English, Harrisonburg, VA 
Edwin G. Wilson, Marketing, Alexandria, VA 
Greg A. Wilson, English, Louisville, KY 
Kevin M. Wilson, Finance, Baltimore, MD 



Michael W. Wilson, HCOM/Pub Rel, Forest, VA 
Rhonda K. Wilson, HCOM, Randallstown, MD 
Jeffrey D. Wiltrout, IntI Affairs, Macungie, PA 
Monica M. Windley, HCOM, Randallstown, MD 






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BUDS FOR LIFE. Malia Bell and 
Becky Andrew team up together to 
solve a problem. Friends worked 
together to solve any sort of prob- 
lem. 



GIGGLES. Best friends Jen Flannery 
and Denice Luviano laugh together 
after a tough day. Friends were there 
for each other throuugh good and 
bad times. 



GOOD CHUMS. Travis Myers and 
David Trout discuss proper ways to 
tap a keg. Male bonding was an im- 
portant part of the male psyche. 




Rochelle L. Wingert, French/Eng, Mechanics, PA 
Sandra D. Winn, Psyc/MSED, Yorktown, VA 
Brian M. Winterling, Marketing, Clarksville, MD 
Bonnie A. Winters, Accounting, Hackettstown, NJ 



Melissa T. Witte, IntI Business, Salem, VA 
Bradley S. Witzel, Psychology, Springfield, VA 
Pamela Wolpert, Marketing, E Northport, NY 
Tracy A. Wong, MCOM, Harrisonburg, VA 



Sandra N. Woodin, Biology, Herndon, VA 
Melvin T. Wooding, Jr, Art/Int Des, Roanoke, VA 
Kelly D. Woodruff, MCOM, Chesapeake, A 
Leigh A. Woods, Dietetics, Gainesville, VA 

Seniors 253 



Andrea D. Woodson, Kinesiology, Harrisonburg, VA 

Renee G. Woolfolk, Computer Sci, Richmond, VA 

Christine E. Worontzoff, Finance, Waynesboro, VA 

Edward L. Wright, Economics, Fredericksburg, VA 



Suzanne L. Wright, Geography, Eagle Rock, VA 

Wendy K. Wright, IntI Business, Newport News, VA 

Mark G. Wunder, Accounting, Newport News, VA 

Andrea R. Wyche, Finanace, East Hampton, NY 





'p artaking in our pastimes 



Assuming that you 
had spare time after class, 
reading and homework what 
did you usually doduring your 
spare time? JMU students 
found time to do things other 
than schoolwork. For some 
people, taking care of a pet 
was a hobby. Amy Ingram 
liked spending time with her 
dog. "I like to play with him or 
take him for walks when I get 
the chance," she said. 

Sports were a great 
way for students to unwind. 

PICTURE THIS. Hani Hong catches up on 
some printing. Photography was a favonte 
pasttime of many students. 



Jared Phelps liked to play soc- 
cer when he's not busy. Ivan 
Ellas enjoyed playing a little 
pick-up football on the week- 
ends with his friends. "It's a 
great physical activity that 
brings out the competitor in 
me," he said. Also, the slopes 
in Massanutten were great for 
students who wanted to spend 
more time indulging in the 
sport that was so enjoyable to 
many. 

On JMU's campus, 
theater was a pastime forquite 



a few students. "Theater is 
my life," said Ashly Covington, 
who also happened to be a 
theater major, "I'd do it even if 
it wasn't my major." 

JMU students had a 
great deal of widespread in- 
terests. What they did as an 
escape from the everyday rig- 
ors of school may very well 
have determined what they 
do when it was time to go out 
into the real world. 

-Jon Wadsworth 



Joanna E. Wyland, History, Midlothian, VA 

Kimberly A. Yager, MCOM, Richmond, VA 

Nancy L. Yago, Health Sci, Pennsauken, NJ 

Lilliana S. Yanez, Marketing, Burke, VA 



Barbara J. Yarnell, English, Bel Air, MD ^ 
Jenny W. Yeatts, Accounting, Roanoke, VA 



254 Seniors 




Chris C. Yi, Mathematics, Springfield, VA 
Sheri L. Yoho, History, Damascus, MD 
Dianne M. York, Kinesiology, Chester, VA 
Jackie D. Young, Marketing, Penhook, VA 



Sandra L. Young, English, Harrisonburg, VA 
Graham M. Youngblood, IntI Bus, Lovettsville, VA 
Donesh R. Zamani, POSC/PubAdm, Springfield, VA 
Brian J. Zarahn, MCOM, Deer Park, NY 




Amy M. Zeafia, Mathematics, Baltimore, MD 
Kristin A. Zempolich, Psychology, Lanham, MD 
Jerry V. Zepp, Sociology, New Market, VA 
Melinda R. Zwart, Music Educ, Newton, NJ 



Seniors 255 



Tiffany D. Acors 

Patricia E. Anderson 

Eric C. Andros 

Brent C. Apponyi 

Jeffrey E. Auton 



Brett B. Baier 

Melanie L. Bailey 

Christine R. Baldwin 

Audra E. Barlow 

John M. Barry 




^^ earing up for next year 



Junior year was one full of 
expectations and anticipation. 
Many juniors bustled around 
and immersed themselves in 
activities in order to aggran- 
dize their resumes for the fu- 
ture. Junioryearwas an event- 
ful one and usually the most 
productive. Students main- 
tained the level of hard work 
and diligence that they were 
used to during their junioryear, 
attempting to lessen their pos- 
sible course loads for senior 
year. "My class load this year 
is killer," said junior Jackie 
Steffey, "but I don't want to 
have to stress about it later 
and I want to be able to enjoy 
my last year here." 

Juniors often looked for- 



ward to their upperclassmen 
years. Junior year allowed 
many to finally go to Ladies' 
Night at JM's as well as other 
clubs and bars after reaching 
their eagerly awaited 21st 
birthdays. Along with senior- 
ity came priority: juniors often 
found popular classes still 
open when it came time for 
telephone registration. Stu- 
dents could finally take the 
classes within their majors that 
they found interesting, as op- 
posed to the liberal studies 
requirements that dominated 
the course load freshman and 
sophomore years. 

For juniors, the third year 
in college was full of many 
new experiences. Many stu- 



dents moved off campus their 
junior year and entered into a 
newfound freedom. Others 
were fortunate enough to en- 
joy a semester abroad. Jun- 
ior Tricia Clark, who was trav- 
elling to London, 

said, "Although I'll miss being 
here at JMU, I'm looking for- 
ward to travelling abroad and 
enjoying the sights in Europe." 
The third year was the be- 
ginning of the end. Over half- 
way through college at this 
point, students were begin- 
ning to think about the future 
and what it had in store for 
them. Juniors looked forward 
to working towards a more 
focused career goal and get- 
ting out into the "real world." 
-Hani Hong 




Kristen L. Baumann 

Samantha A. Beares 

Ben M. Benita 

Cory J. Birch 

Tiffany N. Black 



Molly E. Blaney 

Carrie L. Blumenthal 

Elisabeth L. Boivin 

Amy E. Bond 

Kimberly D. Boyd 



Shelley C. Bradley 

Lisa R. Branner 

Maggie E. Brock 

Kevin R. Bucher 

Wyndi P. Bullock 



256 Juniors 





U-*'- r 










Andrea J. Camfield 
Anthony S. Carter 
Mark T. Carter 
Kimberly A. Casserly 
Lisa M. Cherry 



Madonna L. Chiu 
Jennifer L. Clark 
Sally R. Clark 
Bruce H. Clarke 
Kari A. Cluverius 





Wyaff 



MAINTAINING FRIENDSHIPS. 
Kristi Shackelford, Colleen 
Magin.and Renee Bradley exemplify 
true friendship. Friends provided 
one another with support. 



PAPER PRESSURE! Junior Randi 
Baker is in the process of writing a 
paper. Junioryearwasstressful since 
classes students took were the 300 
and above level classes. 



Guilfoyle 







/ 






"^1 





IF 







Sarah M. Coggins 
Christin E. Cogley 
Lashaun M. Coleman 
Jennifer A. Condon 
Jennifer O. Cooper 



Jennifer L. Crouch 
Adam C. Crowl 
Colleen Crowley 
Michael E. Davis 
Richard W. Day 



Timothy A. Day 
Stephanie A. Dean 
Bridget M. Deel 
Robert D. Delmarco 
Deitra A. Dobbins 



Juniors 257 



Kimberly C. Dougherty 

Chad M. Dunham 

Cliff C. Eichler 

Caria S. Emore 

Stephanie L. Erb 



Kathryn A. Erskine 

Michelle A. Esguerra 

Michael J. Everton 

Daniel V. Farmer 

Kathryn M. Farmer 




.^ \ place for amigos 



The Steakhouse, on 
the top floor of Warren Hall in 
the Campus Center, was a 
great place to just sit back 
with friends and enjoy a dif- 
ferent dining environment. 
Students with any meal con- 
tract could enjoy the three 
course meal at the 
Steakhouse ten times per 
semester. 

While dining at the 
Steakhouse, you could enjoy 
the spectacular view of 
Massanutten Mountain. The 
meal included a salad, main 
meal, side orders, and a des- 
sert of your choice. Best of 
all, this was brought out to 
you, rather than having to 
carry your tray around — a big 
step up from D-hall and 
Dukes! 

The Steakhouse was 



also an excellent source of on 
campus employment. It was 
a perfect way to get twenty 
work hours a week without 
conflicting with classes. Also, 
steakhouse workers never 
had to stay in Harrisonburg 
while eveyone else parted for 
the holidays because when 
campus is closed the 
Steakhouse was as well. 

If anyone was in the 
mood to eat, drink, and be 
merry, all they had to do was 
make reservations by calling 
before 4 p.m. and arriving 
promptly. 

-Jen Williams 



CASUAL CONVERSATION, The 
steakhouse has a casual atmosphere 
conducive to holding conversations. 
Students could catch up on news 
while enjoying a good meal. 




Holly B. Ferguson 

Becca L. Fisher 

Tony Fleming 

Edie D. Fleshood 
Tiffany D. Flora 



Ashley L. Foster 
Cheri N. Frame 

Heidi S. Frank 
Stacey A. Friedl 

Jennifer Frost 



Aimee E. Gardner 

Amy L. Gibson 

Christina L. Gibson 

Marc C. Gibson 

Amy L. Gifford 



258 Juniors 




Nicholas B. Giovanello 
Lori L. Gollayan 
Katharine T. Goodman 
MaryBeth Goodman 
Rebecca L. Greenleaf 



Dawn T. Gresham 
Karen E. Grippo 
Jennifer A. Grob 
Heather E. Hales 
Jennifer L. Harlow 





THE LIGHTSIDE. Sophomore Kirsten 
Powell and Mike Powell make a salad 
before receiving their meals. The 
salad bar was one of three courses 
served. 



MAY I TAKE YOUR ORDER? At 
Chhstmastime this waitress got into 
the holiday spirit. Fhendly service 
was one of the best aspects of the 
steakhouse. 




Stacey L. Harmon 
Susan M. Harnett 
William G. Harper 
Christina M. Harris 
Karen E. Harris 



Wendy E. Harris 
John T. Harrison 
Carrie L. Hartley 
Katherine A. Hawk 
Erica L. Hawley 



Leslie G. Hawksworth 
Katina M. Hayden 
Mike A. Heffner 
Ann-Elizabeth Heiser 
Christine P. Hemberger 



Juniors 259 



Ginnie A. Henry 
Angel M. Herlihy 
Kent M. Herr 
Tiffany L. Hillian 
Kristine A. Hinck 



Stephianie L, Hoffman 

Chandra L. Hohert 

David A. Horton 

Kerry H. Hough 

Elizabeth A. Howell 




founds of JMU 



The Music Depart- 
ment at JMU was organized 
for students for the following 
purposes: to prepare stu- 
dents to teach vocal and in- 
strumental music in public 
and private schools; to pro- 
vide a specialization for stu- 
dents who desire a profes- 
sion in performance or com- 
position; to prepare students 
forcareers in music business; 
and finally, to provide oppor- 
tunities that further musical 
growth. The numerous JMU 
musical ensembles afforded 
cultural benefits to the com- 
munity as well as further stu- 
dents musical understanding. 

Sophomore Brendan 
McGlynn said, "I am a sec- 
ond violin in symphony or- 



chestra as well as a biology 
major. My schedule is some- 
what demanding being as how 
I devote large chunks of my 
time to both music and my 
major. However, I am reved 
up to go as far as music is 
concerned. It is an incredible 
feeling to be in the middle of 
the music scene. I could never 
listen to music but rather have 
to be in the middle of it to 
experience its true value. 
Right now, I am taking private 
lessons but with restructur- 
ing, it is a day to day thing with 
me since I am not a music 
major." 

According to Ryan 
Benton, a sophomore piano 
player, "I am a piano major in 
the jazz band and jazz cham- 




ber ensemble. Again, like 
most music majors, time is of 
the essence. I practice two 
times a week for jazz band 
and three times with the jazz 
band ensemble. Since being 
a piano major does not afford 
a great deal of opportunities, 
decided to devote my piano 
playing to jazz. As far as my 
future plans are concerned, I 
aim to work for a recording 
company and play piano on 
the side." 

Student musicians 
often performed in Wilson Hall 
or around campus for the stu- 
dent body as well as local 
residents and faculty for en- 
tertainment. 

-Brian Tetro 



Jessica M. Hubley 

Will Ingram 

James A. Johnson 

Tamara J. Johnson 

Robert C. Jones 



Jacqueline L. Kauffman 

Kimberly A. Keffer 

Katie L. Kendrick 

Jennifer R. Kern 

Anne Carter C. Killmon 



K. Jacob Kim 
Teh Kim 
Usha Koduru 
Paige Koontz 
Amy E. Koss 



260 Juniors 






i 








Katherine M. Kramer 
Adrian T. Kress 
Jennifer A. Kucinskis 
Anne E. Kunkle 
Amy D. Lancaster 



Kelly E. Larson 
Quoc K. Le 
M. Scott Lea 
Myung Sil Lee 
Richard S. Legon 





LIGHTS, CAMERA, ACTION. Sarah 
Allen sings of her sorrow in the fall 
opera, "Street Scene." The Theatre 
and Music Departments collaborated 
on this musical production. 

TOOTIN' HER OWN HORN. 
Stephanie Erb prepares for her con- 
cert. Many students put a lot of prac- 
tice and time into their performances. 



Magin 






1 











dtm 






Emily I. Levenson 
Christopher C. Liles 
C. Meredith Linberger 
Bradi P. Littrell 
Kwan C. Lou 



John L. Loveland 
Paul W. Lutz 
Rebekah C. Lynard 
Sandra D. Maddox 
Nettie Y. Mahone 



Tonya N. Mainor 
Mike C. Marshall 
Jennifer N. Martin 
Marjorie S. Maslayak 
Alexis J. McCombs 



Juniors 261 



Jerry E. McCormick, Jr 

Shelly A. McMinn 

Jennifer M. Meade 

Heather L. Meeuwissen 
Jennifer M. Miller 



Matthew J. Miller 

Mark C. Mitchell 

Sarah L. Mobelski 

Lori A. Moore 

Stephanie A. Mullins 




^^ ony, that dass is full 



Registration for 
classes. That time of year 
came all too often and the 
rush to the phones was in- 
credible. Registering was a 
very stressful time for many. 
Freshmen were left in the last 
position for getting classes. 
Sophomores and juniors 
grasped for that last liberal 
studies class. Seniors wor- 
ried that they would not get all 
the classes they needed to 
graduate. 

Every student was 
assigned a time based on their 
year and social security num- 
ber to call in and tackle the 
phone registration system. 
Usually half of the time on the 
phone was spent waiting for 



the line to pick up. Then, if 
students were fortunate 
enough to have the phone 
pick up, students punched in 
their various numbers, social 
security and birthdate, to com- 
mence the system. Once stu- 
dents were connected, they 
then tried their luck at their 
first choice of classes. From 
then on, it was all a matter of 
luck. 

Every student had a 
different experience with reg- 
istration. Amy Herbster said, 
"I think the most stressful part 
of registration is deciding what 
classes I need and how they 
will fit into my schedule. The 
actual registration process 
has been relatively easy for 



me- 1 can do it in the comfort 
of my own bed." 

Depending on what 
major you chose, the avail- 
ability of classes differed ac- 
cordingly. Mike Ogilvie, a 
physics major said, "I've never 
had a problem getting into 
any classes. As a physics 
major you usually don't need 
an override for Quantum Me- 
chanics." 

Eventually everyone 
got the necessary classes and 
then faced the challenge of 
the course workload for the 
following semester. 

-Valerie Leighton 




Todd D. Myrick 

Arisa Nagashima 

Leonard B. Navitskis 

Matthew D. Newquist 

Anne T. Nguyen 



Michelle S. Nothdurft 
Kerry A. O'Connor 

Elizabeth L. Obester 

Jeannie L. Palmer 

H.J. Ellen Park 



Christopher E. Partin 

Drew D. Pascarella 

Michael D. Pickles 

Melissa G. Pugh 

Anjanette D. Rakes 



262 Juniors 






JJM 








Karen N. Ramsay 
H. Shane Rascoe 
Dina I. Relan 
Mirella Retrosi 
Dawn M. Rhinehart 



Branden M. Rhodes 
Elizabeth M. Robbins 
Quincey R. Roberts 
Roberta A. Roberts 
Brian J. Robilotta 





GOOD LUCK! Greg Rollins attempts to get his 
desired classes on the telephone. Students 
found telephone registration a frustration be- 
cause of the gridlock on classes. 

HELPINGOUT. The staff attheregistrationcenter 
helps studentsarrange their schedules. Stu- 
dents went to the registration center to drop and 
add classes. 











\r 



^ 





■^ 



x 





Karen C. Roots 
Gavin J. Rogers 
Babette M. Rogol 
Amoreli C. Ronquillo 
Kristi L. Rorrer 



Tiffanie N. Rosier 
Brett IVi. Sabin 
Leslie M. Sadoff 
Couri C. Saunders 
Craig A. Schiipp 



Jeanne A. Schmecht 
Ryan B. Schoenfeld 
Tara B. See 
Karen A. Segermark 
Susan L. Seidnitzer 



Juniors 263 



Christopher J. Self 

Brian R. Senatore 

Heather E. Shell 

Eiji Shimizu 

Ann M. Shepperson 



Kristin M. Simmer 

Lori M. Simms 

Julie A. Simpson 

William D. Sisler 

Renee D. Sloan 




l^ eeping Order 



imagine working all 
day, all week, all month, and 
almost all year... Such is the 
life of a Resident Advisor. 
Becoming a resident advisor 
required a lot of sacrificing 
and a lot of responsibility. 
Resident advising was a diffi- 
cult job for some and was 
often referred to as a "24- 
hour job." RA's were a 
necessity in dorm life. 

A resident advisor 
was a confidant and a friend. 
He or she was often found to 
be patient, dependable, and 
trustworthy. Many students 
called upon their advisors to 
help them in when they were 



locked out, to get the 
vaccuum, or to borrow the 
VCR. Advisors were required 
to organize six programs per 
semester to benefit the resi- 
dents and often included many 
interesting topics including 
yoga, sexual assault, health 
topics, time management, and 
more. 

Advisors made many 
sacrifices in becoming an R.A. 
Sometimes both nights of the 
weekend were spent in the 
office (also known as a "sui- 
cide weekend") and often 
weekdays were spent on duty 
as well. These authority fig- 
u res were also always on cam- 



pus until the last possible hour 
to check out their residents 
before breaks, and were usu- 
ally the first ones to return in 
order to let everyone back in! 
Becoming a resident 
advisor is a great deal of work, 
and the next time you see 
yours, be sure to letthem know 
how much you appreciated 
the help you might have taken 
for granted! 

- Hani Hong 



TAKING A BREAK. RA's Sharon 
Dillon and Susan Toewe share a 
laugh in the office. Throughout the 
year RA's served as friends and 
guides to students living in the dorms. 



Danelle M. Smoker 

Craig A. Steger 

Jennifer A. Streit 

Jennifer L. Stimpson 

Jennifer P. Stockton 



Jessica R. Stone 

Anne M. Steventon 

Jenny Sun 

Max V. Surikov 

Deb K. Swartzendruber 




264 Juniors 








Tammy R. Taylor 
Tonya R. Temple 
Brian E. Tetro 
Jay M. Thomas 
Tricia L. Thomasson 



Cheryl J. Trent 
Lindsay N. Trout 
Jason S. Tyree 
Tamara M. Ward 
Vernon L. Warnecke 





ON DUTY. Chris Susil, an RA In 
Hoffman, sits tfie desk. One of the 
many responsibilties of an RA in- 
cluded office duty. 





Richard B. Waters, Jr. 
Amy C. Welsch 
Elizabeth J. Wenzel 
Candy L. White 
Karen L. Willis 



Shannon C. Wilkins 
Christina L. Wise 
Tanya L. Woltemath 
Kenneth K. Wong 
Celeste A. Young 



Juniors 265 



Dany N. Abdul-Khaiek 

Kathryn P. Alessandria 

Lori K. Alexander 

Melissa M. Anderson 

Michelle I. Ahn 



Jason W. Adkins 

Jennifer J. Balisle 

Jeffrey E. Batt 

Michelle Beam 

Danielle M. Behrman 




A/^ajor decisions 



It was a year of un- 
certainty. Nolongerthenew 
kid on campus, but not yet 
upperclassmen. Able to find 
yourwayaround campus, but 
still getting lost in 
Harrisonburg. Getting tired 
of the same old parties, but 
too young to get into bars. 
The trials and tribulations of 
being a sophomore. 

But being second 
year had its benefits. Many 
sophomores took advantage 
of the opportunity to be on 
their own and moved off cam- 
pus. "One year of Eagle was 
all it took for me!" said Sarah 
Allen. "I was looking for apart- 
ments by November!" 

Those that chose to 



live on campus had the 
chance to select their room- 
mates instead of being paired 
with a stranger. In addition, 
sophomores could enter a lot- 
tery to pick the dorm, rooms 
and suites they preferred. 
Most found that this option 
was better than the random 
assignments of the university. 
Those staying on campus also 
had the opportunity to keep 
their cars on campus. 

Many students chose 
their sophomore to enter the 
Greek system, and both fra- 
ternity and sorority rush were 
filled with many second year 
students. Going Greek al- 
lowed students to another 
place of belonging around 



campus. 

There were innumer- 
able little advantages to be- 
ing a sophomore. Finally 
learning their way around Car- 
rier Library and campus in 
general, mastering the art of 
adding prices in your head in 
Dukes and having some reg- 
istration priority were advan- 
tages sophomores enjoyed 
and freshmen eagerly antici- 
pated. 

-Kristi Shackelford 



MIRROR MIRROR ON THE WALL. 
Sophomore Beverly Dickhudt gets 
ready to go out. It always seemed 
that dorms didn't provide enough 
space to hold a students' necessi- 
ties. 




Matthew R. Beland 

Jennifer K. Biondi 

Virginia A. Bolen 

Leigh A. Bouknight 
Crystal F. Bowers 



Katherine F. Bradbury 

Emily C. Brandt 

Elizabeth M. Brawley 

Cristina C. Breen 

Mary R. Brizendine 



Judy V. Browder 

Melissa B. Bryant 

Judy S. Bullard 

Joy E. Burke 

Jorie B. Burkman 



266 Sophomores 





Alyssa R. Burnette 
Jennifer L. Burnfield 
Meghan E. Bury 
Dana S. Bushrod 
Natalie A. Butts 



Kerry F. Callahan 
Keith L. Carrington 
Ricky D. Castillo 
Caroline F. Causey 
Todd W. Catlett 





HEAVE HO. Sophomore Brian 
Rivero uses his strenght to help out in 
a tug of war during greek week. 
Sophonnore year was a prime time 
for students to pledge a greek orga- 
nization. 




Fung Yung Chang 
Sharon E. Chewning 
Maria L. Christopher 
Lauren E. Cogswell 
Alicia D. Collins 



Wendy E. Costello 
Tracey L. Cramer 
Jacqueline R. Crisci 
Rachel A. Cunningham 
Rachel M. Daigle 



Brandy L. Daugherty 
Amy C. Derr 
Jennifer R. Dickerson 
James P. Doran, II 
Alice M. Donohoe 



Sophomores 267 



Christie N. Duty 

Jill K. Duvall 

Shanna C. Edgell 

Heather L. Egan 

Christopher Ellingsen 

Courtney E. Ellison 

Jennifer A. Erskine 

Jennifer E. Falls 

Christie L. Fariss 

Kevin G. Finch 





C ampus life 



On campus housing 
seemed to be the ideal 
choice for college living ar- 
rangements. Proximity to 
campus life and classes, a 
generous meal plan and ac- 
cessibility to faculty and stu- 
dents supported arguments 
for living on campus. 

Upperclassmenhad 
their choice of residence 
halls and were able to 
choose their own room- 
mates. This was achieved 
through a lottery system 
based on a student's class, 
allowing seniors to have the 
best selection of living ar- 
rangements. Those who 
chose to do so could also 
spend their college years in 



their fraternity or sorority 
houses. The transportation 
hassles and the distance from 
campus that off campus 
housing entailed inspires stu- 
dents to remain on campus 
during their glorious college 
years. 

According to junior 
Thanh Huynh,"Forone thing, 
it is very important to meet 
people and on campus living 
affords the most conducive 
environment for this to hap- 
pen. Another thing I like is 
that it is very convenient for 
classes and campus activi- 
ties. Above all, on campus 
life provides the greatest edu- 
cational experiences." 

For other students. 



on campus housing offered a 
suitable environment for 
studying. According to junior 
Lisa Cherry, "Easy access to 
the library and the plethora of 
residence hall study lounges 
allows me to get a lot of study- 
ing done. I appreciate the 
frenzy of activity that occurs 
in on campus life. Ultimately, 
I enjoy the interaction of my 
fellow classmates in on cam- 
pus housing." 

-Brian Tetro 



SPRINGCLEANING D.J.Markgives 
his room a good once over. One 
thing. being subject to periodic 
inxpections was one element stu- 
dents living on campus were gener- 
ally not fond of. 



Karen M. Flannery 

Kristen P. Fleshood 

Diana L. Frederick 

Tamesha Y. Freeman 

Molly R. Frierman 

Deborah C. Funk 

Jennifer L. Gaver 

Jeni A. Giancoli 

Bonnie C. Gifford 

Use A. Gloede 



Elizabeth B. Goodloe 

Jill R. Gottdiener 

Talita N. Gray 

Joanna N. Greever 

Lisa M. Grove 



268 Sophomores 





Melissa D. Grubbs 
Brian D. Hall 
Jennifer J. Hall 
Jennifer L. Hall 
Regina D. Hall 



Alicia L. Hamp 
Cynthia A. Hancher 
Kerry A. Harding 
Kimberly A. Harper 
Sean T. Harrington 





WHERE'S THE BED? Messy rooms 
were common as students chose to 
keep everything within arms reach. 
Egg crates and posters were com- 
mon dorm room decorations. 




Alan O. Harris 
Catherine A. Harris 
Chris J. Hartary 
Cindy D. Hartman 
Kimberly G. Hawksworth 



Sarah T. Headley 
Matthew C. Higgins 
Carol L. Hite 
Kara E. Hite 
Susan N. Hodnett 



John S. Hoke 
Heather L. Holcomb 
Julie M. Holmes 
Yvette M. Holmes 
Elizabeth N. Howard 



Sophomores 269 



Elizabeth M. Hudgins 

Brian S. Hughes 

Margaret H. Janca 

Joshua B. Jefferds 

Lisa Y. Jenkins 



Dayle G. Johnson 

Amy E. Jones 

Jennifer A. Jonker 

Kathy E. Jonkers 

Pamela L. Jung 





"p unding your identity 



Don't leave home 
without it. Even more impor- 
tant to JMU students than their 
credit cards were their IDs - the 
infamous JAC cards. Without 
their JMU Access Card, stu- 
dents couldn't check out books 
from the library, use their punch 
at D-Hall, get into most sport- 
ing events or even work out in 
the Wellness Center. 

A JMU ID was often 
necessary off campus. Many 
businesses required students 
writing checks to present their 
JMU ID, especially if the check 
was from out of state. "It's just 
a precaution," said one Valley 
Mall store manager. "With so 



many young people around, 
it's as much to their benefit as 
it is to ours." 

JAC cards were often 
used by students with accounts 
like Food From Home or Flex. 
The Food From Home system 
gave students a 1 0% discount 
when they got food from the 
various campus restaurants 

The use of JAC cards 
off campus increased this year 
as off campus establishments 
began to accept student Flex 
accounts for payment. Local 
area pizza places allowed stu- 
dents to order pizza and pay 
for it with money from their 
accounts. "That is good for me 



because my parents keep put- 
ting money in my Flex and they 
don't know that I'm spending it 
all on pizza!" said junior Chris 
O'Donnell. 

Overall, students 
found that their JAC cards 
worked to their best interests. 
Some area businesses gave 
discounts to students with 
them, and they were a useful 
second ID at clubs and bars. 
But even better than that for 
some was, according to fresh- 
man Candace Miller "just be- 
ing able to go home and show 
my friends still in high school 
my college ID!" 

-Kristi Shackelford 



Joe Kaminski, Jr. 

Heather R. Kaneer 

Shanette A. Kearney 

Angela M. Keen 

Rhonda P. Kern 



Rehan A. Khan 

Joshua C. Kingsley 

Andrew M. Klapmust 

Emily K. Knick 

Deanna L. Kringel 



Wendy C. Kush 

Carrie E. Lahnstein 

Sharon A. LaRowe 

Tara R. Layman 

Jennifer A. Leet 



270 Sophomores 





Ashley C. Lewis 
Donna-Dianne Lindstrom 
Aaron Lineberger 
Tory Lopes 
Theodore R. Lowery 



Xuan D. Luong 
Kim L. IVIobe 
Gina M. Main 
IVlelissa G. Mangum 
Rudman H. Martin 




FLEX IT. This student uses her JAC 
card and flex account to get a soda at a 
vending machine. This was a conve- 
nient way for students to get refresh- 
ments. 



S Williams 



TICKET TO RIDE. The JAC card is 
the lifeblood of JMU students. It 
provided entrance to sporting events 
and on campus dining options. 



S. Williams 




Jennifers. Martinez 
Margaret E. Mayall 
Moira E. McCaffrey 
Chhsta A. McCusl<er 
Erin C. McDermott 



Amy J. McKenna 
Anne M. McMahon 
Melissa L. Miklaucic 
Michelle L. Miklaucic 
Rachel N. Miller 



Shawn E. Miller 
Tiffany D. Miller 
Thomas Mirabella 
Joanne M. Misiano 
Nora N. Moore 



Sophomores 271 



Susan E. Morlino 

Joseph G. Morosco 

Lisa M. Morris 

Shelby D. Morris 
Margaret A. Morton 



Debbie K. Moseley 

James E. Moye 

Valerie A. Murray 

Polly J. Nesselrodt 
Erin E. Neuman 





(_" mn it & wash it 



Your bed, floor, 
chairs, computer and TV were 
all draped with dirty clothes. It 
was time to do your laundry 
yet again. It seems like just 
yesterday you devoted hours 
upon hours to thistedious, yet 
"oh-so-necessary" chore. Al- 
though college students will 
wear jeans, shirts, sweaters, 
etc. overand over again, when 
our supply of "unworn" under- 
wear has depleted, we've 
pushed it to the very limit. 
There was no more compro- 
mising! 

As you stumbled into 
the laundry room, you had 
high hopes for an open ma- 
chine. More often than not, 
these hopes were shattered. 
To avoid the vicious competi- 



tion, some students actually 
planed out when they will ac- 
complish this task. Sopho- 
more Odessa Holt said "The 
only time I do laundry is if I am 
up at two in the morning." 

JMU installed new 
laundry machines this year, 
and raised the cost of the 
dryers to fifty cents. This in- 
crease was another turn off 
for students. Junior Melissa 
Keller said, "It's not too often 
that 1 have that many quar- 
ters lying around, so it is al- 
ways a big production when 
decide to clean my clothes." 
However, the new dryers 
were considered by most to 
be larger, and more 
powerful. ..definitely worth that 
extra quarter! 



Regardless of the nui- 
sances, doing laundry was 
an unavoidable fact of life. 
Ultimately, there came a time 
when we each had to admit to 
ourseves that it needed to be 
done, gather up our dirty 
clothes, and venture to the 
machines. WHether this was 
done in an apartment or the 
basement of a residence hall, 
we were all happier-and 
cleaner, after the whole pro- 
cess was over. 

-Sara Ringdahl 



NO QUARTERS NECESSARY! 
Natasha Lambuth has the luxury of a 
washer and dryer in her apartment. 
Living off campus provided less 
hassle when it came to laundry. 



Soon Hee Newbold 

Greg J. Noone 

Elizabeth A. Nystrom 

Shaun R. O'Neal 

Katrina M. Owens 



Kathleen M. Palm 
Alicia A. Pannell 

Eleanor E. Pattee 
Kenneth H. Pedersen 
Kimberly A. Plaugher 



272 Sophomores 




Alison J. Poole 
Kristen L. Post 
Michael C. Prem 
Melissa J. Quesenberry 
Kristen A. Quattropani 



Kristen L. Ramsey 
Michael A. Ray 
Stephanie L. Reeves 
Andrea Remy 
Kari M. Rinne 





HATING IT. This student loads up 
the washing nnachince with weeks 
worth of dirty clothes and quarters. 
Doing laundry was seldom an ea- 
gerly awaited pastime for students. 




Amy D. Ritchie 
Jennifer A. Robbins 
Mindy R. Roish 
Richard P. Rowland 
Scott M. Ryman 



Angela D. Sampson 
Joy L. Sandoval 
Deborah L. Schebe 
Jennifer M. Scholten 
Christopher C. Seal 



Sophomores 273 



Chad M. Seegers 

Marcus J. Seller 

Tami M. Shackleford 

Kalpana R. Shenoy 

Laurie E. Shields 



Alison D. Shorter 

Dana L. Shurr 

Tiffany D. Simmons 

Christopher B. Smith 

Melissa J. Smith 




M 



onumental mentors 



Who were today's 
heroes and why? The an- 
swer differed depending on 
who you asked. The only 
definite answer that you will 
get was that everybody had 
one. A great deal of students 
admired musicians who have 
achieved fame and fortune 
through their music. "I ad- 
mire Jimmy Page and Perry 
Parrel," said Pelham Blunt, 
who owned all of their al- 
bums. "They're innovative, 
original and don't care about 
what anybody else thinks." 

Other students 
chose people whose personal 
characteristics transcend 
theircareers. IvanEliassaid 
that NFL lineman Jim Lachey 
was one of his heroes be- 
cause "his strength of char- 



acterand in coming backfrom 
serious injuries transcends 
the game." 

Many students chose 
more traditional heroes in 
American culture. Jennifer 
Faison said that firefighters 
have always been her he- 
roes. "They put their lives on 
the line everyday for others. 
They are very unselfish." 

Parents turned out to 
be the heroes of most stu- 
dents at JMU. "My mom and 
dad are my heroes," said Tony 
Peret, "they taught me how to 
do things right." Dan 
Corcoran named his mother 
as his hero because "she 
takes a licking and keeps on 
ticking." One of senior 
Heather Gustin's heros was 
a combination of a family 



memberandpublicfigure. "As 
General Manager of the Chi- 
cago White Sox, my uncle 
has shown me how to effec- 
tively deal with the pressures 
of a high-profile job, and I 
really admire him" Heather 
commented. 

Heroes and heroines 
came in many forms with 
many faces. They offered 
students goals to achieve, les- 
sons to learn and examples 
to follow. In trying to emulate 
their heroes, JMU students 
may become heroes them- 
selves someday. 

-Jon Wadsworth 



RIGHT HAND MAN. Vice President 
Al Gore waves to ttie crowd at his 
inauguration. Political figures world 
wide were heroes to various people. 




Kristin E. Speakman 

Amy N. Stone 

Melanie A. Stone 

Melissa A. Stone 

Adnenne F. Straub 



Kristen E. Swartout 

Douglas W. Sweeney, Jr. 

Eric J. Sydell 

Carolyn E. Thierbach 

Megan E. Tillery 



Renee V. Toy 

Patricia A. Tuberty 

Kimberly S. VanHorn 

Trang T. Vo 



274 Sophomores 



Mark C. Voorheis 
Scott D. Walker 
Lauren D. Webb 
Christopher R. Weins 
Olivia Weisbard 




Amy L. Wright 
Lisa M. Wright 
Susan M. Wright 
Susan E. Yap 
Ryan M. Zimmerman 



Sophomores 275 



Elizabeth A. Allen 

Ezra C. Amiss 

Amy E. Atkinson 

Temple W. Aylor 

Darrick I. Ayres 



Geoffrey A. Baker 

Catherine M. Barch 

Amity C. Bednarzik 

Jason M. Bell 

Brett J. Beres 





y\ new beginning 



Newfriends, new ide- 
als and new expectations were 
what all freshmen were wait- 
ing for upon arrival at James 
Madison University. Fresh- 
men were excited about meet- 
ing roommates and 
suitemates, and many were 
looking forward to a life with 
new responsibilities and no 
curfew. However, there were 
those with reservations about 
the changes in store for them 
as they first learned to live on 
their own. 

Freshman year was 
full of excitement for most, 
and sometimes, the transition 
between high school and col- 
lege was too much to handle. 
"When I first got here, I felt like 
throwing up," said Simone 



Lamy. "There was just so 
much coming at me at once." 

Freshman year was 
definitely more stressful for 
some than others. Some stu- 
dents pulled their first all 
nighter and realized that work 
in college was definitely more 
demanding than what they 
were used to. 

Most students, how- 
ever, managed to enjoy them- 
selves and the new lives they 
led at school. Friendships 
were established and stu- 
dents became involved in 
many school activities. "I've 
met a lot of interesting people 
this year," said Kristaffer Bar- 
ber. "I've really enjoyed it." 

Along with the usual 
confusion of a university sys- 



tem, this year's freshmen 
class was also faced with the 
massive restructuring at JMU. 
This meant added planning, 
but also offered the bonuses 
of newly created majors and 
being able to comfortably 
graduate in four years. 

The Class of 1997 
might have been a long way 
from graduating, but they 
made a strong impression to 
theJMU community and made 
a smooth transition from life 
at home to life at college. 

- Hani Hong 

HOME SWEET HOME. Freshmen 
roomates Jeff Schaefer and Joe 
Simmons deck thieir rooms for Christ- 
mas. Living on their own gave stu- 
dents the chance to doecorate their 
rooms however they wanted. 



Tonya M. Berry 
Candice O. Boaz 

Raina T. Bolden 
Rex W. Bonomelli 

Troy O. Booker 



Julia A. Booze 

Glenn D. Borgmann 

Ann hi. Brassfield 

Jessica J. Brunow 

Wendy M. Bryant 

Allison M. Budris 

Barbara J. Burton 

Julie A. Burton 

Irma Rose Campbell 

Rebecca L. Campbell 



276 Freshmen 













Raquel M. Canadas 
Evan M. Cantwell 
E. Scott Garden 
Janine A. Cardona 
Janet E. Carpenter 



Nicole M. Carzo 
Laura C. Casey 
Brooke R. Chafin 
Nirav K. Chaudhari 
Laura A. Cherry 




PTM^ 




HEADED OUT. Freshman Josh 
Kuter leaves Eagle for a day filled 
with learning. Eagle was the largest 
freshmen dorm on campus. 



Guilfoyle 




Guilloyle 















3bvvdftjiv fe 







Aaron C. Church 
Marsha L. Clapp 
Sarah L. Clarke 
Sherlonda D. Clarke 
Kenneth R. Clore 



Rebecca A. Codd 
Colleen M. Cohee 
Kathryn A. Cole 
James A. Cooley 
Lois D. Coyner 



Josh W. Crandall 
C. Kendall Crigler 
Amanda L. Cruickshank 
Suzanne M. Cullen 
Patrick B. Danaher 



Freshmen 277 



Mike A. Daniels 

Jennifer F. Daum 

Maureen M. Davenport 

Amanda W. Davidson 

Susan P. Davis 



Ashley G. DeFabio 

Alex K. Der Hovhannessian 

Constance A. DeWitt 

Melanie A. Dickerson 

Ryan K. DiParisi 




a 



oing my way 



? 



Freshmen were not 
supposed to have cars at 
school, so how did they get 
home? The ride board was 
the best chance to find a ride 
home for a weekend, holiday 
or any other reason , for f resh- 
men,sophomores,juniorsand 
even seniors. 

The ride board was 
located in the Campus Center 
next to the post office. The 
board consisted of a map of 
Virginia and many other 
places were marked for New 
York, Rhode Island, Florida 
and other states. 

Most people who 
needed a ride somewhere 
filled out a card for "ride 
wanted". There were spaces 
for times the student could 



leave and return, where they 
wanted to go, their name and 
phone number. Some stu- 
dents placed huge signs 
along the board or decorated 
a card that stood out from 
the rest. Students who were 
especially desperate for a 
ride to a specific location 
would offer to pay for all the 
gas, or to bring along food or 
good tapes. 

Drivers could also fill 
out cards for "riders wanted". 
This was a great was to get 
some extra gas money and 
have some company along 
the way. "The ride to my 
hometown in New Jersey 
takes almost six hours. I like 
to take riders with me 
beacause it makes the drive 



seem shorter, and I like know- 
ing that if my car breaks down , 
I won't be alone" commented 
senior Michelle Bean who 
regularly posted cards for 
open spaces in her car. 

One way or the other, 
students often found a ride 
home. The ride board just 
provided the most convenient 
way to find a ride and see 
when and where people were 
going. As Joe Russo simply 
put, "It works. People use it." 
-Valerie Leighton 



EXPLORING THE POSSIBILITES. 
The ride board: a haven for those 
whoneedtogetawayfromitall. The 
board helped to put prospective rid- 
ers and drivers headed the same 
way together. 




Eric J. Dobratz 

Kristin K. Dollenberg 

Carrie A. Donak 

Mary K. Duncan 

Sonal Dutt 



Mathilde S. Egge 

Delfina M. Elias 

Kristen J. Ellis 

Stacey R. Emerick 

Matthew D. Engel 



Paul G. Erickson 

Graham D. Farbrother 

Joy M. Ferrante 

Zack S. Fincher 

Samantha Fitzgerald 



278 Freshmen 





Joshua W. Floyd 
James J. Foster 
Aimee M. Fradette 
Mary F. Fray 
John T. Frazier 



Christine M. Fullerton 
Michaela D. Fux 
Whitney A. Gallier 
Adrienne M. Ganit 
Mary E. Garner 







5 

6 



ft If 




15 







16 



i 



a 




GETTING LUCKY! Freshmen Katie 
Parks strickes gold by finding a ride 
slip on the board. Freshmen often 
relied more on the board than others 
because so few of them had cars. 



i 




Brian D. George 
Benjamin J. Gill 
Tara A. Gilpin 
Kara M. Gingerelli 
Michele S. Golden 



Kirsten M. Goodpaster 
Christie L. Grubbs 
Tamika S. Gunn 
Michael K. Hagan 
Jesse I. Haley 



Holly C. Hales 
Amanda S. Hall 
Julie A. Heath 
Chandra M. Harris 
Shayla L. Henry 



Freshmen 279 



Henry D. Herr 
Nathan A. Hess 

Crystal M. Hill 

Julie A. Holman 

Creedence M. Holzmacher 



Matthew D. Horning 

Susan E. Hughes 

Becky W, Hurst 

Jeff R. Huskins 

Christine E. Ibach 




J onely? 



When one left from 
home to attend JMU, the first 
reaction was probably to 
scream "freedom" like thou- 
sands of other freshman. Yet, 
as that sense of freedom 
started to diminish, a newfeel- 
ing swept over most students: 
homesickness. 

Yes, even though we 
were free to do what we 
wanted, we weren't free from 
the bond we had made from 
years of living at home. "I re- 
ally didn't realize how impor- 
tant home was until I wasn't 
living there for a few months," 
said senior Kristi Snyder. 

This new sense of 
displacement brought about 
a sense of responsibility. 
Moms were no longer on site 
to do laundry, clean up rooms, 



or tend to their sick children. 
Long time friends from home 
suddenly became long dis- 
tance friends, and the first 
few phone bills of a student's 
freshman yearoften revelaled 
numerous phone calls to 
friends from home. 

After the initial shock 
of the transformation, most 
freshmen found life at JMU to 
be comfortable. "When I said 
I was going 'home for the 
weekend' for the first time," 
said junior Alexander 
Krechting, " I had to think 
about where home was." Ulti- 
mately the ties to a home- 
town, coupled with the expe- 
rience of a new school brought 
the combination of the best of 
two worlds. 

-Joe Olson 




Irma P. Isberto 

Amy L. Jackson 

Lori A. Jackson 

Maribeth L. Janka 

Jessica L. Johnson 



Michelle E. Johnson 

Heather K. Jones 

Jody A. Jones 

Tiffany T. Jones 

Beth A. Judy 



Jennie Kang 

Michelle E. Kaupas 

Jennifer E. Keenan 

Amy L. Keller 

Renee M. Kingan 



280 Freshmen 





Yuji Koga 
Kyle J. Krisko 
Michelle T. Laird 
Julie M. Lamb 
Simone M. Lamy 



David R. Lapp 
Steve S. Lee 
Jennifer V. Leila 
Jenny T. Leonard 
Kimberly C. Linberger 






W 


^ 


m 






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W 






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W 






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^g: 






4, ..,, 












J0 


1 


m 








,mmmt,. 










Vo 



SHOVING. These students head 
out for a weekend at home. Week- 
end trips to visit friends or family 
were common for students. 



* wer 

L 



PHONE BILL RISING. This student 
shares a laugh with a friend back 
home. Many students found the 
distance from their loved ones tough. 



MISSING MOM. Letters home from 
lonely students were common. Stu- 
dents often opted to write instead of 
calling in the interest of saving 
money. 




Brian S. Lineweaver 
Suzanne M. Liola 
Michelle L. LoVuolo 
Anne M. Lowe 
Kathryn B. Lowry 



Sally G. Lusk 
Amanda A. Mach 
Shay L. Makela 
Kelly L. Malady 
Jill S. Malinchock 



Courtney D. Manuel 
Jennifer M. Marnane 
Kim E. Marsh 
Mary R. Mathews 
Milton S. Matter 



Freshmen 281 



Ashley E. McCrary 

Jeffrey C. McKay 

Catherine A. McKee 

Dawn E. McKinney 

Holly R. Meeuwissen 



Emory H. Merryman, III 

Lauren L. Messmer 

Michelle M. Miles 

Kristen D. Miller 

John W, Missal 




'P lease let me in! 



We can all remember that 
fateful day, coming home 
from a long day of school, 
happy that it was our senior 
year and almost over. Then 
checking the mailbox and 
seeing the fat envelope with 
the Harrisonburg postmark 
and a return address from 
James Madison University. 
At last! The day you had been 
waiting for! All the worry and 
eager anticipation were over 
and you couldn't wait to tell 
your friends, "I got in!" 

Applications have steadily 
increased over the past five 
years as JMU's reputation as 
"public ivy" has grown across 
Virginia and nationwide. 
More and more students are 



applying and being accepted 
each year. Standardized test 
scores and the average grade 
point has increased, too. 
"JMU is a harder school to get 
into now than it was when my 
sister went here years ago," 
said junior Colleen Magin. 
"Things have changed a lot in 
terms of academic expecta- 
tions." 

Some students found that 
letter of acceptance in their 
post office box at another 
school. "I thought that Bir- 
mingham wasn't the school 
for me," said junior transfer 
student Jackie Steffey. "See- 
ing that letter from JMU in my 
mailbox proved it." 

Wheneverthe notice came, 



eager future James Madsion 
students were happy to fill in 
their forms and reserve a spot 
at the school of their choice. 
Soon, the questions were 
"Where are you living?" and 
"When are you going?" rather 
than "Did you get in?" and 
each student was proud to let 
everyone know that he or she 
was attending this fine edu- 
cational institution. 

-Kristi Shackleford 



DO YOU LIKE WHAT YOU SEE? A 
Student Ambasador shows off the 
beauty of the campus to a group of 
interested students. Student Am- 
bassadors were always active in the 
recruiting process. 




Derek M. Mitchell 

James G. Mosley 

Theresa D. Moster 

Jennifer P. Munson 

Stephanie M. Neubert 



Sean C. Niehoff 

Laura A. Nizer 

Jennifer A. Nowitzky 

Ann M. Nye 

Kara D. Ogletree 



Sachiko Okada 

Christie M. Olsen 

Sarah A. Parr 

Kate E. Parrucci 

Alicia C. Peacock 



282 Freshmen 










Lauren A. Perry 
Michael J. Peters 
Jennifer C. Phillips 
Emily D. Pigeon 
Molly L. Pilla 



Laura E. Pine 
Misty M. Polihronakis 
Shannon H. Pote 
Benjamin Proctor 
Nancy L. Propst 




BAIT. Brochures, maps and appli- 
cations: things that lured seniors in 
high school and possible transfers to 
JMU. The University invested agreat 
deal in its publications. 




a Williams 



S Williams 













Lynne F. Pruszowski 
Dana S. Pugnetti 
Cynthia D. Pusey 
Christopher B. Rash 
Dana L. Ray 



Lauren S. Read 
Laura J. Ridolphi 
Matthew P. Rinn 
Lena J. Roberta 
Adam M. Robey 



Bambi K. Robinson 
Megan C. Roche 
Tracy A. Rodrigues 
Nancy L. Roht 
Adhana Rojas 



Freshmen 283 



Yvonne D. Rolle 

Gail E. Rosenblum 

Kelly T. Rothwell 

Jeannine M. Ruggiano 

Vanessa C. Salazar 



Nudrat S. Salils 

Omari J. Sanders 

Benjamin C. Saunders 

James F. Scancella 

Jane A. Schultz 




^fp protect and serve 



We saw them walk- 
ing the campus at night in 
pairs, and they were posted at 
sports events and concerts. 
Most students appreciated the 
sight of the cadets, with the 
exception of those who had 
partied a little too much. 

The cadet program 
consisted of about 50 students 
who were trained to assist 
campus police with security. 
Campus Cadets patrolled 
campus, and they were avail- 
able to escort students across 
campus at night. They helped 
fix any situations that arose 
on campus, which were then 
printed in the famous Police 
Log in the Breeze. 

"The craziest thing 



was when the lights went out 
in the lakeside area and we 
had to evacuate everybody," 
said senior and cadet Gra- 
ham Youngblood. "Everyone 
hated us because they all 
ended up sleeping in Godwin 
for the night." 

Cadets could be 
found on campus almost any 
time of the day. They worked 
late into the night, escorting 
students home, and gener- 
ally oversaw things. "My 
freshman year I called cadets 
all the time to walk me home 
from Anthony-Seeger," said 
junior Kristi Shackelford. "It 
was a long and scary walk 
from there to my room in 
Eagle." 



The cadets' pres- 
ence at JMU made many of 
us feel much more secure 
and helped make JMU a safe 
place for us all. 

Students felt better 
protected as long as there 
were cadets patrolling nearby 
or whenever there was one in 
sight. Safety was often a 
concern of many students' 
and parents. 

-Gwen Whitney 



RESCUE 911. Cadet Katie Rorrer 
assists the Harrisonburg Rescue 
Squad at a home football game. The 
cadets were very visable at almost 
every university event. 




Allen D. Schutz 

Lauren A. Schwartz 

Erick F. Seamster 

Sybil K. Sheffield 

Tamika C, Shelton 



Aimee M. Sheppard 

Jennifer S. Shields 

Danielle K. Shuford 

Karl R. Schumann 

Jennifer A. Sinclair 



Rachel C. Smart 

Erin D. Smith 

Steven E. Staugaitis 

Christy A. Steele 

Jody L. Stell 



284 Freshmen 




Samir T. Suleiman 
Julie J. Sun 
Victor M. Taylor 
Michael P. Thompson 
Wendy S. Todd 





Natalie E. Webb 
Meghan L. Wedd 
David R. Wilkerson 
Kristina S. Williams 
Sarah C. Woodall 



Holly G.Woods 
David L. Wycinsky 
Sherrel P. Wynder 
Noriko Yamauchi 
Ronald E. Yeau 



Horace M. Wood 



Freshmen 285 




President 



Striving for 
Excellence 



With over twenty years of service, Dr. 
Ronald Carrier, also known as "Uncle Ron, " 
has experienced many changes at James 
Madison. During his service to JMU, he has 
helped a great deal to move the university 
ahead of other colleges in the country. 

Carrier's latest attempt to further the qual- 
ity of the University dealt with restructuring. 
One of the major changes was the combina- 
tion of the College of Fine Arts and Commu- 
nication. The credit hour requirements were 
also reduced to 1 20 credits, making it easier 
for students to graduate on time. 

In addition to restructuring, construction 
continued on campus. With the completion of 
Taylor Hall, the universtiy was concerned 
with more expansion. The new third floor of 
Carrier Library went under construction while 
the completion of Wampler Hall became final. 

Carrier maintained open relationships with 
students as well as faculty through an open 
forum in which students were able to ask 
questions directly to the president. It was 
also not uncommon to spot Dr. Carrier him- 
self among students and staff around cam- 
pus. His approachable manner helped im- 
prove relations with students and staff. 

Striving for excellence was a goal held by 
all at James Madison and the faculty, staff, 
and student body of the university, with the 
leadership of Carrier, left JMU ranking at the 
top nationally. 

Carrier's dedication and leadership brought 
James Madison a step above the rest and 
brought many positive aspects to this fine 
educational institution. 

-Hani Hong 




286 Administration 



y\ dministration 




Dr. Bethany Oberst 
Vice President of 
Academic Affairs 



Dr. Barbara Castello 

Vice President of 

University Advancement 



Dr. Linwood Rose 

Vice President of 

Administration and Finance 




Dr. Robert Scott 

Vice President of 

Student Affairs 




Mr. Jeff Nobel 

Executive Assistant 

to the President 



Administration 287 



^T^dministration 




Dr. Jack Armistead 

Dean of the College of 

Letters and Sciences 



Dr. Julius B. Roberson 

Dean of the College of 

Health and Human Services 



288 Administration 



Dr. A. Jerry Benson 

Dean of the College of 

Education and Psychology 



Dr. Richard F. Whitman 

Dean of the College of 

Fine Arts and Communication 



■^ 




t 




Dr. Robert E. Holmes 
Dean of the College of 
Business 




Dr. Lyie C. Wilcox 
Provost of the College of 
Integrated Sciences and Technolog 



^Administration 




PLAYIN' THE KEYS. Dr. Benson uses the computer to 
keep things organized. Many administrators and faculty 
used the mainframe as well to keep up with the latest 
news. 

DID YOU KNOW... Dr. Whitman and Mr. Jerry Weaver, 
Executive Assistant to the Dean, exchange information 
with one another. Administrators often relied on one 
another for information and ideas. 



Administration 289 



^T^dministration 




PAPERWORK. The amount of paper work never ends for 
Dr. Scott afternoon. Administrators were always sifting 
through an endless amount of paperwork. 

WHAT'S THAT DATE? Dr. Rose flips through his orga- 
nizer looking for his next meeting time. It was impossible 
for most to keep organized without a fil-o-fax around. 

A BIG HELP. Dr. Oberst speaks with her secretary for a 
moment. Secretaries should be credited for keeping 
things smooth at James Madison. 



290 Administration 



I^aculty Art Exhibit 




CLOSE UP. A creation by Ken Beer, Eastern Ap- 
proaches made out of metal and glass. Teachers were 
given the opportunity to display their work proudly in the 
exhibit. 

LETTING LOOSE. Jay D. Kain's Unleashed leaves us to 
ponder over its meaning. Seeing the exhibit allowed 
students the chance to see a professor's work before 
taking their class. 




Hong 



Hong 




Our personal gallery 



I Hong 

U'EST-CE QUE C'EST? This unique work is the 
eation of Corinne McMullan, a professor here at James 
adison, titled Sieve and consists of mixed media. 



Once a year, the Sawhill Gallery in 
Duke Hall showcased members of the art 
department staff who were able to exhibit 
their work for the student body and JMU 
faculty. The exhibit lasted for one month. 
"We're a fairly large department. There are 
over twenty full time members, with a great 
deal of variation in our department," said 
Stuart Downs, who oversaw the exhibit. 
"There are art historians, art educators, stu- 
dio artists, graphic designers, and interior 
designers, and they all produce work." The 
faculty exhibit featured a variety of work, 
including painting, photography, computer 
animation, and fiber and paper making. 

The faculty art show allowed mem- 
bers of the Art Department to display their 
works of scholarly achievement. While a 



history professor might write a book or pub- 
lish a paper, visual artists must create art- 
work in order to achieve the same amount of 
respect and academic status as their peers. 

Artwork was not all that was on dis- 
play during the exhibit. Published works from 
art historians and art educators were also 
shown outside the gallery. In this way, the 
entire department was represented in the 
exhibit. 

"It's nice to get a chance to exhibit as 
an artist and it's a good chance to see what 
the faculty does professionally," said art in- 
structor Jack McCoslin. "It's also a good 
chance to see which faculty you might want 
to work with." The Faculty Art exhibit was, as 
always, a success. 

-Jon Wadsworth 



Faculty Art 291 



SLICE OF LIFE, Junior 
Christine Chang enjoys her 
time at the Intervarsity 
Watermellon Bash on 
Godwin Field. All students 
were welcomed at the 
event as IV kictced off the 
fall semester, 

292 Organizations 
Divider 









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For most people, the college years are an active experi- 
ence, and this was no exception at JMU. Organizations 
promoted us to get to know the University and our- 



selves better as we showed our 



Dedication & 
Initiative 



The variety of organiza- 
tions offered to students at JMU 
we as wide ranging and diverse 
as the student body itself. There 
were over 160 clubs that stu- 
dents had the option of joining, 
ranging anywhere from the Madi- 
son Marketing Association to 
water polo to EARTH. 

Many students chose to 
get involved early, joining orga- 
nizations during their freshman 
year. 




As a member of a club, a 
students was able to act as an 
individual by contributing ideas, 
as well as a team player by rep- 
resenting a united front for a 
cause. The advantages of being 
active in a club were: gained 
leadership qualities, rooted 
friendships and established re- 
sponsibilities. Many students 
found that clubs offered them a 
chance to find their own per- 



Student Activities Night sportsmanship. Members of the sonal niche at JMU, and belong- 

men's lacrosse team shake hands with 

was a great opportunity for StU- their opponents after a competitive game, ing tO ClubS increased their feel- 
Men's lacrosse was one of many athletic 

dents to join organizations simi- ciubs that jmu students had the option of ingof belongingtothe JMUcom- 

lar to those they belonged to in '°'"'"^ munity. 



high school. Others preferred organizations 
unique to the college, such as WXJM or profes- 
sional groups such as the International Associa- 
tion of Business Communicators. 



Overall, through students' involvement 
in clubs, an atmosphere of commitment, en- 
ergy and determination was channeled into 
student life at JMU. 



Editor: Katherine Hawk 



Organizations Divider 293 



Tau Beta Sigma 





Front Row: Jodi Stewart, Heather Meeuwissenn (Historian), Bradi Littrel, Christina Gibson 
(Membership Coordinator) Second Row: Laura Brag. Danielle Roeber (Corresponding 
Secretary). Katie Goodman (Service Coordinator), Beth Drury, Jennifer LeLacheur (Presi- 
dent). Third Row; Jill Kautz (Executive VP), Jennifer Clark (Treasurer), Kelli Burr, Jeanette 
LaVere. Chnstie Fanss. Yolanda Gray (Recording Secretary), Robin Ergenzinger, Miranda 
Hopkins, Kwan Lou, 



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•"We're not just 
Friends, We're a 
Family" 

•Honorary Band So- 
rority 

•31 members 

•Eta Rho Chapter 

•Founded in 1946. 

•Services: volunteer 
at Mercy House and 
Adopt-a-Highway. 

•In a word... 
Leadership 



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•"Excellence in Action" 

•Professional Business 
Fratemity 

•42 members 

•Nu Psi Chapter 

•Founded in 1 991 



m 



<■* 

^ •Services: Adopt-A 
^^ Highway, Red Cross 
Blood Drives, and food 
donations to the home- 
less 



In a word... Excellence 




Alpha Kappa Psi 




Front Row Stacy Presmck. Doug Preston (VP Efficiency), Tina Uperti, Tonya Kerns, 
Cheryl Windham (Executive Secretary), Gabe Trasatti, Sarah Pratt. Second Row 
Kimberly Keffer, Tricia Thomasson, Patnck McQuillan, Tanya Einarson, Christina Harris. 
Kerry Harding (Historian), Tina Wade (Warden), Caria Aikens (Treasurer), Mary Catherine 
Maxor, Amy Scruggs. Barry Eimer (Corporate Secretary), Todd Jones Third Row: Steven 
Bluhn, Brian Laubscher, Tyler Swift (VP Membership), David Doyle (Warden), Chns Susil. 
Scott Cross, Jeff Aulon, Lynn Pruden. Mark Aukamp (VP Alumni & Chapter Relations). John 
Avery. 



H- 






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294 Organizations 




BACK TO BACK! The Alpha Kappa 
Psi ladies' Softball team is the cur- 
rent 2-time Intramural Champions. 
Intramurals offered a perfect way for 
organizations to show their spirit. 



LOOKIN' GOOD. These girls are 
dressed up and ready to go. Tau 
Beta Sigma held social functions 
outside of their volunteer work. 



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MARCH ON. These Tau Beta Sigma 
sisters display their fancy marching 
band uniforms. The Marching Royal 
Dukes have earned recognition 
throughout Virginia for their 
tremedous performances. 






SAY WHAT? Doug Preton and Brian 
Boyd have a little Alpha Kappa Psi 
heart to heart. Members of organi- 
zations needed to keep one another 
updated on their upcoming events. 

THE CREW. Members of Tau Beta 
Sigma volunteer to clean up nearby 
roads. Their organization, along with 
other service clubs, helped clean up 
roads through Adopt-A-Highway. 



Organizations 295 



SHOWIN' A LITTLE LEG. Sigma 
Alpha lota's Allison Shield, Beth 
Boirin, carne O'Connor. Jessica 
Unruh, and Dawn Rhinehart celebrate 
their initiation into Sigma Alpha lota. 
Being initiated was an unforgettable 
and honorable experience. 

CARVING TIME. Members of Eta 
Sigma Gamma smile after finishing 
their handcrafted pumpkin creations. 
The holidays were a great reason to 
get together with other members to 
have some fun. 





•*«. 

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•Professional Hon- 
orary Society in 
Health Sciences 

•100 members 

•Sigma Chapter 

•Founded in 1967 

•Services: volun- 
teer for Camelot 
Nursing Home and 
sponsor families for 
Thanksgiving. 

•In a word... 
Growing 






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Eta Sigma Gamma 



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Officers: Shelly McMinn (Secretary). Betsy Cassidy (Pledge Coordinator). Michelle Howard 
(Community Service Chair), Angie Johnson (President) Kim Weitzenhofer (Vice President), 
Nancy Gross (Historian) Not Pictured: Knstin Miller (Pledge Guide), Becky Freed (Treasurer). 



'T'S^ 



-WW 



AT THE PLAYGROUND. Tracie Vi- 
ers, Sandi Pafford and Jennifer 
Gregorio enjoy the playground equip- 
ment. Sigma Alpha lota had a picnic 
at Purcell Park after their pledge ini- 
tiation. 




296 Organizations 




Kappa Kapppa Psi 



W- *^; r--^*^-^'V^T& *•-' 




Front Row: Tiffany Roose, Ellen Zerkel. Dawn Bilello Second Row Todd Catlett, Jill 
Armstrong, Jeannie Palmer (Corresponding Secretary). Greg Huff, Rebecca Sweger, Katie 
Welfiman, Eliabeth Skipper Third Row Karen Harns. Gail Williams, Byron Roberts 
(Recording Secretary), Kay Swennes. Jennifer Falls, Nick Lioppis, Amy f\/lehnert (Executive 
Vice President) Fourth Row Heathier Glauner (Treasurer). Benjamin Prunty, Curtis Pasfield, 
Jeremy Brown (President), Sean Gray. Clint Pazdera, Shawn Miller, Mark Baggetl (Histonan) 






•"For the Better- 
ment of Bands" 

•Honorary Service 
Fraternity for Band 

•35 members 

•Eta Omicron 
Chapter 

•Founded in 1980 

•Services: Adopt- 
A-Highway, Mercy 
House. 

•Inaword... Unique 



Sigma Alpha lota 



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•"Vita Brevis Ars 
Longa" 

•Women's Music 
Fraternity 

•35 members 

•Gamma lota Chap- 
ter 

•Founded in 1958 

•Services: concert 
ushers, fund music 
scholarships, Adopt- 
A-Grandparent. 

•In a word. ..Spirit 







Front Row: Lillian Gregorio (VP Membership), Cheryl LaComb. Tracie Viers, Grace Manuel 

Mandy Harris. Second Row: Nancy Labuguen (Treasurer), Mindy Gryder (Publicity Chair), rai'^ 

I'-'ssica Unruh, Jennifer Harlow (Ritual Chair), Dawn Rhinehart. Kristyn Snyder (Co-Editor), ^^ 

liter Hueston, Janie Vance, Jenna Crawford (Co-Editor) Third Row: Karen Snively. Kerry _' * 

. .n Beth Boivin, Sandi Pafford (VP Ritual), Emily Black. Chnsty Grubbs. Wendy Gilbert 5^ 

(Membership Chair), Shen Ellis (President), Amy Smith (Service Chair), Alexis Iwanik (Sergeant - nT 
at Arms), Amy Riley 

V^ 



IHOWIN'DOWN, Kappa Kappa Psi 
■embers grab some subs and head 
Tjtdoors for a break. Purcell Park 
■as a great get-away. 



Organizations 297 



T»- 



Phi Chi Theta 




Front Row: Lori Gollayan, Rjdgely Reams (Recording Secretary), Caroline DeSantis. Carey 
Harlon, Amy Gibson. Sandy Thompson. Laurie-Ann French. Nicole Obitz, Lena Kim, Jenny 
Sun Second Row Heather Shenk (VP Programmmg),Traci Mounts. Aimee Gardner, Leslie 
Hawksworth, William Beasley, Jennifer Miller, Lynne Campbell, Chisa Hino, Lee Anne Hunt 
(VP Membership), Bnan Senatore, Alisa Cramer. Third Row: Michael Sarner (President), 
Knsti Draughn, Deanna Olech (Corresponding Secretary), Jenny Marczynski. Matt Newquist, 
Ed DuRocher, Ketan Parekh, Bob Pikarsky. John Sobieray, Andrew Klapmust, Amy Everitt (VP 
Membership), Elizabeth Roach. EJ. D'Ettore. 




•J 



•"May the candle of 
knowledge guide our 
ship to achievemenf 

•Professional Busi- 
ness Fratemity 

•45 members 

•Delta Sigma Chapter 

•Founded in 1924 

•Services: Salvation 
Army, Special Olym- 
pics, and United Way. 

•In a word... 
Brotherhood 



m^m^m. 









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•"Investing Now in 
Your Future" 

•Business Club 

•15 members 

•Gamma Lambda 
Chapter 

•Founded in 1953 

•Services: fundrais- 
ing for Project Ask, 
and Study of Child- 
hood Cancer. 

•In a word... 
Leadership 



Phi Beta Lambda 




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Front Row: Came Setzer (Secretary), Altrina Fleming (Treasurer) Second Row: Theresa 
Prebish (Reporter), Kristin Johnson, Kathenne Kramer (President) Third Row: Jerry 
McCormick (Vice President), Shelly Hanger. Philip Zirk. George Long. Maria Chnstopher K 







298 Organizations 




LOVIN'LUIGIS. Terr Dimino, Carrie 
Setzer.and Jerry McCormick enjoy 
dinner at Luigis. Along with such 
social events, members of Phi Beta 
Lambda attended business events 
and community service projects. 

WINNING WAYS. These Phi Chi 
Theta brothers celebrate after an In- 
tramural game. Intramurals allowed 
fraternities to engage in friendly com- 
petition. 






CATCHING UP, Brothers of Phi Chi 
Theta catch up with alumni while 
tailgating on Hillside field for Home- 
coming. An advantage of member- 
ship in a business fraternity was the 
ability to network with alumni for job 
possibilities. 



FORMAL ATTIRE. Members of Phi 
Beta Lambda gather together at a 
conference. Phi Beta Lambda was 
the college division of the Future Busi- 
ness Leaders of America club. 



Organizations 299 



A HAPPY GROUP. These PSE 
brothers enjoy hanging out at a for- 
mal. Although PSE was a business 
fraternity, the social activities brought 
the brothers closer together. 

CELEBRATEi New PSE brother 
Kerry Porter smiles happily with her 
big brother Neda Irrannegad. This 
year the PSE initiation was combined 
with a semiformal dance. 





^^^^^1 




Ml 






BROTHERLY LOVE. PSE brothers 
Eric Longo and Kirsta Rauch spend 
time together at a party. Eric was 
KIrsta's "Big Brother," and the two 
often spent time together. 





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EXPERIENCE. PsI Chi members 
take a break from their work at West- 
ern State Hospital. Through the 
group, members earned experience 
and helped out the community. 



TAKING OATH. Pledges of Psi Chi 
become members during initiation. 
The formal initiation was an impor- 
tant step within the organization. 




300 Organizations 




Pi Sigma Epsilon 



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Front Row Kenwal Bajwa, Lon Brewer. Tamara Kelsey. Katie Lilly, Jody Craybas. Suzanne 
Smith (PM Coordinator), Karen Gelfond, Erica Lewis, Rebekah Lynard, Rachel Phillips, Kerry 
Porter, Neda Iranneiad, Sharon Moorefield, Denise Zulandi, Meredith Linberger, Jody Melvin. 
Second Row Sarah Londeree, Kimberly Kreitz, Susan Toewe. Matthew Maccaroni, Brian 
Correia (VP Administration). Karen Gunck (CEI). Dawn Gresham, Mark Ashe, Chnssie Smith 
(Histonan), Mara Kraus. Kara Garter. Lam Tillar, Frank Sparacmo, Billy Fettig. Kevin Woo, 
Jeremy Schwarz, Chad Smith. Third Row Joan Loverro, Travis Myers. Twanda Robinson, 
J. P. Connely, Brent Peterson, Emily Sheahan, Katie Indelicato. Fourth Row John Zimmerman, 
Valerie Leighton, Robert Lawerence, Franklin Dam, Melissa Skasko. Heather Gustin, Tim 
Clemment. Geoffrey Alexander (President), Steve Taylor, Elizabeth Cartwright, Matt Ekstrom 
(VP Marketing), Eric Longo (VP Personnel). Jennifer Sternberg, Anne Mane DeRose (Secre- 
tary). Cherise Jarvis, Robert Delmarco 






•;9 



•Business Frater- 
nity specializing in 
the marketing and 
sales. 

•70 members 

•Delta Rho Chap- 
ter 

•Founded in 1952 

•Services: Adopt- 
A-Highway, soup 
kitchens, promoted 
midnight madness 
basketball game . 



•In a word. ..Variety ^" 






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Psi Chi 



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Front Row Yoon Ko, Linh Chau. Jessica Romano, Knsti Linn. Marchelle Yoch Second Row 
Kimberly Baker, Sheri Jones (Historian), Kate Oullette. Leigh Sylvester, Jennifer Davis. 
Elizabeth Robinson (Treasurer), Kristin Zempolich (Membership Board Chair). Jennifer Had- 
dock (Secretary), Cindi Wallack, Kristi Graves, Katie Stover Third Row Ivan Croft. Adam 
Crowl (Vice President), Kelly Hughes (President), Jennifer Jones, Laune Ann Dick, Jennifer 
Phillips, Lonne Dolby. Knsti Hale. Anne Galioto, Heather Jacobs, Sam Zizzi. 



t> 



I^ 



•"Encourage, Stimu- 
late and Maintain 
Excellence of Schol- 
arship of the Indvi- 
dual" 

•Psychology Na- 
tional Honor Society 

•55 members 

•Founded in 1929 

•Services: volun- 
teered at Western 
State and Adopt-A- 
Highway 

•In a Word... 
Movtivated 






!^ 



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Organizations 301 



Alpha Phi Omega 



:'■? 



MiMMiEM^^l 










Alicia Mellman, Shell Burch, Wendy Charkow, Suzann Regetz, Maggie Mayall, Laura Ouinn, Dennis Pet 
Melanie AeDIi, Knsten Quattropani, Anne Steventon, Lisa Barsnica, Kim Balsbaugh, Becca Woolley. Tar? fj^h^ 
Johnson, Stacy Flechner, Amy Bond, Elbert Espanol. Third Row: Debra Fletcher, PawanChadha. Jenmfei '^. 
Dunson, Laura Riley, Uz McComiack. Kara Hite. Anna Lisa Ramos, Norm Gonzales, Vicki Johnson, Karer ',j^ 
Roots, Dena Reynolds, Kerry Lamberson, James Howard, Patnca Moms, Lisa Bennett, Avery Brown * T;"<i 
Leesa Sawyer, Amy Herbler. Sharon Sykes, Sharon Brown Fourth Row: Shen Yoho, Sean Secrest jlf. 
Renee Sloan, Emily Sheahan, Cindy Scbmitt, Heidi Frank, Jennifer Gilbert, ChnstinaSharken,JaniceOuick ^^ 
Bnan Quick, Mike Dixon. Kara Ker. Greg Jones. Lon Foutz, Carol Hite, Kimberly Yednock, Tnjman Orton ' ""' 
Matt Moore, Sarah Mooney, Deana Hoisington, Knsten Swartout, Fiona Shendan, Kathy Hughes, Parr 
Chaveas. Fifth Row: Kevin Womack. Ed Jeftcoat, Dana Gooch, Isreal Pinto, Danielle Matthews, Jasor 
Rhudy, Stacey Fnedl, Chnslopher Kelley, Kurt Heisler, Ryan Netzer, Bryan Peterson, Bobby Goller, MichaeF 
Howard, Kevin McGrath, Zadock Cropper. Mike Ogilvie, Richard Tnckle, Chip Ferguson, Monica McFerrin 
Slacey Reilly, Dan Pepin, Rachel Wilkinson, Valene Leighton. Jennifer Brown, Matthew Smith, Rayni 
Dennis 



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"Leadership 
Friendship, Service' 



Service Fraternity ^ 

120 members 

Chi Gamma Chap 
ter 



Founded in 1989 

Services: volunteer 
work for the Asso- 
ciation of Retarded 
Citizens, Salvation 
Army, United Way, 
Wildlife Center of 
Virginia, and Make- 
a-Wish Foundation. 

In a word... Service 






mt 






"If we're not having 
fun, we're doing 
something wrong" 

Professional Busi- 
ness Fraternity 

57 members 

lota Kappa Chapter 

Founded in 1907 

Services: Adopt-A- 
Highway, volunteer 
at Mercy House & 
Camelot Nursing 
Home. 



Delta Sigma Pi 




In a word... Eternal 




Front Row Caroline Goldberg, Andrea Robinson, Traci Showalter. Shaily Patel Second Row 
Shannon Mitchell (Historian), Sarah Caulhorn, Melissa Dupuis, Amy Edgett, Diane Beury (VP 
Chapter Operations), Gwen Weaver, Sharone Mudatort, Mary Estrella, Natalie Guenther Third 
Row Paul Famularo. Rob Konosky, Diana Miller, Mane Surrette, Sam Llyod (Senior VP), David 
Bergman, Sarah Letts, Monica Stnvten. Ashley Rush, Fourth Row: Anthony Simoes 
(President), Nancy Blackwell, Alison Scott. Drew Pascarella, Justin Miller (VP Pledge Educa- 
tions), James Taylor. Timothy Salamy, Robert Stiles (VP Professional Activities), Michael Carr, 
Ryan Shaw. Michael Thernen (Treasurer), Scott Mursten, 






«5*7 






302 Organizations 





INITIATION. Delta Sigma Pi mem- 
ber Mary Eiji displays the paddle she 
received while pledging. Pledges 
were given many gifts throughout the 
initiation period. 



PULLING TOGETHER. Members of 
Alpha Sigma Phi work on the Adopt-A- 
Highway program. This program was 
popular among JMU organizations. 





GETTING MESSY. Delta Sigma Phi 
members take a break from cleaning. 
Getting a little dirty came with the job 
of volunteering sometimes. 

ITS IN THE LETTERS. These two 
Alpha Phi Omega members show 
phde in their school and their organi- 
zation. These sweatshirts were a 
popular item among students. 



CUTTING LOOSE. The members of 
Alpha Phi Omega come together for a 
social encounter. Service was thier 
purpose, but new friendships led to 
events outside of volunteering. 



jELPING OUT. Alpa Phi Omega 's 
mily Peake volunteers to help some 
andicapped citizens at a fitness cen- 
r, APO also volunteered for United 
ay and Salvation Army. 



Organizations 303 




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Student 
Ambassadors 




Front Row Yolanda Stewart, Courtney Sherckhise, Amy Fratkjn, Candice Willimas, Kristi 
Graves, Amanda Denis. Carmen Conrey, Christie Frey, Maureen Cunneen, Katie Stover, 
Shelly McMinn, Stephanie Tragakis.CherylJackson (VP Advancement). Second Row: Ouoc 
Le, Shauna Miller, Elizabeth Westley, Alison Hillow, Kelley O'Dell, Kevin Heise (Committee 
Coordinator), Amanda Nu. Sean McCray, Uman Baskshi, Christy Huber, Lindsay Trout, 
Kimberly Baker, Jenni(er Reed (Tour Coordinator), Tamara Goorevitz (Secretary), Michael 
Sarner, Third Row: Adam Klein, Jen Anthony, Dan Carleton, Robert Delmarco, Michael 
Siewers, Melisa Sith (VP Admissions), Sepp Scanlin, Stacy Norton, Michael Pickels, Jason 
Budd, Michael Beebe (President), Elizabeth Gorman, Sam Zizzi (Treasurer). Susan Bnnkworth, 
Maggy Cronin, Christina Hams 



^^^^1 












■* 
*< 



•"Students Serv- 
ing Students" 

•100+ members 

•Service: Campus 
tours, Operation 
Santa Claus, 
Alumni Recep- 
tions, Host Special 
Visitation Days. 

•In a word. ..fun 



^^ 



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Alpha Chi Sigma 







T 






Front Row Michael Leopold (President), Heidi Arttiur, Melissa Crouch, Heather Heithaway, 
Linda Le Second Row: Jennifer Condon {Master of Ceremonies). Lisa Christianson, Andrew 
Dattetbaum (Reporter), David, Belote, Jon Dattelbaum, Audra Wnght 



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VOLUNTEERS. Chef7lJacksofn arid 
Adam Klein volunteer during Home- 
coming weekend. Student Ambas- 
sadors help JMU with several special 
events. 






•Professional 
Chemistry Frater- 
nity 

•20 members 

•Gamma Kappa 
Chapter 

•Services: fund an 
Alpha Chi Sigma 
Scholarship. 

•In a word... 
Molecule 







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Organizations 305 



Honor Council 



s 




Front Row: Erin Sanders (Secretary), Tori Reinhold (Vice President), Becca Fisher, Jason 
Gizzareili. Shonda Elder. Second Row: Brent Saunders, Randi Gische (Investigator), Russell 
Privitera, Tyler Eagle, Sarah Letts, Creedence Holzmacher, Douglas Tees, Anna Gallant 
Jessica Hubley. Third Row: Susan Harnett, Todd Mercer (Head Representative), Pam Rich 
(Investigator), Greg Goldren (Investigator), Susan Hodnett. Scott Noon (President). Christo- 
pher Sikes, Alex Eikus (Investigator), Jason Rhody, France Makns (Public Relations). 



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•"On My Honor" 

•Student organiza- 
tion 

•53 members 

•Founded in 1908 

•The Honor Council 
ensures the aca- 
demic integrity of 
JMU. 



•In a word, 
rity 



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•Also know as 
Lambda Alpha Ep- 
silon (LAE). 

•Professional Aca- 
demic Fraternity 

•40 members 

•Lambda Mu Upsi- 
lon Chapter 

•Services: tutor 
prisoners and 
partcipate in walk- 
a-thons. 

•In a word... 



Criminal Justice 




7^ Front Row Maryann Divina, Kristen Shumaker, Renee Toy, Samantha Emore, Elizabeth 
Roberts, Stephanie Concodora Second Row: Kalnna Dingles. Tonia Churchwell, Karen Aspy, 
Christy Coons (President), Christian Parrish, John Loveland, Amy Sexton, Michele Dade, 

^jM Susan Greer Third Row Steven Railey, James Sirbaugh, Jarad Phelps, David Deane 
(Secretary), Matt Saunders (Treasurer), Mike Neff. Scott Geddes, Daniel Kirkby. Eric Rilee, 
Brent Showalter (Vice President). 




(in- 



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306 Organizations 




PLAYING DEAD. Dan Kirby fakes 
unconciousness while Michael Dade 
goes through his wallet for identifica- 
tion. The Criminal Justice Assoc, 
learned through relnactments of ac- 
tual events. 



WINNING COLORS! These mem- 
bers of the Criminal Justice Associa- 
tion display their many awards from 
the 1993 Regional Conference. The 
organization also recleved an out- 
standing student leader nomination. 





LISTEN UP. The executive officers 
of the CJA, Brent Showalter, David 
Deane and Ivlatt Sanders, pay atten- 
tion as president Christy Coons deliv- 
ers a speech. The members learned 
new Information from each other. 



TIME TO RELAX. These members 
of the Honor Council take some time 
off. The Honor Council kept busy 
with Its frequent meetings. 



Organizations 307 



AED 



COMMON INTERESTS, Vicki Sims, 
Jill Turner, Nancy Hurwitz and Cindy 
Brennan enjoy the Pre Physical 
Therapy Society's end of the year 
picnic. Belonging to the group al- 
lowed students to get to know others 
with similar goals. 



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Front Row. Tanya Woltemath, Eunice Kim, Anne McCarthy (Programmer), Jennifer 
Caruso, Jackie Kautfman, Brandy Daugherty, Irma Isberto, Kenneth Wong, Yoon Ko, 
Kathenna Litschke, Julie Holman, Khursha Sheikh, Elizabeth Robinson (Treasurer). Usha 
Koduro, Enn Sanders. Second Row: Mark Lundblad, Crystal Hill, John Hong. Wendy 
Bass, Traci Dunnings, Jessica Hubley, Allison Budns, Rhonda Kern, Kim Ronald (Histo- 
rian), Rajju Palel, Carner Lahnstein, Allison Devine, Shanna Edfell, Hearl Faulkner, Ngoc 
Thu Nguyen, Laura Quinn, Laura Pine. Victor Aramayo. Third Row: Johnathan Page 
(Reporter), Jeffery Cohn, Kimberly Copefand, Steve Cresawn, Tara WJedeman, Mike 
Keens, Adam Crowl (Secretary), Greg Nishanian, Ian Stemes. Dan Phillips. Mike Peters, 
Scott Mickey, Maribeth Janka, Amanda New, Eric Knobloch, Marcus Shaker (President), 
Dr. Sellers (Faculty Advisor) 















•"Service through 
Healing, and Heal- 
ing through Sen/ice" 

•Pre-medical Honor 
Society 

•150 members 

•Epsilon Chapter 

•Founded in 1989 

•Services: Soup 
Kitchens, Salvation 
Army, and Camelot 
Nursing Home. 

•In a word... 
Excellence 



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•Speech pathology 
andaudiologyclub. 

•75 members 

•Services: Toys for 
Tots, blood drives, 
and benefits forthe 
Association for Re- 
tarded Citizens. 

•Provides speech 
pathology and au- 
diology majors with 
educational and so- 
cial experiences. 

•In a word... 
Educaton 



**■.■,■=.- 



NSSLHA 




Front Row Janice Debraggio. Kimberly Stratton, Kelly Kunclrs, Renee Mitchell (Treasurer), 
Carrier Dunn Second Row Lisa Melroy (Vice PresidenI), Tara Layman, Tammy Hacje (Co- 
Secrelary), Desirea Moore. Brenda Corley (Co-Secretary). Krislen Folks (Historian), Judy 
Bullard Third Row Ginger Widmyer, Stacle Jude. Enn Home, Kla Han/ey, Stacey Wengert. 
Andi Meredith (PresidenI). Chondra Malson. Con Gillis. 






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EXPERT ADVICE. After a meeting, 
students seek information about vol- 
unteer hours in physical therapy from 
adviser Dr. Beverly Silver. Members 
volunteered their hours in various 
spots throughout the Harrisonburg 
area. 



308 Organizations 





Pre Physical 
Therapy Club 




# 

s 



Officers: Kristine Johnsson (President), Cindy Brennan (Nancy Gross), Kerstin Miller (Trea- 
surer), Lisa Cox (Publicity), Nancy Hurwitz (Histonan). and Dr, Beverly Silver (Advisor). 




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•Speciaiinterestclub 

•100+ members 

•Founded in 1992 

•Invites physical 
therapists (from the 
community) in the 
areas of geriatrics, 
pediatrics, acute 
care and special 
memicine. 

•In a word.. 
Informative 



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INVOLVED. NSSLHA member 
Desirea Moore belongs not only to 
NSSLHA, but she is a sister of Sigma 
Gamma Rho as well. Students were 
oftentime innvolved in more than one 
organization. 



FORMALANNOUNCEMENTS. Dan 
Cassidy and Jen Shakesby wait ex- 
pectantly to be initiated as national 
AED members. Belonging to the 
organization helped one gain confi- 
dence and form valuable professional 
contacts. 



Organizations 309 



CHIT-CHAT. These Psych club mem- 
bers hang out and talk after an after- 
noon meeting. Sharing common in- 
terests gave students in organiza- 
tions something in common. 



TAKING OVER. AERho members 
Julie Monrad and Julie Bragg hang 
out in the Q101 deejay booth. The 
annual radio takeover on Valentines 
day was one of the organizations 
biggest projects. 














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•An academic and 
interest club 

. 'yo members 



•Founded in 1976 

•Services: volun- 
teer at Western 
State, Freshman 
Orientation Recep- 
tion for psychology 
majors, and psy- 
chology tutoring. 



•In a word., 
tious 



Ambi- 



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Psychology Club 




Front Row: Jennifer Franca, Deb Fhckstein (Treasurer). Cindi Wallack (Committee Coordina 
tor), Hani L.D.T. Hong. Second Row: Will Gallik (Student Activities Coordinator), Laura Heidt 
Jennifer Hyde, Glenn Turner, Kristin Zempolich. Leigh Sylvestor (Secretary) Third Row 
Jason Mott, Michael, HunI, Rick Armstrong, Ivan Croft (President). Brad Wited. Denn s 
Echterling (Advisor). 



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DIZZY? While spinning around a 
pole at a party, vice president of the 
bowling club Jarad Phelps wonders if 
his club will ever actually go bowling. 
Since the group's main focus was on 
having fun, both bowling and parties 
were on the agenda. 



310 Organizations 






J 







Alpha Epsilon Rho 







Front Row: TiaMason, Angle Gulino, Tracy Zachnvoskia. Second Row: Kathy Hughes, Julie 
Bragg (VP Fundraising), Damia Dunn (VP Public Affairs), Daniel Guernsey, Julie Monrad 
(Presidenl). Kimberly Yager, Stepfianie Day (Secretary) Third Row: Sean Harrington, Laura 
Nesbitt, Paul Stark. Kevin Kasten (Parlimentanan), Mike Baldwin (Treasurer), Kara McGuirk, 
Brent Saunders, Blake Peddicord 



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•Broadcasting Honor 
Society. 

•30 nnembers 

•Founded in 1943 

•Services: fundrais- 
ing to benefit Tour- 
etts Syndrome. 

•NBS/AERhodoesa 
12 hour take-over of 
Q101 during the 
spring semester. 

•In a word... Broad- 
casting 



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•"We set 'em up and )§ 
pound 'em down" 



•Recreational club 

•66 members 

•Services 
fundraising for Cys 
tic Fibrosis and 
Flood Relief. 

•Known to be a di- 
verse group sharing 
a common interest 
while having fun. 



Bowling Club 




•In a word... Grow- 
ing 






'^'-'^M^^^-t-V^ 



Front Row: Amanda Davidson. Vicky Ellis, Doug Sweeny (Treasurer), Daryl Piget (Secretary), 
Knsten Baumann (President), Jarap Phelps (Vice President), Kelly Stewart, Missy Mellberger 
Second Row Amy Keller. Mandi Jones. Jennifer Franka, Melanie Dickerson. Susan Morlino, 
Vicki Johnson, Shera Beadner, Jen Sinclair, Alison Commander, Kalrina Owens, Amy Jackson, 
Third Row: Evan Cantrell. Rick Jones, Kevin Harris. John Loveland, Cbnstian Ramsey, 
Adriana Rojas, Jennifer Tatum, Todd Peikin, Cesar deGuzman Fourth Row: Erick Wenk. 
Janet Carpenter, Steven Hoffman. Bryan Props!, Michael Pison. Chad Reuille, Chris Diering, 
Brian Tray. Mike Baker, Aaron Alonge, Don Halcombe. Deborah Funk. Mike Marshall. 



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Organizations 31 1 



HUNGRV Members of the Com- 
muter Student Council help out by 
serving popcorn during the opening 
celebration for Taylor Hall. The stu- 
dent Council's service extended to 
commuters and to the campus. 




312 Organizations 



GETTING READY. This IHC crew 
gears up to go to the SAACURH 
regional conference. The confer- 
ence was held at the University of 
Alabama. 





InterHall Council 



I 










Front Row Maggie Burkharl (Advisor). Melanie Aebh, James Cales (Secretary), Tiffanie 
Rosier (President), Molly Conlon (Historian). Stacey Simpkins Second Row Jennifer Davis 
{Vice President), David Dutrow, Jennifer Sctiolten, Janet Carpenter. Andy Moore, Jofin 
Poerstel, Gerald Lamb (Advisor) Third Row; Stacey Harmon (NCC), Doug Sweeny 
(Treasurer), Christian Tennant, Tony Fleming, Graham Farbrother, Chris Hoy. Kevin Chamberlin. 
T' Robertson. Matthew Beeleman. Alex DerHovhannessian, 







mr 







•"Living where we 
Learn" 

•Residence Hall 
Student Govern- 
ment 

•35 representatives 

•Founded in 1908 

•Services: Leader- 
sliip development 
and programming 
for the residents. 

•In a word... Com- 
munity 



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•Student Organiza- 
tion created to help 
meet the needs of 
the students who 
live off campus. 

•9 members 

•Founded in 1980 

•Services: transfer 
guides and orienta- 
tion, Commuter 
Awareness week, 
Morning Coffee, 
Adopt-A-Highway 
and Tricuit Tuesday. 

•In a word... Fun 







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Front Row Cheryl Allcock (Program Coordinator). Mary Estreila (President) Second Row 
Susan Greer (Transfer Coordinator), Eric Rhodes (Treasurer), Jennifer Ware (Transportation 
Coordinator) Third Row: Caryn Pierce (Vice President). Gregory Cooper (Housing Coordi- 
nator). Leo Barbour (Promotions Coondnator). Patricia Delk (Secretary). 



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Organizations 313 



Hillel 



SOMETHING'S COOKING. Stu- 
dents enjoy the good food and nice 
weather at the Hillel September farm 
party. Hillel also sponsored special 
events on Jewish holidays. 







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Front Row: Lisa Denny. Kim Birnbaum {Vice President) Second Row Alissa Merrill 
(Secretary), Jarad Scher (Treasurer), Ben Finkelstein. Third Row Larry Newdorf. Steve 
Hoffman, Laurie Grey, Amy Paker. Scott Schreier Fourth Row Greg Dombchik, Cindy 
Schmitl (Histonan), Emily Levenson (President), Michael Anthony. 



^- 



•Jewish Organiza- 
tion that serves the 
religious, social and 
educational needs 
of JMU students. 

•38 members 

•Services: Salvation 
Army Halloween 
Party, Holocaust 
Rememberance 
Day, and lead lay 
services at a local 
synagogue. 

•In a word. .Friendly 



•"Inward Growth, 
Outward Service" 

•Religious student 
group 

•150 members 

•Services: Satur- 
day Adoption, Mi- 
grant Ministry, nurs- 
ing home visits, and 
summer missions. 

•In a word... 
Fellowship 



BSU 



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Front Row. Lisa Montgomery, Maria Cordle, Dana Hell, Karen Lee, Audra Barlow, Melissa 
Stone. Melanie Stone, Kimberly Keffer, Susie Wright, Debbie Glen, Suzanne Thomson, Renae 
Mitchell, Janet Toney, Stacie Keller. Second Row Dana Lane, Susan Sharp, Donna 
Ragsdale, Shelley Spence-McMillian, Kim Mabe, Holly Minson, J.J Foster, James Johnson. 
Meltssa NonA/ood, Jason Marino. Tamara Ward, Bridget Deal, Katherine Smithley, Chris Jett. 
Amy Montgomery. Third Row: Niel Smith, Matt Higgins, Jennifer Burnfield, Mike Maxwell. Hal 
Huser. Jeff Oliver. Mark Miller, Tom Hodge, Matt Beland, Milton Matter, Anne McMahon, Shay 
Makela. 









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314 Organizations 




Contemporary 
Gospel Singers 



1 



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First Row DdHd Eailey, Michele Smith, Valerie Balls, Angela Sampson, Wyndi D Bullock 
Tonya C Daughtry. Andrea Wyche, Angela Alston. Bryan Patterson, Beniamin Frank, Melissa 
Coleman, Danielle Lomax, Tracie M. Manning, LaTasha Hutctienson, Melanie L Hayden 
Second Row: Shayla Henry, Tonya Monteiro, Tiajuana Freeman, Caria Randolph, Angela 
Andrews, Albertina Dowe, Keisha Taylor, Kristie Bowie, Roy Firestone, Tellas Minor, Earl 
Perkins, Stiannon Starkey, Sachiko Okada, Tamika Gunn, Sonya Mayo Third Row: Jeneen 
Robinson. Rama Bolden, B Shannon Thorne, Kim Harper, Andrea Brown, A Nicole Goode, 
Rikki Thomas, Deitra Dobbins. Keisha Garrett. Rhonda Jones. Patrick Houston, Valenan D 
Johnson, Kristoffer Barber. Johmaalya Hicks. Aimee Reynolds. Nicole Nell. Crystal Allen. 
Shanette Kearney, Tahishya Williams. Fourth Row: Charon Porter, Sherri Haskett, Claryssa 
Kelly, Toshia Battle, Antoinette Barner. Amy Kanwan. Sherlonoa Clarke. Alexis Mosby, Vernae 
Custis. Alveeta Taylor. Monique Richardson, Ouincey Roberts, Aaron Burlord, Kaya Keene 
Tina Churchwell, Warn Dennis. Marie Gibbon. Katnce Jones. Paula Coleman Fifth Row: Jerry 
Cooper. Angela Robinson, Sherri Antoinette Davis, LaShawn Thompson. Lauri Grooms. Calista 
Moore, Titfany Mayfield, Missy Schafer, Taneqya Swan, Sia Butler, Tanya Tatum, Benjamin 
Clay, Gregory cooper. B J Brown. Leslie Hicks. LaTonya Stanard. Tamara Mclaunn, Joy 
Bellamy, Marlene Kenney, Teri Braxton, and Chimisa Gordon 



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•"Minister Chris- 
tianity through 
Gospel Singing" 

•Establishes cul- 
tural awareness of 
gospel music. 

•120-1- members 

•Founded in 1977 

•The first Gospel 
ChoiratJMU, trav- 
els with the Na- 
tional Baptist Stu- 
dent Union Re- 
treat. 

•In a word... 
Uplifting 




TOGETHERNESS. BSU'sWomen's 
Family Group meets at "The Dome" 
for fun and fellowship. Small groups 
were created outside of large fellow- 
ship groups. 

DEDICATED. The .Contemporary 
Gospel Singers practice for an up- 
coming show. The COS members 
had a vigorous practice schedule in 
order to be adequately prepared for 
events. 



Organizations 315 



A LITTLE TOSS. Members of Circle 
K volunteer at a Halloween party for 
tfie cfiildren of tfie community. Circle 
K helped to provide a safe and fun 
evening for tfiese children. 




316 Organizations 



HAPPY HALLOWEEN. Members of 
Circle K get creative with their cos- 
tumes. Crazy costumes were rented 
from Glen's, as well as created from 
clothing from the Salvation Army. 



CHEERS. Circle K members enjoy 
an Italian meal and good company. 
Meetings were sometimes held over 
dinner. 






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Omicron Delta 
Kappa 




Front Row Heidi Arthur, Kimberly Baker (Vice President), Allan Grimsley, Michele Labik, 
Melanie Anderson. Second Row: Julie Bragg, Kate Ouellette, Jetfery Cohn, Michele Turpin, 
Altson Hillow Third Row. Sam Zizzi, Ivan Croft. Chris Whitlow, Matt Roberts, Meredith Adams 
{President), 



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•"Excellence 
through Leader- 
ship" 

•National Leader- 
ship Honor Society 

•40 members 

•JMU Circle 

•Services: brings 
in speakers to dis- 
cuss leadership to 
the organization. 

•In a word... Lead- 
ership 



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•"We Build" 

•Co-ed community 
service organization 



A •SO members 

•Founded in 1972 

•Services: Bowl-A- 
Thonforthe Multiple 
Scelrosis,apromfor 
Senior Citizens, 
Adopt-A-Highway, 
and a Halloween 
party for Big Broth- 
C j ers/ Big Sisters. 

•In a word. ..Service 



Circle K 




-» 






Front Row: Megan Weed, Knsta Beckwith Second Row: Dara Ward, Sean Harhngton 
(Treasurer), Elena Durso (Service Chair), Jeffery Cohn (President), Jeftery Gilliatt (Vice 
President), Jessica McDuff. Third Row: Suzanne Wnght. Julie Lamb, Christine Sivjgny 
[Publicity Chair), Jeannine Ruggiano, Heidi Arthur (K-Family Chair), Chnstie Frey (Secretary). 






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Organizations 317 







Front Row Alane Tempchm, Heather O'Neil (Editor), Alison Boyce ( Ass't Sports Editor), Lisa 
Duffy (Business Manger) Second Row: Jennifer Overman (Ass't News Editor), Donna 
Ragsdale (Managing Editor), Barbra Awakye {Ass't Stye Editor), Lynn Pruden (Ad Design 
Manager), Matt Warner (Copy Editor), Anne Marriott (Style Editor), Nicole Motely (News 
Editor) Third Row: Steve Miranda (Sports Editor), Mike Heffner (Photo Editor), Rob Kaiser 
(Opinion Editor). Johnathan Rhudy, Craig Newman (Photo Manger). Drew VanEsseltyn 
(News Editor). 



m 



•"Truth Is Freedom" 

•Campus newspa- 
per 

•100 members 

•Founded in 1922 

•Provides a free 
newspaper to the 
campus and com- 
munity twice a 
week. 

•In a word... 
Deadline 



Vr>'-^i 





ON THE BALL. News editor Nicole 
Motley does research at her desk as 
she waits for a news story to break. 
The Breeze editors faced stiff dead- 
lines in producing the biweekly paper. 



318 Organizations 





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ALLMIXEDUP. Three WXJM D.J.'s 
celebrate Halloween in the studio. 
The studio and lobby were often filled 
with friends and guests of the popular 
WXJM D.J.'s. 

LEADING THE WAY. SGA Execu- 
tives come together for a group photo. 
These individuals were elected by 
each residence hall, and therefore 
represented everyone. 





DNDAY OR THURSDAY? The 
west Breeze has been delivered, 
d is now available to students. 
le actual Breeze office was located 
i Anthony Seeger Hall. 



•Student Govern- 
ment Association 

•Functions as a 
liason between stu- 
dents and tlie admin- 
istration. 

•Services: Assisted 
witli restructuring, 
influenced the reduc- 
tion of credit hours to 
120, funded student 
organizations. 

•Former SGA Presi- 
dent, Pat Southall, is 
the 1994 Miss Vir- 
ginia 



SGA 




Josh Pnngie (President), Jenny Biondi (Secretary). Kimberly 
Copeland (Treasurer), Allan Grimsley (Vice President) 






•WT 



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Organizations 319 



PLANING AHEAD. Sports Editor Joe 
Olson reviews sports statistics he 
plans to use. The sports staff com- 
bined team stats, team records, and 
information collected during inter- 
views with coaches and player, to 
complete their section. 

THE BLUESTONE CONNECTION. 
Editor-in-Chief Heather Gustin ne- 
gotiates contract specifications over 
the phone. Good communication 
was imperativefor a successful book 
to be produced. 






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•"Imagine that" 

•Campus year- 
book, provides a 
permanent record 
of the JMU school 
year. 

•29 members 

•Founded in 1909 

•Awarded 1 st place 
honors in '93 from 
the American Scho- 
lastic Press Assoc. 

•In a word.. 
Omnipotent 



The Bluestone 




a 



First Row Ham Hong (Classes Editor), Jason Williams, Lisa Manzo ( Asst. Photo Editor). Jen 
Franca Second Row. Irene Gease (Business Manager), Trang Vo, Knsti Shackeltord 
(Managing Editor), Kathenne Hawk (Organizations Editor), Colleen Crowley Third Row 
Colleen Magin (Photo Editor), Valerie Leighton (Asst. Features Editor). Beth Anne Howie 
(Features Editor), Gwen Whitney Fourth Row Joe Guilfoyle, Steve Williams, Heather Gustin 
(Editor-in-Chief), Joe Olson ( Sports Editor), Matt Vlieger (Sporlswriler) Not Shown Jennifer 
Howard (Asst Sports Editor), Roland Massa (Sportswnler), Matt Humke. Sharley Simpson. 
Carla Komisch. Lea Olshefskie, Sara Ringdahl, Jennifer Williams. 



"^^ ' ■'^.o.ifc-A. ■■" k^ 



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320 Organizations 




PICTURE TIME. Assistant Sports 
Editor Jen Howard, selects the best 
pictures for the baseball spreads. 
Sports were photographed by Blue- 
stone photographers. 




MONEY TALKS. Organization Editor 
Kathy Hawk and Business Manager 
TreneGease discuss the cost of the 
organizations section. Certain limits 
were made as to what could be done 
in each section. 



DECISIONS. Classes Editor Hani 
Hong and Volunteer Jen Franca con- 
template what to use. The size and 
shape of the pictures were taken 
into consideration, as well as the 
content and focus. 




CROPPING TIME. Features Editor 
Beth Anne Howie crops her pictures 
to fit her layout design. Beth Anne's 
section was one of the largest and 
most demanding. 



TALKING SHOP. Photo Editor Col- 
leen Magin and her assistant Lisa 
Manzo go over photo assignments 
for the week. The Photo Editors coor- 
dinated with all section editors in or- 
der to get what was needed. 



Bluestone 321 




■ -&.-A 



GROOVING. Alpha Kappa 
Lambda brother Neil 
Quintan performs during 
the Anchorsplash compe- 
tition. AKL was one of nine 
fraternities with houses on 
Greek Row. 



322 Greeks 
Divider 




Greek life at JMU went much farther than parties 

and social events. The connections developed and 

values preserved became a permanent piece of 

students' lives as they formed 

Traditions & 
Connections 



When students stepped 
into Greek life, they entered a 
world united by common threads. 
The Greek letters students 
proudly displayed bonded them 
to one another as sisters and 
brothers. 

Greek life encompassed 
tradition with a twist. Although 
the spirit and themes were born 
years ago, each new face added 
new life and personality. Greeks 
tackled the new responsibilities 
and services of today to benefit 
the community and the Univer- 
sity. Greeks came together to 
experience college life and prepare for their 
future. 

Spending time together at sister and 
brother events brought members of the Greek 




STEP TO IT' This Delta Sigma Theta 
sister performs during the Homecoming 
Step Show. Participants prepared for the 
Step Show for weeks and this year's win- 
ners were Delta Sigma Theta sorority and 
Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity. 



way parties that allowed differ- 
ent sororities and fraternities to 
intermingle, as well as activities 
exclusive to individual fraterni- 
ties and sororities 

Events such as 
Anchorsplash and the Home- 
coming Step Show gave the 
spotlight to each individual fra- 
ternity and sorority. Friendly 
competition allowed the spirit 
within each group to explode. 
The Greek community also 
worked together to clean 
Newman lake and collect 
canned goods for the under- 
privileged. 

Being a part of a Greek organization 
opened doors to new perspectives, self-actual- 
ization and belonging. These traits remained 



system closer to each other. There were four with Greek students long after they left JMU. 



Editor: Katherine Hawk 



Greeks Divider 323 



Sigma Kappa 



If* 




Front Row: Nikki Donelson, Amy Mafwell. Shannon Rossiter. Second Row: Anne Slonaker. Tina Pickering, 
Amy Hillow, Stephanie Gnffin, Tamara Barnes. Jennifer Shakesby. Michele Davide. Leigh Taylor, Kate Weigle, 
Telly Albrite, Lauren Mooney, Liz Eaton, Jennifer Anderson, Michelle Deck, Kate Hibbert, Kim Kittrell. Stephanie 
Collier (Treasurer), Corey Maddox, Mary Mitchell, Vicky Ellis. Third Row: Heidi Kutsch, Jen Woods. Maire 
Dorsey, Kim Gladis, Sarah Anderson. Heather Jones, Kendall Baltimore. Sandra Chapman, Angela Keaveny 
(Social), Alison Hillow (Recording Secretary), Tina Fox (Standards), Kathryn Slonaker (Intramurals), Kathleen 
Shenan, Elizabeth Rose, Steffany Davis (Corresponding Secretary), Eileen Jaffe (Panhellenic), Cynthia ^^ 
Sizemore, Mindy Fisher, Robynne McMillan (President), Ashley Ermer, Nicole Chafitz. Fourth Row: Deborah »^ 
Denham, Sara Rmgdahl (Historian), Melissa Keller, Liesey Scarborough, KellyCherry, Josim Manhann, Crystal 
Bnggs, Chnstine Berry. Jennifer Baskerville, Ah Lambo (VP Pledge Education), Trisha Smith, Britt Johnson 
(Chaplain), Kelly Yeagley, Annie Guardacosta. Dara Pouchet, Wendi Jackson, Sarah Parker, Lizzy Christian. 
Kym Irving, Meredith Adams (Vice President), Raquel Canadas. Sarah Billups. 



•"One Heart, One 
Way" 

•130 sisters 

•Delta Rho Chap- 
ter 

•Founded in 1874 

•Philanthropies: 
gerontology, 
Alzheimers, Maine 
Sea Coast Mission, 
and Inherit the Earth. 

•Received the Na- 
tional Scholarship 





^ 




MAGIC MOMENT. Lara Derby, Britt 
Johnson and Keri Lewis lake a moment 
from their formal to pose for a picture. 
Sisters who pledged together often re- 
mained close friends. 



THE GREAT OUTDOORS. Sisters sport 
Western attire at an outdoor party. Out- 
door events provided a refreshing atmo- 
sphere and created fond memories. 




324 Sigma Kappa 



I 




SONGBIRDS. Alpha Phi sisters perform 
during the Anchorsplash competition. 
Events such as this allowed the sisters to 
show off their many talents. 

NIGHT ON THE TOWN. A group of Alpha 
Phi sisters gather, all decked out for a rush 
party. Themes for rush were planned 
months in advance. 



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M 



•"Union Hand-in- 
Hand" 




^. •^4^ sisters 



Alpha Phi 



•Theta lota Chapter 

•Founded in 1 872 1^" 

Services: A-Pliiasco 
fund-raising project 
for Alpha Phi Foun- 
dation. 

•Received 3rd place 
at Greek Sing, 1993. 

•In a word... 
Individualistic 



MX 



First Row Mary Ginny Slagle, Sandra Moscoso, Jill Tango, Sarah Barrv. Elizabeth Wheriey, Kathenne Morns. 
Debbie Horowitz. Valene Daniel. Joy Easley, Sarah Mohelski, Second Row Leigh Wilson, Alexa Socha, Liz 
Moore, Amy Radigan, Adnenne Towers, Molly Frierman, Amanda-Beth Jones, Patrica Reader, Ttna Karubi. Dana 
Strang. Judy Bullard, Heather O'Neil, Nicolce, Obltz. Carolyn Gagnon, Steffani Beland, Leslie Botschin, Regina 
Hall Third Row Susan Dick, Knsti Hinck, Kerry Callahan, Torrey Weiss, Chandra McKay, Jennifer Drummond, 
Susan Greer. Rhonda Erdman, Cindy Kilman (President), Cathy Parkerson (Administrative Ass't), Kathy Hall 
(Treasurer), Laura Pell (Rush), Joy Meadof (Recording Secretary), Amy Kellison (Vice President), Jennifer 
Thompson, Denise Carson, Knsten Lockwood. Michele Turpin (Chapter Promotions), Shannon Manila, Melissa 
Brehe. Julie Reichelt, Amy Waters (Activities Chair), Amanda Denis, Kirsten Ryan (Panhellenic). Carol Morse. 
Katie Lynch Fourlh Row: Liane Wunder, Lynne Wolf. Kimberly Copeland. Rachel Pohle, Enca Seligmann 
(Fraternity Educator), Laurie Ann Dick, Amy Jefferies, Knsten Phillips, Kalhryn Cole, Stephanie Lane, Ginnie 
Henry, Christine Caray, Hillary Rech, Kimberly Knst. Julie Kropp. Kris Willey, Melissa Mellen, Aimee Lockman, 
jk '. Ginger Fonzi. Carly Moritz. Jennifer Caplan, Michelle Keene, Jennifer Butler. Michelle McCabe, Jennifer Brown, 
Lauren Brehe. 



MS^STi 



Alpha Phi 325 



WILDTHANG! Jeff Blellk jams to Kiss at 
Anchor Splash. The fraternaties usually 
went all out, as was evident by Bielik's 
costume. 



WHAT A STEAL. Jeremy Rhett borrows 
a hat from a friend at Foxfleld. Tradition- 
ally each fraternity shared a bus with a 
JMU sorority. 

LOVIN' LIFE' The Pikes make a good 
showing at the AST formal. The formal 
was held in Virginia Beach. 






Kappa Alpha 




Hrst Row Dave Ullman. Bradley Gibbons, Michael Wiles, Ted Curran, Ryan Wexler. Aaron Bales, Scoti 
Hudgins. Chns Smedley. Ron Tidd. Rich Mehlberg, Kyle Bartol, Rob Hinojosa. Matt Sulanke Second Row 
Peter Macia. Bill Foote (Brotherhood). Chad Fulman, Sean Dunn, Eric Sherman (Treasurer), Rob Blewitt, 
Kevin Lombard (Risk Manager). Jay Akndge. Robbie Torri)OS. Louis Paglia, Matl Sexton. Danny Games. Mike 
SKiados (Community Service). Chns White Third Row; Ed Messick. Edward Wyatt (President). Gary Loser, 
Abdi Karbassi, Jason Sterling (Rush Chair). Michael Dolan. Jon Flannery, Joshua Black (Public Relations), 
Erick Wenk, Mike Georgeadis, Peter Gassed, Tripp Burlon. Neil Gordadia, Charif Soubra, Bill Hutnik, Brian 
Divins (Secretary). Fourth Row: Eric Rosenberg. J J Hannam, Jonathan Rhuoy (Alumni), Kevin Denngor, 
Jeff Bielik (Membership Development). Tim Bitten, J, David Aungust, J Chris Bowman. Nate Swetland. Matt 
Foster (Histonan). Hunter Schmidt. Brendan Sheehan, Eric Andros, Brett Beres. Sean Huyett. Jeremy Rhert 
(Enviornmental Concerns Chair), Chns Shiftlett. Brandon Storms (Ritual Chair) 



m 



•"Scholars.Leaders, 
Athletes, Gentle- 
men " 

•85 brothers 

•lota Sigma Chap- 
ter 

•Founded ar JMU 
in 1991 

•Services: Adopt- 
A-Highway, cloth- 
ing drive, and ben- 
efits for United 
Way. 

•In a word... Fun 



326 Pi Kappa Alpha 





•"Active, Self-reli- 
ant, Trustworthy" 

•143 sisters 



^ •Psi Chapter 
•Founded in 1899 



•Services: Adopt- 
A-Highway, Jail-A- 
Thon, and Latch- 
Key Kids. 

•Received the Out- 
standing Philan- 
thropy, Pledge, Rush 
Award. 

•In a word... 
Diversity 



Alpha Sigma Tau 




M 



Front Row: Sybil Sheffield, Amy Conroy. f^/laureen Chapman, Tara Lane, Tracy Gianton, Liz Greenburg (Vice 
President), Sharon Freeland, Amy Loud, Laura Weber, Emily Dean. Second Row: Suzanne Reich, Cammie 
Kersey, Julie Boyce, Nina fvluxacchio, Ashley Nichols, Chnssy Gray. Lisa Bushey, Courtney Cupp (Rush Chair), 
Dianne Tuckmantel, Alicia Hamp, Jennifer Erskine, Stacie f^/loukas, Mimi Jordan, Christine Shelly (Philanthropy). 
Erin Cannelli (Panhellenic), Daren Schubert, Sarah Pressman, Courtney Kellopp, Brooke Rohde (President). 
Third Row: Amy Thornburg, Debbie Schebe, Brooke Bailey, Amy Sabry, Diane Richmond, Tina Carroll, Sarah 
Scripture, Amanda Lowthlan (Recording Secretary), Chrissy Harbrook, Carrier bender, Kim Phoebus, Kim 
Frank, Elizabeth Burns, Susan Kerns, Alexis Scott, Melissa Fye, Amy Burns, Ayla Master, Nudrat Salik, Betsy 
Borders (Sociai), Fourth Row: Amy Long. Jessica Freeman, Alicia Greenstince, Chandra Hoherl (Fundraising 
Chair), Elizabeth Thompson, Libby Wilson, Carrie Burger, Katie Fletcher, Heidi Manley, Johanna Lohrmann, 
Amy Lmder, Carey Nicodemus (Social), Jennifer Flippo, Titfani Leighton, Alison Auclair, Liz Buford, Shawnthea 
Mornssetle, Lon Hartman, Kan Shoemaker. HopeTunstall (Treasurer), Jena Ryder. LizMilhiser, Shirley Turner, 
Carol Shreeney, 



K 







SMOOTH SAILING. Emily Beard and two 
of her sisters attempt to make a raft for one 
of tine competitions during Greek Week. 
The creativity involved sometimes took 
weeks of preparation. 

HANGIN'WITHTHEPREZ. KirstenFlinton 
and Dr. Carrier enjoy the festivities at AST's 
<'33 24 Hour Party. The party is an annual 
tradition of AST. 



RUB WEEK. AST sisters get together 
before rush begins. During rush, sororities 
planned several events to welcome new 
faces. 



Alpha Sigma Tau 327 




Front Row Rudy Boquiron, Matt Aversano (Treasurer). Russel Pnvitera (Histonnan). Brian Helmick. D J Mok, 
Vpnceni Coyle. Enk Bnnda, Christopher Smith, Kirk Snyder Second Row: Michael Wagnes, Brant Edwards 
(Fraternity Educator). Alan Hams, Brian Buzzard, DeWayne Tuthill, Glenn McDouglall, Ray Wimbrough, Tom 
Barton (Fundratsmg), Rob Cortez, Gray Johnson. Chad Triolet, Matt Moetzinger (Secretary). Kevin Hill. Ted 
Fair Third Row Chnstopher Hays, Dave Russell, Dave Helfen, Muh Quinlan (House Manager), Steven 
Reslivo, Brian Yager, Greg Scovel, Joe Patterson (Social Chair), Ryan Powfers. Robert Morns, Bill Gale 
(President). Chick Mann, Matt Cobum, Stork Armstrong. 



X«BC7 



•"Building on Tradi- 
tion, not resting on 



•52 brothers 

•Beta Omicron 
Chapter 

•Founded in 1914 

•National Philan- 
thropy: Cystic Fibro- 
sis. 

•In a word... 
Diverse 








CARRY ME HOME. AKL throws a bash 
during Homecoming weekend. Brothers, 
friends and family came to reminisce In a 
relaxing atmosphere. 



SHARING. Wanda Davis and Zaneta 
Moore exchange gifts. Letters of sorori- 
ties were engraved on several items which 
made great presents. 



328 Alpha Kappa Lambda 




BROTHERHOOD. These members of 
AKL throw a party in the basement of their 
house. t\/lost fraternities had parties on the 
weekends and in the basements of their 
house. 



TWINS. Sisters Cheryl Hamilton and 
Pamela Foreman show their pride by wear- 
ing their letters and colors. Sorority mem- 
bers showed their affiliation by wearing 
letters. 




SOMETHING IN COMMON. These sis- 
ters display their spirit Student Activities 
Night. Student Activities Night was a 
perfect way to promote their sisterhood. 




M •"Greater Service, 
f>fl Greater Progress" 

•9 sisters 

•Lambda lota Chap- 
ter 

•Founded in 1922 

•Services: Har- 
risonburg Preg- 
nancy Center and 
The American Heart 
Asscociation. 

•The 92-93 Home- 
?!5 coming Step Show 
Champions. 



Sigma Gamma Rho 





Front Row Oesirea Moore (Parlimentanon). Wanda Davis (Grammateus), Ria Verde Coleman (Service 

Project Coordinator), Kimberly Joyner (Anti-Basileus) Second Row Zaneta Moore (Anti-Grammateus). WjtA 

Traci Houston (Tamiochus). Andrea Brown (Basileus). Ayanna Lane (Epistoleus). Tia Brown (Sigma Week i^'-.'^ 



\wm 




Sigma Gamma Rho 329 



PARTY ONI Kappa Sig brothers go a little 
wild in ttie basement of their house. Most 
brothers took advantage of their opportu- 
nity to live in the house. 

SIMPLY IRRESISTIBLE. These sexy 
Kappa Sig brothers dress as the infamous 
Robert Palmer girls. The dresses, unfor- 
tunately, were too small and caused fitting 
problems. 




Kappa Sigma 



gSg^i^sg^l^Cl^.^^gr- 




■ib4L...ViW»^!^S!^ 



^/>j^^^SS^MW 



Front Row Adam Baldwin. Chris Lagow. Pete Price. Steven Burnetle. Chris Sluckey Second Row Adam 
Miller, Ken Graulich. Ryan Madden, Mall Roberston. James Perna. Rocky McMurlray, Chns Murphy Third 
Row: Alec Bates, Steve Dovel. Bo Powell. Mike Mullen. Rob Gates. Ben Tsuchitani, Dave Stock, Justin Rufo, 
Cliff Stevens, Hunter Williams 



^2^^S!S^ 



330 Kappa Sigma 




•Services: volunteer 
at a local soup 
kitichen and involve- 
ment in the student 
government. 

•In a word... Classy 



fiMMrnif 




•"Together Let Us 
Seek The Heights" 

•100+ sisters 

•Theta Rho 

•Founded in 1885 

•Services: Frisbee 
Fling, supports the 
IVIacDowell Colony 
and the Easter Seals 
Society 

•Winners of Anchor 
Splash, 1992 and of 
Ms. Madison, 1992 

•In a word... 
Individuality 



dlt%^ -^ 



Alpha Chi Omega 




Front Row: Anne Carter Cillman, Melissa Witt, Theresa Dino. Amy Sieberkrob, Jennifer Gillespie, Mendeth 
Linberger, Lori LaRocco, Wendy Miles, Kristi Rauch, Second Row: Yoon Ko, Ann Bolen, Melanie Anderson 
(Panhellenic), Nicole Dobson, Cary Hall, Kara Gingerelli, Heidi Rylands, Christie Shuk, Mary Schuttz, Nancy Roht, 
Alycia Oaklander, Renee Bradley, Juliette Brown, Kim Hanover, Stacy Cambell, Marni O'Connell. Kirsten Haack. 
Third Row. Shannon Pote, Alisa Schoemans, Colleen Magin, Mary Schutta. Stephanie Dean, Jen Mabe. Julie 
Reed, Ange Gulino, Katrina Widder, Megan Maloney, Cindy Payne. Alisa Rubin, Randa Haddad. Jen Toben, 
Tammi Hansen, Kelley Grant, Jessica Hubley. Katie Howard, Joanna Kreimer, Michele Labick, Sarah Keeton. 
Fourth Row: Knsti Shackelford, Stephanie Miller, Candace Miller, Kan Rinne, Ana Caldero, Susan VanAken, 
Renee Moran. Pamela Jung, Michele Hiatt, Karia Williams, Michelle Stough, Christa McCusker. Jennifer Lee, 
Mindy Godding, Melissa Logan. Katie Hering, Becca Fisher, Allison Fowlkes, Angela Bair, Kristi Wulf, Christina 
Worontzoff , Kim Knight. Fifth Row: Emily Fergus, Laura Ballou. Jenny Forehand, Jill Johnson. Michelle Howard, 
Kara Todd, Michelle Kogle, Jennifer Willimas, Kim Bradham, Sarah Schuize, Leslie Zook, Jennifer Phillips, Laurie 
Reid, Maureen Craugh, Whitney Benson, Lisa Szlachtianshyn, AmberTeagie, Kimberly Linberger, Windy Hackett, 
Jennifer Sims, Heather Kuhl, Michelle Baggan.HealherHayes 



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SISTERS SHARE. Alpha Chi's Colleen 
Magin and Candace Miller give Greg 
Facchiano a kiss at formal. Colleen was 
Candace's Big Sister. 

KEEPING WARM. Alpha Chi sisters 
Knsten Haack and Jenn Howard snuggle 
close at a post-sister date camping trip. 
Formals not only involved a dance, but 
other outings were planned as well. 



GETTING CRAFTY. Alpha Chi sister 
Michelle Stough stands still while Kristi 
Shackelford puts together her Halloween 
costume. Alpha Chi had a Halloween 
party with Sigma Chi. 



Alpha Chi Omega 331 






ratT>\ 









AT THE RACES. These Delta Gamma 
sisters capture their fun on film. JIVlU 
fraternities and sororities travelled together 
to see the Foxfield horse races twice each 
year. 

READY TO RUSH. Karen Hubley and 
Elizabeth Roach are dressed for a rush 
party. The costumes the sisters wore 
were often linked to a creative theme. 




INTERMINGLING. Members of Delta 
Gamma and Sigma Pi enjoy the view at 
Bear Face Mountain. Fraternities and 
sororities had mixers throughout the year. 



332 Delta Gamma 





NUMB. Hunter Hornback sits calmly while 
his brothers attempt to disturb him. Sigma 
Pi's takeoff of a popuar U2 video added 
humor to the Anchorsplash competition. 





PALIN' AROUND. Scott Lanouette, 
Michael Siewers and Brian Fyock enjoy 
spending time together. The friendships 
formed in fraternities proved to be strong 
bonds. 

JEANS AND TIES. Rene Gonzalez, Will- 
iam Theroux and other Sigma Pi brothers 
dress casually hip for the Foxfield races. 
Fdxfield was a popular event among fra- 
ternities and sorohties. 




•60 brothers 

•Epsilon Mu chapter 

•Founded in 1971 

•Services: helped 
with the George 
Washington National 
Forest Clean-up and 
raised money for the 
Patsy Graham Me- 
morial Scholarship. 

•Sigma Pi received a 
Grand Sage Award 
for the Outstanding 
Sigma Pi Chapter in 
the Nation, 1992. 

•In a word... Diverse 




Front Row Ian Drewry, Rene Gonzalez, Andrew Broocker, Alexander Lieu, Ryan Cresswell, Brian Weiler, Emmil 
Smith Second Row: Hunter Hol<nback, Greg Noone, Garret! McKinnon, Ross Wemstein, Michael Siewers 
(Rush Chan). Jason Fncker (Social), Robert Keeling. Third Row: Johnathon Bernstein, Michael Policicchio 
(Secretary), William Theroux, Patrick Koran (Sen/ice), Brian Fyock, Wes Wnght, Matt Hartley, Rodney MacKlin 
Fourth Row: Allen Taliaaferro, Tim Dutte, Michael Pickles (Treasurer), Labbage Decker, Andrew Bonoir, Tim 
Foltz, Bill Armstrong (Social), Mark McAuliffe. 



!5?^5S^S5i 



Sigma Pi 333 



WINTER WONDERLAND. These AKA 
sisters pause for a picture on their way to 
class. Sorority sisters were often seen 
togehter on campus 



SOFTBALL ANYONE'' FIJI brothers par- 
ticipate in intramural Softball . K/lost frater- 
nities participated in several intramural 
sports such as volleyball and softball 

COOKIN' OUT. FIJI brothers Jody 
Bradshaw, Sebastian Dipinto and Kevin 
Quigley have a little gnll action. Cook outs 
were fun and relaxing despite the cooler 
weather 






155S5 



334 Phi Gamma Delta 




•"Character is Ser- 
vice, Knowledge, 
Morality, Friendship, 
and Excellence" 



•47 brothers 

•Delta Colony 

•Founded at JMU in 
1993 

•Services: Food 
Drive for the Salva- 
tion Army, Adopt-A- 
Highway, Pigskin 
Run as a fundraiser 
for charities. 



n a word., 
Excellence 




•"By Merit and Cul- a* 
ture" * 




^c:«9^ 






FRONT AND CENTER. Alpha Kappa 
Alpha sisters show their stuff at a show. 
Sorortles spent long hours perfecting their 
precision and performance forstep shows. 

SMILING PRETTY. A formal gives these 
sisters an opportunity for a special evening. 
AKA had both formals and Informal par- 
ties. 



NAME GAME. Jody Bradshaw, Mark 
Hertz and Kevin Quigley sport their letters 
at the JMU/Richmond football game. In 
addition to sweatshirts, letters were also 
found on shorts, key rings, cups and 
glasses. 



Alpha Kappa Alpha 335 




•"Get Honor, and k 
Keep Honor" ^ 

•48 brothers 

•lota Delta Chapter 

•Founded in 1869 



•Services: Habitat 
for Humanity, Spe- 
■^- cial Olympics, and 
Make A Wish. 

In a word... 
Honor 






GOOD TIMES. A bunch of Sigma Nu 
brothers form their own little party. Stay- 
ing in the dorm provided as much fun as 
going out. 

DANCING AROUND! ZTA sister Kitty 
Dunman is twirled around by Mason 
Wilburn. ZTA danced to a song from the 
movie Mermaids. 



336 Sigma Nu 





GETTING DOWN! Sigma Nu's Brian 
Rivero busts a move at Anchor Splash. 
The brothers performed to the jammin' 
song Rico Suave. 



SHOW TIME. The sisters of ZTA get 
ready for rush. Tremedous unity was put 
forth by each sorority during rush through 
dances and skits. 

PERSONAL PREFERENCE. IVIembers 
of ZTA celebrate Preference Night. Pref 
Night was the last and most eagerly 
awaited day of rush. 




•"Founded on the 
5g Precept of Love" 

If* 
% 'MS sisters 

% •Gamma Kappa 
J Chapter 

•Founded in 1898 



S •Services: Special 
^ Olympics, Assoc, of 
^ Retarded Citzens 



^ and Breast Cancer. 

i 

•Received the Nellie 
lOalloway Shearer 
Award and the Crown 
Chapter Award. 



i 



Zeta Tau Alpha 



m 






•In a word... Friend- 
ship 




b2L^ 



hA 



Front Row Kim Burkard, Suzanne Porter. Tasha Skinner, Katrina Sherman, Lauren Matmone. Margaret 
Smith, AnissaCallowhrll. Lisa Petnlle. Leigh Sullivan. Lindy Daum, Kim Shore. Pam Williams. (Ritual Chair). 
^>J MaryStuartBolinglPresident). Carolyn Thierbach.CaoilfhionnO'Drudy SecondRow: BrandeSchreiber, 
Amy Coccaro, Samantha. Sonya Sterbenz, Margaret Mann, Nel! Royston. Joy Bellis, Cosette Phillips. Elyse 
Costello, Jennifer Payne. Justine Sherman, Kimberly Luczkovich, Carmen Conrey, Kim LeSage (Historian), 
Megan Carngan, Knsten Willard Third Row: Laura Jarrell, Elizabeth Robinson, Kitty Dunman. Tracey 
Armenlroul, Susanne Cordyack, Cara Yarashas, Mane Cerquce, Valerie Conner. Karen Ramsey, Kellam 
Comer, Heidi Knapp, Knsten O'Neill, Meg Nash, Maggre Maslayak, Susanna Speshock, Laurie Bonner 
Fourth Row Lisa Wheeler, Kelly Heiges, Christina Spemk. Enn Cipperly, Anne Carroll, Amy Higgins, 
Aimee Brillhart, Megan Burke, Amy Ordakowski, Debbie Mosely. Chnstinia Thai. Andrea Dubin, Barbra 
Holland, Lara Evans, Patncia Mannion, Shanti Roach 



Zeta Tau Alpha 337 



HAVING AN EXCUSE. Sigma Chi broth- 
ers get creative with their costumes, Hal- 
loween gave fraternities a good reason to 
have a party. 



A SYMBOL OF IDENTITY. Zeta Phi Beta 
sisters Tanya Norris and Chnshana Lloyd 
bond with Omega bother William Coates. 
Their hand symbols have become unique 
to their sororities. 

IN TOUCH. Zeta Phi Beta's Chrishana 
Lloyd and Tanya Norris perform at the 
Homecoming Step Show. The step show 
was a highlight of the weekend. 





"All is Conquered by 
Labor" 

6 sisters 

Theta Nu Chapter 

Founded in 1920 

•Services: fund- 
raising forthe Leanne 
Whitlock Scholarship, 
March of Dimes, and 
Feed a Family at 
Thanksgiving/Christ- 
mas. 

•Sorority with the 
highest GPA one se- 
mester. 



•In a word... 
Dedicated 







338 Zeta Phi Beta 





•"In Hoc Signo[j 
Vinces" 

•78 brothers 

•lota Beta Chapter 

Founded in 1855 



•Services: Convict 
Softball, sponsor 
Derby Days, and vol- 
unteer for the Na- 
tional Institute of 
A Health. 

•Winners of Anchor 
Splash, 1992. 

•In a word... 
Dynamic 





Front Row: Chns Viselli, Gregory Facchiano, Adam Torman {Scholarship), John Drake (Treasurer), Micah 
Minarik, Tom Gmocchio, Hal Dillon, Daniel Lappus (Vtce President), Kip Kelly, Todd Lombardo. Barbod 
Nassirian, Brian Buldo. Brian Dison Second Row Mike Rogers (Secretary), Nick Franks (Magister), Kevin 
Stewart, Mike O'Brian, Paul Walsh, Jim Snow (President), James Signorelli, Sithm Shortlidge, Michael Lawson, 
Eric Running. Barry Saadatmand, Adam Rand (Social), Ed Craig (Risk Management), Jay Moore. Third Row 
Mark Cerny, Chad Dunham, Michael Kirillm, Steve Greenbaum, Craig Steger, Chris Self, Steve Williams 
(Historian), Brandon Bartlett, Joseph Kliesu. Stacy Horton (Community Sen/ice Chair). Steve Kosciolek 
(Secretary), Neal Sherman (Rush Chair), Mike Duszak, Matt Hodges, Kosta Alexis, Jane Hudak, Alan Honadle. 



I 





^ 


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1 




ri 


1 




.■ 






''•''^-v^y ;• " 



COMING TOGETHER. Sigma Chi broth- 
ers form their letters. Their sweatshirts, as 
well the human Sigma Chi, displayed the 
tremendous honor and spirit they have for 
thier fraternity. 

TAKE IT OFF. Sigma Chi's Micah Minarik 
teases the audience as he casually eases 
off his robe. Micah was one the contes- 
tants in the Mr. Anchorsplash competition. 



PICTURE PERFECT. Zeta Phi Be?ta sis- 
ters Chrlshana Lloyd, Tayna Morris and 
Frances Johnson strike a pose. These 
girls were enjoying an evening at JMs. 



Sigma Chi 339 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 




•"Faithful 
Death" 

•131 sisters 



Unto v^- 



^mm, 



jfjmm/Msm^' 



First Row; Chnslina Wise, Hyun Joo Lee, Christi Hoffler, Tamara Keisey, Catherine Mattmgiy, Christine Lally I 
I Education Director), Jennifer Jallo (Vice President), Karen Gardner, Jodi Schnepper, Dillon Nugent, Second I 
Row: Mary Katherjne Wall, LeIlyettWentworth, PamHeflin, Annie Lowry, LinaSlaiby (Pledge Treasurer), Meredith I 
Ramsburg (Pledge Secretary), Karen Hoke (Treasurer), Jen Cheavens, Son|a Harrison (President), Lisa I 
McMurtray. Vallery Bryan, Erica Steinig, Mona Gupta, Jenni Vaning, Alison Ruh. Third Row: Deborah Kilgore, 
Natalie Moore, Alisa Schorn (Secretary), Nicole West, Rebecca Haile, Carrie Norris, Gabnelle Cormier, Amy I 
Spencer, Andrea Seaton, Chnssy Harrison. Debra Frutchey. Julie Bragg, Laura Brittingham, G.G. Smith, Michele I 
Goden. Fourth Row: Jennifer Kratochvil, Jennifer Lyon, Karia Esleeck, Amy Lemon, Jennifer Sternberg, Ten I 
Hohnson, Bethany Krick, Melissa Marcoplos, Shen Spence, Windsor Barnett, Greer Lee (Panhellenic Represen- 1 
lative), Leslie Riddel, Holly Barraclough, Megan Hargroves, Sara MacLeod, Elizabeth Gregory, Jeannie Robeson, 
Kelly Egar, Debbie Gucibello, Renee Bousselaire. Nikki Armstrong. Sandy Reese. 



•Alpha Upsilon 
Chapter 

•Founded in 1898 

•Philanthropy: 
Robbie Page Me- 
morial. 

•Received 2nd 
place in Greek Sing, 
1993. 

•In a word... 
Enthusiastic 





BEACH '93. These sisters take a picture 
togettier during their summer trip to 
Rehoboth Beach, Delaware. Sorority 
sisters often spent summers and vaca- 
tions together out of school. 



YOU BETTER WORK! Alpha Phi Alpha 
brothers help with Newman Lake clean- 
up. This was a project the majority of 
fraternities and sororities worked on 
together. 



340 Sigma Sigma Sigma 



\ 



\ 



:j 





THE GANG'S ALL HERE. Sisters and 
new pledges gather at a Pika rush event. 
Good relations between f rats and sorolties 
helped to make JMU's Greek system 
strong. 

MOVIN' IN. The brothers of Alpha Phi 
Alpha, Inc. help new students move into 
their dorms. The Alphas volunteered at 
other community projects, such as the 
Thanksgiving Food Drive. 





. -■*■■ -l- 




''''>^J^ 



•"First of All, Ser- 
vants of All, We 
Shall Transcend All" 

•25 brothers 

•Xi Delta Chapter 

•Founded in 1906 

•Services: Thanks- 
giving Food Drive 
and MLK Scholar- 
ship Drive. 

•Homecoming Step 
Show Champions 
for the past three 
years. 

•In a word.. 
Dedicated 



:wiA\^^^Mim 



Alpha Phi Alpha 




Alpha Phi Alpha 341 



SISTERHOOD. These Delta Sigma Theta 
sisters come togetherand make their signs 
with pride. Friendship was the main ben- 
efit of their sorority. 

SHOWING IT OFF. Delta Sigma Theta 
sisters display their sorority knicknacks. 
Their letters were displayed on many dif- 
ferent mediums to show devotion for their 
sorority. 








Front Row: Kavis Fleming (Recording Secretary). Clarissa King, Dana Goodman (Treasurer). Second Row: 
Kristin Coates (Second VP), Tonya Temple, LaChanda Lipscomb. Encka Janifer. Third Row: Shauna Miller. 
Kimberly Amprey (Sgt. at Arms), Stephaney Foster (Corresponding Secretary), Marlene Kenney (Chaplain), 
Monica Windley (President). Marchetta Daniels, 




•"Intelligence is the] 
Torch of Wisdom" 

•15 sisters 

•lota Alpha Chapter ^ 

•Founded in 1913 ': - 

r. ■ ^ ■ ^ 

•Services: Operation ^:";i 
Flood Relief, Salva- 
tion Army Halloween 
Party, day care , and 
canned food drives. 

•Recognized for rais- 
ing the most money 
for the 1993 March of vm 



«« 



!S^^ 




Dimes 
Thon. 



Dance-A- 



•Inaword... Devoted 



^:mmm 



^ 



342 Delta Sigma Theta 





^ 



•"Aspire, Seek, At- 
tain" 

•139 sisters 

•Beta Epsilon 
Chapter 

•Founded in 1901 

•Services: Special 
Olympics, S. June 
Smith Center, and 
Adopt-a-School. 

•1993 winners of 
Greek Week. 

•In a word... 
Supportive 



Alpha Sigma Alpha 



OilL 



iMi 



JWF. 



""^ 



Front Row. Hailie Menshaw, Becky Hurst, Shannon O'Leary, Lisa Welsh, Tracy Schubert, Wendy Kush 
Second Row: Margi Carter, Chnstina Loukas, Jade Wexler, Meredith Jamieson, Andrea Camfield, Heather 
Price. Rachel Everett, Shen Jones, Katie Stover. Lesley Schwartz, Melissa Copeland, Karen Engstrom, Dana 
Weber, Enn O'Meara, Tnna Malls, Stephanie Watkins Third Row: Shelene DeCoster. Beth Stanley. Suzanne 
Hunter. Colleen Bergin, Tammy Siskid, Lon Rogers, Lon Stafford, Dibbie Kissell (Secretary), Patti Shenahan. 
Aimee Ratliff, Justine Stevens. Patli Schmitz, Enn Hoffman, Elyse Berkover. Kerstin Miller, Amy Smith, Deborah 
Murphay, Dolores Kneger. Jennifer Irrgang {Rush Chair), Adnenne Brown. Fourth Row Heather Shippie, 
Colleen Morns, Annie Bartlett, Enca Hauley, Lisa Gentry, Renee Sickinger, Cybil Kendnck, Doran McBride 
(President), Amy McKenna, Anne Kaufman, Ahley Hall, Katie Piorkowski, Tracy Bridges, Kristen Kelley, 
Jacqueline McMahon, Missi Aleski, Allison Smith, Trene Gease, Molly Taylor (Standards), Dana Shiflett. Allison 
Eraser, Colleen Murphy, Kathnn Lemoine. Kimberly Russell (Social) 



lE^ 




It 




HEADED WHERE? These ASA sisters 
and pledges load up on the bus for a 
Destination Unknown trip. Trips like these 
helped to bring sisters closer. 

JAMMING. Adrienne Brown dances to a 
Janet Jackson song during Anchorsplash. 
The popular song, "If" was selected. 



Alpha Sigma Alpha 343 



Kappa Delta Rho 




Front Row: Jason Williams, Joe Nardone, Adam Paul, Geffery Paul. Tony Matos, Brian Robilotta, Clif Neff , 
'' ^ Paul Klewans. Second Row: Chad Anderson, Steve Barham. Mattt Zoolenski. Chns Bradford. Third 
Row: Todd Gordon, Ian Harper, Craig Moran. Matl Lebowjtz. John Masten. Jed Stapleton. 



•"Honor Above All 
Things" 

•35 brothers 

•Lamba Beta Chap- 
ter 

' •Founded in 1991 

•Services: Special 
Olympics, Alcohol 
Awareness, U.S. 
Forestry serive and 
Adopt-A-Highway. 

•Recieved 3rd place 
for Mr. Anchor- 
splash. 



[^S^JSMIW 





BARRY, ANYONE? KDR brothers Jed 
Stapleton, Rick Armstrong, Kevin Ganner, 
and Jason Williams dance to Copa Ca- 
bana. The music chosen at Anchor Splash 
made for an interesting evening, 

TAKING A BREAK, Kirsten Ryan, Enn 
Cannelli, Heidi Knapp and Caroline 
Wallace pause for a picture, Panhellinic 
allowed for sisters of other sororities to 
become closer. 





344 Kappa Delta Rho 





VOLUNTEERING. KDR's Brad Witzel 
helps out at Special Olympics, KDR 
helped other organization in the 
Harrisonburg Community as well. 




MERRY CHRISTMAS. Sisters from vari- 
ous sororities come together to make 
Christmas cards. Panhellenic sponsored 
a Christmas visit to Bridgewater Nursing 
Home. 



TAKING TIME OUT. Panhellinic Presi- 
dent Izzy Rees and AST sisters volunteer 
for the Panhellenic's Christmas visit to 
Bridgewater Nursing Home. The girls 
visited with residents as well as sang 
songs. 





•"Strive To Make a 
Difference" 

•1 1 representatives 

•Founded in 1902 

•The governing and 
coordinating body for 
the 8 social sororities 
at JMU. 

•Services: 
Cannelot 

Home, canned food 
drives, blood drives, 
and tutoring for el- 
ementary schools. 

•In a word... Unity . 



vmw 



SJi: 



Panhellenic 




visits to 
Nursing 



Panhellinic 345 



Step Above 



One of the most eagerly 
awaited events of Homecoming 
Weekend was the Homecoming 
Step Show. Sponsored by 
Multicultural Students Services, 
the show featured the members 
of all the traditionally black frater- 
nities and sororities. The event 
was one of two step shows held 
annually, and was by far a much 
bigger show than the one pre- 
sented during Black Freshman 
Weekend. This was the only 
Step Show in which the organi- 
zations competed against each 
other. 

While the show was 
noted for its performance and 
entertainment value, it meant 
much more to the Greek organi- 
zations involved. While the com- 
petition was fierce, there was an 
underlying sense of unity between 
all the participating groups to 
show off the tradition involved in 
stepping. This modern version 
of the tradition was an attempt to 
perserve the African culture. 



The Convocation Cen- 
ter was nearly packed for this 
year's Step Show. Held on the 
Friday night before the Home- 
coming game, a mixture of cur- 
rent students and alumni began 
arriving more than an hour early 
to ensure a good seat for the 
show. All money raised through 
admission fees went to the Black 
Greek Caucus. 

Most fraternities and so- 
rorities practiced diligently to per- 
fect their routines. Practice be- 
gan as soon as the semester did 
and continued until the week of 
the show. The routines con- 
sisted of step, dance and some- 
times gymnastics moves, often 
including blindfolds and other 
techniques to make the already 
complicated routines even more 
so. 

-Kristi Shackelford 



WINNING PERFORMANCE. James 
Cllngenpee! ot Alpha Phi Alpha, Inc. gets 
Into his performance. Their rigorous 
preperation and practice paid off. 





346 Step Show 



IMPACT . The brothers of Phi Beta Sigma 
are a force to be reckoned with at the 
block show. The use of dramatic lighting 
made their show impressive. 



CONCENTRATION, Frances Johnson of 
Zeta Phi Beta Sorority Inc. performs 
dunng the block show. The Homecoming 
show was eagerly anticipated each year. 



i 




TRYING SOMETHING DIFFERENT, AKA 
sisters stomp out a beat to begin ttie year's 
performance. Their traditional African act 
was a big success. 

WORKING HARD. Brothers of Kappa 
Alpha Psi Inc. compete in the Step Show. 
The brothers tried to incorporate the use of 
props into their performance. 




Step Show Winners 




Step Show 347 



DAISY DUKES, These sisters of Alpha 
Phi get down. Each sorority and fraternity 
picked out a song and performed a routine 
to it, 

GROOVIN'I These ASA sisters put their 
all into their dancing. Hard work and long 
hours of practice paid off for them 



CHEERING ON! Brothers of Pi Kappa Phi 
applaud the many performances. Broth- 
ers and sisiters of each fraternity and 
soronty provided tremendous support. 





Splish! Splash! 



Greeks coming together, 
raising money and having fun 
was the purpose of Anchorsplash, 
a week-long series of events and 
competition between fraternities 
and sororities. 

Sponsored by Delta 
Gamma every fall, Anchorsplash 
was the only Greek fundraiser 
that included both the fraternities 
and sororities. This year's activi- 
ties raised over $3,000 for Sight 
Conservation and Aid to the Blind. 
According to Foundations Chair 
Robn Underwood, the fundraiser 
was especially successful this 
year. "I am amazed at how well 
it all went," said Underwood, 
"There have been no complaints." 

Each Greek organization 
put together a team of partici- 
pants to compete in the activities. 
The teams usually had their own 
captain within their organization. 
In addition, for several weeks be- 




ETTING INTO IT. SPE's Dave George 
igs. Dave actually sang his song while 
2 other Greeks lip synched in their per- 
mances. 



STRUTIN' HIS STUFF. This AXP brother 
dresses casually fine for the Mr. 
Anchorsplash contest. Each fraternity se- 
lected a brother to enter the competition. 



fore the actual week of activities, 
the team from each fraternity and 
sorority was assigned several 
Delta Gamma coaches. The 
purpose of this, said Underwood, 
was to encourage unity and give 
each section their own "personal 
cheerleaders." 

Throughout the week, 
various competitions were held. 
For two days, all students could 
vote for the guy or girl with the 
most beautiful eyes by dropping 
change in buckets on the com- 
mons. Silver change gave the 
person points, but pennies 
counted negatively. There was a 
game day, putting the teams 
against each other in races and 
other games. Also, fraternity and 
sorority teams competed in elimi- 
nation volleyball tournaments. 
One highlight of the week was the 
swim meet. In order for others to 
experience the loss of sight, many 



of the swimming activities stimu- 
lated blind activities. 

The week was kicked off 
with the Mr. & Ms. Anchorsplash 
competition held in Godwin gym. 
A representative from each frater- 
nity and sorority competed in a 
"Best Legs," "Best Dressed" and 
lip sync contest. This was usually 
the most popular event with Greek 
and non-Greek students. "Being 
Mr. Anchorsplash last year was 
the highlight of my year," said 
Greg Faschino, who represented 
Sigma Chi. "My little brother was 
Mr. Sigma Chi this year, so I was 
glad he could carry on the tradi- 
tion." 

The overall purpose of 
Anchorsplash was to raise money 
for Delta Gamma's philanthropy, 
but its lasting effect of unifying 
fraternities and sororities for a 
common cause was also a legacy 
atJMU. 

-Kristi Shackelford 




CATCHIN' THE BEAT. ZTA sisters Elyse 
Costello. Carrie Hartly and Christina Thai 
concentrate on their moves. Staying in 
sync with one another was not an easy 
task. 



Anchorsplash 349 



WINTER WONDERLAND. 
Colleen Magin's photograph 
of the arboretum amidst the 
snow illustrates one of the 
aspectsof Harrisonburg in the 
winter. 

350 Gallery Divider 




t>^'* 



> 



ir* 







They were responsible for depicting the good and 

bad times; for showing JMU everything it was and 

everything it has the potential to be. The Bluestone 

Photography Staff was there to capture JMU's 

Thoughts & 
Expressions 



Each year the Bluestone 
Photography Staff is faced with 
thedilemaof what to photograph 
in order to depict life at James 
Madison University. Every pho- 
tographer had to stay slightly be- 
'J hind the scenes, waiting and 
watching, always ready with cam- 
'«?8 era in hand to catch any event or 
expression at JMU. 

The entire staff relied on 
the photographers to not only pho- 
tograph what they saw, but to add 
their own spice of life and artistic 




BROKEN HOME. Sharley Simpson cap- 
tures the essence of lonliness in her 
photograph o an abandoned barn. 



ultimate result, the 1993-94 
Bluestone contained photos of 
which to be proud. 

The Gallery section of the 
Bluestone is a tradition which 
allowed the photographers a 
chance to express themselves 
without the boundaries of as- 
signments and deadlines. Each 
photographer had the freedom 
to utilize his or her creativity and 
publish favorite pieces. 

Some of the photographs 
on the following pages are play- 
ful, some serious, some artistic. 



element to the 1 993-94 Bluestone. 

Many a sleepless night was spent in the some photojournalistic, but all are creative ex- 
darkroom and many a frustrating evening was pressions of the 1993-94 Bluestone Photogra- 
spent poring over contact sheets and prints phy Staff. The staff is happy to have the oppor- 
searching for the perfect exposure. The stress- tunity to display these photos while continuing a 
ful days and sleepless nights were worth the long standing S/uestone tradition. 



Editor: Colleen Magin 
Asst. Editor: Lisa Manzo 



-* 



Gallery Divider 351 



COLLEEN MAOIN 




352 Gallery 




"Gateway" 



Gallery 353 




"Harrisonburg, Backwards " 



"Old Town" 



354 Gallery 





"Covers" 



"Little Angel" 



LISA 
MANZO 



Gallery 355 



JASON 
WILLIAMS 



"Simon 




"On the edge" 



356 Galllery 




"Just Kickin ' 
Around" 



Gallery 357 



"De LA " 




Gallery 




"New 
Orleans" 



$HARLEY~^ 
SIMPSON 



Gallery 359 



JOEOUILFOYLE 




"Me and 
some guy 



360 Gallery 





"East Rim, Grand Canyon " 



Gallery 361 



"Flow" 



Gallery 




"Erika" 




HUMKE 



Gallery 363 



"Strength" 



"Feeling the 
Freeze" 



"Out on a 
Limb" 




STEVE 
WILLIAMS 



Gallery 





"Ice Water" 



"Reflections" 







"Spring Thaw" 






















*. 


TRANO 








VO 


Gallery 365 



KATHY 
HAWK 

"Mud House 
Road" 



"Stan 4" 



366 Gallery 






In Memorium 



Pasquale Mazzoccoli 




In Memorium 367 



c/^ 




O 




A 



Ray & Joan Albertella 



G 



D 



B 



Mr. & Mrs. Keith Denslow 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert F. Dorr 
Mr. & Mrs.George Driscoll 



Mark & Margaret German 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas 

Gibson 

Mr. & Mrs. Rodolfo G. 

Granados 

Owen & Sharon Griffin 



Lori & Edie Beer 

Mr. & Mrs. William B. Bell 

Kevin Berry 

Vicki & John Boaz 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul E. Bonser 

Bonnie & Dick Brewer 

Jack R. Bruce 

Mr. & Mrs. John H. 

Bulheller 

John A. Burmeister 



E 



H 



C 



Etta Eggleston 
Theresa C. Ellison 
Douglas & Marcie Ensley 



Robert O. Grinnell 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas D. 

Haley 

Laura Penfield Heimberg 

Iriving & Doris Hodnett 

Mr. & Mrs. John G. Hurley 



k 



Dennis Cadigan 

Helen & Norman J. 

Campbell 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald L. 

Cass, Jr. 

Bob & Linda Gates 

Dr. & Mrs. C.W. Christian 

John & Sally Christensen 

Bernard & Cheryl 

Clineburg 



J 



! 



F 



Michael Johnson 



A. Kevin Fahey 

Marguerite Ferguson 

Mr. & Mrs. Alan S. Frankel 



nai 



K 



Mr. & Mrs. Jan P. Kaupas 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas W. 

Kell 

Dr. & Mrs. John W. 

Knispel 

Ronald & Linda Knudsen 

Mr. & Mrs. Hideo Koga 



L 



I 



Bob & Joye Ledford 
Mr. & Mrs. Bill Liappis 



M 



T 



Patrick & Catherine Maher 

Art & Dana Mattingly 

Mr. & Mrs. Daniel T. Maura 

Elvin Hunter McQuain 

Alice F. Meredith 

Robert & Virginia Merrill 

James M. Million 

Dr. & Mrs. Charles C. 

Moore, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph H. 

Moore 

Mr. & Mrs. Moran 

Susan & Alan Myers 



Mr. & Mrs. Denny Tomlin 
Joel E. Taylor 



O 



Mr. & Mrs. Ronald E. 
Owens 



P 



Charles & Rosalie Pate 
Mr. & Mrs. Graydon R. 
Powers 



Q 



Terrence P. Quinn 



S 



V 



Alfred & Lorraine Veiel 



Gale Savage, M.D. 
Col. & Mrs. William I. 
Scudder, Sr. 
Allen L. Shapiro 
Larry C. Smedley, D.D.S. 
Donald H. Solomon 
Bill & Sybil Sparrow 
Lee & Nancy Sprissler 
Dr. David W. Syrek 



W 



James & Miyuki Wade 

Jay R. Waldman 

Mr. James E. Wallace 

Edward & Alicia Wilkinson 

Randy Wolf 

Mr. & Mrs. Wiley Wood, III 



Diamond Patrons 369 



A 



Al & Nancy Aitken 
Roger & Sadie Alexaner 
Robert Anderson, Jr. 
Thurman Anderson 
Dr. Willie A. Anderson 
David & Joella Austin 
Dr. & Mrs. Alex Azar 



B 







Bob Bailey 

Barabara Bakari 

Mr. & Mrs. John M. Baldwin, III 

Maj. Gen. & Mrs. R. Baldwin 

Mr. & Mrs. W. David Ball, III 

Mr. & Mrs. Albert C. Barnes 

Wayne C. Barnes 

Peter A. Barnett 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas A. Barton 

Jerry & Marry Bassler 

Dr. & Mrs. Salvatore Battiata 

Mr. & Mrs. Christopher Bean 

G. Richard Beck 

Jeffrey & Elizabeth Beck 

C. F. Behan 

Mr. & Mrs. Dennis E. Beitzel 

Mr. & Mrs. Celestino Beltran 

Joshua & Jeanne Benin 

Anne & Rick Berner 

Danny & Bonnie Berry 

Robert D. Black 

Mr. & Mrs. R. Tyler Bland, III 

Mr. & Mrs. Ernest T. Bomar, Jr. 

Herbert C. Braun 

David & Gail Bridges 

Faye & Ben Brigaman 

Marsha Brock 

Patricia A. Brown 

Charles & Linda Burch 

Don E. Burch 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Burke, Jr. 

Richard & Glenda Burks 

Charles L. Burns, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth R. Burns 

Mary T. Burtnette 

Tim & Anita Burton 

Mr. & Mrs. William L. Buss 

William J. & Nancy Butler 



c 



Harry C. Campbell 

Mr. & Mrs. James J. Cannelli 

John B. & Sandra L. Cannon 

Betsy Carr 

Mr. & Mrs. D.H. Cartwnght 

Daniel E. Cassidy 

Marvin & Marge Casterline 

Mike & Cathy Censurato 



William & Susan Chang 
Tom & Linda Chapman 
Dennis & Sandra Cherry 
Dolores Chewning 
Lawrence B. Collins 
Vilma E. Colon 
Joseph & Nancy Conrad 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul F. Conroy 
Mr. & Mrs. Theodore C. Cooley 
Kiley E. Cornwell, Jr. 
Dan & Cathy Culluhan 
John C. Gulp 
Dorothy S. Curran 
Jim & Carol Curry 



D 



Joesph M. & Christina O. Daly 
Mr. & Mrs. William R. Daniels 
Ernie R. & Lynn L. Dash 
Mr. & Mrs. W. Alan Day 
Edgardo & Carmen Decarii 
Dianna Derhovhannessian 
Rob & Mary Deyo 
Haren & Mary Dhokai 
Lary G. & Carol C. Diehl 
Katherine Dimitriou 
Mr. & Mrs. David Dokken 
Mr. & Mrs. John M. Dolan 
Dr. & Mrs. Louis F. Donaghue 
Mrs. Harriette H. Donaldson 
Richard & Noret Dovel 
James C. & Mary F. Doyle 
Joseph Duffy 
Mr. & Mrs. James S. Dyson, Sr. 



E 



Mike & Judi Elliott 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard S. Ellyson 

Mr. & Mrs. Erazmus 

Mr. Erhart 

Rev. & Mrs. Samuel J. Espinoza 

John D. Evans 



F 



Mrs. Lynnette Fekeza 
Robert G. Fields 
John & Randee Fieselmann 
Angel T. Filamor 
Shaun E. Fitzmaurice 
James & Wendy Flinchbaugh 
Jeffrey E. & Gail A. Flood 
Dr. & Mrs. John M. Frazier 
Mr. & Mrs. Henry C. Frenck 
Molly R. Frierman 
Fern J. Frutchey 
Carolyn & Dan Frye 



G 



HWi 



Tom & Jean Gabriele 

Mr. & Mrs. James C. Garde 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Gastner 

Mr. & Mrs. David Gates 

Judy & Dave Geiman 

Mr. & Mrs. William B. George, 

Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. R. Gibowicz 

Mr. & Mrs. Raymond Gilbarte 

John & Carole Gilbert 

John & Judy Gilbert 

Mr. & Mrs. William P. Gilhooly, 

Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Russell H. Gordon 

Margaret & Phillip Greenbaum 

Dr. & Mrs. Elwyn Griffiths 

Gerald T. Gripper 

Christie L. Grubbs 

Melissa D. Grubbs 

Gonzalo Guacena, Jr. 

Dave & Donnal Gulick 

Jerry & Karen Gustin 



H 



Edwina & Theodore Haas 

Mr. & Mrs. George S. Hales, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. James E. Hales 

Mr. & Mrs. Jean E. Hall 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael G. Hamp 

Mr. & Mrs. Dennis Hanley 

Nancy & Herbert Hargroves 

Mahnaz R. Hashemi 

Mr. & Mrs. Cornelius S. Hawk 

Donald & Carolyn Hawkins 

Mr. & Mrs. Edwin H. Hayes 

Don & Joan Helbig 

David & Sue Henderson 

Mr. & Mrs. Cole Hendrix 

William H. Hodge 

Deane Wendall Hoisington 

James R. Hooper, III 

Kathy & Carl Hopkins 

Mary Ann Hopper 

Jim & Shelia Howard 

William L. & Glenda M. Howard 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Lyndon 

Howell 

Bruce & Carolyn Howie 

Mr. & Mrs. John G. Hubley 

Betty Anne & Gordon Huey 

John & Mary Humke 

Mrs. Martha B. Hunt 

Mr. & Mrs. A. D. Van Hyning 



Ca; 



Gra 

Brit 

Bet 
U 
Gei 
Pai 



J 



Shirley A. Jackson 
Michael & Nancy Jaffe 



Jar 
Dri 



Fr; 

Alt 



Diane & Jeff Jefferds 
John & Dorothy Jensen 
Robert & Vernell Jeter 
John H. & Iris W. Johnson 
John R. Johnson 
Mr. & IVIrs. Nevin Johnson 
Barabara Archer-Jones 

^ Mr. & Mrs. John P. Jones 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas H. Jones 
Nona J. Jordan 

t Chris & Karen Junker 



K 



Robert P. Kappler 
A! & Milly Karoly 
Albert R. Kendrick, Jr. 
Capt. & Mrs. W. E. Kenealy 
Ann Kidd 
Charles King 
Robert G. Kissel! 
Bill & Betsey Knapp 
Krishna Rao Kudaravalli 



L 



Michael & Mary Labik 
George M. Landeree 
Charles & DorotheaLane 
Mr. & Mrs. W. E. Lansing 
Ernest & Linda Lapp 
Arthur B. & Dorothy S. Larson 
Capt. & Mrs. Keith H. Larson 
Mr. & Mrs. Norman M. Laskin 
Mr. Lasseigne 
Michael & Artie Leaman 
Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth W. Lee 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. Leedom 
Barbara & Dennis Leikus 
Graciela Leimone 
Brian C. Leonard 
Peter A. & Louise Linder 
Beth & Jeff Lins 
Robert J. Lloyd M.D. 
George M. Londeree 
Paul & Linda Loukas 
Mr. & Mrs. John Loveland 
Ms. Betty K. Lowry 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph M. Lowry 
Mr. & Mrs. William B. Lowry 
Teresa A. Lukach 



M 



Suzanne & Jack Mahle 

Jan & Pat Makela 

Drs. Emmanuel & Wilma 

Maniago 

Martin & Associates 

Frank & Judi Martin 

Alberto N. Martino 

John & Patricia Matous 



Dr. Ragaa Mauharita 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas C. Maxwell 

Mike & Lynn Mayberry 

Lucy J. McCaughey 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles P. McCusker 

Edmond J. McDowell 

Diane & Bob McGraw 

Mr. Mclvor 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles McKay 

James J. McKeown 

William T. McQuire 

William J. McSorley 

Harold & Toni McWhorter 

Dan & Barbara Measell 

Pam & John Meeuwissen 

Mike & Caroline Mellen 

David S. Miller 

Mr. & Mrs. Miller 

Peter & Linda Miller 

Fran & Bob Montore 

Thomas & Karen Morrison 

Mr. & Mrs. James Moye 

Frank A. Mueller 

Tessa Munro 



N 



Tom & Leila Newman 
Mr. & Mrs. G.R. Niehoff 
Stacy Nielsen 
Ruby & Lewis Nissen 
Leiand & Cynthia Nunnall 



o 



Mr. & Mrs. Stephen O'Connor 

Carolyn Ogden 

Paul & Jean Ogg 

Jim O'Hara 

Ralph & Barabara Olsen 

William E. Ott 

Michael & Janice O'Quin 



P 



Robert Panels 
Ann Pannell 
Clay & Lucy Partin 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul Passerini 
Joel M. Peikin 
Dr. & Mrs. Michael Peirson 
Jacqueline Harris Penoza 
Marilyn & William Persan 
Mr & Mrs. Wayne Pickurel 
Steve & Suzanne Pineo 
Terry & Cheryl Plummer 
Donald & Patricia Poole 
Marvin & Patricia Powers 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald M. Prem 
William R. & Veria A. Preston 
Mary & Bob Pritchett 



R 



Mr. Reaser 
David & Cynthia Reed 
Franklin R. & Diana E. Rich 
Mr. & Mrs. Phillip Ringdahl 
Lucian & Susan Robinson 
Neal & Mary Robinson 
Raymond G. Robinson 
Marilyn S. Rogers 
Gary & Judy Rowe 
Bob & Gail Rowlands 
Sandra Rusk 
Timothy Ryan 



s 



Nancy A. Sanders 

Mr. & Mrs. Benjamin P. Scafedi 

Mr. & Mrs. Schaefer 

Mr. & Mrs. Schilken 

Mr. & Mrs. Jerry Schlesinger 

Mr. & Mrs. Herb Scholz 

Richard W. Schouw 

Breta Schrager 

Mr. & Mrs. James C. Schum, Jr. 

Larry & Bernadette Schumann 

Mr. & Mrs. Ed Scott, Jr. 

Dennis & Sandra Shaw 

Mr. & Mrs. Joel Sherman 

Mr. & Mrs. R. Sherwood 

Phillip & Helen Skipper 

Carolyn E. Smith 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Smith 

Col. & Mrs. James Smyser 

Gleason C. Snow 

Mr. & Mrs. Edmund Sobieray 

Donald G. Spaid 

Lawerence Springer 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Springer 

Mr. & Mrs. Geoffrey N. 

Steadman 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Glenn Steinbacher 

Mike & Sharon Stephens 

Charles & Gerri Stewart 

Frank D. Stone 

Linda L. Stone 

Mr. & Mrs. J. L. Sullivan, Jr. 

Bob & Betty Swaney 

Robert & Barbara Sydell 



T 



Alan & Linda Taylor 

Gwen M. Taylor 

Mr. & Mrs. J.V. Taylor, Jr. 

James C. Thomson, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Barry S. Tindall 

Michael D. Tuck 

Joe & Alice Turner 

Mr. & Mrs. Dewayne W. Tuthill 



u 



Mr. & Mrs. Henry A. Ulrich, Jr. 
Ronald L. Underwood 



V 



David & Kathleen vanEsselstyn 
Glen & Barbara Vought 



w 



Alex W. Waddell 

Kenneth F. Walger 

Lois Waiko 

Robert & Janet Walters 

Gary & Linda Warren 

Douglas Webb 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard L. Weiler 

Trevor D. Weiss 

Mr. & Mrs. Chuck Weitzenhofer 

Charles A. & Helen R. Wendel 

Lane B. West, Sr. 

Mr. & Mrs. James J. Whelan, III 

Richard Wilkinson 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Winder 

Douglas R. Wise 

Kay Wood 

Woody & Marilyn Woodall 

Y 

William A. Yeagley 

z 

Polly & Steve Zink 

Mr. & Mrs. Edwin S. Zippe 



Patrons 371 



A 



Abdul-Khaiek, Dany 266 

Ackerman, Mary Jo 196 

Ackerman, Seth 75 

Ackert, Julie 196 

Ackinson, Ben 136 

Adams, Jessica 138, 196 

Adams, Lisa 196 

Adams, Melissa 125, 159 

Adams, Meredith 196 

Adkins, Jason W 266 

Aebli, Melanie 313 

Agee, Steven 136, 196 

Ahn, Michelle 1 266 

Aikens, Caria 196 

Aitken, Mindy 196 

Akerman, Seth 196 

Albertella, Dana 146, 196 

Alessandria, Kathryn 266 

Alexander, Geoffrey 301 

Alexander, Jill 196 

Alexander, Lori 266 

Allcock, Cheryl 196,313 

Allen, Crystal 315 

Allen, Elizabeth 276 

Allen, Jennifer 196 

Allen, John 136, 196 

Allen, Katkina 196 

Allen, Sarah 104,261 

Allport, Chns 156 

Allred, Michael 196 

Almborg, Heather 161 

Alonge, Aaron 31 1 

Alston, Angela 315 

Amick, Christine 154 

Amiss, Ezra 276 

Amprey, Kimberly 196 

Anastas, Zoe 154 

Andersch, Samantha 146 

Anderson, Chad 344 

Anderson, Derek 196 

Anderson, John 196 

Anderson, Kellie 196 

Anderson, Kevin 121 

Anderson, Kristen 197 

Anderson, Mark 197 

Anderson, Melanie 197, 331 

Anderson, Melissa 266 

Anderson, Ryan 136 

Andrews, Angela 315 

372 Index 



INDEX 



lofiiei 

m 



took! 



Andrews, Becky 166, 253 

Ankrom, Herbert 197 

Anthony, Michael 314 

Antonakas, Jason 197 

Archer, Katherine 197 

Arcona, Joseph 197 

Armborg, Heather 160 

Armistead, Jack 288 

Armstrong, Jill 197 

Armstrong, Nicole 197 

Armstrong, Rick ...233, 310, 344 

Armstrong, Stork 328 

Arnaldo, Eileen 160 

Arnold, DeVinchi 39, 136 

Arnold, Todd 197 

Arthur, Heidi 197 

Ashby, Cary 197 

Ashdown, Michael 197 

Ashe, Mark 36, 301 

Ashley, Amanda 73, 197 

Aspy, Karen 197 

Atienzia, Rodney 127 

Atkinson, Amy 276 

Auclair, Alison 327 

Aukamp, Mark 197 

Austin, Alexandra 197 

Austin, Ashley 197 

Austin, Tatiana 197 

Aversano, Matt 328 

Awuakye, Barbara 93 

Aylor, Temple 276 

Ayres, Darrick 276 



B 



Babilino, Louis 197 

Bachuber, Christoph 8, 389 

Back, Timothy 198 

Badin, Kimberly 198 

Bagby, Jason 118, 121 

Baggan, Michelle 331 

Bagget, Mark 198 

Bailey, Brooke 327 

Bailey, Darcy 198 

Bailey, David 136 

Bailey, Elizabeth 64 

Bailey, Leigh 198 

Bair, Angela 331 

Bajwa, Kanwal 301 

Bak, James 71 



Baker, Crystal 198 

Baker, Geoffrey 276 

Baker, Kimberly 198, 301 

Baker, Michael 198 

Baker, Mike 311 

Bakke, Kent 12 

Baldwin, Mike 311 

Balint, Kristen 57, 95, 166 

Balisle, Jennifer J 266 

Ballou, Laura 331 

Balsbaugh, Kimberly 198 

Bang, Jaimie 198 

Banks, Jennifer 198 

Baram, Steve 344 

Barany, Matthew 169 

Barber, Kristoffer 315 

Barbour, Chadwick 198 

Barbour, Leo 198, 313 

Barbour, Rosetta 198 

Barch, Catherine 276 

Barda, Lee 198 

Barden, Paul 198 

Barham, Steven 198 

Barlow, Audra 198, 314 

Barnak, Sean 154 

Earner, Antoinette 315 

Barnes, Jackquiline 198 

Barone, Jill 199 

Barrberich, Jennifer 198 

Barrows, Tev 82 

Barry, Kevin 160 

Barry, Melissa 164 

Barry, Sarah 325 

Barton, Tom 328 

Bartz, Chandler 199 

Bass, Wendy 199 

Batdorf, Danielle 199 

Bates, Erica 124, 125 

Bates, Samantha 159 

Baft, Jeffrey E 266 

Battle, Toshia 315 

Batts, Valerie 315 

Baumann, Kristen 192, 311 

Baumgartner, Jill 124, 159 

Beadner, Shera 311 

Beal, Shannon 199 

Bean, Carolyn 199 

Beane, Billy 121 

Beard, Emily 327 

Beard, Mary 199 

Beam, Michelle 266 

Beck, Daryl 199 

Bednarzik, Amity 276 

Beelman, Matthew 313 



Boys 



BofI 



Bees, Melissa igj""'"' 

Behrman, Danielle M 26f 

Beland, Matthew 266, 31' 

Beland, Steffani 199, 32f 

Belcher, Monica 195 

Bell, Jason 27e 

Bell, Malia 166,25c 

Bellamy, Joy 31£ 

Beltran, Christina 19S 

Bender, Carrier 327 B"*' 

Benin, Matt IBS 

Bennett, Karen 199 

Bennett, Kevin 199 

Benson, Jerry 288, 28S 

Benson, Whitney 331 

Beres, Brett 276 

Berger, Stacey 199 

Berry, Jon-nell 146 

Berry, Kevin 199Bra( 

Berry, Tanya 276 

Besachie, Justin 122 

Betts, Heather 138 

Beucler, Michelle 199!B'a' 

Beury, Diane 199iBrai 

Bianchi, Bob 169, 251iB'ai 

Bielik, Jeff 32616™ 

Bilello, Dawn 199:Bfa 

Biller, Rick lOOlBia 

Bing, Jason 169:8™ 

Bingay, Matthew 199 B'e 

Biondi, Jennifer 266, 319 Bfe 

Birdsell, Kevin 156, 157 Bre 

Bimbaum, Kim 200, 314iB[e 

Black, Emily 200iBie 

Blackstone, Liliah 200 Bre 

Blalock, Kristen 200 Bfe 

Bland, Sonya 200 Bre 

Blase, Valerie 200 " 

Blazie, Chris 200 

Blockburger, Tammy 73 Bfe 

Bloomer, Kelley 160|8re 

Bluhm, Steven 200i|Brii 

Blumenthal, Carrie 146, 147iBfii 

Bodkin, Christine 200lBfii 

Bogaz, Kerrie 170, 200;Bfi 

Bogert, Allison 200:Bfi 

Bohland, John 73, 318iBfi 

Boirin, Beth 296iBf( 

Bolander, Tracy 200 

Bolden, Raina 276, 315 

Bolen, Ronald 200 

Bolen, Virginia A 266 

Boles, Derek 169 

Boling, Mary 200 



Bfe 



Boniello, Dave 121 

Bonomelli, Rex 276 

Bonser, Justin 136 

Booker, Michael 200 

Booker, Troy 276 

Boone, Rinonda 200 

Booth, Tony 136 

Booze, Julia 276 

Boquiron, Rudy 328 

Borders, Betsy 200, 327 

Borght, Andy 29 

Borgmann, Glenn 276 

Borkowski, Paula 200 

Botschin, Leslie 325 

Bottomley, Richard 200 

Bouknight, Leigh A 266 

Bousselaire, Renee 153, 200 

Bower, Matt 169 

Bowers, Crystal 266 

Bowie, Kristie 315 

Bowler, Alonzo 136 

Bowlus, Jamie 201 

Boyce, Julie 327 

Boyd, Brian 295 

iBoyle, Jude 136 

Boyle, Megan 116 

Bradbury, Katherine F 266 

Braden, Kristi 201 

Bradford, Chris 344 

Bradham, Kim 331 

Bradley, Renee 331 

Bradshaw, George 201 

Bradshaw, Jody 334, 335 

jBragg, Julia 201, 310, 311 

iBrandt, Emily 266 

Branson, Tevis 122 

Brassfield, Ann 276 

Brawley, Elizabeth 266 

Braxton, Teh 315 

Brebowski, Caryl 215 

Breeden, Heather 138 

Breeden, Michael 201 

IBreeding, Amanda 201 

Breen, Cristin 266 

Brehe, Lauren 325 

Brehe, Melissa 325 

Breitbach, Anne 201 

Brennan, Cindy 308 

Brennan, Cynthia 201 

Brennen, Cindy 309 

Brewe, Lori 301 

Brinda, Erik 328 

Brinkworth, Susan 116, 201 

Brinser, Kristin 166 

Brittingham, Laura 201 

Brittingham, Shah 201 

Bhzendine, Mary R 266 

Broach, Carhe 201 

Brookens, Casey 119, 121 

Brooks, Jauan 201 

Brooks, Macey 136 

Brookshire, Jeff 136 

Broussard, Chhs 201 

Browder, Judy V 266 

Brown, Adhenne 343 



Brown, Andrea 201, 315 

Brown, B.J 315 

Brown, James 37 

Brown, Jennifer 201, 325 

Brown, Juliette 331 

Brown, Laura 201 

Brown, Sam 122 

Brown, Shawn 45 

Brown, Tia 201 

Bruce, Jacquie 201 

Brunow, Jessica 276 

Bryant, Andrea 202 

Bryant, Melissa 266 

Bryant, Wendy 166, 276 

Buchan, Alison 202 

Budris, Allison 276 

Buford, Liz 327 

Buhl, Nils 35 

Bulheller, Greg 121 

Bullard, Judy 266,325 

Bullock, Wyndi 315 

Bultema, Annette 166 

Bumfield, Jennifer 267 

Bunker, Tara 202 

Burford, Aaron 315 

Burger, Carhe 327 

Burgis, Tracy 202 

Burh, Cecilia 202 

Burke, John 202 

Burke, Joy E 266 

Burkhart, Maggie 313 

Burkman, Johe 266 

Burmeister, Jeffrey 202 

Burnett, Cheryl 202 

Burnette, Alyssa 267 

Burnfieid, Jennifer 314 

Burnop, Scott 202 

Burns, Amy 327 

Burns, Elizabeth 327 

Burr, Kelli 202 

Burtnette, Forrest 202 

Burton, Barbara 276 

Burton, Jerald 202 

Burton, Julie 276 

Burton, Sean 202 

Burton, Spence 202 

Burton, Spencer 202 

Bury, Meghan 267 

Bushrod, Dana 267 

Bussey, Kelly 202 

Butler, Jennifer 325 

Butler, Linda 202 

Butler, Sia 315 

Butts, Natalie 267 

Buxton, Chhs 136 

Byehy, David 136 



c 



Cadwallader, Cecil 202 



Cagley, Mark 202 

Calderon, Ana 331 

Caldwell, David 169 

Cales, James 202, 313 

Callahan, Kerry 276, 325 

Calleran, Carhe 203 

Calvin, Chsta 213 

Cambell, Stacy 331 

Campbell, Irma 276 

Campbell, Rebecca 276 

Campbell, Robin 138 

Campbell, Rosheen 203 

Campo, Chhstina 203 

Canadas, Raquel 277 

Canestrah, Aldo 136 

Cannelli, Ehn 327, 344 

Cantrell, Evan 311 

Cantwell, Evan 277 

Capilongo, Jeffery 203 

Caplan, Jennifer 325 

Cappel, Susan 203 

Caray, Chhstine 325 

Garden, E. Scott 277 

Cardona, Janine 277 

Carey, Denise 203 

Carpenter, Janet ..277, 31 1 , 313 

Carpenter, Kathehne 146 

Carpinelli, Bhan 108 

Carr, Carolyn 116 

Carr, Cheryl 146 

Carr, Michael 203 

Carreno, Carhe 203 

Garner, Jennifer 203 

Carrier, Ronald 52, 106, 286, 

327 

Carhngton, Keith 267 

Carroll, Tina 327 

Carson, Denise 325 

Carter, Margie 249 

Carter, Poni 203 

Cartwhght, Elizabeth 301 

Carzo, Nicole 277 

Casey, Laura 277 

Casey, Melissa 203 

Cash, Kerh 203 

Cassada, Lewis 136 

Cassidy, Cathehne 203 

Cassidy, Dan 309 

Castello, Barbara 287 

Castillo, Ricky 267 

Catlett, Todd 267 

Causey, Caroline 267 

Cavanagh, Pat 169 

Cerutti, Andrew 89 

Cerutti, Charlotte 89 

Cervenka, Sheh 203 

Cha, Min 203 

Chadha, Raminder 203 

Chafin, Brooke 277 

Chafitz, Nicole 304 

Chambehin, Kevin 313 

Chan, Choi 203 

Chandler, Robert 203 

Chang, Chhstine 292 

Chang, Fung Yung 267 

Chang, Jenny 203 



I 



Chapman, Maureen 327 

Chapson, Angela 203 

Chau, Linh 204, 301 

Chaudhah, Nirav 277 

Chauvin, Mark 204 

Cheeks, Nicole 204 

Cherry, Laura 277 

Ghewning, Sharon 267 

Cho, Alanna 204 

Chrchwell, Tina 315 

Ghhstensen, Jarret 204 

Chhstian, Delmar 136 

Chhstopher, Maha 267 

Church, Aaron 277 

Churchwell, Tenia 204, 315 

Chvala, Ehka 204 

Cicelski, Patricia 204 

Cillay, Ian 204 

Cillman, Anne Carter 331 

Clapp, Marsha 277 

Clark, Kathehne 160 

Clark, Nancy 136,204 

Clark, Rick 136 

Clarke, Sarah 277 

Clarke, Shehonda 277, 315 

Clay, Benjamin 315 

Clayton, Summer 193 

Click, Melissa 204 

Clifford, Liz 39 

Clift, Jeffrey 204 

Clore, Kenneth 277 

Goates, William 338 

Goburn, Matt 328 

Cochran, Bhan 204 

Godd, Rebecca 277 

Goffindaffer, Nancy 204 

Goffman, Anne 204 

Goffren, Mark 204 

Cogswell, Lauren 29, 276 

Cohee, Colleen 277 

Cohn, Jeffrey 204 

Colbert, Bob 136 

Colbert, Delaney 204 

Colbert, Heather 160 

Cole, Ehk 204 

Cole, Kathryn 277, 325 

Coleman, Courtney 127, 205 

Coleman, Melissa 315 

Coleman, Paula 315 

Coleman, Thea 204 

Collins, Alicia D 267 

Colter, Jennifer 205 

Colter, Jenniver 205 

Colucci, James 205 

Golvin, Khstin 205 

Combs, Cynthia 205 

Commander, Alison 311 

Conlon, Molly 313 

Connelly, J.P 205,301 

Conner, Donna 205 

Conner, Valehe 205 

Conrey, Carmen 205 

Gonroy, Amy 327 

Gonroy, Julie 205 

Cooch, Anthony 205 

Cooke, Tim 109 

Index 373 



Cooley, James 277 

Coons, Christina 205 

Coons, Christy 307 

Cooper, Dave 15 

Cooper, Elizabeth 205 

Cooper, Gregory 313, 315 

Cooper, Jennifer 205 

Cooper, Jerry 315 

Cope, Laurel 205 

Copeland, Kimberly 319, 325 

Corcoran, Candy 205 

Cordeiro, Sara 205 

Cordiano, Lisa 205 

Cordle. Maria 205, 314 

Cordovana, James 205 

Corley, Brenda 206 

Correia, Brian 36, 301 

Cortez, Rob 328 

Cortezi, Meg 116 

Costello, Elyse 349 

Costello, Wendy 267 

Coursey, John 136 

Coward, Angela 52 

Cox, Caroline 153 

Cox, Lisa 309 

Coyle, Vincent 328 

Coyner, Lois 277 

Craig, Keri 206 

Craig, Timothy 206 

Cramer, Alisa 206 

Cramer, Tracey 267 

Crandall, Josh 277 

Craugh, Maureen 331 

Craver, Michelle 206 

Crawford, Cherie 206 

Crawley, Mike 132, 133, 134, 

136 

Craybas, Jody 152, 206, 301 

Creamer, Brenna 39 

Cresswell, Ryan 86 

Creswick, Todd 209 

Crigler, C. Kendall 277 

Crisci, Jacqueline 267 

Crist, Niki 138, 139 

Croci, Thomas 206 

Crocket, Andrew 75 

Croft, Ivan 301 

Cronk, Daryl 206 

Crooks, Christopher 206 

Cropper, Zack 128 

Cross, Scott 206 

Croushore, Rick 121 

Crowder, Charles 206 

Crowl, Adam 301 

Crowley, Colleen 320 

Cruickshank, Amanda 277 

Cruse, Chuck 119, 121 

Crusse, Rebecca 206 

Cuesta, Jennifer 146, 147 

Cullen, George 206 

Cullen, Suzanne 277 

Culuko, Kent 175 

Cunneen, Maureen 304 

Cunningham, John 206 

Cunningham, Rachel A 267 

Cupp, Courtney 327 

374 Index 



Curry, Nicole 200 

Curry, Tina 206, 238 

Cushing, Matthew 206 

Custallow, Dianne 103 

Custer, Max 206 

Custis, Vernae 315 

Cuttino, Marcus 136 

Czaja, Francesca 206 



D 



D'Ettore, Edward 208 

Dacres, Nicola 206 

Dade, Michael 307 

Dadisman, Mary 207 

Daigle, Rachel 267 

Dam, Franklin 301 

Danaher, Patrick 277, 299 

Daniel, Valerie 325 

Daniels, Marchetta 207 

Daniels, Marchette 207 

Daniels, Mike 278 

Darby, Catherine 207 

Dash, Randy 169 

Daugherty, Brandy L 267 

Daughtry, Marcia 207 

Daughtry, Tonya 315 

Daum, Jennifer 278 

Davenport, Maureen 278 

David, Kristen 166 

Davidson, Amanda 278, 311 

Davidson, Benjamin 207 

Davidson, Kristi 154 

Davies, Melissa 207 

Davis, Alex 207 

Davis, Ben 60 

Davis, Brett 207 

Davis, Jennifer 301, 313 

Davis, Sharen 207 

Davis, Sherri 315 

Davis, Steffany 207 

Davis, Susan 278 

Davis, Wanda 207, 328 

Daw, Mathew 207 

Dawson, Ryan 136 

Day, Stephanie 311 

Day, Stephen 207 

Deal, Jeff 136 

Dean, Emily 327 

Dean, Stephanie 331 

Deane, David 207, 307 

Deaver, Deborah 207 

Deck, Angela 207 

Deel, Bridget 314 

DeFabio, Ashley 278 

DeGuzman, Cesar 311 

Delaney, Tara 207 

DeLise, Julia 207 

Delk, Patricia 243, 313 

Delmarco, Robert 301 

Dement, Kimberly 208 



Denis, Amanda 208, 325 

Dennis, Wani 315 

Denny, Lisa 314 

Denslow, Christy 208 

Derby, Lara 208, 324 

DerHovhammessian, Alex ...313 

DeRose, Anne Marie 301 

Derr, Amy C 267 

Derrer, Michael 208 

DeSpirito, Dave 169 

Detwiler, Sheila 208 

DeWitt, Constance 278 

DeYulia, Debbie 153 

Diaz, Debra 208 

Dick, Laurie Ann .116, 208, 301 , 
325 

Dick, Susan 325 

Dickenson, Phil 122 

Dickerson, Jennifer 267 

Dickerson, Melanie 278, 31 1 

Dickinson, Denise 208 

Dickson, Ann 208 

Diering, Chris 311 

DiiBon, Tracy 208 

Dillard, Leigh 208 

Dillard, Stephanie 208 

Dillon, Sharon 265 

Dilorio, Michael 208 

Dimino, Terr 299 

Dino, Theresa 331 

DiOrio, Jennifer 208 

DiParisi, Ryan 278 

Dipinto, Sebastian 334 

Dix, Heidi 208 

Dixon, Matt 169 

Dixon, Tyrone 136 

Dobbins, Deitra 315 

Dobbins, Deitra 315 

Dobratz, Eric 278 

Dobson, Nicole 331 

Dodd, Marcey 154, 155 

Dog, Duke 163 

Dohner, Lynne 208 

Dokken, Sarah 166 

Dolby, Lori 208,209,301 

Dollenberg, Kristin 301, 278 

Dombchik, Greg 314 

Donak, Carrie 278 

Donaldson, James 208 

Donaldson, Jennifer 146 

Donohoe, Alice 267 

Dorr, Robert 209 

Dorsey, Benjamin 209 

Douglas Sweeny, Jr 274 

Doutt, Kristen 209 

Dowe, Albertina 315 

Downey, Francile 209 

Downs, Lemmie 209 

Doyle, David 209 

Doyle, Lara 209 

Drake, Douglas 209 

Drake, Roxanna 209 

Drakopoulos, Jason 209 

Driesell, Lefty 175 

Drummond, Jennifer 325 

Drummond, Kevin 1 30, 209 



Dryden, Susan 20! 

Dubin, Andrea 205 

Dubois, Joanna 20J 

Duck, Kimberly 20$ 

Duckett, Moe 315 

Dudley, Katy 12: 

Duffy, Lisa 205 

Duke, Kelly 20? 

Duly, Christie 266 

Duncan, David 20S 

Duncan, Mary 27£ 

Duncan, Paige 20£ 

Dunman, Kitty 33€ 

Dunn, Clint 136, 137 

Dunn, Damia 311 

Durocher, Edward 20£ 

Dutrow, David 31G 

Dutt, Sonal 276 

Duvall, Jill 268 

Dykes, Jamie 146 



E 



Easley, Dana 

Easley, Joy 

Echferling, Dennis 

Eck, Don 

Edgell, Shanna 

Edmundson, Marcia 208, 

Edsell, Brad 

Edwards, Brant 

Edwards, Melanie 208, 

Edwards, Tara 208, 

Egge, Mathilde 

Eggleston, Dawn 208, 

Ekstrom, Matt 

Eldes, Shonda 208, 

Elias, Delfina 

Ellingsen, Christopher 

Ellis, Kristen 

Ellis, Sheri 208, 

Ellis, Vicky 

Ellison, Courtney 

Elmore, Lorie 208, 

Emerick, Stacey 

Emery, Chad 208, 

Engel, Matthew 

Englund, Arvid 

Eppard, Jesse 

Erb, Stephanie 104, 

Erdman, Rhonda 

Erhart, Joseph 208, 

Erickson, David 208, 

Erickson, Jeffrey 208, 

Erickson, Paul 

Ernst, Chris 75 

Erskine, Jennifer 268, 

Estrella, Mary 208,209, 

Evans, Natalie 

Everitt, Amy 208, 

FFabiato, Denys 



315! 

325! 

3101 

136{ 

268' 

210 

121 

328 

210 

210 

278' 

210 

3011 

210| 

278i 

268 

278 

210 

311 

268 

210 

278 

210 

278 

136 

136 

261 

325 

210 

210 

210 

278 

,93 
327 
313 
127 
210 
122 






F 












Facchiano, Greg 331 

Faikish, Kevin 169 

Fair, Ted 328 

Faison, Tamara 208 

Falls, Jennifer E 268 

Falls, Stacy 208,210 

Faison, Tamara 210 

Farbrother, Graham 278, 313 

Fariss, Christie 268 

Farrar, Felicia 208, 210 

Farrell, Kristen 208, 210 

Fatourous, Thomas 208, 210 

Fax, John 29 

Feldman, George 210 

Feola, Brian 136 

Fergus, Emily 331 

Ferguson, Claire 208, 210 

Ferguson, Danielle 211 

Fernandez, Diane 21 1 

Ferrante, Joy 278 

Ferrara, Remigio 21 1 

Fettig, Billy 301 

Finamore, John 21 1 

Finch, Kevin G 268 

Finch, Monica 211 

Fincher, Zack 278 

Fineo, Melissa 170, 171,211 

Finkelstein, Ben 314 

Finney, Ly 211 

Finnie, Jennifer 211 

Firestone, Roy 315 

Firkins, Angela 211 

Firth, Susan 211 

Fischer, Sarah 211 

Fisher, Becca 331 

Fisher, Mark 211 

Fisher, Paula 211 

Fitch, Christopher 21 1 

Fitzgerald, Samantha 278 

Fitzmaurice, Caitlyn 166, 167 

FiztGerald, Sean 29 

Flahtery, Thomas 57 

Flannery, Jen 166, 253 

Flannery, Karen 211, 268 

Flechner, Debra 21 1 

Fledman, George 208 

Fleming, Kavis 211 

Fleming, Susan 211 

Fleming, Terri 127 

Fleming, Tony 313 

Fleshman, Rhonda 211 

Fleshood, Kristen 268 

Fletcher, Debra 211 

Fletcher, Katie 327 

Flickstein, Deb 310 

Flinton, Kirsten 327 

Flippo, Jennifer 327 

Flood, Heather 212 

Flora, Amanda 212 



Floyd, Devin 121 

Floyd, Joshua 279 

Foeking, Margaret 212 

Foley, Alison 146 

Folks, Kristen 212 

Folston, Terri 212 

Fonzi, Ginger 212, 325 

Ford, Jen 95 

Ford, Susan 201, 212 

Forehand, Jenny 331 

Foreman, Pamela 329 

Foreman, Shawn 122 

Forster, Scott 121 

Foster, Caria 212 

Foster, Donna 314 

Foster, James 279 

Foster, Jennifer 212 

Foster, Stephaney 212 

Fournier, Jennifer 212 

Fowlkes, Allison 331 

Fox, Tina 212 

Foxx, Dion 136 

Fradette, Aimee 279 

Franca, Jennifer.. 310, 311, 320, 
321 

Francis, Julie 212 

Francs, Jen 241 

Frank, Benjamin 315 

Frank, Kim 327 

Frankel, David 212 

Franz, Rebecca 212 

Fray, Mary 279 

Frazier, Brian 212 

Frazier, Christine 212 

Frazier, Delinda 212 

Frazier, John 279 

Frazier, Scott 136 

Freda, Melissa 159 

Frederick, Diana 268 

Freeland, Sharon 212, 327 

Freeman, Freda 213 

Freeman, Jessica 327 

Freeman, Tamesha 268 

Freeman, Tiajuana 315 

Frey, Christina 213 

Frieman, Molly 268, 325 

Fritz, Kristen 146 

Frost, Ryan 169,251 

Fry, Christina 213 

Fudala, Bridgette 125, 159 

Fugit, James 21 

Fuller, Blessed 213 

Fulierton, Christine 279 

Funk, Deborah 31 1 , 268 

Fux, Michaela 279 

Fye, Melissa 327 

Fyock, Brian 213, 333 



G 



Gabriele, Mark 169 



Gagnon, Carolyn 325 

Galang, Shaun 213 

Gale, Bill 328 

Galilik, Will 310 

Gallatin, David 131 

Gallier, Whitney 279 

Galloto, Anne 301 

Galvin, Crista 213 

Ganit, Adrienne 279 

Ganner, Kevin 344 

Gardner, Karen 213 

Gardner, Libby 90 

Garner, Mary 279 

Garrett, Keisha 315 

Garter, Kara 301 

Garvin, Erin 213 

Gaskins, Suzanne 80 

Gaver, Jennifer 268 

Gease, Andrea ....213, 320, 321 

Gelfond, Karen 213, 301 

Gentile, Dona 213 

Gentry, Robert 213 

George, Brian 279 

George, William 213 

Ghion, Christopher 213 

Giancoli, Jeni 268 

Gianton, Tracy 327 

Giardino, Roger 213 

Gibbon, Marie 315 

Gibbons, Susan 213, 243 

Gicking, Jen 116 

Gifford, Bonnie 268 

Gilbert, Betsy 213 

Gilbert, Jenn 255 

Giles, T.J 136 

Gilhooly, Frank 156 

Gill, Benjamin 279 

Gill, Chris 136 

Gillespie, Jennifer 65, 331 

Gilliam, Kathryn 213 

Gilliatt, Jeffrey 214 

Gilmer, Kimberly 214 

Gilpin, Tara 279 

Ginder, Chad 120, 121 

Gingerelli, Kara 279, 331 

Gische, Randi 214 

Gladwell, Kristie 214 

Glainer, Heather 103 

Glazebrook, Ashley 214 

Glen, Debbie 314 

Gloede, Use A 268 

Goddard, Beth 214 

Godding, Mindy 331 

Gofreed, Rebecca 214 

Golden, Michele 279 

Goller, Robert 214 

Gonzales, Brian 214 

Gonzales, Norman 75, 214 

Gonzales, Victor 214 

Gonzalez, Rene 333 

Good, Judith 214 

Good, Teresa 214 

Goode, Nicole 315 

Gooding, Lament 136 

Goodloe, Elizabeth 268 

Goodman, Dana 214 



Goodpaster, Kirsten 279 

Goodwin, Sean 136 

Goolieb, Michael 214 

Goolsby, Charles 81 

Gordon, Carrie 214 

Gordon, Chimisa 315 

Gordon, Denise 214 

Gordon, Todd 214, 344 

Gothelf, Jeff 60 

Gottdiener, Jill 268 

Graber, Scott 148, 149 

Graf, Wendy 214 

Graham, Jonathan 214 

Graham, Owen 136 

Grahn, Kim 138 

Granados, Maria 215 

Grant, Kelley 331 

Graul, Timonthy 215 

Graves, Kristi 301 

Gravlich, Kenneth 215 

Gray, Chrissy 327 

Gray, Edward 215 

Gray, TalitaN 268 

Grayson, Keith 122 

Green, Latia 215 

Green, Tina 215 

Greenburg, Liz 327 

Greene, Kim 160 

Greenleaf, Rebecca 164 

Greenstince, Alicia 327 

Greer, Rachel 215 

Greer, Susan 215, 313, 325 

Greever, Joanna 268 

Gregorio, Jennifer 296 

Gregorio, Lillian 215 

Gregory, Corinne 215 

Gresham, Dawn 301 

Grey, Laurie 314 

Griffin, Pete 320 

Griffiths, Bonnie 215 

Grilfoyle, Joseph 215 

Grimsley, Allan 319 

Grinnell, Eric 215 

Grinnell, Gregroy 215 

Grippa, Vincent 215 

Grooms, Lauri 315 

Gross, Nancy 309 

Grove, Lisa M 268 

Grubbs, Christie 279 

Grubbs, Melissa 269 

Grubenmann, Cindy 215 

Guemsey, Daniel 311 

Guigley, Kevin 334 

Guilfoyle, Joe 320 

Gulino, Ange 311, 331 

Gulino, Angelina 215 

Gunn, Tamika 279, 315 

Gunnoe, Aimee 215 

Gupta, Mona 125, 159 

Gurick, Karen 301 

Gurney, Liz 136 

Gustin, Heather ..215, 301, 316, 
320, 388 



Index 375 



H 



Haack, Kirsten 331 

Haas, Donna de 207 

Habay, Caryn 116 

Habay, Nicole 116 

Hackett, Jennifer 216 

Hackett, Windy 331 

Haddad, Randa 24,331 

Haddmer, Stephen 217 

Haddock, Jennifer 216, 301 

Hade, Tammy 216 

Hafer, Jeff 121 

Hagan, Michael 279 

Hagy, Kimberly 216 

Hagy, Leslie 216 

Hahn, Karri 127 

Haile, Rebecca 216 

Halcombe, Don 31 1 

Hale, Kristi 216,301 

Hales, Holly 279 

Haley, Ingram 136 

Haley, Jesse 279 

Hall, Amanda 279 

Hall, Brian 269 

Hall, Gary 331 

Hall, J. C 136 

Hall, Jennifer J 269 

Hall, Jennifer L 269 

Hall, Katherine 216 

Hall, Kathy 325 

Hall, Regina 269,325 

Hall, Robyn 216 

Hallowell, Diane 116 

Halterman, Deborah 216 

Hamilton, Bob 197 

Hamilton, Cheryl 329 

Hamilton, Thomas 216 

Hamp, Alicia 269, 327 

Hancher, Cynthia A 269 

Handy, Cheryl 216 

Hannon, Elizabeth 216 

Hanover, Kim 331 

Hansen, Tammi 331 

Haralampus, Lori 216 

Harbrook, Chrissy 327 

Harding, Kerry A 269 

Harmon, Stacey 313 

Harper, Bill 136 

Harper, Ian 344 

Harper, Kim 269, 315 

Harper, Shawn 136 

Harrell, Stacy 216 

Harrington, Mary 154 

Harrington, Sean 269, 311 

Harris, Alan 269, 328 

Harris, Catherine A 269 

Hams, Chandra 279 

Harris, Edward 216 

Harris, Kedra 216 

Harris, Kevin 311 



Harris, Mary 216 

Harris, Paul 136 

Harris, Sonya 216 

Harrison, Sonja 216 

Harrison, Ward 217 

Hart, Ann 217 

Hartay, Chris J 269 

Hartly, Carrie 349 

Hartman, Cindy D 269 

Hartman, Lori 327 

Harvey, Jennifer 217 

Harvey, Kia 217 

Harzog, Jason 217 

Hasketf, Sherri 217, 315 

Hastings, Gregroy 217 

Hathaway, Sonny 136 

Haudenshield, John 136 

Hawk, Kathy 57,320,321 

Hawkes, Yolanda 217 

Hawkins, Geni 217 

Hawkins, Kelly 122,217 

Hawksworth, Kimberly G 269 

Hayden, Kristin 217 

Hayden, Melanie 315 

Hayes, Heather 331 

Haynes, Marion 82 

Hays, Christopher 328 

Haysen, Melanie 315 

Headley, Sarah T 269 

Hearn, LaDonna 217 

Heath, Carrie 217 

Heath, Julie 279 

Heatwole, Ray 121 

Hefferman, Danyle 116, 160, 

161 

Heidi, Laura 310 

Heimberg, Jason 217 

Heinfelden, Heather 217 

Held, Karen 217 

Helfen, Dave 328 

Helmick, Brian 328 

Hemmeter, Beth 217 

Hendrick, Agnes 217 

Henley, Tonya 217 

Henn, Lauren 166 

Henner, Patrick 122 

Henrico, David 80 

Henry, Chris 218 

Henry, Ginnie 325 

Henry, Jay 49 

Henry, Shayla 279, 315 

Hensley, Robert 218 

Herbert, Stephanie 125, 159, 

218 

Herbest, Andrew 136 

Hering, Katie 331 

Herman, Courney 218 

Herr, Henry 280 

Hertz, Mark 335 

Hess, Nathan 280 

Hiatt, Michele 331 

Hicks, Avis 218 

Hicks, Johmaalya 315 

Hicks, Leslie 315 

Hicks, Travis 86 

Higgins, Matt 269, 314 



Hightower, Charlie 218 

Higman, Joe 121 

Hildebrand, Julie 136 

Hill, Crystal M 280 

Hill, Janai 125 

Hill, Kevin 328 

Hill, Laurel 170 

Hilliard, Carol 160,218 

Hinck, Kristi 325 

Hino, Chisa 218 

Hipson, Tanya 208, 218 

Hirojosa, Rob 79 

Hirschorn, Keith 156 

Hite, Carol L 269 

Hite, KaraE 269 

Hodge, Tom 314 

Hodges, Heather 218 

Hodnett, Susan N 269 

Hoehlein, Heather 160 

Hoffman, Steven 311,314 

Hohert, Chandra 327 

Hoisington, Deana 218 

Hoke, John 269 

Holcomb, Heather L 269 

Holden, Bryan 169 

Holden, Courtney 218 

Holland, Barbara 218 

Holler, Beth 218 

Holliday, David 122, 156 

Hollomon, Tonya 218 

Holman, Julie A 280 

Holmes, Julie M 269 

Holmes, Robert 288 

Holmes, Yvette 269 

Holt, Dana 218,314 

Holt, Steve 79 

Holthaus, Matt71, 122, 156, 218 
Holzmacher, Creedence M. .280 

Homer, Marc 219 

Homing, Matthew D 280 

Hong, Hani. .203, 254, 310, 320, 
321 

Hong, Michelle 218 

Hood, Melissa 218 

Hopson, LaShawn 219 

Hornback, Hunter 333 

Horning, Matt 79 

Horowitz, Debbie 325 

Hossenlopp, Leie 146 

Hough, Amanda 219 

Hough, Amber 219 

Houston, Patrick 315 

Houston, Terri 219 

Hovey, Amity 219 

Hovhannessian, Alex Der ....278 

Howard, Chip 219 

Howard, Elizabeth 269 

Howard, Jennifer ...25, 320, 331 

Howard, Jenny 219 

Howard, Katie 331 

Howard, Michelle 331 

Howat, Jessica 219 

Howe, James 219 

Howell, Rendi 219 

Howell, Susan 219 

Howie, Beth Anne103, 219, 320, 



321 

Hoy, Chris 313 

Hoyt, Sarah 67,219 

Hubley, Jessica 331 

Hubley, Karen 219, 332 

Hudgins, Brad 136 

Hudgins, Elizabeth 270 

Huepper, Jeffrey 219 

Hueston, Jennifer 219 

Huffman, Kimberly 219 

Hughes, Brian 270 

Hughes, Kathy 311 

Hughes, Kelly 301 

Hughes, Pleasant 148 

Hughes, Susan 280 

Hulick, Karen 219 

Hummel, David 219 

Hunt, Michael 310 

Hunt, William 220 

Hurley, Evelyn 220 

Hurst, Becky 280 

Hurt, LeeAnne 220 

Hurwitz, Nancy ....220, 308, 309 

Huser, Hal 314 

Huskins, Jeff 280 

Hutchenson, LaTasha 315 

Hutchins, Brian 127 

Hutton, Michael 220 

Hyde, Jennifer 310 

Hydrick, Noel 146 



I 



Ibach, Christine 280 

Indelicate, Catherine 220 

Indelicate, Katie 301 

Irani, Sharin 220 

Irranaged, Neda 300, 301 

Irrgang, Jennifer 220 

Isberto, Ima 280 

ludica, Christain 220 

Ivey, Christy 220 



J 



Jackson, Amy 280, 311 

Jackson, Byran 136 

Jackson, Cheryl 220, 305 

Jackson, Lori 280 

Jackson, Sharon 220 

Jackson, Steve 136 

Jacobs, Heather 220, 301 

Jacobs, Jennifer 220 

Jakatis, Paul 136 

Jakobovic, Stephanie 220 

Janca, Margaret 270 

Janifer, Ericka 220 



p. 
insei 

nil 

J 

jlleri 
jfen 

i»e 

k*« 
snkii 



m 

Win: 

m 
m 

in 
lota 

m 

(tin 
tiiin 
ttn 
W 
W 
lotir 
btir 
blif 
tehr 
totir 
totii 
tohi 
lohi 
lotii 
loni 
looi 
bni 
loni 
loiii 
loni 
loni 
hi 
loni 
loni 
loni 
loni 
Ion 
Ion 
Ion 
bn 
Ion 
Ion 
Ion 
Ion 
Ion 
Jon 
Ion 
Ion 



376 Index 



'lanka, Maribeth L 280 

lanousek, Jeannie 220 

lansen, Michael 220 

larvis, Cherise 220, 301 

launrubenis, Amber ....154, 220 

lay, Thomas 265 

laynes, Alicia 166, 167 

lefferds, Joshua 270 

lefferies. Amy 325 

lefferosn, Randy 29 

Jeffrey, Tom 122, 156, 157 

lenkins, Lisa 270 

ilenkinson, Sarah 221 

lennings, Pat 122 

leter, Kelvin 136 

Jett, Chris 314 

ice Kaminski, Jr 270 

Johnson, Angela 221 

lohnson, Billy 39, 136 

Johnson, Britt 221, 324 

Johnson, Dayle 270 

Johnson, Demetra 221 

Johnson, Ethan 221 

Johnson, Frances 339, 346 

Johnson, Gray 328 

Johnson, James 314 

Johnson, Jay 121 

Johnson, Jessica L 280 

iJohnson, Jill 205,221,331 

[Johnson, Jocelyn 221 

lohnson, Kevin 221 

lohnson, Kristin 221 

lohnson, Kristine 221, 309 

lohnson, Magnus 221 

lohnson, Mia 221 

lohnson, Michelle 280 

lohnson, Shawn 221 

lohnson, Tara 221 

Johnson, Tracey 116 

Johnson, Valarian 315 

Johnson, Vicki 311 

Jones, Amanda-Beth 325 

Jones, Amy 270 

Jones, Beverly 221 

Jones, Eric 122, 123,221 

Jones, Heather 280 

Jones, Jeffrey 221 

Jones, Jennifer 222, 301 

Jones, Judy 280 

Jones, Kartice 315 

Jones, Kimberly 221 

Jones, Mandi 311 

Jones, Renell 136 

Jones, Rhonda 315 

Jones, Richard 221 

Jones, Rick 311 

Jones, Sheri 222,301 

Jones, Tiffany 280 

Jones, Todd 136 

Jong, Amity De 207 

Jonker, Jennifer 270 

Jonkers, Kathy 270 

Jordan, Kathryn 222 

Jordan, Mimi 327 

Jordan, Thomas 222 

Jordan, Tony 136 



Joy, Aimee 86 

Joyner, Kimberley 222 

Jude, Stacie 222 

Judy, Beth 280 

Juenger, Lara 116, 222 

Jung, Pamela 270,331 



K 



Kafadar, Jan 88 

Kafadar, Sara 88 

Kahn, Rehan 270 

Kain, Jay 291 

Kaiser, Robert 222 

Kalas, Karen 222 

Kallas, Jennifer 222 

Kamilakis, Peter 222 

Kaminkski, Joe 270 

Kaminski, Jessica 222 

Kane, Jeffrey 222 

Kane, Jessica 160 

Kaneer, Heather 270 

Kang, Jennie 280 

Kaput, Valerie 154 

Karpouzes, Melissa 8 

Karubi, Tina 325 

Kanwan, Amy 315 

Kasten, Kevin 222, 311 

Kastler, Melinda 222 

Kaufman, Jeff 121 

Kaupa, Brian 122, 156 

Kaupas, Michelle E 280 

Kautz, Jill 222 

Kearney, Shanette 270, 315 

Kearns, Chris 122 

Keaveny, Angela 222 

Keegan, Tricia 146 

Keen, Angela 270 

Keenan, Jennifer E 280 

Keene, Kaya 315 

Keene, Michelle 325 

Keeton, Sarah 222, 331 

Keffer, Kimberly 314 

Keller, Amy 280,311 

Keller, Jennifer 222 

Keller, Mandy 222 

Kelley, Leanne 136 

Kellison, Amy 223,325 

Kellopp, Courtney 327 

Kelly, Clan/ssa 315 

Kelly, Eileen 223 

Kelly, Raquel 223 

Kelsey, Ramara 301 

Kenney, Marlene 223, 315 

Kentos, Deborah 223 

Kern, Daniel 223 

Kern, Rhonda ._270 

Kerns, Susan 327 

Kerns, Tonya 223 

Kerr, David 223 

Kersey, Cammie 327 



Ketter, Stacie 314 

Khan, Rehan 270 

Kidd, Mike 52 

Kieger, Troy 223 

Kilby, Miranda 203 

Kilmon, Cindy 223, 325 

Kim, Jinhee 223 

Kim, Se 223 

Kimsey, Kristie 223 

Kinder, Shea 223 

King, Elizabeth 223 

King, Kris 223 

King, Travis 223 

Kingan, Renee 280 

Kingsley, Joshua 270 

Kinkead, Valinda 223 

Kirby, Dan 307 

Kirby, Doug 135, 136 

Kirby, Ellen 45,223 

Kirby, Miranda 203 

Kirby, Tonya 223 

Kissell, Deborah 224 

Klapmust, Andrew 270 

Klein, Adam 305 

Klewans, Paul 255, 344 

Knapp, Heidi 344 

Knapp, Robert 224 

Knick, Emily 270 

Knight, Kim 331 

Knight, Kimberly 224 

Knupsen, Katherine 224 

Ko, Yoon 301,331 

Koch, Jeff 128 

Koch, Paul 121 

Kockert, Heidi 224 

Koehl, Michelle 224 

Koerner, Daniel 224 

Koga, Yuli 281 

Kogle, Michelle 331 

Kossman, Matthew 224 

Kovner, Todd 224 

Kramer, Katherine 261 

Kratochivil, Jennifer 224 

Kraus, John 136 

Kraus, Mara 301 

Krause, Daniel 224 

Krauser, Todd 224 

Kreiger, Delores 224 

Kreiger, Kelly 160 

Kreimer, Joanna 331 

Kreitz, Kimberly 301 

Kress, Adrian 261 

Krey, Jennifer 224 

Kringel, Deanna 270 

Krisko, Kyle 281 

Krist, Kimberly 325 

Kropp, Julie 224,325 

Kuchinskis, Jennifer 261 

Kuehl, Amanda 166 

Kugel, Sarah 224 

Kuhl, Heather 331 

Kuncirs, Kelly 224 

Kunkle, Anna 261 

Kush, Wendy 270 

Kuter, Josh 277 



L 



La Vere, Jeanette 224 

Labik, Michele 331 

Labuguen, Nancy 224 

Lacy, Maureen 116, 117 

Lafon, Michelle 224 

Lahnstein, Carrie 270 

Lally, Christine 225 

Lamb, Gerald 313 

Lamb, Julie 281 

Lamb, Sonya 91 

Lambrecht, David 225 

Lambuth, Natasha 273 

LaMotte, Jennifer. 166, 167, 225 

LaMotte, Susan 138 

Lamparella, Mark 225 

Lamy, Simone M 281 

Lancaster, Amy 261 

Lane, Ayanna 225 

Lane, Dana 314 

Lane, Stephanie 225, 325 

Lane, Tara 327 

Lanouette, Scott 333 

Lapp, David 281 

Largen, Brenda 225 

Larner, Susanna 121, 225 

LaRocco, Lori 331 

LaRowe, Sharon 270 

Larsen, Amy 225 

Larson, Anna 225 

Larson, Kelly 261 

Lashley, Angelique 225 

Lau, Matthew 225 

Lawerence, Robert 301 

Lawless, Elizabeth 225 

Lawson, Anna 225 

Lawson, Heather 225 

Layfield, Scott 136 

Layman, Tara 270 

Layne, David 225 

Lazzarini, Steven 225 

Le, Quoc 261 

Lea, Myung 261 

Lea, Scott 261 

Leber, John 225 

Lebowitz, Matt 344 

Ledford, Angle 225 

Lee, Chris 169 

Lee, David 136 

Lee, Jekyu 225 

Lee, Jennifer 331 

Lee, Joo 226 

Lee, Karen 314 

Lee, Mary 226 

Lee, Shannon 226 

Lee, Steve 281 

Leech, Dina 226 

Leech, Merideth 226 

Leedom, Michael 226 

Leet, Jennifer 270 

Index 377 



Leffel, Shannon 226 

Legon, Richard 261 

Lehman, Jewel 154 

Leigh, Ashley 226 

Leighton, Tiffani 226, 327 

Leighton, Valerie 320 

Leikus, Alex 226 

LeLacheur, Lennifer 226 

Leile, Jennifer 281 

Lenhard, Justin 63, 226 

Leonard, Dennis 175 

Leonard, Jenny 281 

Leopold, Michael 226 

Levenson, Emily 261, 314 

Levine, Lorraine 226 

Lewandowski, Suzanne170, 171 

Lewis, Ashley 271 

Lewis, Christine 226 

Lewis, Erica 301 

Lewis, Kerensa 226 

Lewis, Keri 324 

Lieghton, Valerie 301 

Liles, Christopher 261 

Lilly, Katie 301 

Linberger, Kimberly 281, 331 

Linberger, Meredith ....261, 301, 
331 

Linder, Amy 327 

Lindstrom, Donna-Dianne....271 

Lineberger, Aaron 271 

Lingle, Angle 146, 226 

Linn, Joseph 127 

Linn, Kristi 226, 301 

Liola, Suzanne M 281 

Lipp, Marcy 166 

Liquori, Danielle 226 

Little, Gina 138, 226 

Little, Trisha 227 

Littrell, Bradi 261 

Livengood, Charles 227 

Lloyd, Chrishana 338, 339 

Lloyd, David 227 

Lockman, Aimee 227, 325 

Lockwood, Kristen 325 

Lofquist, Jennifer 227 

Logan, Melissa 331 

Logan, Steven 136 

Lohrmann, Johanna 327 

Lomax, Danielle 315 

Lombardo, David 146 

Londeree, Sarah 301 

Londeree, Tammy 227 

Long, Amy 327 

Long, Juliet 227 

Long, Kevin 151 

Long, Mike 136 

Long, Tamara 79 

Longo, Eric 300, 301 

Lopes, Anthony 227 

Lopes, Tory 271 

Lou, Kwan 261 

Loud, Amy 327 

Lovelace, Christie 227 

Loveland, John 261 , 31 1 

Loverro, Joan 301 

Lovic, Ken 227 



LoVuolo, Michelle 281 

Lowe, Anne 281 

Lowery, Bill 233 

Lowery, Theodore 271 

Lowrie, Lisa 227 

Lowry, Kathryn 281 

Lowthian, Amanda 327 

Lucas, John 136 

Lucente, Allison 227 

Lumpkin, Morris 62 

Luong, Xuan 271 

Lupo, Alisa 116 

Lupton, Christopher 227 

Lusk, Sally 281 

Lutz, Paul 261 

Luviano, Denice 166, 253 

Lydic, Karlene 116 

Lynard, Rebekah 261, 301 

Lynch, Bill 156 

Lynch, Katie 325 

Lynch, Mary 227 

Lynch, Robert 227 

Lyons, Gary 135 

Lyons, Nathan 127 



M 



Mabe, Jen 331 

Maccaroni, Matthew 301 

Mach, Amanda A 281 

Mack, Heather 127 

Mackey, Keely 227 

Maddox, Corey 227 

Maddox, Sandra 261 

Magill, Lori 227 

Magin, Colleen 320, 321, 331 

Mahdalik, Alana 227 

Maher, Brian 169 

Mahone, Nettie 261 

Mahoney, B.J 136 

Maier, Amy 229 

Main, Gina 271 

Maines, Taronna 227 

Mainor, Tonya 261 

Mak, Jennifer 228 

Makela, Shay 281, 314 

Malacane, Lynn 228 

Malady, Kelly 281 

Malawer, Hillary 233 

Malekzadeh, Steve 228 

Maleppa, Rachel 233 

Malinchock, Jill 281 

Maloney, Megan 331 

Maloney, Verta 228 

Malson, Chandra 228 

Mamane, Jennifer 281 

Mangano, Kathryn 116, 228 

Mangum, Melissa 271 

Manley, Heidi 327 

Mann, Chick 328 

Manning, Brian 169 



Manning, Tracie 315 

Mannion, Suzanne 228 

Mansfield, Keyne 159 

Manuel, Courtney 281 

Manuel, Grace 228 

Manuel, Travis 228 

Manzo, Lisa 320, 321 

Mardone, Joseph 233 

Marilla, Shannon 325 

Marino, Jason 314 

Markel, Kathleen 228 

Markisello, Michale 228 

Marsh, Kim 281 

Marshall, Mike ....122, 156, 157, 
261,311 

Marshall, Priscilla 228 

Marshall, Shaun 136 

Marstey, Heidi 98 

Martello, Sandra 166, 228 

Martin, Brandon 228 

Martin, Dreama 228 

Martin, Hunter 228 

Martin, Jennifer 261, 301 

Martin, Leslie 228 

Martin, Nancy 228 

Martin, Rudman 271 

Martin, Stephanie 228 

Martin, Susan 154 

Martinez, Jennifer 271 

Maslayak, Marjorie 261 

Maslovs, Loretta 146 

Maslovs, Nikole 146 

Mason, Tia 228, 31 1 

Masten, John 344 

Master, Ayla 327 

Mathews, Mary 281 

Mathewson, Mark 319 

Mathias, Jacqueline 229 

Mathias, Krista 229 

Matos, Tony 344 

Matous, Nichole 229 

Matter, Milton 281, 314 

Mauk, Jennifer 229 

Maxwell, Mike 314 

May, Linh 229 

Mayall, Margaret 271 

Mayfield, Tiffany 315 

Mayo, Jack 229 

Mayo, Sonya 315 

Mays, Gary 229 

Mazey, Tina 229 

Mazyck, Tanya 229 

McAveney, Megan 229 

McBride, Doran 229 

McCabe, Michelle 325 

McCaffrey, Moira 271 

McCahn, Dan 121 

McCarthy, Gavin 122, 156 

McClain, Jennifer 229 

McClemons, Steven 229 

McClurikin, Steve 136 

McCombs, Alexis 261 

McCord, Michelle 229 

McCormick, Jerry 262, 299 

McCrary, Ashley 282 

McCullan, Corinne 291 



McCusker, Christa 271 , 33 

McDaniel, Jennifer 22: 

McDermott, Erin 27 

McDonald, Andrew 221 

McDonald, Kelly 16i 

McDonald, Timothy 22! 

McDonnell, Erin 166, 22! 

McDougall, Glenn 321 

McFarland, Kerry 221 

McGarvey, Lisa 23( 

McGrath, Betsey 23( 

McGuiney, Scott 13t 

McGuirk, Kara 31 

Mclntyre, Corey 23( 

McKay, Chandra 230, 32! 

McKay, Jeffery 282 

McKee, Catherine 28J 

McKenna, Amy 27 

McKinney, Dawn 28J 

McKinney, Marcus 23( 

McLaurin, Tamara 315 

McLean, Matthew 23C 

McLeod, David 136 

McLinton, Darren 17^ 

McMahon, Anne 271, 31^ 

McMinn, Shelly 262 

McNair, James 23C 

McNichol, Brian 121 

McReynolds, Amy 23C 

McReynolds, Kara 23C 

McWhorter, Christopher 23C 

McWilliams, Heidi 138, 13£ 

Meacham, Beth 23C 

Meade, Brad 122 

Meade, Jennifer 262 

Meador, Joy 230, 32£ 

Mears, Lindsey 9; 

Meehan, Colleen 23; 

Meeuwissen, Heather 262 

Meeuwissen, Holly 282 

Mehnert, Amy 23C 

Meiser, Kathy 23C 

Meldrum, Leia 23C 

Mellberger, Missy 311 

Mellen, Melissa 32: 

Melroy, Martha 23C 

Melvin, Jody 301 

Menago, Jeff 156 

Menefee, Tamila 23C 

Meredith, Andrea 23C 

Merrill, Alissa 314 

Merryman, Emory 282 

Messmre, Lauren 282 

Metzger, Anne 146 

Metzler, Diane 230 

Meyer, Kyle 23C 

Michael, Gary 13C 

Michal, Nichole 231 

Michels, Heather 231 

Migiorini, Natalie 81 

Miklaucic, Melissa 271' 

Miklaucic, Michelle 271' 

Miles, Michelle 282 

Miles, Rhadshaun 136 

Miles, Wendy 231,331 

Milhiser, Liz 327; 







It 



Mo 



Mo 



378 Index 



1 

,.a 
us 



Miller, Candace 331 

Miller, Jennifer 262 

Miller, Justin 231 

Miller, Kerstin 309 

Miller, Kristen 282 

Miller, Mark 314 

Miller, Matt 15 

Miller, Matthew 262 

Miller, Rachel 271 

Miller, Shawn 271 

Miller, Stephanie 331 

Miller, Thomas 103 

Miller, Tiffany 271 

Mills, Dave 127 

Minarik, Michah 339 

Minarik, Mirah 122 

Minderlein, Michele 231 

Minor, Tellas 315 

Minson, Holly 231 

Mirabella, Thomas 271 

Misiano, Joanne 271 

Missal, John 282 

Mitchell, Chet 136 

Mitchell, Derek 282 

Mitchell, Jason 231 

Mitchell, Jennifer 231 

Mitchell, Kimberly 231 

Mitchell, Leslie 231 

Mitchell, Mark 262 

Mitchell, Renae 314 

Mobe, Kim 271 

Mobleski, Sarah 262 

Moetzinger, Matt 328 

Moffett, Nancy 231 

Mohelski, Sarah 325 

Mohr, Sherry 160 

Mok, D.J 328 

Monger, Dixie 231 

Monger, Wesley 231 

Monhan, Jeanne 231 

Moniz, Jennifer 231 

Monrad, Julie 231,310, 311 

Monsour, Andrew 231 

Monteiro, Tonya 231, 315 

Monteith, Alex 63 

Montgomery, Amy 314 

Montgomery, Ebonee 231 

Montgomery, Jennifer 232 

Montgomery, Lisa 314 

Moody, Malik 136 

Moon, Chris 232 

Mooney, Chris 232 

Mooney, Sarah 232 

Moore, Andy 313 

Moore, Calista 315 

Moore, Courtney 232 

Moore, Desirea 232, 309 

Moore, Donna 232 

Moore, Liz 325 

Moore, Lori 262 

Moore, Matthew 232 

Moore, Nora 271 

Moore, Zaneta 328 

Moorefield, Sharon 232, 301 

Moran, Craig 344 

Moran, Renee 232, 331 



Moran, Ruth 232 

Morgan, Christy 160 

Morgan, Vanessa 232 

Moritz, Carly 325 

Morlino, Susan 272, 311 

Morosco, Joseph 272 

Morris, Brad 136 

Morris, Glenda 232 

Morris, Katherine 325 

Morris, Lisa 272 

Morris, Robert 328 

Morris, Shelby 272 

Morrissette, Shawnthea 327 

Morrow, Matthew 232 

Morse, Carol 325 

Morse, Sherry 232 

Morton, Margaret 272 

Mosby, Alexis 315 

Moscoso, Sandra 325 

Moseley, Debbie 79, 272 

Mosely, Debbie 272 

Mosley, James 282 

Moster, Theresa 154,282 

Mott, Jason 310 

Moukas, Stacie 327 

Moye, James 272 

Moye, Paul 122 

Mueller, Christine 232 

Mulhern, Lynn 170, 171,232 

Mullen, Heather 232 

Muller, Janixe 232 

Mullins, Kerri 232 

Mullins, Stephanie 262 

Mummau, Rob 118, 121 

Munn, George 233 

Munsey, Brent 233 

Munson, Christian 233 

Munson, Jennifer 282 

Murphy, Deborah 233 

Murray, Kiersten 158, 159 

Murray, Margaret 233 

Murray, Meg 165 

Murray, Valerie 272 

Mussinan, Jessica 233 

Muxacchio, Nina 327 

Myers, Amy 233 

Myers, Michael 233 

Myers, Travis 253, 301 

Myrick, Todd 262 



N 



Nagashima, Arisa 262 

Nardone, Joe 344 

Nason, Leslie 233 

Natalini, Joy 233 

Navitskis, Leonard 262 

Neff, Clif *.344 

Nehring, Kevin 121 

Neiss, Pam 160 

Nell, Nicole 315 



Nelson, Eric 233 

Nelson, Leslie 160 

Nelson, Lisa 233 

Nemeth, Karia 233 

Nenfeld, Eric 233 

Nesbitt, Laura 311, 233 

Nesselrodt, Polly 272 

Netherland, Kristen 61 

Neubert, Stephanie 282 

Neuman, Erin 272 

Neville, Emily 233 

Newbanks, Laura 233 

Newbold, Soon Hee 272 

Newdorf, Larry 314 

Newquist, Matthew 262 

Nguuyen, Anne 262 

Nguyen, Huong 234 

Nguyen, Prissy 127 

Nguyen, Steven 234 

Nguyen, Thong 65 

Nichols, Ashley 327 

Nickels, Cameron 80 

Nickles, Jennifer 234 

Nicodemus, Carey 327 

Niehoff, Sean 282 

Nizer, Laura 282 

Nobel, Jeff 287 

Nobel, Lisa 154 

Noon, Scott 234 

Noonan, Jennifer 166 

Noone, Greg 272 

Normand, Amy 234 

Norood, Melissa 314 

Norris, Carrie 234 

Norris, Tanya 338, 339 

Norusis, Brian 234 

Nothdurft, Michelle 262 

Nowitzky, Jennifer 282 

Nye, Ann 282 

Nystrom, Elizabeth 272 



o 



O'Connell, Kerri 146,234 

O'Connell, Marni 234, 331 

O'Conner, Carrier 296 

O'Conner, Kerry 262 

O'Donahue, Mike 99 

O'Leary, Shannon 249 

O'Neal, Shaun 272 

O'Neil, Heather .... 107, 234, 325 

O'Neil, Shaun 272 

Oaklander, llicia 331 

Oberst, Bethany 287, 290 

Obester, Elizabeth 262 

Obitz, Nicole 325 

Ocker, Roger 234 

Ogletree, Kara 282 

Oglivie, Michael 234 

Oglivie, Mike 129 

Oh, Sungjin 234 



Okada, Sachiko 282, 315 

Olada, Sachiko 315 

Oldham, Heather 234 

Olenick, Mary 234 

Oliver, Jeff 314 

Oliver, Jeffrey 234 

OIka, Kristine 234 

Olrion, Laura 234 

Olsen, Christie 282 

Olson, Carlyn 234 

Olson, Joe 320, 321 

Olvier, Marci 234 

Onuska, Mike 109 

Ordenez, Marcus 136 

Orendorff, Kris 136 

Osborne, Beth 96 

Osborne, Elle 103 

Ospina, Marina 63, 235 

Oswalt, Emily 146 

Ouellette, Kathryn...78, 235, 301 

Owen, Jennifer 235 

Owens, Katnna 272, 311 

Owens, Wendy 235 



P 



Pace, Arlene 235 

Pace, Chris 235 

Padgett, Barbara 235 

Paek, Ja 235 

Paerkerson, Cathy 325 

Pafford, Sandi 296 

Pafford, Sandra 235 

Page, Jonathan 235 

Page, Todd 136,235 

Paige, Vince 136 

Painter, Teresh 235 

Palm, Kathleen 272 

Palmaccio, Kristi 146 

Palmer, Jeannie 262 

Pannell, Alicia 272 

Pappanastos, Gregory. 235, 348 

Parcell, Christopher 235 

Parekh, Ketan 235 

Parisi, Robert 235 

Park, Ellen 262 

Parker, Amy 314 

Parker, Wisty 98 

Parkerson, Catherine 235 

Parks, Katie 279 

Parr, Sarah 282 

Parrish, Christian 235 

Parrish, Shane 236 

Parrucci, Kate 282 

Parsons, Jason 236 

Parsons, Shane 236 

Partin, Christopher 262 

Pascarella, Drew 262 

Pasicznyk, Paula 81 

Pasquantino, Denise 236 

Index 379 



Pntlee. Eleanor 203, 272 

Patterson, Bryan 315 

Patterson, Joe 328 

Patterson, William 236 

Patton, Mark 169 

Paul, Adam 344 

Paul, Geffery 344 

Payne, Cindy 331 

Peacock, Alicia 282 

Peak, Benjamin 236 

Peake, Emily 236 

Peddicord, Blake 236 

Pedersen, Kenneth 272 

Pedigo, Stacey 236 

Peikin, Todd 311 

Peirce, Caryn 237 

Peko, Wendy 236 

Pell, Laura 236, 325 

Pence, Kerry 236 

Pendergast, Tim 136 

Penney, Jennifer 236 

Perason, Zerrick 236 

Perdue, Corey 236 

Perdue, Michael 236 

Perdue, Travid 236 

Perkins, Earl 315 

Perret.Tony 136 

Perrman, Robert 237 

Perry, David 236 

Perry, Ed 136 

Perry, Fachon 236 

Perunko, Jennifer 236 

Peterson, Brent 237, 301 

Petticord, Blake 311 

Pettit, Sarah 237 

Petzoid, Erica 237 

Phelps, Jarad 192,310,311 

Phillips, Catherine 237 

Phillips, Dirk 136 

Phillips, Jennifer 301, 331 

Phillips, Kristen 325 

Phillips, Lori 159 

Phillips, Michael 237 

Phillips, Rachel 301 

Phoebus, Brian 151 

Phoebus, Kim 327 

Piano, Karen 237 

Pickles, Michael 262 

Pierce, Caryn 313 

Pierce, Richard 122 

Pigat, Daryl 192, 311 

Pikarsky, Robert 237 

Pikul, Lynette 237 

Pillai, Sreejit 54 

Pineo, Stacy 237 

Pino, Angela 237 

Pipitone, Jessica 87 

Pison, Michael 311 

Pitts, Rosalyn 237 

Pizurro, Susie 146 

Plauchan, Kristin 237 

Plaugher, Kimberly 272 

Pletcher, Jim 136 

Plunkett, Christopher 237 

Poerstel, John 313 

Pohle, Rachel 325 

380 Index 



Policicchio, Kristen 348 

Policicchio, Michael 237 

Polizzi, Claire 237 

Poole, Alison 273 

Porter, Cheron 315 

Porter, Erika 237 

Porter, Kerry 300, 301 

Poskay, Michael 136 

Post, Kristen 273 

Poste, Shannon 331 

Potter, Lisa 237 

Powell, Amy 237 

Powell, Eric 238 

Power, Christy 138, 139 

Powers, Ryan 328 

Pozzolini, Gian 169 

Pratt, Sarah 238 

Prebish, Theresa 125, 159 

Prem, Michael 273 

Presnick, Stacy 238 

Pressman, Sarah 327 

Preton, Doug 295 

Price, Cindy 125, 158, 159 

Prince, Debbi 154 

Pringle, Josh 107, 319 

Privitera, Russel 328 

Proost, Carrie 146 

Propst, Bryan 31 1 

Pruden, Lynn 238 

Pruitt, Heather 238 

Pucket, Andy 129 

Pugh, Melissa 262 

Purka, Kristen 124, 125 

Purrington, Daniel 238 

Pyle, Lori 238 



Q 



Qintan, Neil 322 

Quattropani, Kristen 273 

Quesenberry, Melissa 273 

Quick, Janice 238 

Quigley, Kevin 335 

Guillen, William 238 

Quinlan, Muh 328 

Quinlan, Neil 24 

Quinn, Tom 136 



R 



Rabold, Todd 238 

Radigan, Amy 325 

Radoski, Kerek 136 

Ragsdale, Donna 238 

Rainey, Ben 238 

Rakes, Anjanete 262 

Ramsay, Karen 263 



Ramsey, Christian 311 

Ramsey, Kristen 273 

Rana, Omair 238 

Randolph, Caria 315 

Ranere, Renee 160 

Rappatone, Mark 136 

Rascoe, Shana 263 

Ratliff, Aimee 238, 249 

Rauch, Kirsta 238, 300, 331 

Ray, Michael 273 

Raymond, Kristin 238 

Reader, Patricia 325 

Reams, Catherine 238 

Rebich, Christina 238 

Rech, Hillary 325 

Reeb, Michael 238 

Reed, Julie 331 

Reed, Lisa 238 

Reel, Julie 63 

Reem, Deborah 239 

Rees, Izzy 345 

Reese, Mindy 159 

Reese, Sandy 239 

Reeves, Stephanie 273 

Reich, Eugene 239 

Reich, Suzanne 327 

Reichelt, Julie 325 

Reid, Laurie 239, 331 

Reid, Michael 239 

Reis, Izabela 239 

Reise, Jodie 159 

Relan, Dina 263 

Remy, Andrea 273 

Renne, Helen 239 

Renner, Laura 239 

Reppert, Scott 239 

Restive, Steven 328 

Retrosi, Mirella 263 

Reuille, Chad 311 

Reule, Julie 146 

Reynolds, Aimee 315 

Reynolds, Gary 239 

Rhett, Jeremy 326 

Rhinehart, Dawn 263, 296 

Rhodes, Billy 25 

Rhodes, Branden 263 

Rhodes, Eric 239, 313 

Ricciardi, Matt 136 

Rice, Tracey 239 

Richard Waters, Jr 265 

Richardson, Monique 315 

Richmond, Diane 327 

Ridout, Shelia 136 

Riley, Julie 239 

Rinne, Karl 273, 331 

Ritchie, Amy 273 

Ritter, Clayton 174 

Rivero, Brian 127, 337 

Roach, Elizabeth ...57, 239, 332 

Roan, Richard 239 

Robbins, Elizabeth 263 

Robbins, Jennifer 273 

Roberts, Philip 239 

Roberts, Quincey 263, 315 

Roberts, Roberta 263 

Robertson, Heather 170 



Robertson, Julius 288 

Robertson, T 313 

Robilotta, Brian 263, 344 

Robinson, Amy 239 

Robinson, Andrea 239 

Robinson, Angela 239, 315 

Robinson, Carter 136 

Robinson, Dwight 39, 136 

Robinson, Elizabeth 301 

Robinson, Heather 171 

Robinson, Jeneen 239, 315 

Robinson, Kareem 175, 176 

Robinson, Katherine ... 116, 117, 
240 

Robinson, Nicole 240 

Robinson, Twanda 240, 301 

Rocco, Victoria 240 

Roche, Erin 103, 109 

Roets, Karen 263 

Rogers, Amy 240 

Rogers, Gavin 263 

Rogers, Lori 240 

Rogol, Babette 263 

Rogol, Ian 121 

Rohde, Brooke 327 

Rohe, Jeffrey 240 

Roht, Nancy 331 

Roish, Mindy 273 

Rojas, Adriana 311 

Roland, David 15 

Rolle, Yvonne 284 

Rollins, Greg 263 

Romano, Jessica 301 

Ronald, Kimberly 240 

Roney, Donna 240 

Ronquillo, Amoreli 263 

Rooney, Paul 240 

Rorrer, Katie 284 

Rorrer, Kristi 263 

Rose, Christy 240 

Rose, Linwood 287, 290 

Rosenblatt, Bonnie 240 

Rosenblum, Gail 284 

Rosenfield, Mark 240 

Rosensweig, Jill 240 

Rosier, Tiffanie 263, 313 

Rosner, Matthew 240 

Ross, Katrina 240 

Ross, Megan 240 

Rossi, Pamela 240 

Rothwell, Kelly 136,284 

Rounds, Jamie 159 

Rowe, Matt 150, 151 

Rowland, Rich 169 

Rowland, Richard 273 

Roy, Corey 136 

rubin, Alisa 240,331 

Rubin, Bobby 121 

Ruggiero, Jen 160 

Rugglano, Jeannine 284 

Ruhl, Karen 240 

Ruiz, Vanessa 241 

Rule, Karen 241 

Rusk, Valerie 241 

Russell, Dave 328 

Russell, Pete 136 



Sac 



Sch 
Sch 
Sell 
Sch 
Sch 
Sch 
Sch 
Sch 
Sch 

Iz 
Sch 
Sch 
Sch 
Sch 
Sch 
Sch 
Sch 
Sch 
Schi 
Schi 
Schi 
Schi 
Schi 
Schi 
Schi 
Schi 
Schi 
Schi 



31) 
III 



Rust, John 241 

Ryan, Kirsten 325, 344 

Ryder, Jena 327 

Rylands, Heidi 331 

Ryman, Scott 273 



S 



Sabin, Brett 263 

Sabry, Amy 327 

Sack, Ann 241 

Sadoff, Leslie 263 

Salazar, Vanessa 284 

Salils, Nudrat 284 

Sampson, Angela ..71, 273, 315 

Sander, Christy 241 

Sanders, Matt 307 

Sanders, Omari 284 

Sandoval, Joy 273 

Sanford, Paul 241 

Santoni, Shannon 25 

Santoro, Laurie 166, 167 

Santos, Troyhann 116 

Saunders, Benjamin 284 

Saunders, Brent 241, 311 

Saunders, Couri 263 

Sautner, Jessica 241 

Scafidi, Mary 241 

Scancella, James 284 

Scates, Mary 241 

Schaefer, Jeff 276 

Schafer, Missy 315 

Schaffner, Paul 150 

Schaller, Enim 63 

Schalter, Erin 241 

Scharpf, Rob 241 

Schebe, Debbie 327 

Schebe, Deborah 273 

Scheeler, Jeff 276 

Scher, Jarad 314 

Scherer, Rip 131, 136, 137 

Schffield, Sybil 284 

Schiff, Deryn 241 

Schlemmer, Kimberly 241 

Schlessinger, Jon 122, 156 

Schlipp, Craig 263 

Schmecht, Jeanne 263 

Schmeider, Tim 136 

Schmidt, Joanne 77, 241 

Schmitt, Cindy 314 

Schnepper, Jodi 241 

Schoemans, Alisa 331 

Schoenfeld, Ryan 263 

Scholten, Brookie 241 

Scholten, Jennifer 273, 313 

Schor, Judith 241 

Schorn, Alisa 241 

Schreier, Scott 314 

Schroder, Tory 152 

Schubert, Christine 242 

Schubert, Daren 327 



Schulstad, Karen 146 

Schultz, Jane 284 

Schuize, Sarah 242, 331 

Schum, Jeffrey 242 

Schumacher, Erin 242 

Schuster, Craig 242 

Schutta, Mary 331 

Schuttz, Mary 331 

Schutz, Allien 284 

Schwandt, Chantel 146 

Schwartz, Jeremy 301 

Schwartz, Lauren 284 

Schwartz, Mark 121 

Schwarz, Daniel 242 

Schweisguth, Allison 242 

Scott, Alexis 327 

Scott, Alison 242 

Scott, Brian 242 

Scott, Chris 242 

Scott, Robert 287, 290 

Scovel, Greg 328 

Scripture, Sarah 327 

Scudder, Bill 27, 127 

Scudder, William 242 

Scully, Cheryl 242 

Seal, Christopher 273 

Seamster, Erick 284 

Secrest, Sean 242 

Secrist, Brent 136 

See, Tara 263 

Seegers, Chad 274 

Seely, John 109 

Segermark, Karen 263 

Seidelman, Maria 242 

Seidnitzer, Susan 263 

Self, Hasa 242 

Seller, Marcus 274 

Seklemian, Caroline 242 

Self, Christopher 264 

Seligman, Erica 242 

Seligmann, Erica 325 

Senatore, Brian 264 

Setzer, Carrie 299 

Sexton, Amy 242 

Sexton, Helen 24, 242 

Shackelford, Kristi 320, 331 

Shackleford, Tami 274 

Shaker, Marcus 242 

Shakesby, Jennifer 243 

Shank, Melissa 249, 309 

Sharp, Susan 243, 314 

Sharpe, Dwayne 243 

Sharper, Monica 243 

Sheahan, Emily 301 

Sheets, Curtis 243 

Sheffield, Sybil 327 

Sheldon, Tammy 238, 243 

Shell, Heather 264 

Shelly, Christine 327 

Shelly, Gail 243 

Shelton, Tamika 284 

Shenk, Heather ..243 

Shenoy, Kalpana 274 

Shepard, Jerel 243 

Shepherd, Christopher 243 

Sheppard, Aimee 284 



Shepperson, Ann 264 

Sherman, Jared 243 

Sherman, Katrina 243 

Sherman, Neil 243 

Sherwood, Scott 243 

Shield, Allison 296 

Shields, Laurie 274 

Shifflett, Angela 243 

Shimizu, Eiji 264 

Shippie, Heather 249 

Shirley, Scott 243 

Shoemaker, Julia 243 

Shoemaker, Kari 327 

Shorter, Alison 274 

Shortt, Rachel 243 

Shoup, Cameron 243 

Showalter, Brent 307 

Showalter, Traci ..., 243 

Shreeney, Carol 327 

Shuk, Christie 244, 331 

Shuler, Dwayne 136 

Shurr, Dana 274 

Shutz, Chris 169 

Shyne, Maurisa 244 

Sickinger, Renne 244 

Sieberkrob, Amy 331 

Siemon, Wendy 244 

Siewers, Michael 244, 333 

Sigfield, Joe 136 

Sileo, Michelle 244 

Simmer, Kristin 264 

Simmons, Joe 276 

Simmons, Tiffany 274 

Simms, Lori 264 

Simoes, Anthony 244 

Simpkins, Stacey 313 

Simpson, Julie 264 

Simpson, Margaret 244 

Simpson, Sharley 72 

Sims, Jennifer 331 

Sims, Vicki 308 

Sims, Victoria 244 

Sinclair, Jennifer 284, 31 1 

Sisler, William 264, 311 

Skalinski, Jeffrey 244 

Skasko, Melissa 244, 301 

Slagle, Mary Ginny 325 

Slater, Kimberly 244 

Sloan, Renee 264 

Slonaker, Chris 121,244 

Slyke, Susan Van 249 

Smart, Rachel 284 

Smart, Rob 39 

Smart, Robert 133, 136 



Sm 
Sm 
Sm 
Sm 
Sm 
Sm 
Sm 
Sm 
Sm 
Sm 
Sm 
Sm 



ley, Cynthia 244 

ley, Lauren 244 

th, Brian 136 

th,Chad 301 

th, Christine 244, 301 

th, Christopher 274, 328 

th, Corey 244 

th, Diron 244 

th, Elizabeth 244 

th, Emily 160,244 

th, Eric 244 

th, Erin 284 



Smith, Gerald 136 

Smith, Jeffrey 244 

Smith, Margaret 244 

Smith, Marshall 122, 156 

Smith, Matt 136 

Smith, Melissa 274 

Smith, Michele 315 

Smith, Neil 314 

Smith, Rebecca 245 

Smith, Suzanne 99, 301 

Smithley, Katherine 314 

Smoker, Danelle 264 

Smola, Kristen 245 

Smullen, Deane 245 

Snodgrass, Suzanne 245 

Snyder, Joshua 245 

Snyder, Kirk 328 

Snyder, Kristyn 245 

Socha, Alexa 325 

Song, James 71 

Soon, Pek Quann 245 

Spangle, Jeffrey 245 

Sparacino, Frank 301 

Sparksman, Joe 136 

Speakman, Kristin 274 

Speight, Jeff 201 

Spencer, Kenneth 245 

Spenik, Christina 245 

Speshock, Susanna 245 

Sphar, Michael 245 

Spinka, Michelle 245 

Spotts, April 154, 155 

Squaires, Sherry 160 

Salik, Nudrat 327 

Stackhouse, Jeantte 245 

Stafford, Brandy 146 

Stallings, Craig 245 

Stallins, James 245 

Stanard, LaTonya 315 

Standi, Sherry 245 

Standiford, James 245 

Stanek, Francis 245 

StangI, Anne 159 

Stansbury, Matt 169 

Stapleton, Jed 344 

Stark, Matthew 245 

Stark, Paul 245,311 

Starkey, Jeremy 245 

Starkey, Shannon 315 

Staugaitis, Steven 284 

Steele, Christy 284 

Stefan, Melissa 166 

Stefanko, Kelly 136, 245 

Steger, Craig 264 

Stein, John 136 

Stell, Jody 284 

Sterbenz, Sonya 56 

Stern, Howard 328 

Sternberg, Jennifer 301 

Stevens, Alicia 245 

Stevens, Justine 246 

Steventon, Anne 264 

Stewart, Kelly 311 

Stewart, Robert 246 

Stewart, Yolanda 246 

Stiff, Bertram 246 

Index 381 



Stiles. Robert 246 

Stimpson, Jennifer 57, 264 

Stocl<, David 246 

Stockton, Jennifer 264 

Stolte, Deanne 246 

Stoltzfus, Gwen 160, 161 

Stone, Amy 274 

Stone, Jessica 264 

Stone, Melanie 274, 314 

Stone, Melissa 274, 314 

Stone, Theodore 246 

Stouffer, Ractiel 246 

Stough, IVIichelle ...25, 103, 249, 
331 

Stover, Garnett 246 

Stover, Katlierine 246 

Stover, Katie 301 

Stow, Sharon 246 

Strang, Dana 325 

Straub, Adrienne 274 

Streit, Jennifer 264 

Strl<ey, Shannon 315 

Strottman, Lori 146 

Stuart, Tenita 246 

Stup, Christopher 246 

Sturgill, Gregfory 246 

Sturm, David 246 

Suess, Jeremy 246 

Suguitan, Leni 127 

Suleiman, Samir 136 

Sun, Jenny 264 

Sunderland, Beth 246 

Surikov, Max 264 

Susil, Chrisopher ...87, 256, 246 

Sutherland, Shannon 246 

Sutton, Michael 247 

Swager, Heather 247 

Swan, Tanequa 315 

Swancott, Carol 247 

Swaney, Brent 247 

Swartout, Kristen 274 

Swartz, Caria 146 

Swartzendruber, Deb 264 

Sweeney, Brennan 168, 169 

Sweeney, Douglas 274 

Sweeney, Philip 192, 247 

Sweeny, Doug 311, 313 

Swift, Tyler 247 

Sydell, Eric 274 

Sylvester, Leigh 301, 310 

Symonds, Jennifer 247 

Syrek, Michael 247 

Szlachtianshyn, Lisa 331 



T 



Taliaferro, Mary 247 

Talylor, Danyelle 247 

Talyor, Alveeta 247 

Tango, Jill 325 

Tankersley, Roger 247 

382 Index 



Tatum, Jennifer 31 1 

Tatum, Tanya 315 

Tayloe, Bennett 247 

Taylor, Alveeta 315 

Taylor, Amy 103, 125 

Taylor, Cindy 247 

Taylor, James 247 

Taylor, Keisha 315 

Taylor, Randy 247 

Taylor, Steve 301 

Taylor, Tammy 265 

Teagle, Amber 247, 331 

Teal, Brooks 169 

Tempchin, Alane 247 

Temple, Tonya 265 

Tennant, Christian 313 

Tetro, Brian 58, 265 

Thai, Christina 349 

Thate, Carole 160 

Theroux, William 333 

Thierbach, Carolyn 274 

Thill, Julie 247 

Thomas, Jay 265 

Thomas, Rikki 315 

Thomasson, Tricia 265 

Thompson, Bradley 247 

Thompson, Elizabeth 327 

Thompson, Jeffrey 122, 156 

Thompson, Jennifer 248, 325 

Thompson, LaShawn 315 

Thompson, Laurie 248 

Thompson, Scott 248 

Thompson, Stephanie 248 

Thomson, Suzanne 314 

Thornburg, Amy 327 

Thorne, B. Shannon 315 

Thorne, Barbara 248 

Thorne, Shannon 315 

Thornhill, Tara 248 

Thrift, Matt 248 

Thurston, Jenita 248 

Thurston, Mark 248 

Thurston, Renita 248 

Tice, Amy 160, 248 

Tilghman, Kerri 248 

Tillar, Lani 301 

Tillery, Megan 274 

Tilley, James 248 

Timmons, David 248 

Tindall, Melissa 248 

Toben, Jen 331 

Tock, Julia 170 

Todd, Jeff 248 

Todd, Kara 331 

Toewe, Susan 265, 301 

Tolbert, Michelle 248 

Tolleson, Jesse 156 

Tomasson, Tncia 265 

Toney, Janet 314 

Toole, Aubrey 136 

Toomer, Rob 66 

Toth, Charlie 136 

Tourtellotte, Stacey 146 

Towers, Adrienne 325 

Townes, D'Artagan 136 

Townshead, Carol 248 



Toy, Renee 274 

Tray, Brian 311 

Trent, Cheryl 265 

Trible, Mary-Kaye 248 

Triolet, Chad 169,328 

Troilo, Jason 121 

Trout, David 253 

Trout, Lindsay 265 

Trupin, Michel 249 

Tsao, Alexander 248 

Tuberty, Patricia 274 

Tuckmantel, Dianne 327 

Tunstall, Hope 327 

Turnbow, Heather 249 

Turner, Daiel 249 

Turner, Glenn 310 

Turner, Jill 249,308 

Turner, Jukie 249 

Turner, Shirley 327 

Turpin, Michele 325 

Turry, Che 127 

Tuthill, DeWayne 328 

Tutt, Kishia 249 

Twohey, Maura Elizabeth ....249 
Tyree, Jason 265 



Vought, Andrew 250 

Vuong, Oanh 136 



u 



Underwood, Robin 57 

Unruh, Jessica 296 



V 



VanAken, Susan 331 

Vanatta, Darrick 56 

Vandegrift, Beth 249 

vanEsselstyn, Andrew 249 

vanEsselstyn, Drew 52 

VanHorn, Kimberly 274 

VanPelt, CarIa 249 

Varhougvik, Svein 249 

Veiel, Eric 249 

Velanzon, Jessica 125 

Venable, Jennifer 249 

Venafro, Mike 121 

Vernall, Katherine 249 

Vezina, Sheryl 249 

Via, Krist 249 

Vidarte, Josephine 249 

Viers, Tracie 296 

Vileger, Matthew 249 

Vincent, Keith 249 

Vlieger, Matt 320 

Vo, Trang 274,320 

Vogan, Katherine 250 

Voorheis, Mark 275 



w 



We!a 


(iietz 



m 



Waddy, Charles 250 

Wade, Kevin 250 

Wade, Tina 250 

Wagner, Andrea 250 

Wagner, Steve 160 

Wagnes, Michael 328 

Wahab, Farah 250 

Waite, Michael 250 

Waligura, Susan 250 

Walker, Cynthia 250 

Walker, Scott 275 

Wallace, Caroline 344 

Wallack, Cindi 301,310 

Waller, Quincy 136 

Walsh, Jonathan 250 

Walsh, Kimberly 250 

Walsh, Valerie 250 

Walton, Bill 122: 

Wan, Amy 250 

Ward, Stephanie 250 

Ward, Tamara 265, 314 

Ware, Jennifer 313 

Warnecke, Vernon 265 

Warren, Margaret 250 

Washington, Tyrone 136 

Waters, Amy 251, 325 

Waters, Richard 265 

Weatherly, Laura 251 

Weaver, Gwen 251 

Weaver, Jerry 289 

Webb, Brian 251 

Webb, Lauren 275 

Webber, Diana 166, 251 

Weber, Laura 251,327 

Weiland, Laura 251 

Weinberg, Seth 39, 251 

Weindner, Time 251 

Weins, Christopher 275 

Weis, Trey 136 

Weisbard, Olivia 275 

Weiss, Katrine 251 

Weiss, Mary 275 

Weiss, Torrey 325, 389 

Welck,Troy 251 

Wellman, Aaron 169 

Wells, Jeffrey 109,251 

Wells, Matt 29 

Welsch, Amy 265 

Wengert, Stacey 251 

Wenk, Erick 311 

Wenzel, Elizabeth 265 

Wenzel, Janet 251 

West, Christopher 251 

West, Nicole 251 

Westley, Elizabeth 252 

Wetzel, Michael 252 



Itiiiai 
(liile. 

ilei 

itic 

itic 

(tiitir 

m 

Icke 
liiii 

m 

fed! 

m 

Viggi! 



riiiiii;! 

■to 
iln 

ley 
Viliai 
!52 



Villiai 



Wliai 



Hsoi 
Vilsoi 

fcO! 
«SOI 



Kimb 
Vindt 
indli 

h 

lie 
fttei 

'fee, 
feec 

feel 



Veisbard, Olivia 275 

jvheelbarger, Renee 275 

^/heeler, Lisa 252 

i/helan, Laura 116 

Vherley, Elizabeth 325 

Vhethman, Katie 252 

Vhetzel.Tara 252 

Vhindleton, Adriane 252 

Vhitacre, Catherine 252 

Vhitacre, Julie 252 

Vhite, Candy 265 

Vhiteman, Greg 121 

Vhitlow, Christopher 252 

Vhitlow, Mary 252 

Vhitman, Richard 288, 289 

Vhitney, Gwendolyn.... 252, 320 

Vicker, Amy 252 

Vidder, Katrina 331 

Vidmyer, Ginger 275 

Viedeman, Tara 275 

Vifed, Brad 310 

Viggins, Nathan 56 

burn. Mason 252, 336 

cox, Lyie 288, 289 

ds, Jennifer 160 

inski. Amy 275 

kins. Shannon 265 

kinson, Anna 252 

ey, Kristin 252, 325 

iams, Christopher.. 119, 120, 



\/i 
Vi 
Vi 
Vi 
Vi 
Vi 
Vi 

'vi 

52 

Vi 



iams, Jason.. ..275, 320, 344 

iams, Jeffrey 252 

iams, Jennifer 331 

iams, Julius 136 

iams, Karia 331 

iams, Kemberlee 252 

iams, Pamela 252 

iams, Steve 35, 252, 320 

iams, Tahishya 315 

iams, Troy 253 

iamson, Ashley 146 

is, Karen 265 

nski. Amy 275 

son, Blair 39 

son, Edwin 253 

son, Greg 253 

son, Kevin 253 

son, Leigh 325 

son, Libby 327 

son, Michael 253 

son, Rhonda 253 

trout, Jeffrey 253 

tshire, Kelly 136 

Vimbrough, Ray 328 

Vinder, Michelle 275 

Vindley, Monica 253 

Vingert, Rochelle 253 

Vinn, Sandra 253 

Vinterling, Brian 253 

Vinters, Bonnie 253 

Virt, Jennifer 275 

Vise, Christina 265 

Visecarver, Milla Sue 130 

Vitt, Melissa 253,331 

Vitzel, Bradley 253 



Wolf,Lynne 325 

Wolpert, Pamela 253 

Woltemath, Tanya 265 

Wong, Alice 275 

Wong, Kenneth 265 

Wong, Tracy 253 

Woo, Kevin 301 

Woodard, Theresa 275 

Woodin, Sandra 253 

Woodruff, Kelly 253 

Woods, Leigh 253 

Woodson, Andrea 254 

Woody, John 96 

Woody, Kevin 120, 121 

Wooking, Melvin 253 

Woolever, Mike 136 

Woolfolk, Renee 254 

Worontzoff, Christine ...254, 331 

Wright, Amy 275 

Wright, Corbitt 169 

Wright, Edward 254 

Wright, Lisa 275 

Wright, Suzanne ..254, 275, 314 

Wright, Wendy 254 

Wulf, Kristi 331 

Wunder, Liane 325 

Wunder, Mark 254 

Wyche, Andrea 254, 315 

Wyland, Joanna 254 



Y 



Yager, Brian 328 

Yager, Kimberly 254, 31 1 

Yago, Nancy 136, 254 

Yanez, Lillian 254 

Yap, Susan 275 

Yarnell, Barbara 254 

Yeatts, Jenny 254 

Yi, Chris 255 

Yoch, Marchelle 301 

Yoho, Sheri 255 

York, Dianne 136 

Young, Celeste 265 

Young, Jackie 255 

Young, Sandra 255 

Youngblood, Graham 255 



z 



Zachnoviskia, Tracy 311 

Zahaba, Danielle 138, 139 

Zamani, Donesh 255 

Zarahn, Brian 255 

Zeafia, Amy 241,255 

Zempolich, Kristin 255, 301, 310 
Zepp, Jerry 255 



Zimmerman, John 301 

Zimmerman, Ryan 275 

Zizzi, Sam 301 

Zook, Leslie 331 

Zoolenski, Matt 344 

Zulandi, Christina 88 

Zulandi, Denise 88, 301 

Zuolenski, Matt 255 

Zwart, Melinda 255 



Index 383 




SUCK CONDITIONS. This 
student makes his way 
around campus, despite 
the icy sidewalks. January 
and February were filled 
with bad weather, and 
classes were cancelled 
more often this year than in 
all of JMU's history. 

384 Closing 
Divider 



— .<::«**ss=^ 






~. >.- 




'->■- J'?'" 



)i^0mf. 



' < iP i> » 




With the close of another school year, we were 

faced once again with the task of reevaluating our 

positions and looking toward the future. We took 

what we learned and weighed our 

Options & 
Possibilities 



The 1993-94 school year 
was filled with a multitude of 
changes, making it obvious that 
life at JMU would never again be 
quite the same. "Restructuring" 
changed from a rumor to a real- 
ity, and was a buzzword around 
campus. The restructuring 
ranged from the University's col- 
leges redefining their functions 
to the lowering of the credits 
needed to graduate. 

Many of the changes were 
prompted by cuts made in the 
state budget, and all were a sign 




Hong 

QUIET SPOT. Enjoying the beautiful 
weather, this student studdles between 
classes. The JMU campus was markedly 
affected by all four seasons, from the col- 
orful fall foliage to the cheerful spring flow- 
ers 



men to graduate early due to 
the decreased numberof cred- 
its required for graduation. 

Whether students were 
preparing to graduate and face 
the workforce or planning the 
remainder of their academic 
career, the end of this school 
year left each of us with the 
opportunity to reevaluate and 
look to the future. Although 
JMU's structure and campus 
had changed, the people at 
the University remained as 
friendly and involved as ever. 



of the changing times. JMU's ability to adapt to JMU continued to attract students with leader- 
the changing environment proved that the insti- ship qualities, ambitious goals and strong 
tution would continue to grow, in regards to both views and opinions. The education we re- 
size and reputation. To seniors, it was clear that ceived at JMU created a strong foundation on 
James Madison University was not the same which we could base our futures as we were 
school it had been four years ago. The changes left to imagine what would lie ahead for both 
in structuring also allowed many underclass- the University and for ourselves. 



Closing Divider 385 



THE WORLD 



Around Us 



The students of JMU created a world 
within the city of Harrisonburg. This 
world was filled with voices advocating 
caused from saving Freshman Semi- 
narto increasing environmental aware- 
ness. It was a world full of athletic and 
scholarly achievements run by ademo- 
cratic student government making de- 
cisions which effected every student. 
Such a world could not exist if if were 
not for the influences of the world sur- 
rounding JMU. 

Positive steps were taken in the 
political arena. President Clinton and 
his administration helped bring together 
two long time enemies, Arab Yasser 
Arafat and Jew Yitzhak Rabin, in a 
peaceful handshake. Before the his- 
toric handshake, the two leaders signed 
a peace treaty. 

Another positive step was taken by 
Ruth Bader Ginsburg who took the 
oath of office August 1 to become the 
second woman to sit on the U.S. Su- 
preme Court. She followed in the steps 
of Sandra Day O'Connor, justice since 
1981. The Senate "oven/vhelming con- 
firmed" Ginsburg, President Clinton's 
first nominee, to serve on the high 
court. 

The social hardships that stirred in 
Yugoslavia, Russia and Somalia 
weighed on the minds of everyone. A 
civil war in its second year destroyed 
much of Yugoslavia. Conflict existed in 
Russia as well. Vice President 



Alexander Rtuskoi and his followers 
tried to take power from President Boris 
Yeltsin in an attempted coup. The 
rebellion ended in unrestrained gunfire 
and the imprisonment of the coup lead- 
ers. Conditions in Somalia evoked 
American emotions when the entire 
country fell into poverty. The city of 
Mogadishu was divided and resulted in 
war. The U.N. became involved, and 
approximately 350,000 people died 
because of the fighting. 

Not only did international upheaval 
occur, but natural disaters struck as 
well. On September 22 a railroad bridge 
in Saraland, Alabama collapsed driv- 
ing all three engines into a river. The 
accident was Amtracks's deadliest in 
their 23-year history. 

California was struck a double 
blow as first fire, then an earthquake 
occured. The fire raged through the 
outskirts of major towns while the earth- 
quake took its toll everywhere. The 
devastating amount of destruction and 
upheaval is still not entirely known. 

To add balance, as well as to shed 
light on the unfortunate crises, the en- 
tertainmentworld provided laughter and 
lightheartedness. Sports fans watched 
Joe Carter take the Toronto Blue Jays 
to victory over the leading Philadelphia 
Phillies with, what is said to be, "one of 
the most dramatic home runs in the 
long history of the World Series." Fans 
said farewell to Michael Jordan, the 




A PEACEFUL SIGN. President Clinton helps 
unite Arab Yasser Arafot and Jew Yitzhak Rabin 
in a peaceful handshake September 13. Presi- 
dent Clinton referred to the handshake as a 
"great occasion of history and hope." 

386 Current Events 



Photos courtesy of tf^e AP 

IN CHAOS. Citizens of Russia gaze into the 
flames and smoke that envelop the city of (Mos- 
cow, Russia experienced political upheaval as 
an attempt to try to overthrow President Yeltsin. 
The result was rebellion and a city left destroyed. 



world's best basketball player, when 
he announced his retirement October 
6, but then welcomed him back as a 
baseball hopeful as he signed a minor 
league contract with the Chicago White 
Sox on February 7. The decison to 
play baseball was partially based in a 
hope of his father's, who was mur- 
dered earlier in the year while travel- 
ling. The Dallas Cowboys were on 
their way to creating a dynasty as Troy 
Aikman and Emmitt Smith led them to 
a second Superbowl title. The Olym- 
pics kept people glued to their sets, 
both for the sporting events, like Dan 
Jansen's first and last gold medal in the 
1000 meter race, and the continuing 
developments in the Tonya Harding/ 
Nancy Kerrigan saga. The T.V. scene 
gave us "Seinfield," a show which fea- 
tured nothing and everything in a most 
humorous way. At the Emmy Awards 
the show won the award for best com- 
edy series. 

Looking back, the year's events 
stirred up conflict, yet they strength- 
ened beliefs and were the catalyst to 
events in everyone's life. 



THE MIDWEST FLOODS. The great floods of 
the Midwest captured the interest of Americans 
in the summer of 93'. The disaster began when 
when the heavy snow fall melted and the spring 
rams added to the flooding. People were left 
homeless, crops were ruined, as well as profit, 
and isurerers had to pay compensation. 





SAYING FARWELL. MichaelJordan, the world's 
best basketball player, announced his retire- 
ment October 6. Jordan, who dazzled crowds 
with his amazing moneouvers and incredible 
take offs. said, "The thrill is gone." 




NOTHING'S FUNNY. The sitcom "Seinfeld" 
walked away with three Emmy Awards in '93. 
best comedy, best supporting actor and best 
episode. The show, according to Jerry Seinfled, 
"Is a show about everything. That's the same as 
nothing." 



Current Events 387 



^ 



o 
© 



-0 



It is difficult to even begin to describe how much work went 
into producing this yearbook. To anyone not on the Bluestone staff, 
our staying in the office on weekend nights, thoroughly neglecting our 
classes and not sleeping for days during deadlines seemed insane. 
And It was. But I truly believe that we will see that the culmination of 
our all-nighters, junk food splurges and anxiety attacks transformed 
into a book we will always treasure. Although we did at times sacrifice 
fun and nights out with our friends, we learned the value of being 
dedicated to a project, and formed a bond as fellow workers. Just 
think, if we weren't involved with this, we never would have known 
exactly how many times Joe could make my life hell (just kidding!), 
how many names one person could have (and we thought "Hani" was 
strange) or the powers of text rotation (check it out). 

Leading this staff was the toughest challenge I have ever 
faced. It was usually frustrating and nerve-wracking, but in the same 
respect, also very rewarding. This staff was the most diverse group 
I have ever worked with, but in the end you each came through and 
pulled together. I am very proud of you, and I am glad I have the 
chance to thank each of you here. 

Beth Anne, everyone says that working with your closest 
friends leads to trouble. I'm glad we proved that wrong. Your being 
a section editor this year meant so much to me. You were dependable 
and talented and, most importantly, so much fun. Your mischievous 
ways actually made the time in the office enjoyable — I'll neverforget 
"It's 1 1 :30, Heath, I was just thinking...," and "Well, I could disguise 
myself" as well as our 21 st birthdays. Val (little bro)- thanks for coming 
in, even when this was the last place you wanted to be. Joe- 
congratulations on surviving our sarcastic relationship. Thanks for 
coming up with new ideas after I would slam your initial ones, and for 
trying to follow all my yearbook "laws." Jen- thanks for helping Joe, 
and making those essential runs to Sports Media. Roland- we missed 
you second semester, thanks for your help during the first two 
deadlines. Matt- you filled an important spot, and were quietly 
efficient. 

Hani L.D.T. Hong (Linda, et al.)- you were hilarious, even 
when you weren't trying to be. Your deadline proved that anything 
that can go wrong will, thanks for keeping a smile during countless all 
nighters. I was always laughing with you, not at you. Kathy, I am so 
glad that "fate" brought you to us. I have no idea how you remained 
so optimistic 24/7, but I'm glad you did. You are the only person I have 
ever met who is a bigger perfectionist and yearbook nut than I am, I 
know your dedication will take you far. Another great big thanks to all 
of the staff and copywriters-this book would not have been possible 
without your hard work. 

As with any yearbook, photos were hard to come by, but 
ultimately arrived. Colleen, I know you had a tough job, thanks for 
coming through in the end. Lisa, thanks for taking care of the last 
minute details, and having a great attitude. To all the photogs, thanks 
for coming up with strong photos and working against tough dead- 



WE'RE NOT WORTHY. Mem- 
bers of the Bluestone staff jok- 
ingly bow to editor Heather Gustin. 
Producing a yearbook was a team 
effort, and the staff relied on each 
other for support, help and laughs. 



lines. Thanks to Joe, (G-Money) for translating my ideas for night 
shots into beautiful photos, helping with the opening and making us 
all laugh. 

A special thanks to those who worked closest to me. Kristi, 
thanks for being our maintenance woman and for taking care of so 
many details. You always knew how to reassure me when I was 
convinced this book would never be finished and you knew how to 
make me laugh with just two words — "Naked Dennis." You were a 
great roommate and friend, thanks also for letting me know when I 
had a 3am phone call (NOT!). Trene- your practical business sense 
was a perfect balance to my wacky, creative tendencies. Thanks for 
being so dependable and offehng a sane point of view. To our 
adviser, Jerry Weaver, thanks for always knowing who to call and how 
to solve problems, and especially, for always making me laugh and 
realizethis would eventually be over. Pete and Lori Griffin, I thought 
of you more as friends than Jostens reps. Thanks for being so patient 
with my never ending questions, and for offenng so much support. I'll 
expect you two at my wedding when Billy Ray finally wises up! 

I would also like to thank those people who were not even 
on the staff, but helped me enormously. To Lisa, Heath, and all my 
other friends, thanks for sticking by me through four years of 
yearbook stress, and for trying to understand my love/hate relation- 
ship with being an editor. Mom and Dad, thanks for the letter writing 
advice, handling my "I'm having a crisis" calls, and for always pushing 
me to do my best. Thanks, Chuck, for sticking by me last summer, 
the 6am wake up calls and always coming through with the perfect 
Wayne's World quote. Kim and Buff, I thanked you for your help on 
Denbigh's book four years ago, and you have continued to help me 
since. Kim, your phone calls and advice were tops. My "pal" Buff, you 
are the one person who can always make me laugh, no matter what. 
Thanks for helping me put things in perspective, and for teaching me 
to believe in myself. Thanks to Tanya, Kate and John, forteaching me 
so much, and helping me stick with yearbook. And finally, an 
enormous thank you to Michelle Bean. In this year of stress and 
headaches, I never would have survived without our crazy adven- 
tures and laughs- "We can always sleep in the car," "Take it, or walk 
home" and the "Not that I have a problem," to name a few. Thanks 
foralways making time to listen, help, and keep me sane — sha, right, 
as if...! You are a truly unselfish person, I owe you so much. 

Overall, putting together a permanent record of this univer- 
sity was an enormous task, I hope we have done it justice. Again, 
thank you to the staff that sacrificed sleep, sanity and social life to 
produce this book. Looking back on all nights I spent in here alone 
checking pages, I can honestly say that the stress and anxiety will one 
day be worth it, but I'm glad it's over, and I can finally get my "life" back. 
If anyone needs me, /'// be at JM's.... 

Sincerely, 
Heather L. Gustin 
1993-94 Editor-in-Chief 





383 Closing 






- -i^ 



*^.-^. : 



'"•-t^T;^.- 




^ 



Magin 

YOU GO, GIRL! Junior Tory Weiss 
flexes during hypnotist Tom DeLuca's 
show. DeLuca visited campus each 
semester, and was a favorite among 
students. 

JUST CHILLING. Christoph 
Bachuber relaxes on the Quad on a 
sunny day. It was often necessary to 
take a few moments ourt of our busy 
lives to enjoy the senic beauty of the 
JMU campus and relax between 
classes. 




e 



Jp. 




4 O I i '~ 







PRECIOUSCHILD. ThisyoungJMU 
fan watches the Homecoming game 
decked out in Madison appearal. 
Homecoming was a time for fans, 
young and old. to get caught up In a 
school spirit unique to our university. 



Closing 389 



Vo 



JMU RULES. This JMU cheerleader 
takes a break form the action of a 
football game. The special memo- 
ries we created at JMU werre 9ones 
we would never forget. 



SLIDING. These friends make the 
most of the snow and their free morn- 
ing. JMU cancelled classes before 
noon several times due to bad 
weather. 



STEPPING OUT. Zaneta Moore 
practices for a step show perfor- 
mance. Events such as the step 
show proved that hard work paid off. 





Guiltoyle 



Colophon 



Volume 86 of the 
James Madison Universtiy 
Bluestone was printed by 
Josten's Printing and Pub- 
lishing Divison in State Col- 
lege, Pennsylvania using 
offset lithography. Linda Nolf 
served as our plant consult- 
ant and Peter and Lori Grif- 
fin served as our local repre- 
sentatives. 

The cover was royal 
purple no. 518 and the side 
pannel is Cord 1 1 72. Custon 
embossing was used for the 
embossed portions. The first 
applied color on the cover is 
silver foil. 

Helvetica was used 
for all body copy, captions, 
bylines, photo credits and 
folios. Headline and sub- 



390 Closing 



head fonts included: Fhz 
Quadrata, Present, New York, 
Times and Beguiat. 

Each section editor 
designed their respective sec- 
tions. Tempo color was used 
in the Features and Sports 
sections. The cover, 
endsheets and Division pages 
were designed by the Editor 
in Chief. The artwork for the 
cover was done by Bob Eyster 
of Jostens, State College. 

Portraits and organi- 
zations photos were taken by 
Varden Studios of Roches- 
ter, New York. Joel Siegel 
served as our Varden repre- 
sentative. Athletic photos 
were provided by Sports Me- 
dia Relations and Bluestone 
photographers. Color photos 



were processed and printed 
by Varden Studios. Photo 
enlargements and reprints 
were processed by Walmart 
and King Photo in 
Harrisonburg. All black and 
white photos were repro- 
duced using a 1 33 line screen 
and all color photos were re- 
produced using a 150 line 
screen. 

The book was de- 
signed using Josten's 
Yeartech software in conjunc- 
tion with Aldus PageMaker 
4.2. We used four Macintosh 
LC's with 75MB. 

The 1993-1994 edi- 
tion of the S/uesfone was pro- 
duced by a non-profit, con- 
tracted and independent or- 
ganization. 



Opinions expressed 
are not necessarily those of 
the administration, faculty or 
thestaffoftheuniversity. The 
editors accept responsibility 
for content of the book. 

The offices of the 
Bluestone are located in 
rooms 215-217 in Anthony- 
SeegerHall. The telephone 
number is (703) 568-6541 . 

Authorization to re- 
produce portions of this book 
and any further information 
may be obtained by writing 
to Bluestone, P.O. Box 3522, 
Harrisonburg, VA, 22807. 



RUNNING WILD. These JMU run- 
ners jog past Godwin bus stop dur- 
ing their daily workout. Students 
seldom minded working hard for a 
goal they wanted to achieve. 



^*. 





Bluestone Staff 

Editor-in-Chief 

Heather L. Gustin 

Managing Editor 

Kristi Shackelford 

Business l\/lanager 

Irene Gease 

Photography Editor 

Colleen Magin 

Assistant Photography Editor 

Lisa Manzo 

Features Editor 

Beth Anne Howie 

Assistant Features Editor 

Valerie Leighton 

Sports Editor 

Joe Olson 

Assistant Sports Editor 

Jennifer Howard 

Organizations/Greeks Editor 

Katherine Hawk 

Classes Editor 

Hani Hong 

Sportswriters 

Roland Massa, Matt V liege r 

Photographers 

Matt Humke Trang Vo 

Steve Williams Jason Williams 

Sharley Simpson Caria Komich 

Joe Guilfoyle Steve Fowler 



Colleen Crowley 
Sara Ringdahl 
Gwen Whitney 
Vince Petrolle 



Staff 

Lea Olshefskie 
Jen Williams 
Jen Franca 
Brian Tetro 



Benjamin Gill 
Ashley Hall 
Erin Roche 



Special Thanks 



Pete & Lori Griffin 
Linda Nolf 
Bob Eyser 
Jerry Weaver 
Dean Whitman 
Nancy Gray 
Chip Neese 



Varden 
Glen's 
Walmart 
UPB 

Gitchell's 
AS Crew 
WXJM 



Diana Hamilton 
Wanda Hommel 
Student Activities 
Connie Kerlin 
Sports Media 
Darren Drewery 
Joel Siegel 

Closing 391 




PEACEFUL WALK^ This couple 
leaves campus In late afternoon. JMU 
changed a great deal In during the 
1993-94 school year, but It was obvi- 
ous that the traditional beauty of the 
JMU campus would never change. 



392 Closing 






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