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Full text of "Bluestone 1995"

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CONTENTS 



Features 
14 

Classes 
i06 

Sports 
210 

Organizations 
290 

Greeks 
328 

Gallery 
356 

Closing 
388 

_0 N_ 



COMMON 




Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/bluestone199587jame 




JAMES MADISON UNIVERSITY 
Harrisonburg, VA 22807 





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ON 



COMMON 







The years spent in college pulled individuals together 
to share similar experiences and feelings as all 
pursued different goals. We all watched James Madison 
University grow physically, expand technologically, 
and restructure academically. As students, we 
w^ere affected by these improvements as well as by 
the pressures of each new year. 

Each year brought new challenges for stu- 
dents. Freshmen stepped into a world of uncer- 
tainty and hope with new classes and friends. Feel- 
ings spanned between nervousness and excitement 
as they met new roommates and searched for their place on campus. 
Sophomore and Juniors found themselves in the middle of the road , 
as decisions such as choosing majors, moving off campus, and 
becoming more active in campus life weighed on 
their minds. No class was as excited as the Seniors. 
As they approached their final year, they were 
swept into a whirlwind of emotion as thoughts 
turned to graduation and to future plans, such as 
graduate school and careers. 
Coming from different backgrounds and areas, 
from the smallest towns to the largest cities, students at JMU 
combined their experiences and emotions, showing we all stood ON 
COMMON GROUND. 




Opening 





G^N-ineth Scally finds 
a quiet place outside 
of Duke Hall to 
work on her project. The 
number of credit hours art 
majors were required to ful- 
fill were high in comparison 
to other majors. 




Students find time to 
catch up in between 
class. The ped plaza 
was one of the campus hang- 
outs for students. 



A: 



s thesungocsdown. 
the row takes on a 
..nevv appearance. 
The fraternity houses were 
located in the tront of cam- 
pus next to Newman lake. 



Opening 



Sigmn Pi brothers use 
their strength to win 
the tug-a-rope contest 
during Greek Week. Boat 
races and voUeyballl games 
wereother competitions held 
between the Greeks. 




V 



\fL 



4 



Iason Williams gives Blue- 
slottc photographer 
Sharley Simpson a lift, 
ween the Bluestone and 
the Breeze, it was normal to 
see a photographer on cam- 
pus. 



Hmrt 

Senior Craig Anthony 
takes a break with his 
ili^Butch' on the Fed 
Plaza Jfudents sometimes 
brought their pets with them 
to campus. 



Opening 






COMMON 

'km// 



G 




roundbreaking changes took place across campus as 
JMU continued to expand. One of the most notable 
changes was the completion of the third floor on Carrier 
Library. The new floor provided additional 
studying sffece and prompted the relocation of 
books and microfilms in the library for student 
convenience. 

The completion of the College of Integrated 
Science and Technologies was another major 
change. CISAT was one of the University's ef- 
forts to move towards being a "University of the 21st Century." 

Because the new^ department was located across interstate 81 , 
JMU's newest project was to build a bridge that would unite the two 
sides of the distant canipus. 

Plans for a new recreation center were in progress 

as well. This new center would include basketball 

courts, handball courts, an indoor track and a new 

weight room. The facility would be open to all 

students. Another new proposal was for student's 

RAP sheets, and the syllabi and schedules for all 

classes to be available on the VAX system. 

Changes were inevitable as JMU prepared to 

meet the 21st century and as students, we learned to look toward a 

future of growth and movement. 




Opening 



.5 



ON 



COMMON 





Harrisonburg had much to offer students wiUing to 
venture off campus. From restaurants like Spanky's, the 
Boston Beanery, and Luigi's to popular hangouts like 
Reddish Knob and Blue Hole, students who knew 
where to go could take advantage of all that 
Harrisonburg had to offer. 

For Freshmen, the chance to get off campus 
was a special treat. Sophomores began to frequent 
their favorite places while Juniors and Seniors can- 
vassed Harrisonburg in search of the daily drink 
specials at different restaurants. 

Students also enjoyed activities beyond eating and drinking, 
and the Shenandoah Valley provided the perfect area for students 
to hit the great outdoors. Hiking the trails of Skyline Drive, 
camping at Reddish Knob, and swimming at 
Union Springs w^ere options for students who 
had the desire for some time away from school 
work. The ski slopes at Massanutten also pro- 
\'ided a site for athletic prowess among active 
students. 

Harrisonburg and the Shenandoah Valley 
provided students with a new'^environment to 
experience and explore, but the different places would hold a 
meaning and a memory unique to each student. 





Opening 




IMU volunteers get the 
burgers ready for a pre- 
game cookout. Students, 
ents, and alumni often tail- 
gated before football games. 



Senior Keri Halm gives 
the Duke Dog a hug at 
the first home game. 
The Dukes defeated Buffalo 
with a score of 35-0. 




Ti 



I he Marching Royal 
Dukes perform for 
fans during halftime 
at a home football game. The 
Royal Dukes practiced even.' 
aftermxinon the Hillside field. 



A' 



JMU student checks 
out the items dis- 
. played by a vendor 
visiting the campus. Bar-ec 
Station and Silver Things wen? 
frequent vendors. 



.''('np<t"i 



Op<'v 



Sharon LaRowe and her 
friend show their spirit 
at the football game 
against Vilanova. JMU won 
31-23. 



Li 



aura Meadows and 
Stephen Versen hang 
( out before going to 
class. While the weather was 
nice students flocked to the 
Quad, Commons, and Ped 
Plaza. 




Before dnll practice. Se- 
nior Holmes Yaqub 
takes care of his new 
puppy . The Ranger group 
and the ROTC members had 
training even,' Thursday af- 
ternoon. 




H; 



ckov Stic was an en 
tcrt.iining activity 
. ror students in be- 
tween classes. Groups of stu- 
dents playing; this game were 
spotted across the campus. 



8 



Opening 




ON 

COMMON 



I 

d 






With everything from varsity intercollegiate sports, 
organizations and Greek life, students at JMU stayed 
busy. Common interests formed intermural teams, 
study groups and religious activities that drew 
on each member's individual talents and 
strengths in order to create a group that in- 
volved everyone into a unified JMU society. 

Organizations helped students to branch 
out into different areas of campus life, as well as 
offered students practical experience in work- 
ing with people and leadership and time man- 
agement skills. Student Honor Council, WXJM, and Circle K were 
a few of 160 plus groups for students to choose from on campus. 
Greek fraternities and sororities pro\'ided a secure, exciting 
environment to all students. The brothers and 
sisters of the Greek system developed friendships 
and connections that would unify them long after 
they left JMU. 

Intermurals and Varsity sports allowed students 
to shine during their years at college and to show- 
case their athletic talent. The varsity intercollegiate 
teams were a domineering force in the Colonial 
Athletic Conference and provided JMU witha reputation of strength 

and determination. 




Opening 





The advancements ]MU continued to make, along 
with the diverse student body and peaceful 
location of the school attracted individuals from all areas. 
Not only did the atmosphere attract students to 
JMU, but the university's numerous rankings drew 
attentions as well. 

In Money Magazine's "Best Buys" rankingJMU 
was ranked 38th in the nation. The University was 
listed as the top Virginia "Best Buy" among its 
public institutions. 

Another ranking JMU received came from the book Crime at 
College: The Student Guide to Personal Safety. The University was 
ranked 2nd in the nation for safety. 

JMU w^as also recognized by Peterson's Competitive Colleges 
and Princeton Review's The Best 306 Colleges. The 
selection criteria included the quality of the 
educational experience and other determinants 
such as the quality of the entering class. 

People were aware of JMU's rankings, as 

was evident by the increase in the number of 

freshmen. The reputation of the school also 

grew^ by w^ord of mouth as students continued 

to tell their friends. As JMU continued to grow, the outstanding 

reputation of the university became n:\ore recognized. 




10 



Opening 




These students trek 
across campus onto 
another destination. 
Campus was not that large, 
unless traveling from the 
business building to Anthony 
Seeger. 



Books provided more 
than just an education; 
they vi'ere perfect for 
blocking the sun while nap- 
ping. Taking a nap between 
classes helped students to re- 
vive for the rest of the day. 




Simpson 



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Mic no\vcrs that deco- 
rate the campus cre- 
ate a pleasing first im- 
pression of )MU. Rvery tall 
and spring the university in- 
vested a great dual into the 
landscaping o\ the campus.. 



Sharing a good laugh, 
WXJM menibtT Chris 
Cossu and her firend 
Sarah Mustravc sharea story 
between classes. 



iOK'*^JM*\- 



Opening 



11 




Adis 
StU( 



istant shot of 
N'ewman Lake gives 
students a new angle 
for looking at campus. The 
picture was taken from the rail 
road tracks. 




t; 



12 



I hese students work 
diligently on painting 
their projects. In the 
beginning of the fall semes- 
ter, some classes were held 
outside. 



Ti 



I his AIT sister diK^s 
her work out on the 
Quad. During thi- 
spring and early fjll, student-- 
tried to spend most of Iheu 
time outside. 



Opening 




ON 




MMON 





»» 



The world surrounding JMU affected the daily lives of 
students. Foreign crises weighed on our minds and 
political events caused us to raise our voices. As students 
braced themselves for a school year sure to be 
relatively comfortable, a small country in Cen- 
tral America was facing a fearful time as civil 
unrest divided the country of Haiti. The U.S. 
stationed troops in Haiti in an attempt to main- 
tain order. 

Across our own nation, the health care 
controversy continued as Clinton's health care plan pushed for 
complete coverage for all people. Citizens everywhere became 
involved and voiced their opinions, hoping to make a difference in 
the outcome of the program. 

Conflict stirred within the political arena. 01i\er 
North, the Republican candidate for governor, and 
Marion Barry, candidate for mayor of D.C. re- 
entered the political w^orld in hopes of redeeming 
their pasts. Students around campus advocated 
their political opinions by setting up tables of 
information about the possible candidates for the 
gubernatorial race and attending political rallies. 
There was no way for students to avoid the occurrences of the world. 
The events that took place around the world strengthened 
and influenced the microcosm that students created at JMU. 




Opening 



13 



Hani Hong 

ASSISTANT EDITOR 
Valerie Leighton 






Life at JMU encompassed a world o 
opportunity, growth, and diversity 




TT 

■ime after time, students learned to adapt to their new surroundings at James Madison. With the 

ftquent changes, students were exposed to more opportunities and insights around campus. New 

•^ganizations formed such as the Muslim Coalition and Kappa Alpha Order Fraternity. New academic 

options emerged with the completion of the College of Integrated Science and Technology Department. 

Along with academics and organizations, JMU offered a vast amount of cultural and educational 
activities. The Furious Flower convention allowed students to encounter African American poets such 
as Nikki Giovanni and Gwendolyn Brooks. 

Another aspect of student life not to be neglected were the friendships that developed due to the 
various college experiences. Together, students made the years spent in college exciting and 
memorable. With a student body of approximately 11,500, students entered a world of diversity. 
Differences in culture, beliefs, and goals helped students to realize the necessit)' of an open mind. 

As students , we worked diligently to meet our full potential and faced new challenges face to face. 
We learned to take advantage of experiences at JMU in order to prepare ourselves for future endeavors. 

Features Divider 



15 








i 



Diploma in Hand 



^^"1 /< / hnt should have been the happiest 
V l/// '^^'^' f^'"' "•" ^-'>^'"ege students 
V V turned out to be a dismal rainy day 
for the class of 1994. May graduation took place on 
a cool, gray day as the seniors of James Madison 
University received their diplomas. 

Seniors tried to keep their spirits high by 
decorating the tops of their caps with identifying 
slogans. One senior's read, "Hell Froze" while 
others thanked their parents, displayed their Greek 
letters or said hi to friends. 

Seniors Amity Dejong, Christy Sander and 
Danielle Liquori proudly put daisies on their easily 
identified caps. 

The sea of umbrellas and the crowds of 
people attacked the campus with a vengeance. The 
search for rain gear led some seniors to bring trash 
bags to use as protection of the rain. 

The ceremony began in Bridgeforth Sta- 
dium v\'here the seniors sat, umbrella-less, while 
Senator John Warner made his short speech. He 
stood up, admitted that there were times when 
politicians should be seen and not heard, congratu- 



lated the graduates and quickly took his seat amidst 
thundering applause. 

When the ceremonv broke up to the satel- 
lite locations, each College moved to a different site. 
The College of Letters and Sciences had the privi- 
lege of staying in the rain at the stadium while the 
Colleges of Psvchologv and Education moved to 
the equally rainy Quad area. All other Colleges 
moved inside to various places including the Con- 
vocation Center, Godwin Hall and Wilson Hall. 

Junior Rebecca Andrewsstated that though 
Graduation was fun, it "better not rain next year!" 

Nothing could dampen the spirits of the 
class of 1994 as they hit the real world after their 
years at JMU. 

Graduate Jen Howard enjoyed her gradua- 
tion ceremony, but wished that the hordes of rela- 
tives would have left earlier so she could visit with 
friends. "My apartment was full of Aunts and 
Uncles wishing us well; it was crazy!" 

The seniors of JMU had a rainy day as their 
last, but it was full of smiles, happiness and for 
some, relief. 



— Malia Bell— 



"I couldn't have asked 

for more fun for graduation 

than the rain!" 

Graduate Lori Dolby 



16 



Graduation 





C / riends and family seekref- 

\ -T- uge under their umbrellas 

/ during the rain. Despite the 

"~^ bad weatlier, the celebrating 

uas not diminished. 



/^^ussell P. Reeder addresses 

—' l\^^ his peers at graduation. As 

'^ -^ \ the student speaker, Reeder 
held a distinction with great honor. 



£' 

( ' I 



rin McDonnell and len LaMotte 
joke during the ceremonies. The 
rain made lor a cold graduation 
and lots of rosv cheeked seniors. 



Graduation 



17 






is student holds on to his two 
cats. Cats were another alterna- 
tive forstudents who liveoff cam- 



pus. 



C / ish were a simple pet for stu- 

\ —§- dentstotakecareof. They were 

/ the perfect for students who 

'^^ li\'ed on campus. The only 

hassle was taking them home over the 

iu.;id.i\- 




i 7 he "Little Man," peers out from 

/ under the covers after beinj; 
■ ■ ' rudely awakened from a nap. 
Students who had pets off campus had to 
be careful that management did not find 
out. 

/| /lanystudcnlsplaywiththeir 
^,,-W I/I dogs on the Quad. This 
^ ^ V y student gave his puppy 
some TLC on campus one afternoon. 




^ 







18 



Pets 



y|r/ 



czn-niinaL 



J-C 



ous. 





^ f O'! some students, the idea of a pet isn't 

> f a pleasant one, but for others, life with- 

/ out their animals seems unbearable. 

Sophomore Casey Hoipkemeier has 

had hercat,Smokev, for many years now. Smokey 

has grown from a small kitten that nibbled on toes 

to a full sized cat that considers the house his. 

Smokey is "half Himalayan and half 'that dam 

tomcat'." When askedhowshefeelsabout Smokey, 

Hoipkemeier said, "I talk to him on the phone. He 

misses me." 

Freshman Kim Coyle also likes cats; in 
fact, she has four of them. Two of the cats are 
brothers from one litter and the other two are 
brothers from another litter. When asked about 
her cats, Coyle said, they "can sense how I feel." 
Most students felt that their pets were part of their 
family or even like their best friends. 

Another student. Sophomore Sherri 
Hodge, brought her fish, Herman, with her. Un- 
fortunately, Herman passed away at the begin- 
ning of the school year. Hodge then got Benzene, 
who also passed away. Hodge declined to give 
any comments on the demise of either fish. 

Sophomore Patti Kunnmann has more 



than her share of pets. She has a wide assortment of 
animals, including Pepper the dog, a fish named 
Verde, and a cat and parakeet, who unfortunately 
are nameless. Pepper and Verde were named after 
their colors — Pepper is black and Verde is a "Span- 
ish" green. Patd's cat and fish don't have official 
names yet, but are generally called Cat and Fish, 
respectively. 

Senior Lauren Henn bought a Cocker 
Spaniel puppy and brought her, ver\' discreetlv, to 
her apartment. "She's just visiting us for a \vhLle," 
Henn explained, "a very long while!" Maddie, the 
puppy, has joined the ranks of other pets in 
Harrisonburg who stay hidden awav in apartment 
complexes, happily living with their owners. 

Freshman Kristin Philbin has a German 
Shepherd, Lady Scarlett O'Hara—Lady for short. 
Lady came from no ordinary litter, but is a proud 
descendent of a purebred 'O' litter. Philbin was 
legally bound to name her with an 'O' because of 
her heritage. All of these students spoke highlv of 
their pets — admitting that thev would do anything 
for these animals, forever, in sickness or in health, 
till death do them part. 



— Nirav Chaudhari — 



'Taking care of my dog is a big 

responsibility, but I would never trade her in. 

Plus, she's a great way to meet people." 

Junior Kim Hellman 



19 




aaE± 



Different is Good 



I f hs scene at James Madison University 

I has changed a great deal since 1908 

■^ when Madison College was founded in 

Harrisonburg, Virginia. At that time, the typical 

student was female and only female. My, how times 

have changed. 

The 1994 freshman class was only 50 per- 
cent female. For the entire student body 55 percent 
are female and 45 percent are male. JMU is still 
female dominated, but the difference is obviously 
not that large. 

Diversity is not only seen in the gender 
category. Age differences were more common than 
manv students realized. Some students were stav- 
ing an extra year or two to complete a double major, 
while other students took a year off or entered the 
armed service before coming to JMU. "1 felt like the 
world's oldest freshman when 1 started here," said 
Steve King, who served three years in the army 
before coming to JMU. "1 was as old as my English 
grad assistant." 

Religion provided students the opportu- 
nity to encounter students with different beliefs. 
Groups such as Hillel, a Jewish organization, the 
Muslim Coalition, Baptist's Student Union, and 
Catholic Campus Ministries formed to represent 
and support the different religious faiths present on 
campus. Senior Kirsten Flinton, hospitalitv 
cooridinatior for CCM, commented, "It is great to 
see that JMU attracts such different individuals and 
that we all respect one anothers views." 

Individual differences on the campus went 
beyond age. The ethnicity of students at JMU 
continued to expand. The minority population, al- 



though still small, was increasing steadily from 
years past due to the efforts of the multicultural 
office and groups such as Students for Minority 
Outreach. JMU's student body was comprised of 
7 percent African American, 3 percent Asian, 1 
percent Hispanic, and .2 percent American Indian 

The African American population did not 
increase in numbers form last year, but efforts are 
bing made to change this situation. Assistant 
Director of Admissons for the Multicultural Stu- 
dent Recruitmcn, Tracy Porter, remarked that one 
of their recruitment weekends, /ML/ iakca Look, An 
African American Perspective, attracted approxi- 
matelv 1000 perspective African American stu- 
dents, which is a positive step. Porter siad that this 
is part of his efforts to keep minorities informed 
that JMU is here for all ethnic backgrounds. 

Associate Director of Admissions, Gary 
Batey claimed that "JMU believes strongly in the 
fact that students learn from students. This is 
especially true when students from different cul- 
tures, customs, and backgrounds are brought to- 
gether. It is \\'ith this understanding that JMU has 
made a commitment to maintaining and enhanc- 
ing the diversity of the university." 

Diversity leads to an open mind, .ind 
leaves room for fesh and new ideas. Tbrough 
interaction with other cultures and beliefs stu- 
dents' lives here asJMU were enriched immeasur- 
ably. Senior Holmes Yaqub concisely stated, 
"People are realizing that the differnce between 
one another are not that great and we're all 
becoming more interdependent." 



Kathy Hawk — 



4 




20 




aren Hwang stands on the hills 
in the Commons and talks to 
some friends. Hwang was a 

membel- of the 3 %Asian population at 

JMU. 



( Y ^^s^ students enjoy the Home 

/ coming festi\itie that took place 
-■1^ on Godwin Field. The once 
female college is now 557cfemale. 




C f riends Danny McCormack, 
\ -T- Kevin )ackson, and Steve 
/ Antoine take a break from the 
"^^ day to share some stories. Stu- 
dents of all ages, religion, and nationali- 
ties were found in groups scattered aroimd 
campus. 



/I /\ '^''Y'*"'' Ovissi rest on the 
^,^^]\ \ wall between D-hall and 
^ ^ V 1 the ibrary. The Asian popu- 
lation increased from 323 in '^>3 to 3(i2 in 
'94. 



( "^'"T" he area by the Hills and Com- 
' / mons was a convenient spot 

, I.,. -^ for friends to meet. Seven 
perscent of the population at JMU was 
African American. 



Diversity Z^ 



n 



xc:. 




C / encing team nicniburs Heather 
\ —§- Robertson practices with 
/ Suzanne Lewandowski. Those 
"^^ who lived on campus had easv 
access to the Quad, where many students 
participated in recreational activities. 

y^ / ^\ altv Conner has a laugh with 
\ 1^^ triends at P. C. Dukes. Many 
.^^ students who had meal con- 

tracts dined at the many eating options on 
campus. 




Jf hristine Teti takes advantage 
X ' of the nice weather to shoot the 
^ rock witli Dave Stienes on the 

courts bv the Village. Volleyball, tennis, 
and basketball courts were readily avail- 
able to students who lived on campus. 



Z^^ On CampusLiving 






(^arnh 








/y Ithough living on campus is not 
/ / for all students, some chose to 
>^^^^ / live on for three or even all four 
years. Students lived on campus for different 
lengths of time, though many students felt that 
after a couple of years, it was time to move into an 
apartment or house off campus. Students enjoyed 
living on campus for a variety of reasons, espe- 
cially the convenience of being close to the friends 
they came into contact with. 

Freshman Brian Tretler commented 
that "living in Eagle gave me opportxmities to 
meet lots of people and make some great friends." 

Although the dorm rooms were not al- 
ways the largest in the area, they always seemed 
sufficient to fit all of the belongings that the dorm- 
dwellers brought with them. 

Sophomores Jennifer Noonan and Diana 
Webber had some difficulty rearranging their room 
but were finally able to reorganize the room in 
Hanson Hall to some sense of order. 

Noonan and Webber stated that "Being 
able to choose to live together made the move-in 
process much easier and happier." 

The rooms in the Bluestone dorms were 



substantially bigger than the rooms in the Village or 
Lake areas, and residents especially enjoyed the 
size and the high ceilings of their dorm rooms. 

The upperclassmen that chose to stay on 
campus their junior and senior years named loca- 
tion as the number one reason for staving on. 

Senior Kari Williams lived in Logan Hall 
her junior vear and remarked that "It was so easy to 
get to class — 1 could just roll out of bed and be there 
in ten minutes." Now that she lives in Olde Mill, 
Williams has found that the "roll" to campus takes 
a lot longer. 

Other students stated that not having to 
cook their own meals was a huge ease. Being able 
to go to D-Hall or anv of the other dining options 
made life easier. Freshman swimmer Joann 
O'Connor said that "After practice, the last tiling 1 
want to do is to have to come home and cook. Being 
able to go to D-Hall is so much more convenient." 

Although living on campus has its draw- 
backs such as strict Resident Advisors, regulations 
and sharing a room, many students still chose to 
live on campus. Upperclassmen could pick their 
roommates, and staving on campus was certainly 
an option that many students took advantage of. 



— MaliaBell — 



"It's great to be able to 
roll out of bed at 7:45 in the morning 
and get to class at 8:00." 

Freshman Bridget Wunder 



23 




L 



a^riLYi 



'■3 



Up-to-the-Minute 



I ^f all the puzzling questions facing our 
I I / generation today, there was one that has 
^1 -^ perplexed students for years: What do I 
wear today? 

Judging by the range of outfits around 
campus, most anything a student chose to wear 
could be considered fashionable. Current favorites 
included A-line skirts, slip dresses and boots with 
everything for women. Men's styles leaned to- 
wards the casual, with wom-in jeans and the ever 
popular rugby shirts more prevalent than ever. 

A throw back to the eighties also showed 
up on campus as students spent more time and 
money in thrift shops than the Valley Mall. Bell 
bottoms and polyester in a rainbow of colors were 
popular with students who wanted to re-live their 
junior high school days. 

Getting dressed was more than throwing 
on any old thing to keep from getting cold. The 
clothes students chose to wear expressed their per- 
sonalities and their moods. 

"I may look incredibly casual, like I don't 
care what I'm wearing, but that is a carefully crafted 
ensemble," said junior Vince PetroUe. "It takes 
planning to look this careless." Other students 
agreed. 

"If I'm having a bad day, the last thing I 



want to do is get dressed up and wear high heels or 
something," said senior Colleen Magin. "If you see 
me in sweats with my hair pulled up in a ponytail 
on top of my head, you better just stay away." 

After a while, students settled into a style 
that was right for them. "I dress mainly for comfort 
and convenience," said freshman Laura Shackelford. 
"1 have dance classes four times a week, so 1 wear a 
lot of sweats and little dresses that I can wear over 
them." 

Other students chose a way of dressing 
that flattered them. "1 really like the way that long, 
full skirts look on me, so I wear them a lot," said 
senior Sarah Allen, "i also have a SAl sweatshirt 
that I live in. I wear it about once a week." 

Accessories were also important in creat- 
ing the perfect outfit. The right shoes were a must, 
and boots and clogs dominated the shoe scene. The 
right hat could also make or break an outfit. From 
straw hats to bowlers, hats were seen all over cam- 
pus. The ever popular baseball cap was still a 
fashion essential for those guys and girls that didn't 
have time to shower before class. 

Overall, fashion was more about personal 
preference than what the magazines called "in." 
Students chose styles that suited them and their 
personalities, and decided what was fashionable. 



— Kristi Shackelford 



24 



"There is no particular style 

right now. What's fashionable is what 

you make it." 

Senior Todd Myrick 





andra Byrgeman looks for any 
unique items on display by a 
endor such as her cosmic hat. 
The Campus Center was a prime location 
for selling items from newspapers, to 
clothes, unlike any ever seen in Italy. 



tud}ing outside the library, 

this student enjoys the warm 

veather in her comfortable 

sundress. Many students dressed for 

both fashion as well as function. 







lis Student sports the sharp 

argyle vest as he walks non- 

-■' chalantly across the Commons. 

tLidcnts observed a plethora of styles 

.hile relaxing on the Hill. 



!B. 



en Dalby of thegrcen hat r.iine, 
is stylin' in his colorful ti dye. 
''Tie Dye has been a fa\orite that 
has endured over the years. 



'_7' 



hese friends smile while passing 
through campus. Fashion wasa 
statement madeby students who 

defined their individuality.' through Iheir 

own stvle. 



Fashion 



25 




f J he Fourth of July was 
/ celebrated by Seniors Rick 
■^ Armstrong and Jennifer 
Franca at the Iwo JimaMemorial in Ar- 
lington. Holidays were a great way get 
together with friends from schoi^l while 
close to home. 



Summer 








umms 




au± 



'^ 




g i mages of summer filled the minds of many 
f 1 students during the year as they plowed 

through early morning classes and late 
night meetings. For more than one student, 
thoughts began to drift toward those long, lazy 
days of sun and fun. For many students, however, 
those long, hot days were anything but lazy. 

For hundreds of students, school didn't 
stop for the summer. These people stayed on 
campus to pick up extra credits in courses or to 
work at a job on campus. 

Many students found a job over the sum- 
mer, either for some extra spending money or to 
cover their financial needs. Sophomore Kim Barile 
said, "My summers are pretty boring. I'm mar- 
ried, and so I work." 

Most students replied that they, too, 
worked full or part time during the summer. Jobs 
ranged from the mundane to the unusual. 

Senior Kathy Hawk spent the summer in 
Wolf, Wyoming, working at a functional dude 
ranch. "The experience was like no other, " she 
said, "Wyoming was beautiful and working with 
the wranglers was truly amusing." 

Other jobs included lifeguarding, work- 



ing at Recreational Centers and that infamous 
"intern" job which combined credit and experi- 
ence for school. 

Senior John Grant spent his summer re- 
searching in Gainesville, Florida. About his job. 
Grant felt that it "heightened mv awareness about 
my future career possibilities." 

Some people did manage to squeeze some 
fun into those summer months, though. A tvpical 
hot spot for students was the beach, while some 
sought more exotic climates in the foreign ex- 
change program. 

Senior Diana Fischetti spent six weeks in 
Italy and had an amazing time. She advises all 
students that "If vou ever have the opportunity to 
studv abroad, go for it. It's an experience vou'U 
never forget." 

Finally, for some, those few months be- 
tween May and August ser\'ed merely as a sorely 
needed rest. Freshman Bill Stone expressed this 
sentiment when he said, "I'm basically dormant 
d u ring the summer. 1 need the lack of things I need 
to do." Don't worrs', summer vacations will al- 
ways exist for a source of some relaxation. 



Jennifer Smith — 



"I traveled and 
experienced a lot this summer. It was 
really fun but I missed my friends." 

Sophomore Page ElUott 



ii'-NN 



27 



12^007, 






ilTlE 




The Time & Place to... 



y'^ I /j /ith a couple of hours in between 
V 1/1/ classes, many students didn't 
V V want to bother with the trek 
home, either bv walking, biking, or waiting for a 
bus. Time between classes provided a great oppor- 
tunity for students to catch up with friends. Upper 
campus hangouts included the Quad, the Com- 
mons area and thePed Plaza (in front of the library). 
During the beginning and end of the year, warm 
weather found students taking naps, doing last 
minute studying, eating lunch, sunbathing and just 
hanging out with friends. 

The Quad was located between the Blue- 
stone buildings with Wilson Hall on the end. Stu- 
dents were often spotted playing on the field with 
their pets, especially dogs. Sports, ever)'thing from 
a simple game of catch to ultimate frisbee, were a 
great way to spend leisure time on the Quad. "Kiss- 
ing Rock," secluded underneath a tree, was a place 
for couples to get away from the activity on the 
Quad, which was always jumping, day and night. 
Senior Liz McCormack said, "the Quad is a great 
place to hang out on warm Spring days — you may 
even see a 'streak' of light." This reference to daring 
students leaxang their mark on the campus bv streak- 
ing the Quad was a commonalty during the Fail and 
Spring. 



The Commons area, in front of D-Hall, al- 
ways seemed packed at lunch time. Many groups 
used the area for bands, fund-raisers, awareness 
projects, sign-ups for various activities, karaoke or 
speakers. Students gathered on the Hill to watch 
the shows or just to sit and talk with friends. The 
Commons was especially popular because of its 
central location on campus. 

The Ped Plaza, the area in front of the li- 
brary, became the place to meet up with friends, 
study, take a break from the library, or play hackey- 
sack with friends. Students often were sidetracked 
by friends hanging out at Ped Plaza and found 
themselves late for class. 

The only downside to the upper campus 
hangouts was for business majors who only made 
the trek up from the College of Business oncea week 
to check their mail. Senior, Jeremv Schwarz stated 
that "I'm a business major and 1 spend my life in 
Zane Showker. I've forgotten what the Quad looks 
like. They could have made it into a parking lot for 
all 1 know." No matter the major or where you 
spend your academic life, the Quad, the Commons 
and the Ped Plaza will always be filled with people 
as long as there are tests to cram for, gossip to spread 
and frisbees to throw! 



— Valerie Leighton — 



28 



"When people come to 

visit, there is no better place to impress 

them with than the Quad at night ." 

Senior Sarah Coggins 




s 



friends, P.J. Winkleman 
and Zydo take advantage of a 
beautiful day. Even students 
that lived off campus came back on to 
enjoy the relaxation of playing on theQuad. 




' he view from the top of the Hill 
is a famihar and popular one 
for most students. Both the Hill 
and Ped Plaza were crowded with stu- 
dents for most of the day, especially around 
noon. 




Simpson 



yj hristian Schmollinger (and his 
g ' thumbs) sprawl out on the Quad 
^■■■1 ' after a long day o(" classes. Stu- 
dents often stopped on theQuad to relax or 
iMuv-md after, or before, classes. 



29 



.•\-,\/ 



i / anger Burgess thunders 
^^„— -'/V^'^ KILL while practicing a 

^ [• \ bayonet drill with light- 
ning speed. Bayonet drills taught mem- 
bers of Duke Batallion skills necessan.' for 
defending our countrv and making the 
grass grow. 

OTC's Color Guard pre- 
pares for the at the begin 
ning of a JMU football 
game. Thetolor Guard performance was 

well respected b\' the LMitire .Tudiencc, 



''K5? 



'^''•1 



V 



-»<a 



"■■j»j 



.r 



>? 



-^ 



%w- 






6-?. 



■•<*.* ^ 



5-^t 



^ 



30 



cott Reppert, Michael Davis, 
John Stamper, JJHannam, Scott 
Noon, Will Garber, Neil 
Quinlan, Mick McGrath and Chris Black 
were members of the ROTC Ranger Chal- 
lenge A-Team. The team won last year's 
east coast competitictn. 



^^ tuden 
^^-X their r 
^ ^ \vc\poi 



ents do push-ups a^ part ol 

rroutine. Exercise was ver^' 

important for the members of 

theprogram. 



^: 



ROTC /Rangers 




.*-t^^. 





rCLLon 



Taking it All in Stride 



I y he Reserve Officer's Training Corps 

I at James Madison University provided 
^ students the opportunity to gain new 
experiences by attempting many facets of college 
life in uncommon ways. The JMU "Duke Battal- 
ion" enrolled approximately 150 students each 
semester. These students encountered many new 
activities and challenges, such as rappelling down 
Eagle Hall, flying in helicopters, firing live M16 
and M60 machine guns, and playing G.l. Joe in the 
mud behind the Convocation Center. 

The organization, primarily run by stu- 
dents, took its guidance from a group of active- 
duty. Army personnel. These leaders instilled a 
sense of success and pride in the future officers 
here at JMU. In the "Duke Battalion," students 
had the opportunity to join many clubs and orga- 
nizations. These groups included the OCF (Of- 
ficer Christian Fellowship), the Color Guard, the 
Scabbard and Blade Military Honor Society, and 
the JMU Ranger Group. 

The JMU Rangers were a group of ex- 
tremely motivated and dedicated cadets who en- 
dured an entire semester of trials in order to 
become a member. 

"As a senior member of the Ranger group, 
1 feel the experience has been really neat! It has 



made me technically and tactically proficient, and 
1 feel confident about my future in the Army," said 
Ranger J.J. Harmam. 

As members, the Rangers not only set the 
example for the battalion, but competed in a na- 
tional competition and experienced extra training. 
The JMU Rangers gave the "Duke Battalion" a 
great deal of pride. Their history of success ex- 
ploded once again with another victory at Fort A. 
P. Hill in Virginia in October. JMU's Ranger Chal- 
lenge team was dubbed the best team on the east 
coast! 

When asked how he felt after winning the 
competition, team captain. Will Garber exclaimed 
that "the feeling was outstanding!" 

The Rangers were not the only facet to 
make the University proud. The ROTC program 
was known throughout the nation as one of the 
best. This was reflected by the presentation of the 
MacArthur award for the best large-size unit in 
1992. 

The cadets at James Madison held a great 
deal of respect for each other, the university, and 
the United States Army. Each and every student is 
encouraged tocomeciutand join in. There's some- 
thing fun for everyone! 



— Mike Davis — 



"ROTC is a great way 
to get out there, get down, get dirty, and 
prepare to lead the army of the future." 

Senior Marco DeLuca 



31 




Let the Games Begin 




reek Week, sponsored by the Order 
of Omega, was an extraordinary 
event that functioned as a fundraiser 
and an opportunity for the Greek 
system to come together as a whole. 

Fraternities and sororities competed against 
each other in the week long event. A dav of events 
included games and races such as a bat spin, tug-of- 
war, and tricycle race. Greek Sing was a major event 
of the week, in which all Greek organizations worked 
for weeks in ad\'ance to put on a good show. 

Junior Debra Frutchey of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma said, " We worked really hard and put a lot 
of time into it, but it all worked out and was worth 
it in the end. It was really fun for all of us." 

Each fraternity and sorority picked a theme 
and v\'orked around their theme to choreograph a 
dance with other members of their house. 

The events were popular because they al- 
lowed everyone's spirit and enthusiasm show 



through each organization's participation in the 
activities. 

Senior Kristi Shackleford of Alpha Chi 
Omega said, "Greek Week is a great way to get 
everyone out to compete against each other while 
having a really good time. All of the Greeks realK' 
get together to show off their spirit while working 
together towards a good cause." The Greeks took 
advantage of the week to get together and bond 
with brothers and sisters as well as with others 
outside of their organization. 

Fraternities and sororities pulled together 
to form a complete Greek system using teamwork 
to raise money for the Make A Wish Foundation. 
The week was a wonderful way for students to 
have some fun while working towards a common 
goal. 

Heath Wilkinson of Lambda Chi Alpha 
noted briefly that "It's all about food, friends, and 
fun." A good time was had by all. 



— Hani Hong 



"Greek Week is one of my 

favorite weeks here. It's a great way for all 

Greeks to get to know each other." 

Senior Kerstin Miller 




^ 



32 



Greek Week 






\.J 



,j^^Oua«T 



1 ,. 





j 7 aking advantage of the beau- 

/ tiful day, this Sigma Pi brother 
..— ^ barbeques in between events. 
Many Greeks took son^e tin\e out to grab 
a bite to eat during the games. 



// coking on to the competition, 
/ these Greeks enjoy the races as 
^ spectators on the side. Not ev- 

eryone was directly in\'oIved in the week, 
but many came out to support friends 
who were a part of the week. 

i 7 hese sorority sisters pull to- 

' / gethertoshowofftheirstrength 

^ in the tug-of-war. Tug-of-VVar 
was always a major event during Greek 
Week. 



Greek Week 0<) 



I /his happy pair watches on as 

/ Everything gets the crowd 
■■■^ jumpin'. E\'erything appeared 
at many student functions. 




34 



Senior Pig Roast 



I Zhis student ).ims to the funk\' 

/ tunes of Ever\'thing. Luckily 
•^ she didn't spill her drink while 
groovin' away. 

C tudcnts hangout in the pit aj. 
^,„.-\ they listen to the band jam. The 
^ v^ music united JMU grads in cel- 
ebration of their four years at the univer- 
sity. 




-^ 





Top of the Class Roasts 



f I s the seniors of the class of 1994 
y^ r <m prepared for their graduation cer- 
^^^^ f emonies, there was one thing left 
on their minds. The Senior Class Pig Roast had yet 
to take place. 

The event occurred on a beautiful 
day on Hillside Field in the end of April. With 
plenty of food and great entertainment, there was 
excitement everywhere as summer fever hit JMU. 
Seniors were ready to party as their eyes focused in 
on the end of their college careers. 

Two changes this year were the location 
and the strictness about age. The Pig Roast was 
moved from Godwin Field to Hillside Field and 
this year, unlike last year, minors were not allowed 
in the fence lines. 

Junior Melissa Stefan was mad about the 
fact that she was not allowed to see one of her 
favorite bands. "There's no reason 1 shouldn't be 
allowed in, just because I'm not 21 . What a dumb 
rule." 

The popular band Everything, comprised 
of former JMU students, played the Pig Roast as 
they have in years past. They played with an 
energy and excitement that made the crowd happy 
to be outside on the warm, sunny day. Senior Kari 



Williams said that "the show \vas incredible, the 
band was definitely in a groo\'e that day." 

The picnic was an especially important 
day because it was one of the last days that the 
seniors would be together. Graduates Jenn Jones, 
Stacey Wengert, Vanessa Ruiz and Diana Fischetti 
reminisced about their years together at JMU. 

"It's not like we're saying good-bye vet," 
said Fischetti, "but it is obvious that the time is 
nearing when we will have to." Friends knew that 
this fun day was one of the best, but that they would 
be sad to see it end. 

The Roast reunited old friends, some of 
whom had grown apart in years past. Seniors were 
heard talking about the good old times in Eagle 
Hall or when they rushed their fraternities. Gradu- 
ates Da\e Caldwell and Matt Stansburv said that 
they remembered their freshman \ears with fond 
memories of their more innocent times. 

The Pig Roast was just as successful as 
earlier years, and some continued the festivities 
late into the night. The parties that followed the Pig 
Roast were especially exciting, as students looked 
toward finals. Seniors were nowhere near ready to 
study for their finals, yet, and they made this fact 
known at Pig Roast '94. 



— MaliaBell— 



'It was really cool 



seeing all the seniors together for 
one last time." 

Senior Kristen Balint 



35 



I (^axnvuaL 




Health and Fitness Fair 



f ^K n a Wednesday evening in October, 
/I / curious changes took place on the Com- 
^^ ^ mons. Large white sheets co\'ered the 
unknown only to be revealed the next morning. 

The sun was shining brilliantly on Thurs- 
day as students were drawn to the outdoors and the 
dozens of booths, tables and games. The Collegiate 
Health and Fitness Tour hit JMU in hopes of raising 
students' awareness of the importance of health and 
fitness. Health Week hit JMU and the Health Center 
and Rec department sponsored the Health and Fit- 
ness Tour. 

Corporate sponsorships promoted Dis- 
cover, Sprint, Lipton, Jeep and other companies. "I 
couldn't belie\'e what I saw," freshman Kat\' Mankin 
said. "There was lots to do and so many people 
hanging out!" 

Between the gladiator-knock-your-best- 
friend-off-the-mushroom game to climbing the rock 
wall to the velcro fly paper, there was something for 
everyone. The battles were on as students tried to 
outdo their peers at the games. 

Freshman Matt Miller challenged Sopho- 
more Bob Bianchi and was quicklv knocked to the 
ground from his purple mushroom. After his speedy 
victory, Bianchi claimed that his "expert gladiator 



skills finally came in handy!" 

The deejay hosting the event created a mini 
Talent Show and played a "Name that Tune" game. 
Senior Kristi Graves showed her former gymnas- 
tics talent while senior Damien Walke entertained 
the crovs'd while he danced on a mushroom to the 
"Pee Wee Herman" song. 

There were also vendors showing their mer- 
chandise and tempting students to sign up for cred i t 
cards and calling cards. Lipton Iced Tea had 
samples of their flavored teas out for passing stu- 
dents. Junior Melissa Stefan confessed to signing 
up for a Sprint Card, "1 just signed up my name and 
called my friends for free that night." 

The weather could not have been nicer. 
Spring fever hit the campus, and it was only Octo- 
ber. Students wandered around the Commons for 
hours visiting the various booths and meeting up 
with friends. "The campus came to life. Everyone 
seemed to be in a good mood," commented senior 
Tara Broce. 

Between the free iced tea and the makeovers 
and haircuts, the Fitness tour was a huge success. 
Even Dr. Carrier was seen making an appearance, 
although no one knows for sure if he got in the 
velcro suit and jumped on the fly wall. 



■MaliaBell — 



"I'll be ready next year for a rematch. 
My gladiating days have just begun." 

Freshman Matt Miller 





aking the plunge at the Bungee 
Rim, this student participates on 
one of the more popular attrac- 
tions of the Fitness Fair. The Commons was 
filled with students as the Fair came to JMU 
during Homecoming Week. 




^^ tudents crowd on the Hill to 
^^..^ watch all of the activites dur- 
''"^ ^ ing Health Fitness week. The 
red Jeep in the background was one of 
many promotional products displayed. 






ladiator Duel consists of two 
people, triends or enemies, us- 
ing a very large q-tip shaped 
pole to knock the opponent 
down. This \vas a great stop for students 
that needed to w ork out some frustrations. 



Health /Fihiess Fair \J J 



ryan Jackson spends some time 
on campus repairing his bi- 
cycle. It was often necessary for 
students to keep up with the maintenance 
of their bikes in order to keep them in 
good working condition. 

• ) achel Smart roUerblades 
^..^ l\'^ around campus on a sun- 
^ ^ \ ny afternoon. Roller- 
blading was an interesting alternative for 
travel on campus and was also great exer- 
cise for students. 




icycles were not limited to stu- 
dents at the universit>'. Faculty 
and staff membersalso look ad- 
vantage of the nice weather to bike in lieu 
of driving. 




I. 1 / arm weather encouraged / J ulmg ,i motoi 

1/1/ students to drive their cars .^-^'/V''^ class always eli 
V V with the tops down. ^ ^ \ the parking pre 



This student enjoyed a sunny day travel 
ing through campus 



38 



torcycle to 
iminatcd 
problem for 
students lucky enough to have one. Many 
students enjoyed owning a bike for the 
economic as well as the thrilling privi- 
leges. 



Getting Around Campus 







/■ /f °®' would agree that James Madi- 
^,^^' j \ I \ son University is a large campus, 
C^^^^ y \ but when it comes to getting 
around, students seem to have varying ideas. 
Freshmen were distinguished from others because 
they could not have cars on campus due to limited 
parking. Upperclassmen and commuter students 
appreciated the freedom of driving, but finding a 
parking space was a daily dilemma. 

Junior Matt LaPorta commented that 
"Having a car was great for taking road trips but 
parking out in X-lot was a pain." 

Full bike racks proved that biking was a 
popular way for students to get around. Bad 
weather did make biking a bit more dangerous 
than walking. 

Biking had its benefits because bikers could 
reach the opposite end of campus quicker. Aubrey 
Toole, a sophomore, stated, "The more you bike, 
the less you hike!" 

Other students found unique transporta- 
tion including roUerblading and skateboarding. 
"Rollerblading is an effective way of getting around 
but the railroad tracks and steep hills present a 
problem," said freshman Kate Kellam. 



Although not as common as biking, 
roUerbladers and skateboarders were also able to 
reach classes and other campus locations faster 
than the average walker. Like biking, though, 
weather posed a problem and stairs called upon 
motor skills that only the experienced bladers and 
skaters had. 

Walking, running and catching the 
Harrisonburg transit were familiar transportation 
for many students without alternative transporta- 
tion. Most everything on campus and in nearby 
Harrisonburg was within reasonable walking dis- 
tance but for those students ^vho had serious Wal- 
mart shopping to do, the bus was a more relaxing 
trip. 

Runners were seen everywhere on cam- 
pus, no matter what the weather, but some walkers 
were turned off by the 68 steps by Bridgeforth 
Stadium or after a late night on Greek Row. 

The massive JMU campus has been tra\'- 
eled by manv students. This year's crop of fresh- 
men were heard complaining about how many 
steps and hillsthe JMU campus has. Seniors looked 
back on their years of trekking the campus, smiled 
and said, "get used to the hike." 



— Heather McCleerey — 



'As a commuter, I ride the bus 

a lot, which is sometimes terrifying! But, it's 

the easiest way to get to campus." 

Junior Michelle Walker 



39 



^^f^f^A 





plethora of hats topped off the 
. variety of personalities that flitted 
around campus. Baseball caps, cow- 
boy hats, berets, fedora hats, beanies, and toboggan 
hats... you name it, students wore it. 

Hats were multi-purpose as they hid the all 
too often bad hair days, kept ears warm, and 
complimented almost every outfit. The most widely 
seen hat was the baseball cap. Males and females 
sported the hat in a forivard, backwards, and side- 
vs'ays fashion. From wool baseball caps to leather 
caps to sport teams caps, there was a wide assort- 
ment to please students. Junior Debra Frutchey 
said, "When I don't want to mess with my hair I just 
put on a baseball hat and that does the job." 

A certain amount of individuality was dis- 
played by the various hats worn. Cowboy hats, ski 
hats, and toboggan hats indirectly told other stu- 
dents a little about their personahties. 

The Ranger group, an elite group of ROTC 
cadets, wore berets with their required uniforms 
e\'er)' Thursday. "The beret is used to distinguish 
Rangers from other cadets as it is used in the army 
to distinguish airborne paratroopers and those in 



special operations from your average soldier," com- 
mented senior Ranger member Mike Davis. 

Other students wore hats for fun and for 
fashion. Beth Merkle stated, "I wear hats because 
they make you feel like a different person than you 
are without the hat. When I wear a hat, 1 feel crazy." 

Hats proved to be an important item to 
some students who cherished their possessions and 
were quite careful of the hands into which they fell. 
"I have had my Notre Dame hat for four years, and 
1 do everything in it. I even find myself getting into 
the shower with it still on," commented freshman 
Andy Sorensen. "Everyone always buys me new 
hats, but I refuse to wear anything but that hat." 

Chad Vrany had a favorite Mickey Mouse 
plaid hat that he had for many years. Although it 
was ripped in the middle and appeared to even be 
a little discolored, he was still attached to it and 
wore it all the time. 

Whatever the reason or purpose, hats were 
ever\'where. Simply look up and around to see the 
number of unique hats topping off students outfits 
and personalities. 



Kathy Hawk 



"Hats are a very 

important part of my life. My red hat has 

pretty much become my trademark." 

Freshman Zac Kirkpatrick 





40 



Hats 



s part of his uniform, 
Damien Walke wears the 
beret that signifies his mem- 
bership in the Ranger group. The Rangers 
were an elite group of ROTC cadets. 




/^ J eem Mishal sports a 
^.•^-^/V""^ wool hat on a cold 
^■■■^ \ afternoon. Students 
often wore hats to keep warm dur- 
ing the autumn and winter months. 



Simpson 



^^enior Kathy Hawk wears 
^__J^;. an odd hat on a brisk au- 
*™«„-- tumn dav- The fiery orange 
leaves spotted by the radiant sun pro- 
vided a nice backd rop for the picture. 



( " T his student makes a state 
/ mentwith this unusual 

-^ hat. Many different and 

unique caps were spotted on campus 
and were worn for fun. 



Hats 



41 



C tudents looking for bargains had 
^,„— X good luck at the Encore Con- 
^— --' signment shop in downtown 
Harrisonburg. Small shops like these at- 
tracted a lot of student attention. 



I T his restaurant was a great 

/ alternative to the typical 

^ "American grill" types of foods 

in the Harrisonburg area. The restaurant 

satisfied student interest. 

C 7^ orasmallbreak,studentsgather 

\ ~T~ at the Artful Dodger for coffee 

/ and con\'ersation. Located on 

Court Square, the shop was 

within walking distance of JMU. 



.4. 


Mf«M 







-^ 



THE PRACTICAL ALTERNATIVE 
FOR BUYING Cr SELLING 




( T he Old Things antique store 

/ offers a mixture of furniture 
"^ and other home accessories. 
Budget minded students, as well as those 
into the eccentric, were certain to find a 
treasure here. 





42 



Best Kept Secrets 



f ~I ^ lines Dairy Bar was a 

' #^ popular spot for students 

' \ and Harrisonburg residents 

* alike. Lines were often long 

during the summer months. 






noL 



lidsouti 



Best Kept Secrets In Town 






•'' 1 A I ant to go somewhere that is not 
V 1/ 1/ well-known but incredibly 

V V popular? Places such as the 

Artful Dodger, Kline's Dairy Bar and other places 
in Harrisonburg existed and waited to be discov- 
ered by most students at James Madison. Fre- 
quenting places like these gave students a new 
impression of Harrisonburg that was beyond the 
ennui of the concrete buildings on campus. At 
these places, students could have a true 
Harrisonburg experience. 

The Artful Dodger, which became more 
and more popular each year, was a coffee house/ 
art gallery. Its relaxing atmosphere provided 
students with an escape from late night study 
sessions, as well as a perfect quiet spot to study or 
read. 

Senior Elizabeth Bailey said, "The Artful 
Dodger has a really laid back atmosphere and is a 
different place to go." The coffee shop was fa- 
mous for its speciality coffee, Italian sodas, and 
simple entertainment, such as jenga and chess. 
The decorated chairs, murals, and abstract art 
pieces added to its uniqueness. 

Kline's Dairy Bar, in downtown 
Harrisonburg, was the home of the richest, most 
delicious soft serve ice cream in the area. 



"Kline's is great ice cream for a cheap 
price," Junior Matt Smith said. 

The hometown delicacy always included 
a choice of vanilla, chocolate or the feature flavor 
of the night. Favorite flavors among most students 
were mint chocolate chip and cookies and cream. 
These flavors often ran out in two or three days, 
while more unusual flavors like pumpkin pie and 
blueberry lasted longer. 

Downtown Harrisonburg had manv dif- 
ferent places that students were not aware of. 
Encore Consignments carried everything from 
clothing to kitchenware, all at reduced prices. The 
items that could be bought there were secondhand, 
but many students used these to implement their 
current belongings. 

Senior Kirsten Flinton said, "It was the 
perfect place for me to find a table, a lamp and other 
necessities for my very unfurnished room." 

There were often many pieces of furniture 
that could be purchased to add to an apartment or 
house that not only added practicality but a certain 
style that only a red and green couch can have. 

It was necessarv for students at JMU to be 
mobile, to \'isit downtown and the other areas of 
Harrisonburg in order to truly appreciate the area 
and what it offers. 



— Malia Bell — 



"People who say there 
is nothing to do in Harrisonburg just don't 
know where to look." 

Senior Sarah Allen 



43 




aickjn 





f 7 his year, the Marching Royal Dukes of 

' I JamesMadisonUniversitybroughtquite 

.^^^0^ a bit of attention to the Harrisonburg 
area. With over 350 active members, the MRD's 
provided crowds with spirit as \vell as huge musical 
entertainment at the home football games. The 
Marching Roval Dukes opened the football games 
with an exciting pre-game show where they were 
joined by the JMU Dukettes. 

"The crowd always responds well when 
we come together with the band in performances," 
said one JMU Dukette. 

The marching band then closed each game 
with a post-game performance to the home side of 
the football field. 

The MRD's had an extremely busy season, 
performing at all home games, as well as one away 
game at the Universitv of Delaware. Thev rehearsed 
daily during game weeks, and the practice paid off 
at the always appreciated performances. 

'The band makes football games more fun. 
1 went to an away game and the JMU Band wasn't 
there. It just wasn't the same," said freshman Kristen 
Steinhilber. 

The 1994 season was an especially exciting 
time for the Marching Royal Dukes. Thev \vere the 



recipients of the Sudler Trophy, presented by the 
John Philip Sousa Foundation. This award is the 
highest level award for marching bands. 

"The Marching Royal Dukes can sweep up 
most any competition. They are bold, brassy, and 
bigger than life," stated the October 20, 1 994 issue of 
MSA Today. All the members received pins as 
recognition for this honor, one that they will re- 
member forever. 

The atmosphere at rehearsals was both re- 
laxed and intense. Everv'one was social and saw 
band as something fun to do; however, they also 
realized that there was a lot of work to be accom- 
phshed before the next game. 

The band pro\ided the spectators with four 
different halftime shows over the course of the 
season, and this provided work for the band mem- 
bers to perfect. 

"It's like a big family," said sophomore 
clarinetist Laura Cole, referring to the closeness that 
band members experienced. 

"You reallv have to want to do it to show 
that much dedication to a performing group. The 
drive and dedication of every member makes the 
band what it is — the best in the country," said MRD 
fan Stephanie Baird. 



— Rachel Roswal — 



"The Marching Band is 

number one in the nation because 

we're all such good friends and 

we work well together." 

Sophomore Paul Erickson. 










5ii 



rum Major Katie Goodman en- 
thusiastically leads the band at 
halftime. Acquiring the posi- 
tion of drum major was a great accom- 
plishment for any member of the band. 



■ he Flag Corpsget ready forthe 
show. Long intense practices 
and complex choreography re- 
sulted in shows that surpassed excel- 
lence. 



t the homecoming game, 
- an MRD drummer plays his 

part in the percussions de- 
partment. Band members had a good time 
doing their best to make the Marching 
Royal Dukes first in the country. 



i T'he members of the band show 

/ off their spirit by building a 
^ pyramid- Not only do mem- 
bers of the band play instruments, thej' 
actively participate in trying to shake 
up the crowd. 





member ot the Marching 
Roval Dukes takes her turn 
on the tuba during the halt- 
time show. The Marchmg Band required 
concentration and coordination bv each 
member involved. 



Marching Band 



45 



^he girls that own Pepe ask him 
whv he's so shy at parties. Little 
decorations like Pepe added real 
character to otherwise unappealing rooms. 




^ omc students set aside a por- 
^^..-X tion of their room to display 
* ■■! ^ various trinkets collected over 
the years. Tliese items were reminders of 
the past and bore sentimental value. 



46 



Treasured Mementos 














—JxEa 




lad 



Emsnto^ 



Sentimental Reminders of Home 



D\ 



'he favorite teddy bear, the Duran 
Duran poster from 7th grade, perhaps 
even the flower hat from the third 
grade production of "The Wonderful World of 
Nature." Whatever the item may be, all students 
bring to school prized possessions that reflect 
their individuality and often, sheer oddity. 

Coming to JMU for the first time made 
students nervous, but who couldn't relax when 
we walked into our 8th floor Eagle Hall room and 
saw a fuzzy (most likely well-worn) friend from 
our rooms at home. 

Freshman Jennifer Scheirman is reminded 
of her father when she sees the music box he gave 
her. She said that "bringing things from home 
makes my room seem a lot more comfortable." 

What students brought, besides filling 
the family mini-van and spilling out of those 
"spacious" dorm rooms, helped serve as a comfort 
zone for our lives away from home. You just can't 
help but get over a hard day when staring down 
photos of the happier (certainly less stressful) 
times of past. 



Sophomore Laurie Santoro said, "Each pic- 
ture on my wall reminds me of home and the 
friends that 1 have there." 

Adding to the chaos in our rooms and 
apartments, students collected mementos from ex- 
periences during the school year. Pictures from 
formals, fraternity pins, a lacrosse stick, the Waffle 
House menu (it was 3 a.m.) and the glass from the 
first (legal) drink at Spanky's filter into our rooms. 
Students could not get through life without making 
memories and the mementos that we cherish from 
the experiences help remind us of those times. 

Senior Krista Schepis combined things from 
home with items from JMU in her apartment. She 
said "I have made my room a library with books 
that I've bought while here at school. But there're 
still lots of memories from other times." 

So keep the photos, (e\'en the ones that you 
know you didn't take), the report cards, the parking 
tickets, the pompoms from Homecoming and the 
term paper that was written in an hour and a half. 
You can' t repeat history, especially your own. Don ' t 
lose any of the memories vou'll want to keep. 



Malia Bell 



"My Curious George 
Stuffed animal is special to me, because it is 
symbolic of my curiousity." 

Junior Alison Schoemann 



47 



SJ^axEntoL 



^imz 






Getting Back to the Basics 



r 7 housands of parents, families and 

I friends came to visit the James Madi- 
,^m^^^ son University campus during the 
weekend of October 15-1 6. The excitement began in 
the middle of the week, as various flowers and 
decorations were added to theJMU community. By 
Friday afternoon, the campus looked exceptionally 
beautiful, and although there was a rainy weather 
forecast, it turned out to be a gorgeous weekend. 

There were numerous events planned for 
the enjoyment of the students and their parents. 
Included was a Student Sidewalk Sale, a booksale, 
receptions and tours held by various academic de- 
partments and even planetarium shows held at 
Miller Hall. On one side of campus. Dr. Carrier 
addressed parents and students in Wilson Hall 
whileontheothersideof campus, a ROTC rapelling 
demonstration was held on the side wall of Eagle 
Hall. 

After the morning events, the main high- 
light of Saturday began. The Football game was 
against Villanova, which the Dukes won by eight 
points, 31-23. Dinner was offered by reservation at 
Gibbons Hall, where a Shenandoah Barbecue Buffet 
was ser\'ed. 

Many guests and students completed with 
the Pops Concert, held in the Convocation Center. 



This performance, presented by the School of Mu- 
sic, included the JMU Wind Svmphony, Percussion 
Ensemble and the well known Madisonians. 

Of course, many students used this time to 
go shopping with their parents. Regardless of how 
the time was spent, visiting families experienced an 
enjoyable and memorable weekend. 

"I thought Parents' Weekend was awesome! 
1 just wish 1 had more time. 1 wanted to show mv 
Mom and Dad everything about my new home and 
take them through a typical day . 1 think by showing 
my parents everything, it made them realize how 
happy I am and how glad lam that 1 came to JMU!" 
Freshman Kara Kurek said. 

On the other hand, some JMU students 
chose to avoid the inevitable chaos of such a large- 
scale event, and went home instead. One student, 
Beth Mincher, said "by going home for Parents' 
Weekend, 1 felt more freedom being able to see not 
only mv parents, but friends from high school. It 
was a nice break from the school atmosphere while 
spending time with my parents." 

Parents' Weekend proved to be a wonder- 
ful weekend, as well as a tradition of JMU that has 
been successful year after year as students showed 
their parents their home away from home.. 



— Rachel Roswal — 



"It was nice to spend 
time with my mom. We went to the 
barbecue and she got to see the campus." 

Freshman Patricia Okolo 




*« 



I J^ his band entertains during Par- 

/ ents' Weekend. The UPB was 
— <— ^ responsible for putting on 
shows and bands throughout the year. 



j ^X r.CarriercongratulatesMr. 

/ \ Bailey, father of Melanie 
■ ^ ■ ^ Bailey, as the parent of the 
year. The contest was held annually 
every year and the award was pre- 
sented at the Parents' Weekend half- 
time show. 

'amily shows off their JMU 

Duke spirit with a homemade 

-^ blanket. Many parents were 

as enthusiastic as students and were 

proud to show it. 




arents as weW as students 

peruse the books at the Re- 

— -^ cycled Books sale. There 

were manv fuctions over the weekend 

for famihes to take part in. 



/7 n entire family is dressed in 
^^ — -ifa L. Madison attire to show their 
C • J spirit for JMU. Many stu- 
dents and their families were proud to 
display the Duke's motif during games. 



Parents' Weekend 



t "" The brothers of Phi Beta Signia 
' / sre 



step out on lakeside in front of /Y speaker addresses several 

' an attentive audience. Stepping ^ •* L students at a conx'ention. 

was a form of syncopated movements C • J JMU vv-as fortunate to have 

that directly related back to the African the honor of several scholars visiting in 

heritage. the area. 




I T his actor sings on stage in the /"/ nolher speaker catches the 

' / misicil S/it Loivs Me The the- ^ XJ_ attention of his audience 

' litre put an several pcrfor- ^ -^ J Many JMU students at 

mances during the year tJial were open to tended lectures to gain some additional 

bolh students and the pL'blir academic stimulation 

Culture 





oqimL 



Literature, Dance, Music, and Theatre 




poetry reading by Nikki 
- Giovanni, advice on sex given by 
Dr. Ruth, and the musical. She 
Loves Me all provided students with an opportu- 
nity to expand their minds culturally and educa- 
tionally. 

JMU was certainly smiled down on by the 
literary gods in the fall of 1994. The campus 
played host to several important literary confer- 
ences and visiting scholars. 

One of these conferences was the "Furi- 
ous Rower: A Revolution in African American 
Poetry." Dr. Joanne Gabbin was the irmovative 
mind behind the conference, which was to high- 
light the progress of African American poets. She 
planned a weekend of speakers, poetry readings 
and informal meetings between students and fa- 
mous poets. 

The conference began on Thursday night 
with a poetry reading and continued for three 
days. Poets such as Gwendolyn Brooks, Rita 
Dove and Nikki Giovonni spoke at the "Furious 
Flower" Conference and gave their insight to the 
world of African American poetry. 

"It was absolutely incredible to see so 
many talented and brilliant poets all in the same 
place," said sophomore Jennifer Noonan. 



The same weekend as the Furious Flower 
Conference, author WiUiam Styron visited cam- 
pus. Due to efforts by Dr. Jean Cash and the English 
Department, Styron spoke at two different sessions 
in the Warren Campus Center. 

Styron spoke on two of his books. Dark- 
ness Revisited, a discussion of his depression, and 
A Tidewater Morning, about his childhood in Tide- 
water Virginia. 

Senior Jennifer Davis attended and was 
surprised to find Styron so friendly. "He was really 
down to earth and approachable. 1 asked him to 
autograph my book and he took the time to ask me 
about my feelings about the books." 

Culture also extended into the world of 
theatre and dance. In the spring of '94 there was a 
Celebration of African American Culture in the 
courtyard next to Chandler Hall. Students gath- 
ered to Usten to music, watch fellow students step, 
and eat food. 

The Richmond Ballet \-isited JMU in No- 
vember. The dancers dazzled the audience with 
three performances. Students were immersed in 
culture and education as UPB in\'ited renowned 
scholarly figures to campus. Students and facultv 
worked together to highlight ethnic e\ents and 
produce drama. 



— MaliaBell — 



"The concerts put on by the music 

department are fantastic. The performers 

are so talented and dedicated to music." 

Freshman Nicole Steffev 



51 




aa 



i 



Return to the Old Days 



^ / omecoming 1994 started two weeks be- 
I / forp the actual weekend arrived. Signs 
Cmm^ I were placed around campus saying, 
"Only 15 days left!" and buttons with "Rally in the 
Valley" were passed out, giving people opportuni- 
ties to win jug bottles, t-shirts and frisbees. 

With a week left before the big weekend, 
signs around campus notified students about the 
upcoming activities. There was even a competition 
between the residence halls to sec who could make 
thebest Homecoming banner. Bell Hall boasted the 
winning banner. 

The Homecoming Re\'iew, a talent show in 
conjunction with a nationwide talent search through 
Mastercard, took place on Thursday at Wilson Hall. 

Senior Krista Schepis attended and said, 
'The talent show was one of the best times I have 
ever had hereatJMU. Someof the acts were great." 

By Friday, Oct. 21, the alumni began to 
descend upon their old campus. The pig roast that 
took place on Godwin field was completed with a 
bonfire and a pep rally on Hanson field later that 
evening. These events offered students the oppor- 
tunity to get psyched for the football game on 



Saturday, and to enjoy seeing friends that returned 
from "real life". 

JM's was packed by 11 A.M. on Friday, and 
the lines continued late into the night. Senior Daryl 
Piget said that "1 ha\e never seen JM's so crowded 
or had so much fun. It was crazy!" Indeed, alumni 
certainly picked up the pace of student life on 
campus. There were many parties and reunions 
Friday night as alumni caught up with their old 
friends. 

The warm weather enticed many alums 
and students outside for the weekend. The JML 
student-athletes took to the track at 10 a.m. t>n 
Saturday to participate in "A Step Ahead for tlu' 
Dukes," a fundraiser for all varsity athletes. 

Other sports events included an alumni 
baseball game, field hockey game and swim meet. 
These all provided a venue for alumni to showcase 
the talent they gained while at JMU. 

The continuing entertainment for alums 
and students on Saturday drew overwhelming 
crowds to campus. Everyone wanted to participate 
in the excitement of Homecoming. 



— Bridget Wunder — 



great. 



"Homecoming this year was 
It was the weekend after 
Parent's Weekend so JMU looked beautiful 
and everyone was in high spirits." 

Freshman Kelly Hennessy 




52 



Homecoming 



f ^^ enny Dent captivates the 
" / \ crowd with this painting of 
>^i^^^-^Jimmy Hendrix. The infamous 
Dent splatted paint and danced wildly 
only to stun audiences with his final mas- 
terpiece. 




^""^rica Hawley and Todd Myrick pose 
^^ for a picture as 1994 Mr. and Ms. 
^» p^ Madison. They were presented 
during the half-time activities and pre- 
sided over the Homecoming affairs. 

/7 Ipha Phi Alpha brothers 
^ • / JL slither across the stage as 
^■— -"^ J they make their entrance. 
The Step Show was on Friday night in the 
Convocation Center. 




C / ans for the Homecoming game 
\ ~j- consist of students, professors, 

/ alumni, and local residents. 
'^^''^ These four gentlemen watched 
on as JMU trampled VV&:M 




^^J^lertainment is tor all ages dur- 
^^ ing Homecoming weekend. Sat- 
( ^ ^ urday was the Godwin Field 
Festival a - here celebrating continued from 
the night before. 

y'yrowds of colorful fans show 
/ their spirit at the Homecom- 
^Mi"^ ing game. Purple and gold 
vvere painted on aU parts of the student 
body. 



/7dam Casagrande, Dave 
^ ~^/ L "Psvcho" McAlister, and 
^"m^^ J Christy admire the work 
of Denny Dent. The Godwin Field Festi- 
val was a great event that many tailgaters 
flocked to see. 



MU chearleaders work hard to 
rouse up the crowd of students 
and alumni. The squad prac- 
ticed long and hard to perfect 
their routines. 



54 



Homecoming 





<Wslk> 




Return to the Old Days 




I y he tailgates began early as visitors set 

I up their lunches on Godwin and 
-^^^^ Hanson fields. Alumni and students 
wandered both areas, looking for friends. 

At 3:00, the Dukes began their destruction 
of the WilUam and Mary Tribe in Bridgeforth 
Stadium. There was never a question as the foot- 
ball team trounced the competition, 33-7. 

Mr. Madison, Todd Myrick and Ms. Madi- 
son, Erika Hawley, were introduced during half- 
time. They were selected by the campus as most 
representative of the school. 

Soccer fans were also able to see some 
action as the lady Dukes took on Dayton, while 
the mens' team tied William and Mary, 1-1. 

The Field Hockey team also continued 
their season by playing Duke University' on Fri- 
day and North Carolina University on Sunday. 

Besides the continuous tailgaiting, there 
were many parties on and around campus. Greek 
Row had a day-long pig roast. The fraternities set 
up the backs of their houses with stages for bands 
and tables for food. 



Although JM's was popular, some tried to 
miss the crowds. Many juniors and seniors had 
parties in their apartments. Alumni staved with 
old friends and bombarded their homes for the 
weekend. 

Being back in Harrisonburg gave alumni 
an opportunity to relax in the mountains. This 
tranquOity, not available in Northern Virignia, Rich- 
mond or Long Island, ^vas a much needed break 
from the working world. 

Activities on campus were abundant. There 
were cultural events such as the plav She Loves Me. 
The Collegiate Health and Fitness tour also added 
to the excitement of Homecoming weekend. The 
fair brought enthusiasm to the campus even before 
the alumni showed up. 

Homecoming was an exciting and fun- 
filled time for the students of James Madison, past 
and present. Returning alumni were excited to see 
all of the changes that ha\'e started at JMU and were 
able to reminisce about the years they spent at JMU. 
The stage was perfect for friends to reunite and talk 
about times gone bv. 



— Debra Frutchev 



"I thought the game was the 

best. Everyone was so spirited. It was 

nice to see the whole school come out 

for the game." 

Freshman Laura Holland 



Homecoirdng 



55 




C OYlblOL 



Sun to Snow in a Day 



•^ I /I / '^^f^ y^"^ wake up on a chilly No- 
V \l \/ vember morning and see frost 
V T outside, the logical clothing choice 
for students was jeans, a sweater, and a jacket, right? 
Not usually. Due to various environmental rea- 
sons, the fall of 1994 was classified as an Indian 
summer. This meant that the periods of extremely 
warm weather were followed by cold spells, some- 
times within hours. 

Despite all their best attempts, meteorolo- 
gists were not always able to correctly predict the 
day's forecast. "1 listen to the QlOl morning show 
for the weather," said senior Sarah Allen. "When- 
ever they say it's going to be sunny and warm, 1 
wear a coat and take my umbrella." 

Others depended on more practical means 
for guessing the temperature. "I have late classes, so 
I wait until my roommates get back, then ask them 
what the weather is like," said senior Chris 
O'Donnell. "They usually tell me." 

Some students tried to learn the forecast the 
old fashioned way. "I read in the farmers almanac 



that it was going to snow here in October," said 
sophomore Brian Blalock. "It did snow a little in 
West Virginia when it said it would." 

The changing temperatures made dressing 
a problem for some students. Attempts to dress 
accordingly were often futile. 

"When I leave my house, it's so cold 1 have 
to wear a coat," said senior Colleen Magin. "But by 
the time I get out of class, I wish I was wearing 
shorts!" 

Changes in the weather were not always 
unwelcome, howe\'er. Often students were pleased 
with the changes. 

"Almost every time it has rained here, it has 
stopped and then been beautiful within a few hours," 
said freshman Rich Mandall. "I can deal with that 
kind of change." 

Other students agreed. "When 1 decided I 
was going to school in Virginia, someone told me 
not to worry if I didn't like the weather here," said 
senior Jeff Gothelf. "If you don't like it, just waif ten 
minutes and it'll be different." 



— Kristi Shackelford — 



"Coming from Tulane University 
as a transfer student, it was hard getting 
used to all of the snow^ here. I was used to 
being tan all year round." 

[unior Carly Pearlman 





( ^^TTus scene in front of the side en- 
/ trance of the library shows off 
■ ■■■ -^ the beauty of the Shenandoah 
Valley- As fall descended on the JMU 
campus, the trees exploded in fiery color. 

. /^ A n warm days, students start bas- 
II / ketball games in the courtyard 
^^^-^ by the Lakeside dorms. Other 
activities seen across campus were games 
of tennis, volleyball, and ultimate frisbee. 





^' torm clouds close in on Greek /Y 

^,„.„^ Row. The weather around ^ / <^- 

^ ^ Htirri:;^onburg changed so often, ^ — " ^ / 



in on Greek 
around 
-tiirg changed so often, 
the saving around town was, "if you don't 
like the weather, wait 5 minutes." 



student enjoys a solo 
sttidv session hiding 
from the sun under a tree 
on the Quad. On nice days, students 
flocked outdoors for a change of scen- 
ery. 

Weather 3 / 



C^^ tudents tailgating on the hood 
^^...^ ofacaroutsideofZaneShowker 

^ * Hail catches the attention of 
many passing by- Students and alumni 
camped out early to get a tailgating spot in 
one of JAlU's on campus parking lots. 



riends share a few drinks and 

memories while tailgating at 

/ JMU'shomecominggame. Stu- 

'^^ dents and alumni partied 

throughout the afternoon and into the 

night. 



58 




arbeques lire up as everyone 
gathers for tailgating home- 
coming weekend. Tables of 
food lined JMU's campus as students and 
alumni stopped partying for a bite to eat. 



tudenls.alumni, and their fami- 
lies pack Hillside field while 
tailgating before the Homecom- 
ing game. Some groups were lucky and 
actually got a parking spot. 








ax± 



Pop the trunk and enjoy! 



C f ootball games were more than just 

^ f guys tackling each other while the 
/ crowd cheered them on. The festivi- 
ties before the game got everybody 
pumped up as they ate and drank up before the 
game. Tailgating involved hopping into a car, 
cramming into a spot on one of the fields, and 
socializing with friends until the game started or 
the food, drink, and people disappeared. Some- 
times people even lost interest in the game. They 
preferred to spend the day hanging out around 
their cars and catching bits and pieces of the game 
on the radio or from passersby . Some students just 
forgot about the game Uke senior Chad Smith who 
asked, "So when was the game? Did we win?" 

Seruor, Jeff Paytas quotes sportscaster John 
Madden who said, "You got a lot of pig roUin' 
around over here, some 'slaw piled up o\'er there, 
and of course something good to drink." Paytas 
adds that "JMU isn' t any different., .just more beer!" 

Those students that roUed into the game 
saw the game but some couldn't recall much be- 



cause they just went to socialize some more. 

Homecoming ^vas the largest tailgating 
celebration as alumni poured in from e\'em\"here 
to catch up with friends thev left behind. Alumni 
were found hopping from one area of campus to 
another looking for famihar faces. Flashes from 
cameras could be seen from all sides of campus as 
"tailgating was a time for drinking lots of alcohol 
and taking lots of crazv pictures," according to 
senior, Stacev Reilly. 

Sororities, fraternities, clubs, and other 
organizations put together small to large feasts on 
designated plots where alumni could find them. 
The weather for Homecoming weekend was won- 
derful, which was aU the more reason that many 
students stayed out until dark, when \'arious par- 
ties started up. 

Tailgating was deri\ed from the concept 
of the back board of a pick-up truck or station 
wagon that could be let down for loading. Picnics 
were set up on the tailgate and the celebration 
circled around. JMU continued this tradition. 



— Valerie Leighton — 



"I love tailgating. 



Great weather.. .Standing on cars. ..Missing 
the game. ..Never going thirsty." 

Senior Jorge Duque 



Tailgating 



59 




c^^uocLe.^ 



Houses with Personality 



^^ living off campus allowed students 
I to show their Individuality by renting 
.^1^^^^ houses in Harrisonburg that were close 
to campus. Houses with special characteristics 
were everywhere and all had something unique to 
offer their occupants. 

The Green House established a long tradi- 
tion of great parties and lots of beer on South Main 
Street. Students followed the yellow brick road to 
the festive house almost every weekend in search of 
friends and beer pong. 

This was the first year that junior Greg 
Fischer lived in the Green House. "All the guys who 
used to live here moved out," said Fischer, "and we 
all sorta migrated inward." 

Although the house was full of new guys, 
the old expectations of huge parties and memorable 
nights lived on. The pressure barelv fazed the men. 
"We don' t ha ve anything to live up to," said Fischer. 
"After the first few parties, we pretty much proved 
ourselves." 

Living in the Green House was fun, Fischer 
admitted, even though it was impossible to study. 
But, he clarified, "My grades would have been as 
bad if I had lived in a church." 

Fischer and his housemates continued the 
tradition of the Green House while JMU students in 



other houses created a few of their own. 

Another house known for its atmosphere 
was the Dew Drop. The Dew Drop housed some ul 
the brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha. Their fraternity 
insignia rested outside in a loud declaration of their 
affiliation. 

"We kinda do our own thing," said Jim 
Cheney, a senior living at the Dew Drop, "|at our 
parties] anyone can show up. We don't try to keep 
it a Lambda Chi or a Greek thing." 

The guys who lived in the Dew Drop offi- 
cially took over the once, all-female house on Main 
Street last year. "My freshman year, it was all girls. 
Then it went co-ed. Now, it's all guys who just 
happen to be in Lambda Chi. It's not a fraternity 
house. It's just our house." 

There have been a lot of changes since 
Cheney and his house mates moved in. "We have a 
twenty-four hour naked party now," laughed 
Cheney, "We're known to get a few Teeping Toms,' 
but we try to keep them away." 

JMU memories were shared in the Dew 
Drop and the Green House as well as in other homes 
where students dwelled. The fun times, though 
they passed, lived on. And the expectations to 
relive it all next year, already began. 



Tara Broce — 



"The Green House has 

a lot of character, and it is cheap. Plus, 

the house is geared for massive 

social gatherings." 

Junior Greg Fischer 






r Z he Joshua Wilton House isa well- 

/ known fine diriing restaurant as 
^ well as bed and breadfast. The 
antebellum atmosphere provided a cozy 
environment for many students and their 
visiting parents. 



C ix senior women occupy this 
^^^-^ house with a wraparound 
" ^ ii-i " ^ porch on Campbell Street. They 
wereconveniently located down thestreet 
from The Joshua Wilton House and down- 
town Main Street. 






(/^y rothers of Lambda Chi Alpha 
' /*N live at the Dew Drop on Main 
r ^ Street. The Dew Drop was a 
house known for great weekend activi- 
ties. 

/y^ uniors Fischer, Kidder, Flamni and 

/ seniorSchutz present their humble 

^ /■■ abode. The additionofthe yellow 

(^^ brick road led the way to the little 

Green House on South Main street. 



Houses With Personalities 



61 



/ 7'he kids,paren ts, sta ff , and friend s 

* i pose outside of their bus 

^ while at JMU. Fortunately for 
students, JMU was chosen as one of the 
few stops on the Journey of Hope AIDS 
Awareness Tour. 

A ^eil VVillenson, the founder 
^„„„^j 1/ of Camp Heartland, intro- 
^ -^ V duces his friends and fel- 
low campers to the stage at Wilson Hall. 
The Tour was aimed at boosting AIDS 
Awareness throughout the country. 




/7 voung participant Hydia 
^ — - / / Broadbent, shares a hug 
^ -^ J \\ith JanetOsherow.Assis- 
^:r,t Citnip Director. The speakers were 
'ewed as courageous and brave in the 
_-v?s of .■I'l *.vhc? iistt'^nod. 



' / ti 



ennifer Robbins shares some of ht-r 
time with two campers over thu 
/ summer. Robbtnswasactivelv in- 
^V/ volved in Camp Heartland both.ii 
home and here at JMU. 



62 



Camp Heartland 




I¥m/7 i 



CL^ I i 



sa 




• •*JK..> ^h-. 



-\^ 



^m 



4»,' -. 






Living With Strength 




packed Wilson Hall sat speU- 
. bound as eight young people 
between the ages of ten and 
twenty stood before them and spoke about living 
with AIDS. These children were a part of the 
Camp Heartland AIDS Awareness Tour that vis- 
ited JMU on October 21, 1994. 

Students were amazed by the young 
speakers as they described how they are "living 
with AIDS," not dying from the disease. The 
members of Camp Heartland acquired the disease 
through no fault of their own. The children spoke 
to an attentive crowd with confidence and strength 
and sent their message home with everyone who 
listened. 

The visitors were part of Camp Heart- 
land, a summer camp for children and famihes 
who Uve with AIDS and the HIV virus. Neil 
Willenson, executive camp director and founder, 
introduced the children and talked about his past 
and future goals. His dedication and intensity 
were an inspiration to everyone at JMU. 

The speakers themselves focused on edu- 
cation and prevention of the AIDS virus. They 
emphasized that students had a choice and pleaded 
with the audience to be cautious and responsible 
for their actions. 

They discussed what Hving with AIDS felt 



like and the daily problems that occured with their 
condition. One twelve year old described being 
removed from a basketball team because of his 
disease. He claimed that he understood why people 
reacted the way that thev did, but begged JMU 
students to "fight AIDS, not those with AIDS." 

Another speaker invited a volunteer to the 
stage and created a scenario to show how a simple 
"innocent" hook-up at a party with a stranger can 
lead to infecting other partners. He reminded the 
audience that nothing can take the place of good 
health. 

Examples like these helped touch the hearts 
of the audience. Students listened as speaker after 
speaker took the microphone and described their 
hves with AIDS. Perhaps the positi\'e did come 
when they spoke of Camp Heartland and how a 
week of carefree summer camp boosted their 
attitudes. 

The efforts at JMU produced donations 
for the Camp funds, primarily led bv Jennifer 
Robbins who was the Virginia coordinator for 
Camp Heartland and helped raise over SI 3,000 for 
the Camp. Hopefully, support will continue and 
increase as Willenson and his band of confident, 
strong young people tour the east coast. The 
campus of JMU wished them happiness as a stand- 
ing o\ation in Wilson Hall sent them on their way. 



MaliaBell — 



"I thought it was really great 

that these kids could tra\el around the 

country and teach others about living 

with AIDS." 

Junior Debra Frutchev 



63 



c^ctbn 




Playing The Part 



I ■ r here were many theatrical productions 

/ on campus during thel994-1995 school 
I ■' year. Plays were produced in the Ex- 
perimental Theatre on Main Street, the Latimer- 
Schaeffer Theatre in Duke Hall and Wilson Hall. 

Wrt/f Uniil Dark played at the Experimental 
Theatre. This was a stunning play that was well 
worth the wait in line. The lights were turned off for 
part of the play and during those darkened min- 
utes, the audience sat in wonderment and expecta- 
tion, not knowing, or seeing, what was to transpire. 

In addition to the Experimental Theatre, 
which also showed Mnii From Gmnjmede and Cloud 
9, JMU offered Main Stage Tlieatre performances at 
the Latimer-Schaeffer Theatre. 

One of the performances was the tliompsoii 
&trnnunclctniKC quartet. In this quartet, the audience 
had the opportunity to interpret the unusual per- 
formance for themselves. 

Another Main Stage Theatre performance, 
She Loves Me, was a musical that was extremely 
funny and lively. The musical had a moving set 
which made the changing of scenes quick and easy, 
and allowed the play to move fluidlv, without 
having to drop the curtain in order to change props. 



Plays such as Pippi Longslocking, Aladdin 
and Guys and Dolls came to the Wilson Hall audito- 
rium. Wilson Hall offered many other productions 
that were not associated with the uni\'ersity, hut 
hosted productions and allowed students and fac- 
ulty to see these shows at a convenient location. 

A highlight of the year was the visit to JML 
by the Shenandoah Shakespeare Express. A cre- 
ative troupe based in Harrisonburg, the companx 
produces three Shakespearean plays each season. 
This season, a special production of Tairiiiig of the 
Shreiu was staged in the JMU arboretum. This show 
emphasized the uniqueness of the company as the 
actors created a 17th centur\'-t\'pe production. The 
company also presented Othello and the comedy 
Much Ado about Nothing. 

Senior Malia Bell was impressed with the 
professionalism of the company and especially en- 
joyed Much Ado. "The acting was incredible, I loved 
seeing Shakespeare in such a casual production," 
she said. 

With two other Main Stage Theatre perfor- 
mances, Talle}/'s Folly and the Virginia Repertory 
Dance CO.. JMU had much to offer to those willing 
to expand their minds to new experiences. 



Nirav Chaudhari — 




"The theatre program 
gives everyone a chance to participate 
audiences respond really well." 

Freshman Michele Kaulback 



The 





•/. 



.\ 







^ eniorTricia Clark and her part- 
^„^,-\ ner participate in performances 
^i» 1"^ such as the musical. She Loves Me. 
Many theatre majors auditioned for parts in 
university plays in order to get exposure in 
the entertainment world. 

/"'^I A j endy Bohon stacks props 
V 1/1/ backstage. The stage crew 
V V was an integral part of pull- 
ing any production together. 





f y\^ uring one of many productions, 
' / \ David Frydrychowski and Jim 
y /c\,.A^^ y,\^y fl^^> respective parts 
ofZoltanMaraczckand Arpad in She Loves 
Mf. The play was presented attheLatimer- 
Schaeffer theatre in Duke Hall. 



I Zhonipson and trammel! are a 

/ dance quartet and professional 
company that travel when in sea- 



' cc 

son. The dance instructors performed in the 
fall for JMU audiences. 



Theatre 



65 



( T his student displays his artis- 

/ tic variety of tattoos. Tattoos 
^ presented another form of art, 
as is evident by the detail and design. 

^ ands around the upper arm are n 

. unique choice for the owner ot 

this proud tattoo. Designs 

of tattoos ranged from a single object to an 

intricate pattern. 




" heying-yangsymbol decorates 
heaiikleof thisstudent. Ankles 
rt-ere a popula r place to display 
tattoos because tliey were a safe visible 
spot on the body. 



lificance. In honor of his room 
male. Brent Rhoads, who passed away 
on Octobers, 1994, Petrolic bears his 
initials and displays his fraternity's let- 
ters. 



66 



Tattoos 



i 7 he shamrock tattoo on sopho- 

/ more Tim Murphy's arm is a 
. ■» -^ whimsical display of his Irish 
pnde. Tattoos sometimes were symbolic 
and had personal meaning. 



':::^!tamJ2£cL 



Simpfoii 



■SBT 




% 




XY decision that many students faced 
^^ / iifc in college dealt not with classes, 
^^m^^ I roommates, or career fields, but 
with. ..tattoos. More than ever, students were choos- 
ing this way of expressing themselves. T.J. 's Graph- 
ics in downtown Harrisonburg did a booming 
business with college students, as did tattoo artists 
in surrounding areas. 

"1 always wanted a tattoo, and when 1 left 
home to come to college, I decided to go for it," said 
senior Jeff Gothelf, who has a colored ying-yang 
with fire and water circling it on his right arm. "I 
had it done at a place in Winchester that seemed to 
check out okay." 

For other students, the tattoo was more of 
a spur of the moment kind of thing. "I never 
thought about getting a tattoo in high school," said 
sophomore Candace Miller. "But over spring 
break last year, a bunch of my friends and 1 did it. 
It's pretty cool." Generally, those who opted for a 
more spontaneous decision about their tattoos 
didn't seem to regret their choices. 

Choices for tattoos ranged from designs 
and shapes to words and symbols that repre- 
sented a part of the recipient's life. 



"I have a small rose on my ankle," said 
senior Sarah Coggins. "It was too painful to get 
anything else." 

"1 have a cross on my arm to symbolize my 
reUgious beliefs," said senior Ben Davis. 

Tattoos expressed a variety of ideas. For 
some, they were decorations, while others used 
them to express their beUefs and feelings. "\ just 
hke the way it looks," said one senior of her black 
snake. "It says, 'nobody better mess with me!'" 

"I have a Chinese symbol that expresses 
one of the key concepts of my sorority," said Miller. 
"It is a symbol that 1 wUl carry with me forever." 

Many fraternity members also had their 
Greek letters or other symbols tattooed on them as 
a sign of loyalty to their organizations. These 
permanent signs reminded brothers and sisters of 
their commitment to their organization. 

Despite the range of tattoos that students 
sported, and their various moti\'ations for having 
them done, students agreed that thev were happy 
with their decisions to get the tatoo. 

"1 don't see me doing this when I get 
married and have a job," said Gothelf. "When else 
am I ever going to have this chance again?" 



— Kristi Shackelford — 



"Joining a fraternity is a lifelong 

commitment and so is a tattoo. That's 

why I have my letters." 

Senior Chad Anderson 



67 



DnhoL^^ 



hall 




ft /f '^"y students could be found 

^^1^^ J \ I \ riding bikes, playing tennis, 

^ w »' \ plaving basketball, walking, 

jogging, or working out in the gym. Staying fit 

was an important goal for many students. 

"I exercise for health reasons. 1 was 
overweight when I was younger, exercise helps 
me keep in shape," said Amy Zambito. 

The reasons people exercise range from 
sheer enjoyment to pure necessity. Some stu- 
dents felt that they actually studied better and 
were happier when they exercised. Research 
has proven that exercise can help increase the 
quality of Hfe. 

Exercise helps lower blood pressure, 
blood lipid (fats) level, cholesterol levels, and 
the chance of developing health problems. 
Meredith Lamont said, "Exercise makes me 
feel good about myself and releases tension." 

Today's society is more health conscious 
then ever before. The media plavs a big role in 
promoting the "perfect body." There are ar- 



ticles, reports, statistics, and shows everyw here 
discussing health and emphasizing its impor- 
tance. 

There is pressure on bt>th males and 
females to look and be plwsicalh fit. Some- 
times this pressure can be too much, and it is 
important for everyone to remember the differ- 
ence between looking fit and pushing the lim- 
its. 

Restaurants are also jumping on the 
health bandxvagon. Vlany restaurants are ad 
vertising low fat and healthier foods. Several 
restaurants are adding to their menus to ac- 
commodate people looking for nutritious foods. 
Even campus food ser\'ices like D-hall and 
Dukes are beginning to offer healthy choices 
for meals. 

No matter what the reason for keeping 
in shape, it is good to exercise regularly. "Get- 
ting in shape and staying that way is important 
to me. So go out there and do something 
active!" exclaimed Dan Weiss. 



— Suzanne Compton — 



"I work out and eat right 

because it makes me feel good and it's 

a great way to relieve stress." 

Senior Alison Winter 




68 





Fitness 



orking out on the tread- 
mill in the Wellness Cen- 
ter is a great rainy day 
alternative to running. Bikes, 
stairmasters, and Cybex equipment 
were also available. 




f 7 his student volleys the ball 

/ during a tennis game out- 
.. I '^ side of Bridgeforth sta- 
dium. While the \\'eather was nice, 
|\'IU students exercised outside. 



Fitnes 



e. 69 



/f enn Phillips stops to pose with 

/ some natives at the Carnlvalc 

9 in Via Reggio. Students experi- 

\^ enced the culture and joined in 

the festivities while livingin Florence. 



C / rench is a popular language 
\ —§- among foreign language stu 
/ dents. Students who wanted 
'"■"'^ to pursue a degree in French or 
International Affairs often chose to travel 
to France for a semester. 




^^ ome students studying Italian 
^,,.— \ choose to apply for a semester 
^'^■■M ^ abroad living in Rorence, Italy. 
This crowd tastes some of the Italian food 
and wine offered to them. 



Studies Abroad 




oxsLon 

"JJon 

France & Italy 




asi 



C f lorence and Paris graciously opened 

A f their arms to eager JMU students 
f who were clammering to jump start 
their overseas experience in the 
world-reknowned cities. 

When senior Matt Lebowitz decided to go 
to Florence for a semester, his parents were more 
excited than he. "My parents vacationed in Flo- 
rence a lot, and they wanted me to go there too. 1 
wasn't too sure what I was in for." But the closer 
the departure date came, the more pumped up 
Lebowitz got. 

Having failed Italian 101, Matt was a little 
weary about jumping into Italian life, but "Once I 
got there, I started picking up on it." 

Lebowitz was expecting Florence to be 
like Washington, D.C., with the monuments in a 
specific area, but was pleasantly surprised. He 
explained, "You're walking down a crowded street 
with your friends and all of a sudden, you're at the 
Duomo [Cathedral] or Ponte Vecchio. " 

The favorite hangout of the JMU group in 
Florence was the Green Bar which was famous for 
its liter beers. Mimo, the Italian owner of the bar, 
tried to make it seem as close to home for the 
American students as possible. Lebowitz com- 
mented, "We went to see the Super Bowl there at 
3 in the morning. It was crazy." 

Returning to the United States was harder. 



said Lebowitz, than leaving. "1 had a sorta Post- 
Florence Depression." After graduation, Lebowitz 
plans to return to Europe. "Being in another coun- 
try gives you a much greater sense of your place in 
this world." 

While Lebowitz and fellow expatriates 
were combing Florence, senior Thomas Joyce and 
other JMU students were experiencing the awe of 
being in Paris. 

Being a French major, Joyce realized that 
going to France would help him improve his accent 
and the flow of his speech. His best decision he 
said, was when he chose to live with a French 
family for six weeks so that he could increase his 
understanding of their culture. 

With the other JMU students in the Paris 
program, Joyce traveled throughout France on the 
"cathedral tour" to cities including Normandy, 
Dijon and Nancy. 

Back in Paris, Joyce and fellow JMU class- 
mates, like every JMU group before, hung out at Le 
VioIonDingue (The Crazy Violin) . Hesaid, "Itwas 
a great time." 

Like every good time, this one too came to 
an end. Lebovdtz, Joyce, and all of their classmates 
in Europe came back to the United States, to their 
families and thier friends. But the memories of 
their days and nights abroad live on and their 
dreams of returning linger. 



■Tara Broce- 

"It was hard taking school 

seriously in Florence because we were 

having so much fun." 

Senior Diana Fischetti 



71 



rion Robilolta explores Red 
Square in Russia while study- 
ing in the new republic for a 
semester. JMU currently does not offer a 
studies abroad program in Russia, but 
students took advantage of programs of- 
fered by other schools to travel there. 

( T he London studies abroad 

/ group clusters together for a 
' group photo. JMU students 

and their professors toured together 

throughout England's cities and counlr\'- 

side?- 





/ Zm Studies Abroad 



/l /I '^>t^ Rinchbdugh, Thcia 
^.....^-y / / / Clark, and a friend strike 
^ 11^ I' ^ a pose at Stonehenge in 
England. Stonehenge was one of the 
famous spots jMU students toured while 
studying in England. 






UlonauE.± 




C ome students walked along the for- 

-\ eign streets of London and Salamanca 

^^m^^^ last year missing family and friends, 

but not willing to trade their semester abroad for 

all the home-cooked meals in the world. 

Senior psychology major Casey Martin 
spent a semester in Salamanca, lying on Spain's 
sunny beaches and exploring as many wonders of 
Europe that she could uncover in three months. 
"The Europeans have a much more laid back 
lifestyle than we do in America," she said. 

The streets of Salamanca were lined with 
cafes much like Harrisonburg's Artful Dodger. 
Martin said that JMU students went there to drink 
beer and coffee. However, the only places to meet 
Spaniards were in bars. 

Once she got back to the States, Martin 
said that she didn't have any kind of culture shock. 
"I did feel a little out of it with my friends," she 
said, "It took time to readjust." 

As much as she likes being back home, 
Martin is already planning for the day when once 
again, she can go abroad. 

While Martin and her classmates were 
hanging out in Salamanca, other JMU students 
were touring London. 

Senior Mike FUnchbaugh spent a semes- 



ter abroad in London, absorbing the English cul- 
ture and scouting out the landmarks in his child- 
hood dreams. "1 wanted to get awav from JMU. 1 
thought London would be a good place for an 
English major to study. Plus, 1 ^vas looking for- 
ward to traveling to the theatres . . . and meeting 
new people." 

While in one theatre, Flinchbaugh and his 
fellow JMU classmates spotted Tom Hanks in their 
row. "We didn't hang on him," Flinchbaugh said, 
"We tried to respect his pri\acv. So ^ve ogled 
instead!" 

Flinchbaugh noted a jazz club called Ronnie 
Scott's as a fun dive that he frequented while in 
London. The walls were lined with pictures of 
American jazz and blues artists like Ray Charles 
and Fats Domino. 

With other JMU students, Flinchbaugh 
went to Ireland over spring break and to 
Amsterdam, Switzerland, France, Germany and 
Greece after classes convened. 

The opportunitv to travel into anotlier 
culture and explore different hfest\'les enlight- 
ened JMU students who were fortunate enough to 
grasp the experience. Not onh' did thev walk awav 
with a cultural experience, but thev walked awav 
with memories that would last a lifetime. 



■Tara Broce — 



"I love to travel. Going to Spain was 

the only wav I could learn to speak the 

language fluently." 

Senior Casey Martin 



73 



r J fc 



heib Welter enjoys some time 
before class to have some 
breakfast outside on a bench on 
campus. Students often had to find time to 
squeeze meals into their busy schedules. 



leisurely morning, room- 
mates share the morning pa- 
per over a cup of coffee. Dur- 
ing the week, students didn't have the 
time to relax before racing off to classes. 





( J heregularmomingroutinewas 

/ dreadful forjuniorjohnMasten. 

^ Mornings were tough for many 

students, but once awake, they prepared 

themselves for a full day ahead of them. 




74 



i /^^evin Gannon crashes on the 

r^ couch at a friend's house 

.^^0^ \ Many students ended up 

sleeping over at other places with late 

nights. 




Morning Activities 









g J unning, jogging — do you like the 
^,^,0^ / T"^^ morning or do you dread it? 
S y \ BZZZZ! SLAP! In the Uves of 
many morning students and even some afternoon 
students, this became a daily ritual — the blast of 
the alarm, the refusal to wake up, and the nine 
minute wait until the snooze went off once more to 
annoy the people in the room. 

"Because I have to get up" and "It's not 
a fun thing to do" were two of the replies received 
from freshman Brian Buckingham when asked his 
view of the morning. Catching Buckingham in the 
morning, you'll find a lifeless person, someone 
without the will to wake up. However, if you catch 
a glimpse of him in the evening, he is a thriving, 
heaving, life force that says, "Hey! I'm awake." 

Eight o'clock classes are an important part 
of the mornings for early risers who can be spotted 
in the early hours stumbling to D-Hall for a quick 
breakfast. Some students opted to bring breakfast 
to class and every so often, even professors can be 
seen with a snack or some coffee before class. 

Instead of getting up for classes, some 
students preferred the morning atmosphere to get 
work done or to go for a morning run. Sophomore 
Sherri Hodge had a morning jogging class that met 



at7;15. Sherri said, "I love the morning. It's a time 
to get stuff done. Otherwise 1 feel that the whole 
day is shot." Sherri liked the morning air and fresh 
feeling that early morning exercise gave her. 

Sophomore Sarah Dokken claimed that 
she was "not a morning person." This wouldn't be 
such a big deal for her, except for the fact that 
Dokken is a member of the women's swim team. 
Practice for the swimmers started at 5:30 a.m., a 
time at which most people are hardly functioning, 
much less ready to jump into a cold pool and swim 
three miles. "It's rough," said Dokken, "but once 
you're in the water, you just have to do it." 

Freshman Jim Coates of Radford also liked 
to go running in the morning, but for exercise and 
not for fun. He didn't have the same feelings of the 
morning as Hodge. Jim said, "I hate the morning. 
After I finish running, I go back to sleep." For 
people who don't like waking up early, there is a 
certain kind of appeal to a good morning run that 
almost makes you want to get up and tr\' it, even if 
it is just once. But for others, the thought of a 
morning run has the same appeal as getting run 
over by a Mack Truck on campus. 

To wake up or not to wake up, that is the 
seven o'clock in the morning question! 



— Nirav Chaudhari — 



"Getting out of bed is 

painful. But once I get up and get 

moving, I'm fine." 

Senior Lori Kells 



75 



<^^6 



<^\/[adnz±± 



Cheap thrills 





s you stand at the peak of a great 
-white mountain, you look down 
below at the adventure you are 
about to behold. Adrenaline pumping, you slip on 
your sunglasses, grip your poles, and get into 
position, as you prepare for the thrill of a lifetime. 

Opportunities to ski were plentiful in the 
Shenandoah area. Many students enjoyed 
Massanutten, only a half an hour drive away. The 
popular ski resort offered special deals for the 
community and for students to make the hobby 
more affordable. 

Monday Night Madness was open to all and 
offered the biggest and best bargain of the week. 
Lift tickets and rentals were only ten dollars each, 
giving students a chance to ski and still have 
enough money leftover for meals. Other specials 
were offered to students on Wednesdays and Fri- 
days and tickets were valid from noon to ten at 



night, allowing avid skiers to spend almost a full 
day in the mountains. 

Students often turned to skiing as an escape to 
get away from the pressures of academics, but 
some seemed to stay stuck in the trap when taking 
the kinesiology course. Fortunately, most students 
already enjoyed the sport and many took class for 
fun and recreation rather than for requirements. 

Though there were other ski resorts nearby, 
Massanutten appeared to be preferred by most 
students. Freshman Kevin Knitter said "The skiing 
at Massanutten was much better," after going to 
Bryce Resort once. 

Skiing proved to be popular among students 
during the winter season. The excitement and thrill 
automatically came along with special skiing pack- 
ages, so remember the next time vou're on a moun- 
tain, not only are you getting exercise, you're en- 
gaging in an advanced form of sledding too. 



Hani Hong — 



"There's nothing 

like the rush you feel as you're going 

down the slope." 

Senior Chris Brosnan 



77 




^ everal students wail outside at 
^.....^V the bus stop at Olde Mill to gel 
^ ^ to class on time. The 
HarriMinburg transit system did not pose 
a problem for students with the frequency 
of the bus stops. 

I / ilary Malawar whisks up a 
^,^- / I quick dinner for herself be- 
C^^^ / fore going back to the botiks. 
Students who lived in apartmenlsoff cam- 
pus had the convenience of making their 
own ftxHj instead of taking the time to gt> 
toD-Hatltogeta meal. 




78 



Off Campus 



^^ enior Andy Butler and his 

-^ friendenjoysomelimeoffcam- 

^ ' pus relaxing at home and or- 
dering out for lunch. Not having meal 
plans when living off campus tempted 
many students to order out often. 




FE 8A 




Rc^ 





o±s 



Out on Their Own 



/J /I aking the break to off campus 
^^**"^/ 1/ I living is a move that often comes 
^••m^^^ V \ during a student's sophomore 
or junior years. Students moved off campus for 
freedom, their own rooms and the fun that comes 
with having a place of their own. Students were 
over dealing with RA's and the regulations of 
living in a dorm andwere ready to get away from 
the hassles. Sometimes, the move even saved 
money, though more money was spent on special 
items. Choosing between an apartment and a 
house was the big decision, with advantages and 
disadvantages to both. A house was more work 
to deal with, but had more character than the 
typical apartment complexes. 

Junior Kristen David chose to live in 
Forest Hills because of "the excitement — some- 
thing is ALWAYS happening around us." She 
and her friends moved off campus and enjoyed 
the lively happenings in Forest Hills. 

On the other hand, people who rented 
houses love the unique characteristics of their 
houses. The Brick House, which housed six vari- 
ous ROTC Rangers and Alpha Kappa Lambda 
brothers, was another site of activity, and the guys 
especially appreciated the house and its location 



on Port Republic Road. These students who lived 
in houses also had the honor of naming their house 
with a creative title that lasts for years. 

Living off campus certainly created new 
responsibilities including cooking and cleaning 
more than just a small dorm room. These new 
chores sometimes became a problem for messy 
housemates. 

Senior Krista Schepis claimed that her 
housemate "never cleaned the bathroom, not even 
once, all year." This was a common complaint, as 
were dirty dishes, pizza boxes everywhere and 
even dirty laundry left on the floor. Other houses 
solved this difficulty by creating a schedule of 
chores to be done and penalizing housemates that 
slacked behind. This certainly was easier, but 
sometimes doing nothing was the easiest of all. 

Living off campus was definitely the place 
to be for easy access to parties and this became a 
key reason for moving off. Any given night, there 
were numerous parties in Hunter's Ridge, or The 
Commons and the Block Parties in Forest Hills 
were infamous. The responsibilities were worth 
the freedom that upperclassmen gained as the\' 
made the move off-campus. It was definitely worth 
the move to have the freedom of li\ing off campus. 



— MaliaBell — 



"I love getting up and 

being able to make breakfast 

in my own kitchen." 

Senior Andrew Dattelbaum 



79 



i Zhe brothers of Chi Phi hang out 

/in front of their house during 

"^ fraternity' rush. Many brothers 

wore t-shirts advertising their fraternities 

during this time. 

^J beautiful view is available 

^ -/ X. on Greek Row which is \o- 

^■■^ / cated right on Newman 
L<ike. The lake was very scenic, but not 
swimmablc 




80 



Greek Row 



i Zhe new pledge class of Alpha 

/ Sigma Alpha celebrates Bid 
' Nighl. The whole Rush process 

came do\vn to this night for all sororities. 

/y Kappa Sigma brother falls 
^ — y L T sleep while catching some 
V ^ / sun rays. The house furni- 
ture was often put outside on warm days. 





miina 






/ 



/"y 






/ 



/ / 






Home on the Row 



^i 




lost students in their travels across 
campus have passed by JMU's 
Greek Row. Nestled along 
Newman Lake are 17 red brick buildings which 
house 28 students each. As with every residence 
situation, there were many pros and cons to living 
on "The Row." Life on Greek Row combined an off 
campus atmosphere with the benefits of on cam- 
pus living. Residents enjoyed housekeeping ser- 
vices, the opportunity to live with friends, and a 
central location to almost every campus facility. 

The location of Greek Row was a definite 
plus, according to most Greeks. Vince Petrolle 
claimed that living on the Row is like "being on 
Bourbon Street during Mardi Gras." Conversely, 
some Greek members thought that the Row's loca- 
tion brought with it a lot of bad publicity. Lisa 
Bothelo, a member of Alpha Phi, said, "I think if we 
didn't have the Row, JMU would have nothing to 
blame us for. Greek Row parties are highly publi- 



cized and all in one area. If they were spread out, 
their impact wouldn't be as great." 

Some students felt that the clumping to- 
gether of Greeks in a living situation created an 
elitist attitude. "Those who live on the Row take 
care of those on the Row," one student said. 

"At first, it may appear that way," Brian 
Campos commented. "But once you get to know 
those groups on the Row, you find that it's a rumor. 
Most Greeks are concerned about the system as a 
whole." 

Kevin Scanlon, the Assistant Greek Coor- 
dinator/Facilities, has been a resident of Greek 
Row for two and a half vears. In his dealings with 
the JMU housing policy and the Row, he agreed 
with both comments. "It's a community within a 
community. We're all a group. When one of us 
does well, we all do; when one of us doesn't do so 
well, we all look bad," Scanlon concluded. 



— Kirsten Haack — 



"Living on the Row is fun... there's 

always people coming in and out, always 

something to do, and someone to talk to." 

Sophomore Dana Schwartz^ 



Greek Row 



rjt. 



his father and son team unload 
their Explorer at Bell Hall. Stu- 
' dents and their parents spent 

hours sorting through school supplies, 

CD's and other necessities. 



QJt 






f olunteer students carry parts of 
loft to McGraw- Long on 
\/ Freshmen mo\'e-in day. Cam- 
pus Crusade forChrist helped JMU's fresh- 
men move in throughout campus last 
-August 




C^ ome student 

,_^ loads of carg 

'^11 ' leys were a ( 



; students brought heav^ 
f cargo to school. Trol- 
1 great help in mov- 
ing around all of the heavy boxes and 
equipment that students could not carry 
by hand. 



7= 



or this student and her parents, 
all that is left to do is lake away 
theempty boxes. Campus-uidc 
dumpsters overflowed with 
cardboard and other trash. 



82 



Moving In 







nr 



he evening of Friday, August 26, 1 994 
_ seemed peaceful to the citizens of 
^ Harrisonburg, but the next morning 
started off as the day when each year, chaos reigned 
supreme in the small city in Virginia. Men in 
bright orange jackets directed cars to parking spaces 
that would soon be vacated as whole families 
carted in the loads of belongings that came with 
the class of 1 998. Yes, it was Move-In Day at James 
Madison University and the lugging, cussing, 
climbing of stairs and complete disorientation be- 
gan for those who dared to enter the freshman 
dorms. The next day, even more students showed 
up as the entire campus came alive. 

Each student's move in was unique. 
Carolyn Paranthaman was fortunate enough to 
move in before the thundering herd. "Since 1' m in 
marching band, I got here a whole week before 
anyone else. It was great having a room all to 
myself." Jennifer Lyon said "I walked into the 
room and the two beds were side by side with no 
space between them. So we decided to rearrange 
a little bit." 



Due to the large freshman class, many 
rooms meant for two people were tripled. Erin 
Conroy was one of the unfortiinate. "It was a bit 
cramped that first day, it still is. I think I'd rather 
be living in the Howard Johnson." Some rooms 
were de-tripled, but some had to stay for a whole 
semester. 

The day was capped off by finding new 
roommates. Some people were nervous about 
meeting their new roommate, while others had 
already contacted their soon-to-be-friends-for-a- 
year. Sara Johnson was excited. "I wasn't the least 
bit intimidated by my roommate. We called each 
other over the summer and had written letters. I 
was more anxious to meet her in person than 
anything else." 

All in all, moving in was full of expecta- 
tions, surprises, and new friends. Between parents 
trying to rearrange rooms and little brothers and 
sisters running around the dorms, it was a day not 
soon forgotten. "The room looked a lot cleaner 
then," Nicole Barone recalled, "That was when I 
could see the floor. I like it better now." 



— Jessica Derr and Melissa Libertini 



"Moving in was easy— 

I had at least a hundred people helping nie 

carry in my stuff!" 

Freshman Lisa Herbster 



83 



y^omputer labs on campus arc 
i ^ always full of diligent students 
^^.^ and il is often difficult to find 
a free computer. Wampler Hall added a 
much needed computer lab when the new 
dorm was built. 




y^ y ibb(.in.> Dining Wi\ 
X^^^^'^ ^i^ expanding thei 



all always 
'their food op- 
tions each year. Door 4 Subs 
was a welcome chanj;e for stu- 
dents who aie on campus. 



1994-1^95 year 
* construction of the 
to Carrier Li- 
brary. This addition was one of many 
changes that swept across thccampus this 
year. 





,"<;;■" 







I ^V uring another year at JMU, most 
J ^ returning students saw and felt 
many differences around scliool. 
One of the most notable changes was in Carrier 
Library. Throughout the last school year, a third 
floor was being constructed. While the construc- 
tion was going on, many of the books and other 
materials were moved to different locations 
around the library. One of the changes inside the 
library was the use of a new LEO system. The big 
change over the system from last year was the use 
of a menu system instead of the semi-awkward 
command lines that had to be typed. 

Another change around campus was an 
enforced on-campus visitation policy in the dorms. 
From Sunday night through Thursday night, 
members of the opposite sex could not be together 
in rooms, suites, or hallways after 12 am. From 
Friday night through Saturday night, the visita- 
tion time ended at 2 am. Many upperclassmen felt 
that this policy was restrictive while others felt 
that it helped people who were uncomfortable 
with late night visitors. 

According to Sophomore Kurt Heisler, 
another change at JMU was in the Art Depart- 
ment. Kurt said, "There's a greater attempt to 



immerse the students in the art culture at JMU." 
Heisler mentioned that the JMU channel would 
have a show on Zirkle House, where artists could 
showcase their work. 

A new proposal being considered would 
affect the summer semester. If passed, students 
would be able to stay at JMU year round, which 
would allow them to graduate in less than four 
years. Another change could be in the VAX system. 
By December, the syllabi for students, their RAP 
sheets, and their schedules could be acti\'e on the 
VAX. This would give students a chance to look at 
classes before they start registering and would 
allow them to keep track of the courses that they 
still have left to take. 

Of all the changes, perhaps the biggest 
change on campus was that of the CIS AT and IS AT 
buildings. They were completed at the end of the 
last school year. The computers from Burruss Hall 
were moved to these new buildings. The location 
of the new buildings was the major complaint 
about this change, but the technological advan- 
tages made up for the hike across campus. Change 
was inevitable, and Fall of 1994 at JMU showed the 
campus with a new look. 



Nirav Chaudhari 



"This is nowhere near 
the same school that I started at four years 
ago, but it's just gotten better." 

Senior Chris O'Donnell 



Changes 



85 



/7 Irio of friends enjoy their 
--- — ^^""^ dinner at Luigi's. Luigi's 

V ^ / was a local favorite, famous 
for their pizza, calzones, and atmosphere. 



rjan Cochran enjoys the buffet 
of food offered at the Pig Roast 
during Homecoming xveekend. 
Godwin field was covered with students 
\vho stocked up on all-you<an-eat food. 




C f ather and son load up on 
^ "T~" condiments before heading 
I back to theirseats at the football 
"^^ game. The concession stands 
offered snacks or a quick meal for those 
who did not eat before the game started. 



i 7 hu M^cnc at Dukes was often 

/ crowded during lunch and din- 
■^■■■^ ner but some found a quieter 
time to eat and chat. Dukes was enjoyed 
by those students without meal contracts, 
w ho wanted a change, or who just needed 
a snack. 



86. 



ood 







^ I /I / hether a late night snack, a full 
V 1/1/ blown meal or a dinner with 
V 7 that special someone, the res- 

taurants in Harrisonburg offer a variety of food 
choices. Eating off campus can be an escape from 
D-Hall or just a treat among friends. 

If you're looking for a "nice restaurant" to 
help you "get away from all this fast food," junior 
Scott Walker recommends Clayborne's, a 
Dinnerhouse and Seafood Grill. While this is an 
appealing choice to many students and faculty, 
nther restaurants might be chosen for less expen- 
sive dining. 

One faculty member recommended The 
Little Grill. He liked to go there for their vegetar- 
ian alternative dishes and the atmosphere. Tues- 
day night all-you-can-eatMexi-Night was a regu- 
lar favorite. 

Another faculty member claimed that 
LTtalia was the best restaurant in Harrisonburg. 
He praised the good food and drinks, but even for 
the underage customer, the Italian fare is well 
worth the trip. Freshman Jill Stolarik also Uked 
LTtalia because the "food is just like New Jersey 
Itahan food." 



To step away from the traditional restau- 
rant atmosphere, sophomore Trade Campana rec- 
ommended Spanky's. Campana said, "I like the 
atmosphere. It's fun and relaxing." Spanky's is a 
hangout for some students. These students can sit 
and talk while waiting for the various dinner size 
sandwiches and drink specials that Spank\''s is 
known for. Senior KristaSchepis has become known 
as the "Sunday Girl" at Spanky's for her regularity 
to the $.99 specials on Sunday evenings. 

Luigi's on South High Street is often praised 
as having the best pizza in Harrisonburg. Senior 
Malia BeU often craves a Cheese Crisp with barbeque 
sauce or a large broccoli and pineapple pizza. "Don't 
fight it till you've tried it," she remarked. 

Some students cited Papa John's Pizza as 
their favorite pizza delivery company. Senior 
Sharon Dillon liked to order from Papa John's 
because "they have that garlic butter sauce. " 

While many students and facultv' had their 
own preferences as to restaurants in Harrisonburg, 
there's always something for everybody. So lor a 
late night pizza, a romantic dinner or a Sunday 
night reunion, remember to tr)' all of the restau- 
rants around JMU. 



— Nirav Chaudhari — 



"I always find something to 
eat at any time, so I never go hungry. P.C. 
Dukes is my favorite because there's 
lots of variety. " 

Freshman Marilyne Hodeau 



87 




OLCEl 



Keeping the Faith 



f J eligion played an intergal part in the 
^-^""y \ lives of many JMU students. The 
^ campus and community offered a 
variety of religious and spiritual outlets. 

Religious organizations ranged from B'nai 
B'rith Hillel, a Jewish outreach at JMU, to Campus 
Crusade for Christ. For most students wanting to 
get involved, there were organizations waiting to 
include them. 

"I love Crusade," said senior Danielle 
Crouse who has been involved with Campus Cru- 
sade for Christ since she was a freshman. Crouse, 
who helped plan the organization's Thursday night 
meetings and lead a spiritual growth group, ac- 
knowledged the group's importance in her life, "It's 
great being with other people who love God." 

Members of B'nai B'rith Hillel, JMU's Jew- 
ish organization, are adopted by Jewish families for 
Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur, said sophomore 
Alex Berry, Hillel's vice president. The organiza- 
tion had more than 125 student members, some of 
whom went to an area synogague. "Tlie temple we 
go to is very reformed," said Berry who is an Ortho- 
dox Jew, 'They speak a lot more Hebrew than I'm 
used to." Most importantly, Berrj' said, H illel serves 
to "provide a place where other Jews can meet on 
campus." 

Other students chose to go off campus to 
find their spiritual rejuvenation. Jaye Kalepp, a 



senior, went to a church in Bridgewater. "1 found 
the church my sophomore year at JMU. 1 likod 
being with others who worshipped like me." 
Though Kalepp didn't actively join any religious 
JMU organization, she was a Young Life camp 
counselor for a month during the summer before 
her junior year. 

Sonal Dutt, a JMU sophomore, is a practic- 
ing Hindu. There is no organized group for Hindus 
on campus, but Dutt explained, "We [Hindus! 
usuallv have little shrines in our rooms, so there's 
really no need to go to a temple or church." There 
is a group, the Indian/ Pakistani Student Associa- 
tion (IPSA) at JMU where most of the members are 
Hindu, but Dutt didn't go. "I guess it's a big part of 
my life, but it's very personal. It's all done within 
yourself — like self-perception." 

The variety of religious organizations on 
and off campus offer guidance and provide helpful 
resources to struggling students and a place to meet 
for others who want to share in a similar spiritual 
experience. Most important to JMU students is the 
knowledge that religion is their own personal expe- 
rience. Many choose to share it while others prefer 
a more internal experience. Either way, these JMU 
students agreed that religion and spirituality was a 
phenomenal experience that has given them happi- 
ness, joy and a sense of being. 




Tara Broce 



88 




"It's my way of life. 
I try to incorporate what I believe 
into my every day." 

Senior Jaye Kalepp 



V. 



> \. 



K 



.s 



S^^ 



^4. 



> 



/"'j /% 9 hile many people began to 
\l \/ seat themselves around the 
V r campfire, junior Tom 

Mirabella takes time out to play his guitar 

tor the crowd. 

ntervarsit}.- Christian Fellowship 
nembers gatlter around the camp- 
fire. IV had a retreat at PurceU Park 

for all their members. 






A 



\ ' 



'Mm 



:¥ 






' he Muslim Coalition gathers for 
group discussion. Members 
included ReharAslam,Suleman 
Malik, Deb Fuller, and Kalis Muhammed. 



I Crus 
— — -^ Prim 



3 Song team of Hie Campus 
Crusade for Christ plays for 
Prime Time. The mem.bers 
included Cnssi Gecoma, Drew Miller, 
Hope Kim, Wade Kane, and Ricky 
Coslello, 



Religion 



89 




( T his group of five women enjoy a 

' / few beers alone of Ihe local bars 

^ around JMU. Once students 
turned 21 , they had many new options for 
nights out. 

^^ eniors, Lisa Wimer and 
^,,,,^W Michelle Hudson watch an in- 
^ ^ tense pool game. JM's Bar and 
Grill pro\'ided several ptwi tables for cus- 
tomer use. 



Night Life 






What to do in Harrisonburg 



I A ne of the most frequently asked 
IF / questions of JMU students who re- 
^ ^ sided both on and off campus was, 
"What are we doing tonight?" Actually, there 
were quite a few activities available in the area to 
attract students with completely varied intrests. 
The immediate area provided students 
with a number of places to meet, from pizza places 
such as Mr. Gatti's and Papa John's to the Waffle 
House, Spanky's, or even the local Hardee's. For 
students who sought a contrast to the norm, there 
was also The Artful Dodger. 

"The Artful Dodger makes you forget 
that you are in the hills of Virginia. ..all of a sudden 
you seem to be in downtown L.A. It's a nice 
alternative to on campus dining," said junior Teri 
Brewer. 

For students who preferred to remain on 
campus for a meal, reservations were available for 
The Steakhouse in Warren Hall. 

Besides going out to eat, there were plenty 
of activities in Harrisonburg for students to par- 



ticipate in during their spare time. The miniature 
golf and batting cages provided lots of inexpensive 
fun for an evening out. In addition, there was 
always bowling at Valley Lanes. 

"Going bowling is great, because it's the 
best place to see members of the Harrisonburg 
community just relaxing and having a good time," 
said junior Monica Malinowski. 

The party scene is never quiet at JMU, 
from Greek Row to apartments and even dorm 
rooms. There is always something going on. 
Students often started out an evening with a din- 
ner out, but finished the night at a party with 
friends. 

"I like the parties at JMU because every- 
body gets a chance to unwind after studying all 
week and it's generally a laid back atmosphere. It's 
an easy way to meet new people," said junior 
Steven Hoffman. 

Junior Kristen Tyson said, "If you're still 
looking for something to do, you can find out from 
the palm reader in Harrisonburg." 



— - Rachel Roswal — 



"When I go out, one of the 

most useful things I have learned is hov^ 

to play party games." 

Sophomore Delfina Ellas 



91 



>'^adets Jason Keller and Charles 
f / Johnson secure the locks on the 
f doors leading into Wampler Hall. 

Cadets were responsible for checking the 
locks on dorms and other campus build- 
ings around campus. 

I Zhe emergency phones pro\nde 

/ students with quick and easy 
' access to police protection and 
peace of mind. There were 32 phones on 
campus which could be located at each 
residence hall and in front of E>-haU and 
the bus station. 



HV 


H^^l 


^W^x'Smi^ 




1 ''',',:!AYj^^^ 


I 


''^^^'."""''V.v.v.v.'; I^^l 


^H 


^H 


11 



/7 ! M U police car is always vis- 

^ ■-/ lA., ible around campus. The 1 8 

C n— "^ I officers employed bv the 
uni'.ersitymadesure the campus was pro- 
tected 24 hours a day. 




i T hedispatcherattheslation plays 

/ unimportant role in providing 
J safety for JMU. Debbie dis- 
patched calLsafter talking to someone with 
a complaint. 



92 



Safety 






Chb>^ w%r sJL>^ C'^ ^^^ ^^^ 




^ afety on campus is a main concern of 
-\ parents, students, as well as JMU. A 
^^•^^^ number of steps were taken to ensure 
safety to students and faculty. To create student 
awareness about the security available, JMU issued 
a pamphlet discussing in detail the assistance they 
could have at any time. 

The on campus police station was a key 
measure of providing safety to the campus commu- 
nity. Full service police protection was available 
through the Office of Public Safety. University 
police officers patrolled the campus 24 hours a day. 

The Campus Cadet Program was another 
branch of safety. Students worked from 7 p.m. until 
2 a.m. on weeknights and until 3 p.m. on weekend 
nights. They offered escort services for late night 
roamers. A safe escort for students who were walk- 
ing home from the library or from a party on the row 
was simply a phone call away. 

Campus Cadets always worked in pairs 
and served the JMU population in many ways. They 



patrolled the campus buildings, football games, 
and special events. Dormitory security was achieved 
by locking all resident hall doors at 8 p.m. each 
night until 7:30 a.m. the next morning. The resident 
hall director and resident advisers reinforced secu- 
rity policies and were a contact for students if they 
ran into a problem. 

Emergency phones were another measure 
taken to insure safety. One was located outside of 
every resident hall, as well as outside D-hall, inside 
Dukes, and at the bus station. 

The emergency number for Campus police 
was similar to the well established number 91 1 . 
The phone number was JMU-6911. 

In order to keep the campus alert. The 
Breeze campus newspaper published a Police Log 
of incidents reported and or investigated. 

JMU realized that safety was essential on 
campus and the university took the precautions 
necessary to ensure safety and create student aware- 
ness. 



— ■ Kathv Hawk — 



"Simple common sense 
precautions are the most effective means of 
maintaining personal safety.' 

]MU Guide to Safety 



Safety 



93 



\/J rothers of Kappa Alpha cook 
' /"^N around the campfire on top of 
^im^m) Reddish Knob. Campers headed 
to the mountains to find relaxation over- 
night. 

i rtns, student takes off to go to At- 

' / lanta and visits the Coca-Cola 
^ Company. Sometimes getting 
away meant going a fairly long distance 
for some students. 





ij I 



EUTAW STREET 



/WMSrttt 



• --"•■■iPBtthftA. "aw 




-^*^ 




f lison Winter, Dan Darabond, 
Eric Frenr, Valerie Leighton, 
Jeremy Scbwarz, and Sarah 
Londeree enjoj' a day at the ballpark. 
Camden Yards was closeenough for those 
v-'ho iusl had time for a day trip. 



/^o\vc\ Dickerson spends a day fly 

/ fishing only a short drive away 

^0^4 from Harrisonburg. Many students 

(^/ took advantage of the many nature 

parks in the area. 



94 



Getavv'ays 




.vV:4^ 







oing on road trips or camping ex- 
cursions, or maybe just a simple 
secret place where students could 
find some peace and quiet became 
a necessity when we needed to "get away from it 
all." When tests, homework and stress from room- 
mates took students to their limits, we found so- 
lace in our own favorite places. 

Being so close to the mountains gave many 
students the opportunity to take a day trip. Popu- 
lar spots were Reddish Rnob, Blue Hole and vari- 
ous traUs along Skyline Drive. Many students 
were able to find some peace and tranquihty in 
these havens. 

Junior Greg Yakaitis described Reddish 
Knob, saying that "going up there is like another 
world. There are so many other worlds to find." 
"It's so beautiful here, especially in the 
fall," senior Rebecca Andrews commented. "I'm 
going to miss the mountains when 1 graduate." 

Other students opted to go away for the 
whole weekend. Camping was a favorite for this 
in the fall and the spring. Places hke Big Meadows 
on Skyline Drive and various National Forests 
offered prime locations for students. The JMU 
Outing Center rented tents, sleeping bags, and 
other campmg supplies for students to use. 



Other trips to faraway places were com- 
mon. Driving for hours, even for a weekend, 
seemed hke a great way to start off a spontaneous 
vacation. "My friend and I took off for UNC one 
weekend," sophomore Laurie Santoro said. "We 
had the best time." 

With the University of Virginia, Virginia 
Military Institute and several other universitities 
within an hour of JMU, weekend trips to visit 
friends and significant others were common. 

UVa was a good destination for concert- 
goers, with shows Uke the Dave Matthews Band 
and Phish. After going to a Phish concert, fresh- 
man Megan Swisher said, "It's fun to get away and 
meet people from other schools." 

Senior Catherine Harris said, "Going to 
other schools gives me a break froin JMU. I usually 
go to Mary Washington to see my best friend from 
high school and my brother." 

Even in Harrisonburg, there were manv 
places where students could find a few minutes 
away from the stresses of daily living. Students 
could visit restaurants such as The Little Grill or 
the Artful Dodger or just relax on the Quad for a 
break away from normal activities. No matter 
where students went, there was some place for 
everyone who needed time to just get away. 



Debra Frutchey — 



"I enjoyed Skyline Drive. 
It's a place you can think about things and 
relax. It's a place you can be at peace." 

Sophomore Jennifer Lanuti 



95 




Making Dollars and Sense 



j y he need for money drove many stu- 

I dents to jobs during the summer and 
< during the school year as well. Stu- 
dents sought jobs to fill those "lazy" summer months 
and to make the money that would buy their mid- 
night pizzas all year long. TTiose who worked 
during the school year had to use their time wisely 
to keep up with both their classes and their jobs. 

Having a job during the year often meant 
working forJMU'sDiningServices. Senior Monica 
McFerrin worked at P.C. Dukes and was proud of 
her promotion from "green-shirt" to a cashier. She 
said that "it was much better because I could wear 
my owTi clothes." 

Other students worked off campus at res- 
taurants like Jess's Quick Lunch and Spanky's. Be- 
ing a server provided students with quick cash. 

Waiting tables at Pargo's, senior Jeff Taylor 
found that "1 always left with extra money in my 
pocket — tips were great at Sunday brunch." 

Senior Lauren Henn worked during the 
school year as the manager for the Women's Swim- 
ming and Diving Team. Henn spent 20 hours a 
week working with the coaching staff and helping 
with the recruitment of futureathlefes. Sheenjoyed 



the time that she spent with the team, and said that 
"the team became part of my life." 

A lot of JMU students worked at hone like 
senior Ryan Shaw who worked at Kilroy's bar in 
Fairfax, VA. Shaw enjoyed working at the bar 
during the summer and said that "the fun never 
ended. My weekends were great!" Shaw learned 
that if his business degree doesn't land him a job, 
there is always hope in the nightclub industry. 

Many students also took part in intern- 
ships over the summer and during the school year. 
Senior Rebecca Andrews worked at Nordstrom in 
Annapolis, MD, in their sales and 
managementdepartments. Although primarily for 
a school project, the experience Andrews gained 
will be instrumental in her future employment. "1 
am hoping that this will be the foot in the door of the 
industry, and will help me get a job after gradua- 
tion," she said. 

Jobs were necessary parts of our worlds 
and there was no way to get around this activity. 
Hopefully, everyone was able to take part in a job 
that was not only fulfilling but financially success- 
ful. This was only the beginning, and students have 
lots of working time to look forward to. 



— MaliaBell — 



"Working at the Bookstore, you get 

all the social benefits of D-Hall, except you 

don't have to work with that nasty food." 

Sophomore Gail Rosenblum 



96, 



ODS 




yj had Ehinham rings up a cus tomer 
/ ' at Legends, his part-time job. 
^M"^ JMU students took advantage of 
local off-campus jobs at Valley Mall, area 
stores, and restaurants. 




i J hirst>'fans\velcomethesight 

/ of this concession worker at 
' a Saturday night football 

game. JMU vending jobs let students 

make money and see the game at the 

same time. 



^^ tudents welcome the sight of 
^^,.,!\ library aide Robert Williams, 

^ -^ With the re.irr.ingement of the 
library, student workers kept busy finding 
books and journals for others. 



Jobs 



97 



y^huck Robb campaigns at ]MU 
w ' weeks before the November 
^ election. JMU students sprang 

into action to campaign for the incumbent 
and his opponents. 

y"""^/ A ! Sigma Epsilon and Delta 
\ /,■.-/ Sigma Pi join together to collect 
.^^ blankets and clothes for Alter- 
natives for Abused Adults. The camp-out 
promoted a local campaign for clothing, 
blankets, and money that supported vic- 
tims of domestic abuse. 






,cS?J^^ 



^ena 



j.«tte 



T^^^i 






(=1- 



'CLOTIIIHG 






»6^. 



>^*vV 



<i' 



-J 
-a.' 



■7^ 



bV^v 



>.-J 



98 



>^'^^;i 



'I I 



>: 



/^ L.i;.-1 lunes up for an L.i.;:; 
^ — "/ L Da>' concert. The24thanni- 
^■i— *»^ y versar)' of this event for en- 
vironmental awareness was recognized 
in many ways by the students and organi- 
zations on campus. 



f I horn 

— / host 



■rt to raise mone\' for thk 
homeless in the area. Ifl and Al A 
host the first annual Camp- A-Thon 
for Mercv House. The Commons was a 
popular area to hold fundraisers for stu- 
dents. 



Politics 



j^- '««:•>'".• 





•3 



■^i/i 



iZfJEXl 



Working for a Cause 



I Z he influences and beliefs of the outside 

I world spilled into JMU with force as 
.^^^0^ Students unified to create a strong voice 
in support of their cause. These beliefs were seen 
displayed by the bumper sHckers found covering 
the rears of cars, the dangling earth mug from 
backpacks, and the t-shirts supporting issues like 
recycling and world peace. 

In the political arena, controversy stirred. 
The Gubernatorial race between Oliver North, 
Charles Robb, and Marshall Coleman was one of 
great debate. All three candidates visited the 
Harrisonburg community in the early Fall, and 
organizations such as the Young Republicans and 
Young Democrats rallied in full force around their 
favorite candidates. 

The controversy ended in November when 
Senator Robb was re-elected in a tightly-contested 
election. Campus groups were respectively ex- 
tremely happy and disappointed with the results 
of this close competition. 

Aside from the political world, organiza- 
tions supporting ethical causes emerged in hopes 
of creating awareness. Groups such as E. A.R.T.H., 
Animal Rights, Harmony, and Bacchus often set 
up information tables on the Commons and in the 
mail room with students present to inform others 
as well as to answer questions. 



The office of First Year Investigations pre- 
sented a table for Alcohol Awareness Week, called 
The Wall. They asked students to cite positive or 
negative experiences they had experienced \vith 
alcohol. Senior Krista Schepis who worked at the 
table said, "Many students don't realize that there 
are so many negatives that go along with alcohol." 
Information tables were not the onlv wav 
an organization created awareness. Concerts, t- 
shirts, and other paraphernalia advocated beliefs. 
E. A.R.T.H. held a concert in spirit of the Earth Day. 
One issue that became ven,' contested 
during the 1994 fall semester was the unethical 
treatment of animals in the Biology 370, Vertebrate 
Physiology class. Students protested the way the 
lab animals were treated and even staged a protest 
outside of Burruss Hall. 

Fraternities and Sororities aided organiza- 
tions with a certain cause by doing fund-raisers 
and volunteer work. In October, Sigma Pi and 
Alpha Sigma Alpha held a fund-raiser for S.H. A.R.E. 
(Students Helping Area Residents Endure). Delta 
Sigma Pi held a See-Sa\\-a-Thon on the patio out- 
side of Chandler HaU to raise money- 
Students at JMU did not sit back and let the 
world re\olve around them. Thev were involved 
with problems and issues that existed in the out- 
side world but that affected all people. 



— Malia Bell — 



"I think the students at 

JMU are active and concerned about issues' 

that are important to them, the student 

body, and the world." 

Junior Meghan McCracken 



99 




OUXIS 




I h^was the time to dust off old cameras and finish off the roll of film that had been half-finished 
f or thg ^etter part of the semester. Students took their canisters of film that had piled up because film 
was either too expensive to develop or because of a lack of time, and dropped them off at the one hour 
photo shop. Students and faculty raced to get the pictures in to the Bluestone staff before deadline. 
Shoot Yourself once again was offered to students to get some of their own pictures in the yearbook. 
These efforts resulted in the following pages. 




CIT- 



^jying High 





V^y Clean Only 



Shoot Yourself 



101 



700% Cotton 



C\/)^iting for 
Tomorrow 






•3Mm 





funding 
Guard 



I V'^d Hair Day 



Shoot Yourself 



103 



B/' 



ore 



and 




er 




y --.-■ Ai ■ - ■-■•' '-■ > '.7.i)X'<r> • --ifJ^^ 



m 



•D 



k"^ 



K ) 









pippin' & Slidin' 

(^l/yicome Back 
Kotter 



Shoot Yourself 



105 



Tara Broce 




The journey from freshman to senior is an ex- 
perience one is likely never to forget 



T 

■ ames Madison University boasted the toughest requirements ever for the entering freshman class, 
■Miile its seniors looked with hope to a slowly improving economy. Though their goals and ideals 
wre eight semesters and four light years apart, Freshmen and Seniors joined in the common interest 
*^f enjoying what is said to be the best four, five and six years of their lives. 

In early September, students swarmed the campus in search of used books, old friends and new 
classrooms. The Quad filled with returning students who wanted to lay back and catch the rays, while 
the sidewalks cluttered with Freshmen searching for their place in the sun. The year slowly passed as 
Freshmen became more comfortable with JMU, and Seniors wished they were Freshmen again. 
Sophomores struggled to find a major while Juniors doubted whether they chose the right one. And 
everyone still struggled to make it to class on time. 

After the winter's snow melted, JMU and its students emerged anew. Freshmen and Seniors sat 
together on the hill on the Commons, listening to music and eating lunches. The sun shone indiscrimi- 
nately on everyone. JMU students, whether beginning or ending their college career, agreed that the 
tests were hard, the papers were long, and the winter was cold. And they wouldn't change a thing. 

Classes Divider L\J / 




Giving the Ultimate Gift 



LOODMOBILE 



'It is the most important thing you could ever do for anyone.' 

Jen Sinclair 



Wh 



hite vans often parked outside of the 
Phillips Ballroom, waiting to gather the pints of life- 
saving blood donated by JMU students to the Ameri- 
can Red Cross each semester. 

Doug Horwitz of the Central Virginia Center 
for American Red Cross Blood Drives said that JMU 
students averaged 500 pints of donated blood per 
semester. The blood given generously by students 
contributed greatly to the blood banks in the 
Shenandoah Valley. 

Junior Robert Keeling gave blood for the first 
time last November when a class was canceled and he 
found himself with extra time. The extra time wasn't 
Reeling's only incentive. "1 had an operation in my 
senior year of high school that rei]uired a blood trans- 
fusion," Keeling said. "It's a good idea to 'do unto 
others.'" 



The American Red Cross journeys to JMU an 
average of eight times a semester, usually hosted by a 
JMU organization. Sigma Nu and Alpha Kappa Psi 
hosted a drive in November. Sigma Nu senior Brad 
Pennington volunteered to help guide donors to the 
refreshment tables. Having a blood drive on campus is 
a great plus said Pennington because "it's so readily 
available, it gets a lot of people to donate who wouldn't 
normally give blood." Pennington could notgiveblood 
because he had a cold, but twenty-five of his brothers 
did donate blood. 

Senior Clay Robblee gave blood in No\ember 
for the fifth time. "I guess its the right thing to do," 
laughed Robblee, "might as well give it away." 

Students at JMU came out in droves to spend 
an hour or two donating blood and hanging out with 
their friends. Such a simple act saved so manv lives. 



Tara Broce 




^arah Coggins chals with a triend wlule a Red 
Cross voiuiitecT works. Students came in pairs to 
lend each other moral support. 



R: 



Robert Ketling patiently answers the Red Cross 
dc>norquojtionnaire. Many studentsdonated blood 
for the first time while at JMU 













D. Scott Abernathy, Biology, Fredericksburg, VA 
Tiffany D. Acors, Russian, Richmond, VA 
Jacqui S. Ahn, Russian, Great Falls, VA 
Daniel S. Ainslie, Finance, Reston, VA 
Jacqueline Albright, EngHsh, Mount Laurel, NJ 



Crystal A. Allen, Psychology, Chesterfield, VA 
Kari G. Allen, Health Science, Reston, VA 
Sarah R. Allen, Music Ed., Mechanicsburg, PA 
David E. Alperstein, kitl. Aff., Falls Church, VA 
Rashsaan J. Alston, MCOM, Alexandria, VA 



David R. Anderl, HCOM, Richmond, VA 
Patricia E. Anderson, Biology, Newark, DE 
Rachel L. Anderson, Sociology, Roanoke, VA 
Rebecca D. Andrews, FMd., Annapolis, MD 
Jennifer A. Anthony, Intl. Bus., Ellicott City, MD 

Brent C. Apponyi, Psychology, Warrenton, VA 
Victor G. Aramayo, Biology, Annandale, VA 
Arlyne E. Aranda, POSC, Olongapo, Philippines 
Carrie R. Arbogast, Biology, Orange, VA 
Amelia J. Armendariz, Art, Stafford, VA 



Mark J. Ashe, Economics, Bangor, ME 

Jeffrey S. Atallah, Economics, Harrisonburg, VA 

Adam T. Ault, Marketing, Berwyn, PA 

Jeffrey E. Auton, Marketing, Prince Georges, VA 

James B. Avery, Economics, Annandale, VA 

Barbara V. Awvakye, MCOM, Richmond, VA 
Edward R. Backer, POSC, Baldwin, NY 
Elizabeth Anne Bailey, Psychology, Occoquan, VA 
Julie E. Bailey, Fine Arts, Salem, VA 
Shannon K. Bailey, French, Richmond, VA 

Matthew R. Baise, POSC, Chesapeake, VA 
Michael W. Baker, Chemistry, Herndon, VA 
Randi G. Baker, Kinesiology, Stephens City, VA 
Christine R. Baldwin, Healtli Science, Virginia Beacli, VA 
Kristen N. Balint, Health Science, Fairfax, VA 



Dell M. Barker, Biology, Martinsburg, VA 
Audra E. Barlow, MCOM, Newport News, VA 
Tamara L. Barnes, Interior Design, Dinwiddle, VA 
Holly A. Barraclough, Biology, Westchester, PA 
Kimberly D. Barrick, French, Mount Jackson, VA 



Senior? 



109 



John M. Barry, Biology, Virginia Beach, VA 

Sarah A. Barry, Psychology, Randolph, MA 

Elizabeth A. Bartlett, Hth Admin., Woodbury, CT 

Toshia M. Battle, HRMgmt, Norfolk, VA 

Samuel T. Bauer, Mathematics, Broadway, VA 



Kristen L. Baumann, Psychology, Smithtown, NY 

Jennifer L. Beine, Psychology, Medford, Nj 

Patrick L. Bekher, HCOM, Manakin, VA 

Malia A. Bell, English, Springfield,VA 

Joy T. Bellis, Finance, Riegelsville, PA 

David F. Belote, Biology, Newport News, VA 

Ben M. Benita, Finance, Haymarket, VA 

Jana L. Bennett, Psychology, Harrisonburg, VA 

Lisa A. Bennett, Health Science, Selbyville, DE 

Sandra C. Bergamin, Intl. Aff., Alexandria, VA 

Christine A. Berrv, Biologv, Bel Air, MD 

Craig S. Bittenbender, Biology, Herndon, VA 

Deborah S. Black, Health Science, Hockessin, DE 

Tiffany N. Black, English, Hampton, VA 

Nancy C. Blackwell, Finance, Culpeper, VA 

Molly E. Blanev, Speech Pathology, Arnold, MD 

Robert A. Blewitt, Nursing, East Hartford, CT 

Carrie L. Blumenthal, Health Science, Burke, VA 

Catherine L. Boezer, Intl. Bus., VVoodbridge, VA 

James A. Bohlman, Psychology, Vienna, VA 

Mary A. Bohnhoff, English, Virginia Beach, VA 

Elisabeth L. Boivin, Music Education, Burke, VA 

Amy E. Bond, Accounting, Roseland, VA 

Michael J. Bonder, Physics, Livingston, NJ 

David P. Boniello, Kinesiology, Mahopac, NY 

Laurie J. Bonner, Art Historv, Timonium, MD 

Betsy C. Borders, Art Education, Poquoson, VA 

Michael W. Bowman, Finance, Concord, NC 

Brian R. Boyd, Marketing, Hampton Bays, NY 

Kimberly D. Boyd, POSC, Vansant, VA 

Christopher L. Bradford, Mgmt., Fredericksburg, VA 

Renee L. Bradley, HRMgmt., Clifton, MD 

Shelley C. Bradlev, Psychology, Nathalie, VA 

Lisa R. Branner, HCOM, Harrisonburg, VA 

Teri D. Braxton, Health Science, Sterling, VA 



no 




Seniors 



A Race Against Time 




CAVENGING 



'It's a great way to raise money while still having fun.' 
KittyDunmari 



Th 



he plight against breast cancer was highlighted 
in November with a scavenger hunt hosted by Zeta Tau 
Alpha . The proceeds from the hunt were donated to the 
fight against the cancer thattakes thousands of womens' 
lives each year. 

The hunt, with the use of a portable camera, 
encouraged the entire university population to roam 
throughout Harrisonburg, in search of the particular 
items to locate and photograph. 

Zeta Tau Alpha held the Hiint for the Cure to 
raise money for the Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer 
Foundation and became one of the most publicized 
events of its kind on campus. This year, the Hunt took 
place on November 5, with a party for all participants 
on the 6th. 

Cannie Graham, one of the founders of Hunt 
for the Cure, said that the fund-raiser was created in 
response to ZTA's desire to sponsor a campus-wide 
philanthropic event. "We wanted to make it a big deal. 



like [Delta Gamma's] Anchorsplash or [Alpha Chi 
Omega's] Frisbee Fling," Graham said. In order to 
handle the expenses of the event and still make money 
for the charity, ZTA contacted University Outpost to 
co-sponsor the event with them. 

Each team of four participants received a dis- 
posable camera, a t-shirt and a Ust of riddles that 
needed to be decoded in order to take the correct 
picture. Over 300 people took part tliis year. Mason 
Reed, a member of Lambda Chi Alpha, was one of the 
"scavengers" this year. 'Teople look at fundraisers as 
a chore. This was one was fun, and in addition, you 
were doing a good deed," Reed said. 

Carrie Hodges, Jen Schuster, Alison Lenier 
and Emily Wilt won the hunt and go t a Carribean cruise 
to the Bahamas for their speedy efforts. Graham esti- 
mated that the fundraiser raised about $3000 for the 
cause. ZTA hopes that the funds raised may help in the 
"hunt for the cure" to end breast cancer. 



Kirsten Haack 





K- 



ris Johnson distributes t-shirts to participants of 
Hunt for the Cure. The t-shirts promoted the activitj' 
and the great cause. 



i hi: 



I hisstudentborrovvsthecopieralCarrier Library 
to photo copy her foot. Participants in Hunt tor the 
Cure had to trek across Harrisonburg and do all 
sorts of wacky things. 



w 



Introduction to Easy Living 

AMPLER 



"Wampler has a lot of conveniences that the other residence halls 

don't have. It is the best place to live on campus." 

James Coleman 



I he first students to live in Wampler 
Hall, the newly built residence hall, had a lot to 
cheer about. Not only was Wampler located 
directly on the Quad, but the hall was furnished 
with many state of the art conveniences. 

Wampler was one of two Bluestone dorms 
to have a convenient computer lab located on the 
bottom floor for late night paper writing sessions. 
The lab could be accessed without ever leaving 
the building. 

"It was really handy to have the lab in the 
hall," Barbara Burton said. "Whenever I wanted 
to check my VAX or type a quick letter, all I had to 
do was walk down the stairs." 

Wampler was also the only Bluestone hall 
to be equipped with air conditioning throughout 
the building. Tlie TV lounge boasted a large 



screen television which Wampler residents en- 
joyed using. Tine convenience of the elevator took 
a loacl off the feet and made the stairs nearly 
obsolete. 

"The best part of living there was rolling 
out of bed five minutes before class and making it 
there on time," Samantha Newman said. "I was 
always so close to everything." 

Wampler represented the original archi- 
tecture of James Madison with traditional blue- 
stone buildings and received very few complaints 
from its residents. The large closets, hardwood 
floors, and spacious rooms made Wampler a hall 
many hoped to live in. 

"I took all the lu.xuriesof living in Wampler 
for granted," Tim Coleman said. "It really was a 
cool place to live." 



Sonal Dutt 





i ph! Bowvr sUjtIies diiigentlv while fhe sun- 
light sliines brilliantly through the targe window 
next lo her loft. The rooms in Wampler were spa- 
cious enough to relax comfortably on top of a loft 
and were constructed with nice, large windows. 



ampler Hall sits on the Quad with residents 
pleased with the special characteristics. Students 
that lived in Wampler appreciated the new dorm. 













Laura C. Braz, Psychology, Virginia Beach, VA 
EHzabeth C. Brice, Marketing, Amityville, NY 
Barbara J. Brickman, EngUsh, Norfolk, VA 
Stacy D. Brim, International Business, Axton, VA 
Tara N. Broce, EngUsh, Woodbridge, VA 

Margaret E. Brock, Anthropology, Springfield, VA 
Christopher D. Brown, MCOM, Laurel, NJ 
Sharon A. Brown, Social Work, Vienna, VA 
Tamara A. Brown, C.I.S., Waverly, VA 
Tracey A. Brown, Biology, Bealeton, VA 

Naa-Adaawa Bruce-Konuah, English, Fairfax, VA 
Rima A. Bruno, Psychology, Ramsey, NJ 
Kevin R. Buchor, Finance, Fort Washington, MD 
Valerie J. Budney, Health Science, Great Falls, VA 
Elizabeth Buford, English, Roanoke, VA 

Eric J. Bugash, MCOM, Gaithersburg, MD 
Annette L. Bultema, Health Science, Lynchburg, VA 
Melinda A. Burger, Interior Design, Bedford, VA 
Wendy L. Burkhammer, Psyc, Damascus, MD 
Maureen A. Burns, MCOM, Arlington, VA 

Todd A. Bushyager, Music Ed., Huntingdon, PA 
Pat O. Busse, Anthropology, Hamilton, VA 
Jennifer L. Butler, Biology, Ivor, VA 
Sia A. Butler, Social Science, Hampton, VA 
Clinton D. Caldwell, History, Greer, SC 

Christine E. Callan, Psychology, Springfield, VA 
Robert N. Calvert, Anthropology, Alexandria, VA 
Andrea J. Camfield, Math, Scotch Plains, NJ 
Erin L. Cannelli, Intl. Bus., Annapolis, MD 
Jennifer L. Caplan, Audiology, Gaithersburg, MD 

Chanda L. Carey, HCOM, Richmond, VA 
Daniel A. Carleton, Management, Cranbury, NJ 
Thomas A. Carr, Finance, Warrenton, VA 
Megan J. Carrigan, Kinesiology, Grand Rapids, MI 
Anne C. Carroll, English, Portsmouth, RI 

Cassandra D. Carroll, Healtli Science, Coxington, VA 
Lisa M. Cartenuto, MCOM, Churchville, MD 
Anthony S. Carter, Accounting, Louisa, VA 
Katina N. Casey, MCOM, Mechanicsville, VA 
Kimberly A. Casserly, English, Herndon, VA 



Seniors 



113 



M 



Informing and Educating Students 



EDIUMS 



'Students turn to The Breeze and to shows like Hey U! for everything 

from the police log to how to brew your own beer." 

Jonathan Rhudy 




A. 



^11 communities must have some form of 
media to keep residents up to date on what's going on 
in the world around them. JMU is no exception to this 
rule. Boasting the student-run newspaper. The Breeze, 
as well as student-run TV shows, Heu LI! and The Press 
Box, JMU students had many options for staying in- 
formed. 

The Breeze, published biweekly, covered the 
more traditional newspaper areas such as news, edito- 
rials, features and sports. The TV show, Hey LI! aired 
nightly and covered all aspects of college. 

After only two years, Hei/ LI! became a leading 
source of news information concerning campus events 
and student activities. "We cover anything that stu- 
dents are interested in," junior co-host Tara Lane said. 
"This includes sports and fashion trends as well as 
various students and campus activities." 

WXJM, JMU's alternative radio station pro- 
vides not only music not regularly played on local 
Harrisonburg airwaves, but current information on 



JMU events as well. 

Another show that earned students' attention 
this year was The Press Box which aired immediately 
following tiei/ LI! "This is the first official season for the 
show since it's the first time it's been high quahty," 
senior Virginia Henry said. Henry, the e.xecutive pro- 
ducer, attributed the show's success to its coverage of 
non-revenue sports. "We cover the sports that don't get 
much coverage. It's like a mini Sports Center," she said. 

In addition to The Breeze, the Bhiestonesetved as 
another student-am publication. With the intent of 
summing up the year in 3% pages, members of the 
Bliiestoiie yearbook staff worked year-round to capture 
the essence of the entire year. 

In such a large community, the need for infor- 
mation sources on campus was great. Media such as The 
Breeze, Hey U!, The Press Box and the Bluestoiie provided 
students with the information they needed in order to 
remain atop of current issues and gain first-hand expc^ 
rience in the world of mass media. 



Amy Keller 





7" 


mii 




fy 


■\-rM 






.__ *■ 










Ifl^Sl^^^ 




rXIVI member, "Jen on the Rocks" puts on an- 
other record for the listening audience. The station 
was one of the campus media run by students. 



tcve Lemon films on the quad for The Prc<s Box 
and Hey Ul Lemon was the director of The Press Box. 











Adam P. Cassidy, Marketing, Springfield, VA 
Sarah E. Cauthorn, C.I.S., Mechanicsville, VA 
Sarah L. Chambers, Biology, Reston, VA 
John H. Chang, HRMgmt., Harrisonburg, VA 
Amy C. Chen, C.I.S., Herndon, VA 



Lisa M. Cherry, Psychology, Fairfax, VA 
Ann M. Chiapparone, HCOM, Dallas, TX 
Madonna L. Chiu, Int. Aff., Virginia Beach, VA 
Pamela M. Chrisman, Nursing, Staunton, VA 
Lisa M. Christianson, Chemistry, Woodbridge, VA 

Heather L. Church, Math, Harrisonburg, VA 
Peter A. Ciriello, Graphic Design, Garden City, NY 
Jennifer L. Clark, Bus.Mgmt., Lynchburg, VA 
Patricia A. Clark, Theatre, ArUngton, VA 
Sally R. Clark, HCOM, Manassas, VA 

Kathleen R. Claxton, English, Burke, VA 
Kari A. Cluverius, English, Virginia Beach, VA 
Amy B. Coccaro, Spanish, Springfield, VA 
Brian G. Cochran, POSC, Leesburg, VA 
Haley C. Cochran, HCOM, Portland, AR 

Sarah M. Coggins, Psychology, Kensington, MD 
Christin E. Cogley, Intl. Aff., Fairfax, VA 
Heather L. Colbert, Kinesiology, Collegeville, PA 
Kristin A. Colvin, Biology, Pompton Plains, NJ 
Stephanie L. Concodora, POSC, Midlothian, VA 

Jennifer A. Condon, Chemistry, Mason Neck, VA 
Molly A. Conlon, Psycholgy, Springfield, VA 
Jerma L. Cormer, English, Reston, VA 
Patricia L. Conner, MCOM, Virginia Beach, VA 
Patricia A. Connolly, English, Providence, NJ 

Amy G. Conroy, Speech Pathology, Centreville, VA 
Melissa A. Converse, Hth. Sci., Fairfax Station, VA 
Jennifer O. Cooper, Mathematics, Falmouth, VA 
Kimberly A. Copeland, Biology, Norfolk, VA 
Nicole M. Copeland, POSC, Chesapeake, VA 

Elizabeth R. Cordes, French, Huntington, NY 
Jason L. Corner, English, Herndon, VA 
Elyse L. Costello, Health Science, Bel Air, MD 
Dana A. Cox, Psychology, Esmont, VA 
Timothy T. Cox, Accounting, Blairs, VA 



Seniors 



115 




Learn By Helping Others 



OLUNTEERISM 



'Volunteering not only gives me practical experience for the future, 

but it allows me to help others now." 

Elizabeth Bailey 



w., 



ith busy li\'es of their own, it was reassur- 
ing to know that many students still took time to give 
to others. Students volunteered hours every day that 
helped other people to a great extent. 

Although some classes required volunteer 
hours, most students chose to give their time simply to 
aid people who needed an extra hand. Volunteering at 
a nursing home or a shelter like Mercy House allowed 
students to come into contact with those who could 
benefit from special attention. Senior Kristen Balint 
enjoyed the hours that she spent at the Liberty Nursing 
Home. "It was a great experience helping others who 
needed help," she said. 

There was of course, some gain for students. 
Resumes and Grad School applications always ap- 
peared stronger when volunteer time could be added. 
This was especially true for the pre-professional majors 



where volunteer time was mandatory. In the Pre-Physi- 
cal Therapy department, students were required to vol- 
unteer at a clinic or hospital to receive experience in the 
field. SeniorCindy Price worked at Rockingham Memo- 
rial Hospital and claimed that the experience gave her 
the "knowledge I needed to gain before deciding on the 
career." 

Groups and organizations also jumped in to 
help others. The Catholic Campus Ministry outreach 
program helped students get in touch with institutions 
to volunteer time. The Center for Student Learning on 
campus also directed students to find people to help. 

Helping others reminded students that lifecould 
always be more stressful than it was and helped keep 
personal pressures in check. Volunteerism gave a great 
sense of accomplishment for the volunteer plus helping 
someone else in need. 



Malia Bell 




A: 



► sludenl volunteer spen(.^^ time reading with 
two friends. Programs at JMU made it possible for 
students to spend time with young children. 



& 



• iizabtith Newton gains valuable expcriciKe while 
working with tlie Rescue Squad. The Harrisonburg 
Re.^iuce Squad was a popular volunteer organiza- 
tion for practical experience. 













^ Shelby E. Craig, Speech Pathology, Richmond, VA 
Jason P. Crawford, English, Virginia Beach, VA 
Jennifer L. Crawford, Speech Path., Newport News, VA 
Kelli A. Crawford, Intl. Aff., Washington, D.C. 
Brenna D. Creamer, Social Work, Lansdale, PA 



Melissa A. Crouch, Chemistry, Chesterfield, VA 
T. Danielle Crouse, Child Ed., Newport News, VA 
Adam C. Crowl, Psychology, Rohrersville, MD 
Colleen M. Crowley, Psychology, Bellport, NY 
Robert M. Curd, Health Science, Monroe, VA 



Angela P. Curry, Speech Path., Colonial Heights, VA 
Elizabeth M. Cyr, Psychology, Poquoson, VA 
Matthew F. Cyr, Psychology, Arlington, VA 
Franklin Dam, Marketing, Vienna, VA 
Long-Binh V. Dang, C.S., Broadway, VA 

Valerie D. Daniel, Health Science, Madison, VA 
Andrew Dattelbaum, Chemistry, Salisbury, MD 
Jonathan D. Dattelbaum, Chemistry, Salisbury, MD 
Lynn H. Daum, Psychology, Richmond, VA 
Jennifer L. Davis, English, Woodbridge, VA 

Kelley A. Davis, English, Richmond, VA 
Richard W. Day, C.I.S., Abington, VA 
Timothy A. Day, Social Science, Reston, VA 
Stephanie A. Dean, Intl. Bus., Roseland, NJ 
Terese R. Delaney, French, Annandale, VA 

Robert D. Delmarco, Accounting, Seneca, SC 
Rayne R. Dennis, MCOM, Newport News, VA 
Shawna L. Densmore, Philosophy, Virginia Beach, VA 
Christen L. Derby, Interior Design, Monkton, MD 
Lloyd A. Dickenson, Accounting, Grottoes, VA 

Kristin L. Dietel, English, Lebanon, NJ 

Shenda R. Dillahunt, C.I.S., Virginia Beach, VA 

Greg Dillon, Geography, Springfield, VA 

Cara M. DiMassimo, Fine Arts, Charlottesville, VA 

Maryann E. Divina, POSC, Lynchburg, VA 

Cvnthia D. Dixon, Psychology, Richmond, VA 
Montrese B. Dobson, Geog., Providence Forge, VA 
Kimberly R. Dodson, Finance, Virginia Beach, VA 
Melissa M. Dodson, POSC, Bethlehem, PA 
Michael J. Dolan, POSC, Hampton, VA 



Seniors 



117 



Andrea V. Dones, Management, Martinsville, VA 

Jennifer L. Donnelly, Nursing, Fairfax, VA 

Kari R. Dorsey, Management, Winchester, VA 

Kimberly Dougherty, Speech Path., Los Angeles, CA 

Kristi L. Draughn, Intl. Bus., Bowie, MD 



Heidi E. Dudderar, POSC, California, MD 
Kathryn V. Dunlap, Speech Path., Lovettsville, VA 

Carrie M. Duim, Speech Pathology, Hurt, VA 
Heather M. Durham, Marketing, Charlottesville, VA 

Elizabeth M. Dwyer, Finance, Springfield, VA 

Dana L. Easley, Sociology, Manassas, VA 

Amy E. East, Speech Pathology, Purcellville, VA 

Max Eberle, Geography, Arlington, VA 

Brant M. Edwards, C.I.S., Richmond, VA 

Marcia M. Edwards, Social Sci., Port Republic, VA 

Justin D. Elam, C.I.S., Herndon, VA 

William B. Eley, Art, Charlottesville, VA 

J. Zacharv Elliott, Psychology, Fayetteville, PA 

Lee Ann Ellyson, History, Quinton, VA 

Darren B. Elmore, Finance, Great Falls, VA 



Susanna P. Elmore, Psychology, Richmond, VA 

Lisa M. Engel, Psychology, Ft. Sill, OK 

Cynthia L. Enslev, FMd., Severna Park, MD 

Kathryn A. Erskine, MCOM, Fredericksburg, VA 

Michelle A. Esguerra, HCOM, Roanoke, VA 

Elbert G. Espanol, Nursing, Virginia Beach, VA 

S. Joshua Espinoza, Hth. Sci., Springfield, VA 

Garrick D. Evans, Mathematics, Arlington, VA 

Scott A. Evins, Sociology, Midlothian, VA 

Paul C. Famularo, Finance, Roanoke, VA 



Kathryn M. Farmer, Psychology, Greenlawn, NY 

Colleen A. Farrell, MCOM, Wantagh, NY 

Lori J. Farthing, Psychology, Manakin-Sabot, VA 

Holly B. Ferguson, Spanish, West Simsbury, CT 

William R. Fettig, Social Sci., Kings Park, NY 

Rahel Fikremariam, Intl. Bus., Woodbridge, VA 

Angela 1. Filamor, Spanish, Fairfax, VA 

Diana Fischetti, HCOM, Reston, VA 

Rebecca L. Fisher, Finance, Bridgewater, NJ 

Bruktawit Fisseha, Finance, Springfield, VA 



118 




Seniors 




'I'd seen him on TV and was excited to see him here too/ 

Chris Hartary 



Af 



iiter last year's mishap (way too much rain, 
sleet, and snow) with one of the craziest comedians of 
the time. Carrot Top found his way to JMU and was a 
huge success. The University Program Board was 
proud to bring the comedian to campus, and worked to 
make sure that nothing could go wrong this year. 

In front of a full crowd in Wilson Hall, Carrot 
Top entertained the audience with his jokes and sce- 
narios. Dressed in a tie-dye t-shirt over a striped shirt 
and checkered pants, with reddish-orange hair flying. 
Carrot Top roamed the stage making students laugh. "I 
was looking forward to this show, since he couldn't 
make it last year,"senior J.J. Hannam said. 

Starting off on a good note. Carrot Top made 
several jokes referring to a nearby university, resulting 
in huge laughs. He then began to empty his many 
trunks to show the products of his creative mind. Some 



of the funniest props were also the strangest and most 
unusual. His toOet brush for the "Toothbrush of Rush 
Limbaugh" and the "Tennis racquet-tumed-bong for 
Jennifer Capriati" received great applause. 

The show continued while Carrot Top talked 
with several audience members and returned the heck- 
les right back at them. The crowd especially enjoyed 
it when he put clips in his red mop and became the 
"Wendy's Girl." 

With the lights flashing on and off, the grand 
finale came when Carrot Top performed a music 
medley with popular songs of today and yesterday. 
Imitating such performers as Michael Jackson, Steven 
Tyler and Madonna, he was a big hit. "I thought his 
Mick Jagger was great," senior Kari Williams said. 

JMU welcomed Carrot Top to campus, and 
the laughter he brought him 



Malia Bell 





• ome of Carrot Top's tans gather tor a picture 
with the comedian after the show. Carrot Top drew 
a large group of ptx)ple for hi!> show on November 
21. 



"urrounded bv sixties nostalgia, comedian Car- 
rol Top perfoms for a large audience in Wilson Hall. 
Carrot Top was one of the many performers brought to 
campus bv the UPB. 




Finding Peace Through Meditation 

E LAX ATI ON 



'Ooooong-Namooo-Guruuu-Deeev-Namooooo/ 
Matt Franko 



Wh 



hen western culture meets eastern ideas, 
skepticism exists. One example of this is the introduc- 
tion of Yoga and Tni-Chi Chuan into American society. 
Many consider these forms of mcditati\o exercises to 
he nothing more than mumbo-jumbo while others 
consider it to be useful. Resident Advisor Steve Nahra 
explained, "Aftera day of classes, 1 can just let loose. It's 
very relaxing. 1 find an inner calm." 

This year, extracurricular classes of Yoga and 
Tai-Chi Chuan, also known as Tai Chi, were offered in 
the afternoon. 

Yoga focuses on breathing and stretching. 
Senior Don Shepler tried to attend when time allowed. 
"[Yoga] helps you concentrate on what you're doing. 
[It] cleans your head out." Since yoga consists of some 



simple exercises, "you learn things you can do an)- 
time," Shepler said. 

As the semester progressed, the classes 
dwindled from fortv-fivc to onlv seven or eight dedi- 
cated participants. Finding time to go proved to be a 
problem for Shepler too, but he plans to continue yoga 
after graduation. 

Tai-Chi is similar to yoga in the breathing and 
stretching exercises. The movements in Tai-Chi fo- 
cuses on the core of energy in the stomach and look like 
slow-action martial arts. 

Students were able to find relaxation and an 
escape from reality during the yoga and tai chi classes. 
These activities provided a setting that was restful and 
educating to all participants. 



Nirav Chaudhari 




*/lreching at the beginning of class lu-lps 
students to rel.ix. Yoga classes wore held 
regularly on Mondays and Thursdays in 
Godwin room 205. 












Ellen Fitzpatrick, Speech Path., Silver Spring, MD 
Thomas J. Flaherty, Biology, Hopewell, VA 
Brian J. Flamm, English, Norwalk, CT 
Anthony R. Fleming, POSC, South Hill, VA 
Terri L. Fleming, Psychology, Stafford, VA 



Edie D. Fleshood, MCOM, Mechanicsville, VA 
Kimberly G. Fletcher, Psychology, Strasburg, VA 
Tiffany D. Flora, Finance, Abingdon, VA 
Robert V. Hores, Philosophy, Green Core Springs, FL 
Adam L. Foldenauer, MCOM, Richmond, VA 

Timothy J. Foltz, Finance, Richmond, VA 
Jason H. Ford, HCOM, Andover, NY 
Ashley L. Foster, Health Science, Richmond, VA 
Matthew J. Foster, MCOM, Vienna, VA 
Lori S. Foutz, Psychology, Vinton, VA 

Karen D. Fowler, Speech Path., Falls Church, VA 
Sandra D. Fowler, HCOM, Richmond, VA 
Cheri N. Frame, Nursing, Gwyim, VA 
Sarah J. Francavilla, Health Science, Yorktown, VA 
Heidi S. Frank, Speech Pathology, Lynchburg, VA 

Amy L. Fratkin, HCOM, Richmond, VA 
Thomas M. Frazier, Biology, Chapel Hill, NC 
Diana L. Frederick, MCOM, King George, VA 
Jessica G. Freeman, Biology, Roanoke, VA 
Michael P. Freije, POSC, Falls Chxarch, VA 

Stacey A. Friedl, HRMgmt., Sutherland, VA 
Jenniifer Frost, Management, Williamsburg, VA 
Carla D. Frye, English, Luray, VA 
Cynthia D. Frye, HCOM, Burke, VA 
Kristin L. Fuller, Biology, Colonial Height, VA 

Melissa A. Eye, Sociology, Leesburg, VA 
Mark L. Gabriele, Biology, Timonium, MD 
Carolyn E. Gagnon, HCOM, Fredericksburg, VA 
Catherine S. Gallasch, English, Richmond, VA 
William J. Gallik, Jr., Psychology, Dale City, VA 



J. Ryan Garber, Music Comp., Weyers Cave, VA 
Katherine E. Garner, History, Oakton, VA 
Anne K. Garrison, Hth. Sci., Christiansburg, VA 
Yolanda E. Gawlik, Hth. Ser. Adniin., FaUs Church, VA 
Erin M. Geddes, POSC, Fairfax, VA 



Seniors 



121 



Scott D. Geddes, Marketing, Great Falls, MT 

Amy L. Gibson, Accounting, Charlottesville, VA 

Christina L. Gibson, History, Haymarket, VA 

Wendy E. Gilbert, Music Education, Fairfax, VA 

Frank L. Gimbel 11, Kinesiology, Culpeper, VA 



Gregory L. Gingerich, C.S., L^Tidhurst, VA 

David E. Ginn, HCOM, Prince Georges, VA 

Nicholas B. Giovanello, MCOM, Southbridge, MA 

Heather W. Glanner, C.I.S., Wilmington, DE 

Tracy L. Glanton, Psychology, Centre\'ille, VA 

Eric L. Glover, HRMgmt., Melbourne, FL 

Tracy M. Goebel, Intl. Bus., Arnold, MD 

Kenda Goldberg, HCOM, Chesapeake, VA 

John L. Golinvaux, MCOM, Dan\'ille, VA 

Lori L. Gollayan, Accounting, Falls Church, VA 

Alicea N. Goode, Psychology, Richmond, VA 

Katharine T. Goodman, Soc, Cross Lanes, WV 

Mary Beth Goodman, Intl. Aff., Marion, VA 

Tamara B. Goorevitz, POSC, Monkton, MD 

Chimisa D. Gordon, Bus. Mgmt., McLean, VA 

Donna L. Goss, Nursing, Hampton, VA 

Sherry L. Gowell, Psychology, Lynchburg, VA 

Thomas R. Goyne, Audiologv, Ashland, PA 

Sheila D. Grafton, Speech Path., Sterling, VA 

Cannie M. Graham, Pub. Hth. Ed., Markham, VA 



Douglas G. Granger, Music Ed., Woodbridge, VA 

Kristi D. Gra\'es, Psychology, Springfield, VA 

Yolanda M. Gray, Spanish, Williamsburg, VA 

Jennifer A. Green, Psychology, Richmond, VA 

Maria A. Green, Psychology, Rocky Mount, VA 

Elizabeth A. Greenburg, Marketing, Ithaca, NY 

Lillian S. Gregorio, Music Ed., Virginia Beach, VA 

Dawn T. Gresham, FMd., Richmond, VA 

Stephanie D. Griffin, Theatre, Virginia Beach, VA 

Karen E. Grippo, Finance, Newton, NJ 

Kathleen M. Groshong, Geology, Alexandria, VA 

Elizabeth A. Gross, Speech Path., Urbanna, VA 

Nancy C. Gross, Health Science, Richmond, VA 

Melinda L. Gryder, Music Education, Clinton, MD 

Gabriella Guccia, History, Alexandria, VA 



122 




Seniors 




Groovin'to Funky Beats 



IP-HOP 



'It was good that we had a big-name group perf oiming at JMU, 

but it didn't meet up to everyone's expectations." 

Rashna Bhutani 



As 



is they break into the rap scene with their 
hits "Come Around My Way" and 'Til Take Her," 
featuring Brian McKnight, 111 al Skratch performed in 
front of a packed hall at the annual Black Awareness 
Day. The show, held in Godwin Hall, was filled with 
current students looking for a good time. Massive 
crowds began to gather around 10:30 p.m. as students 
waited patiently for the special guest performance. 

AsIIlalSkratch began, dancers began to take to 
the floor and "groove" to the smooth sounds that were 
produced by the rappers. The air was filled with 
sounds of music that flowed in combination with the 
enthusiastic cheers and screams of the audience wliile 
the performers did their act. Not everyone participated 
on the dance floor, but many found themselves rocking 
back and forth to the beat of the music, enjoying the 
entertainment and the energetic mood. 



Sophomore Kerri Hutchins attended the con- 
cert on November 19. Hutchins went because "I like 
their music." A DJ played music before 111 al Skratch. 
"At first it was just dance," said Hutchins, "people 
didn't really dance right away, but then they really got 
into it." When 111 al Skratch got on stage, Hutchins said, 
"Everyone crowded close to the stage." 

After only four or five songs, lU al Skratch 
finished his concert, leaving many students who paid 
$10 to see hmi perform upset. When the DJ started 
playing the music again, the crowd returned to danc- 
ing and hanging out with their friends. 

ni al Skratch autographed photos for inter- 
ested students and fans. Students were also given the 
opportunity to display their rap talents in the amateur 
rap show. Overall, the Hip-Hop proved to be a good 
time. 



Jackie Pratt 




I 11 al Skratch performs in front of 
students in Godwin auditorium. 
Students crowded the stage during the 
concert. 




Dr. Ruth Talks Sex 



ELATING 



'Dr. Ruth was not only funny, but also very informative.' 

Betsy Swaney 



D. 



T. Ruth made a repeat visit to James Madi- 
son University in November. The famous guru was 
brought back by UPB after her acclaimed visit two years 
ago. 

Dr. Ruth spoi<e to the crowd about topics rang- 
ing from the common myths of pregnancy to those of 
sex. Questions were taken from students who wrote 
them down earlier in the evening and were collected to 
be given to Dr.Ruth. Dr. Ruth answered all questions 
with her usual, frank demeanor, spilling forth with 
straight-forward comments concerning relationships 
and intimacy. "It was nice to hear someone from an 
older generation talk about sex to us as equals and in 
such a open manner," sophomore Amy Olosky said. 

In her open, honest way. Dr. Ruth touched 
upon such controversial topics as abortion and mastur- 
bation. Despite her insistence on speaking about these 
topics, she made it clear that she was merely stating her 



own opinions and asked that everyone listen to her 
with an open mind. 

While some students found it difficult to rec- 
oncile Dr. Ruth's grandmotherly image with her open 
and frank talk about sex, others found it to be a wel- 
come surprise. Dr. Ruth's style of speech was one that 
kept a casual tone. Freshman Vanessa Close said that 
she thought Dr. Ruth was "reallv funny. She's serious, 
but she talks about things in a light-hearted sort of 
way." 

Will JMU invite Dr. Ruth back to speak in the 
future? That's a decision for the future UPB to decide. 
UPB member Thanh Huvnh who oversaw Dr. Ruth's 
visit this year said, "Dr. Ruth's visit was a great success 
with the students and is sure to remain a memorable 
visit." If the student interest appears to be as strong as 
this year's response, it seems likely that we will be 
privileged enough to have another visit from Dr. Ruth. 



Jennifer Smith 




r. Ruth.idrc*.sL'sanaudit<inum tull of students 
at Wilson Hall. This was her second visit to JMU in 
t\vo years. 












Lori M. Gunter, Intl. Business, Stuart, VA 
Graham }. Gutter, Sociology, Hemdon, VA 
Kirsten L. Haack, Corp. Media, Westfield, NJ 
Brian C. Hackett, Finance, Miami, FL 
Randa M. Haddad, Psychology, Oakton, VA 



Kerri M. Hahn, Biology, Chesapeake, VA 
Heather E. Hales, Art, Richmond, VA 
Christine L. Hall, Mathematics, Gaithersburg, MD 
Ian L. Hall, Marketing, Basking Ridge, NJ 
Regan J. Hall, Psychology, Centreville, VA 

Sherri D. HaU, HCOM, Lynchburg, VA 
Valerie D. Hall, Finance, Brunswick, MD 
Diane B. Hallowell, Kinesiology, Lumberton, NJ 
Jonathan B. Hamilton, Biology, Springfield, VA 
Robert C. Hamilton, Mgmt., Farmington, CT 

Christopher D. Hand, Actg., Middletown, NY 
Shelley R. Hanger, POSC, Bridgewater, VA 
James J. Hannam, C.I.S., Burke, VA 
Tammi L. Hansen, Psychology, Springfield, VA 
Jennifer R. Hardy, Hth. Admin., MechanicsviUe, VA 

James E. Harkleroad, POSC, Fairfax, VA 
Thomas A. Harkleroad, POSC, Fairfax, VA 
Jennifer L. Harlow, Music Education, Louisa, VA 
William G. Harper, Biology, Springfield, VA 
Karen E. Harris, Music Education, Quinton, VA 



Mandy E. Harris, Music Education, Glen Allen, VA 
Wendy E. Harris, Marketing, Virginia Beach, VA 
John T. Harrison, HCOM, Abingdon, VA 
Carrie L. Hartley, Psychology, Fairfax, VA 
Julie L. Hauser,'HC6M, Hartsdale, NY 



Katherine A. Hawk, Enghsh, Woodbridge, VA 
Erica L. Hawley, Anthropology, Springfield, VA 
Katina M. Hayden, FMd., Louisa, VA 
Christina C. Hayes, Biology, Vienna, VA 
Mary T. Hayes, Health Science, Quinton, VA 

Stephanie L. Hayes, Intl. Bus., Richmond, VA 
Heath P. Haynes, English, Danville, VA 
Christopher W. Hays, Kines., Spotsvlvania,VA 
Michael N. Heffner, MCOM, Virginia Beach, VA 
Kelly L. Heiges, Psychology, North Potomac, MD 



Seniors 



125 



Ann-Elizabeth Heiser, Dietetics, Sevema Park, MD 

Julie D. Henderson, Intl. Aff., Harrisonburg, VA 

Virginia A. Henry, MCOM, Timonium, MD 

Corey L. Herd, Speech Pathology, Hamden, CT 

Angel M. Herliliy, MCOM, Seaford, DE 



Matt A. Herman, MCOM, Leesburg , VA 

Erica P. Herrington, English, Ligonier, PA 

Amy F. Higgins, Nursing, Wellesley, MA 

Nicole C. Hill, POSC, Richmond, VA 

Karen M. Hillis, Marketing, Chesterfield, VA 

Chisa Hino, Marketing, Tokyo, Japan 

Rea E. Hiser, Computer Science, Maurertown, VA 

Mattew S. Hodges, Management, Vienna, VA 

Patrick A. Hogan, History, Lansdale, PA 

Chandra L. Hohert, Biology, Roanoke, VA 

Amy M. Hohnstock, Biology, Willow Grove, PA 

Heather L. Holcomb, C.S., Jewell Ridge, VA 

Bryan S. Holden, C.I.S., Chesterfield, VA 

Angelanette Holley, POSC, Hampton, VA 

Mark R Hollingshead, Finance, Annandale, VA 

Todd A. Holmes, Marketing, Harrisonburg, VA 

Yvette M. Holmes, MCOM, Manassas, VA 

Jason A. Holt, Biology, Centreville, VA 

Jennifer L. Homer, HCOM, Richmond, VA 

Hani Lan D.T. Hong, Psychology, Arlington, VA 

John N. Hong, Biology, Norfolk, VA 

Daxid A. Horton, Computer Science, Harrisonburg, VA 

Jennifer K. Howard, Psychology, Dahlgren, VA 

MicheUe A. Howard, Hth. Sci.,' Shady Side, MD 

Vanessa A. Howard, FMd., Fredericksburg, VA 

Elizabeth A. Howell, Music Ed., Chesapeake, VA 

John A. Howland, POSC, Annandale, VA 

Jessica M. Hubley, Biology, Chambersburg, VA 

Elizabeth A. Hudenburg, Psvc, Springfield, VA 

Holly P. Hudgins, Nursing, Newport News, VA 

Shayna K. Hughes, Health Science, Frederick, MD 

Alta S. Hulvey, Art, Frederick, MD 

Tanya K. Hulvey, Accounting, Broadway, VA 

Suzanne E. Hunter, Biology, Seaford, VA 



126 




Seniors 






Turning Exercise Into Adventure 



ITNESS 



'I'm obsessed with working out . 
Valerie Leighton 



Th 



he aerobics program took a new turn over 
the past year in creating its Happy Hour Fitness agenda. 
The objective of the program is to give students an 
opportunity to participate in fitness events different 
from what they would normally try. The fitness work- 
shops occur every Friday at five p.m. in Hillside Aero- 
bic facilities. Kirsten Ryan, a graduate assistant, de- 
scribes the program as a "smorgasbord of aerobics." 

There wass a different event hosted every week 
and included such activities as country line dancing 
and hip-hop aerobics. The program was conceived by 
Amy Robbins, last year's aerobics coordinator and has 
continued through this year. Programs were planned 
within a month ahead so students could know what 
was going on and make suggestions. 

As its popularity grew, so did the average class 
size. According to Ryan there were at least 20 partici- 
pants in each class, and the number steadily increased 



to almost double that statistic. 

Senior Lina Slaiby, who teaches aerobics at JVIU, 
said that many students found the varietv' of aerobic 
events a lot of fun. "It's different ever}' week so people 
can have a chance to try out different things," said Slaiby, 
'Tt gives people who always do normal aerobics a chance 
to let loose and just have fun." 

"The program is definitely worthwhile," senior 
Rebecca Greenleaf commented. "It's great to ha\e an 
alternative to drinking on Friday afternoons." With 
other programs such as Natural Highs and BACCHUS 
that promote non-alcoholic events, Happy Hour Fitness 
is a wonderful addition to JMU's activities calendar. 

Friday evenings at JMU took on a different 
meaning for many active students. What used to be a 
boring, quiet evening for the JMU aerobics facilities, 
became a time for aerobics lovers to branch out and tr)- 
new things. 



Bridget Wunder and Rachel Roswal 




he Hillside aerobics room is filled with ener- 
getic students. One ot the many classes offered 
was high /low impact aerobics. 



Si":ir>''n 




Rollin'Back in Time 



KATETOWN 



'Skatetown provides JMU with diverse entertainment/ 

Amy Radigan 



)ixth grade. Touquoise mini skirt. Collar up. 
Big pink heart earings. The tunes of Duran Duran, 
Madonna, and Michael Jackson set the pace for the 
young skaters. Thedays we often try to forget... but as 
I slowly and unsteadily made my way for the rink 
those days came flooding back. Fears of falling. Won- 
dering whether a boy was going to ask me to skate 
during couple skate- Oh No, not him. 

JMU Night at Skatetown U.S.A. allowed stu- 
dents to roll into the past as well as discover a new form 
of entertainment. Senior Wendy Burkhammer agreed, 
"It's an evening where you can totally go back to your 
sixth grade years." 

The recreations office organized the twice 
monthly event for all students and Intramurals spon- 
sored it. Admission was free to students with their JAC 
cards and skate rental was SI .00. John Harris, the 
manager of Skatetown U.S.A., said, "It's a lot of fun and 
it'sbetterthanbowling." Harris, a.k.a. "Skinhead" also 



said that they have had a better student turnout this 
years that they had last year. 

As the disco ball glimmered, the hazy red 
and yellow lights lit the way for students zooming 
around the rink corners. The ambiance was one 
similar to that in Satuday Night Fever with the fimky 
fresh beats of Humpty and with the jammin' rhythms 
of Janet Jackson quickly returned skaters to the %'s. 

The standard roller skates were not the only 
wheels to be seen. Rollerblades were worn by many 
of the workers and skaters. Senior Diana Frederick 
commented, "I love rollerblanding, but the campus is 
too hilly so i came here to skate."Skatetown proved to 
be the perfect alternative. 

JMU Nite at Skatetown U.S.A. was the per- 
fect alternative to the bar scene or to bowling nights 
and gave students the chance to roll into the past. 
Senior Christine Schilling expressed the general sen- 
timent: "Those were the davs." 



Kathy Hawk 




'tudents create a human chain a I JMU Ska lenight. 
On Thurdays. JMU students got free admission to 
Skatetown. 



VJetting back on skates proved to be painful tor 
many students. Many students had not been to a 
skating rink since middle school. 













}. Brian Hutchinson, C.I.S., Beaverdam, VA 
Karl F. Hutchinson, Sociology, Burke, VA 
Meghan I'Anson, English, Alexandria, VA 
Andrea L. lenna. Speech Pathology, Chantilly, VA 
Catherine M. IngaUs, Hth. Sci., Fredericksburg, VA 



Neda Irannejad, Intl. Aff., Fairfax, VA 
Jeanine M. Irving, MCOM, Woodstock, VA 
Scott M. Jackson, POSC, Montrale, NJ 
Jennifer C. Jalio, English, Hampton, VA 
Randolph W. Jefferson, C.I.S., Alexandria, VA 

Amy D. Jeffries, MCOM, EUicott City, MD 
Michael S. Jenkins, Bus. Mgmt., Annandale, VA 
Cherri D. Johnson, EngHsh, Chesapeake, VA 
Cynthia J. Johnson, Art, Charlottesville, VA 
Frances D. Johnson, Social Work, Richmond, VA 

James A. Johnson, C.I.S., Harrisonburg, VA 
Jennifer M. Johnson, Psychology, Waynesboro, VA 
Natitia R. Johnson, Nursing, Largo, MD 
Nichoele M. Johnson, POSC, Richmond, VA 
Sheryl R. Johnson, Accounting, Lynchburg, VA 

Tamara J. Johnson, Marketing, Cumberland, VA 
Taylor R. Johnson, Graphic Design, Columbia, MD 
Vicki C. Johnson, Biology, Richmond, VA 
William M. Johnson, DI, Pub. Admin., Newport News, VA 
Greg E. Jones, POSC, Woodbridge, VA 

Jennifer L. Jones, Psychology, Seven Lakes, NC 
Robert C. Jones, Accounting, Lynchburg, VA 
Gavrielle S. Josel, HRMgmt., Blue Bell, MD 
Michele S. Julian, Biology, Pasadena, MD 
Jennifer L. Kagey, Hth. Admin., Roanoke, VA 

Jaye C. Kalepp, Kinesiology, Fairfax, VA 
Kaarlo K. Kankkunen, Intl. Bus., Finland 
Christiana S. Kappler, Biology, Fairfax, VA 
Tina A. Karubi, Dance, Stockholm, Sweden 
Joanne F. Kasulavage, Dietetics, Chester, VA 

Jacqueline L. Kauffman, Biology, ReisterstovsTi, MD 
Jeff M. Kaufman, Political Science, Bellmawr, NJ 
Jill S. Kautz, English, Bel Air, MD 
Craig C. Kazanjian, Finance, Olney, MD 
Maura E. Keaney, POSC, Falls Church, VA 



Seruors 



129 




Combatting AIDS with Education 



'AIDS doesn't just kill cells, it destroys lives" 
. HaniHong 



N, 



I ationwide, AIDS Awareness Week was a 
time to celebrate the great strides that had been made in 
the fight againsl AIDS in the last decade, as well as a 
time to promote education and knowledge. AIDS 
Awareness Week ran from Tuesday Novermber 29 to 
Friday, Dec. 2. The week encompassed World AIDS 
Day, which was Dec. 1. 

All week long, an information table was set up 
in Warren Hall. Volunteers passed out infonnation, 
red ribbons, and condoms. Wednesday night proved 
to be an eventful day. 

On Wednesday afternoon, Doris Whitmore 
of the Public Health Department of the Public Health 
Department spoke at a brown bag luncheon on the 
importance of anonymous testing. 

On Wednesday evening, a remembrance vigil 
for students and those in the community was held in 
the Warren Campus Center. The acoustic band Holy 
Smoke and theContemporary Gospel Choir performed. 



, A candlelight procession to the PC Ballroom followed . 
The mo\ie Phiiadciphia, the first major commercial mo\ic 
to deal with AIDS, was shown twice for free. Donations 
were accepted for both the Valley AIE>S Network, a 
local nonprofit support group, and Camp Heartland, a 
camp for HIV infected children. 

Also on Wednesday evening, a dance was held 
in the PC ballroom. The event was called "Dance the 
Night Away for AIDS Awareness" and the admission 
and donation of canned food benefitted the Valley 
AIDS Network. WXJM provided the music and prizes 
were given out every half hour. 

The events of the week were sponsored by the 
Health Center, the World AIDS Week Committee, the 
Office of Residence Life, and Alpha Epsilon Delta, as 
well as the Valley AlEDS Network. "The week was 
really a huge success," said Rose Winters, executive 
director of VAN. "The support from the college really 
helped our cause." 



Kristi Shackelford 




^o)unfce;5 Andrea Brown, Adam Ilordell, and 
)uUo Dordiok work the table at the danct* to raise 
Tiionoy tOT tiie Valky AIDS Network. Students 
planned the cnajority of the AIDS we<*ks activities. 




Sunp^nn 



^ my Moffis liands out brochures and answers 
quesi:ions 5t the mforn;arion table Displays Uke this 
v.cre dcsigreo lo educate sludciUs about the AIDS 
viTUb apJ its 3ffe^:t 



JBIH W WWII— WBg 












Paige K. Keaton, Psychology, Lyiichburg, VA 
Michelle L. Keene, Hth Admin., Franklin, VA 
Jennifer M. Keller, English, Lovettsville, VA 
Mehssa C. Keller, Art, Midlothian, VA 
Lori R. Kells, Special Ed., Suffolk, VA 



Tamara S. Kelsey, Chemistry, Virginia Beach, VA 
Cybil G. Kendrick, Psychology, Arlington, VA 
Katherine L. Kendrick, Sociology, Lynchburg , VA 
Ki'istin L. Kennedy, English, Fairfax Station, VA 
Kathryn M. Kenyon, Pol. Sci., Wilmington, DE 

Regan J. Kerchner, SCOM, Burke, VA 
Jennifer R. Kern, Sociology, Emporia, VA 
Anne Carter KiUmon, Speech Path., Craddockville , VA 
Eunice E. Kim, Psychology, Springfield, VA 
Y. Teri Kim, Speech Pathology, Palo Alto, CA 

Katherine W. Kirkup, Psychology, Richmond, VA 
Kelley A. Kitchel, Public Relations, Reston, VA 
Angela K. Kite, Nursing, Elkton, VA 
Michael A. Kizlinski, Pub. Admin., Cumberland, Rl 
Laura A. Klaes, Marketing, Glen Arm, MD 

Adam C. Klein, SCOM, East Windsor, NJ 
Erin C. Knapp, Finance, Fairfax, VA 
Heidi E. Knapp, Marketing, Gulf Breeze, FL 
Melanie B. Knuckles, Nursing, Covington, VA 
Yoon Ko, Psychology, Burke, VA 



Usha Koduru, Biology, Colonial Heights, VA 
Irene P. Koontz, HCOM, Harrisonburg, VA 
Patrick P. Koren, Psychology, Midlothian, VA 
Amy E. Koss, English, Mechanicsville, VA 
Todd A. Kovner, Theatre, Norfolk, VA 



Jody C. Koziol, Hth Sciences, Charlottesville, VA 
Jeanne M. Kraje, Social Work, Evington, VA 
Katherine M. Kramer, Hum. Res. Mgmt., Hemdon, VA 
Kimberly D. Kreitz, Marketing, Cresskill, NJ 
Elliot G. Krichman, Finance, Miliburn, NJ 



Jeffrev M. Krohl, Marketing, Herndon, VA 
Jennifer A. Kucinskis, Geology, Danville, VA 
Gerald J. Kugler, Marketing, Richmond, VA 
Heather M. Kuhl, Accounting, Fredericksburg, VA 
Anne E. Kunkle, Psychology, Roanoke, VA 



Seniors 



131 



Suzette P. Kuo, Psychology, Centreville, VA 

Thomas }. Kuster, Health Sciences, Burke, VA 

Kerry L. Laniberson, Intl. Aff., Cooperstown, NY 

C. Clover Lambert, Geology, Sterling, VA 

Amy D. Lancaster, English, Mine Run, VA 



Brian A. Lancaster, Chemistry, Chesapeake, VA 

Nace Y. Lanier, Int. Soc. Sci., Salem, VA 

Lori LaRocco, Finance, Mechanics\'ille, VA 

Kelly E. Larson, Dietetics, Fairfax, VA 

Candace P. Law, Psychology, Goochland, VA 

Robert J. Lawrence, Finance, Littleton, CO 

John M. Layman II, Geology, Harrisonburg, VA 

Hung Le, Finance, Mclean, VA 

Linda H. Le, Chemistr\', Falls Church, VA 

Quoc K. Le, Computer Science, Falls Church, VA 

Moira K. Leary, English, Fairfax, VA 

Matthew A. Lebowitz, English, Severna Park, MD 

Christina M. Lee, HCOM, Gaithersburg, MD 

Myung Sil A. Lee, English, Chantillv, VA 

Marc C. Legaspi, Psychology, Virginia Beach, VA 

Valerie H. Leighton, Marketing, Reston, VA 

Sylvia M. Leimone, Psychology, Falls Church, VA 

Kim R. LeSage, Accounting, Oakton, VA 

Luke H. Leslie, Marketing, Virginia Beach, VA 

Emily I. Levenson, Hth. Admin., Virginia Beach, VA 

Julie L. Lewin, Dietetics, Columbia, MD 

Kenneth W. Lewin, C.I.S., VVoodbridge, VA 

Cheryl Likness, Harrisonburg, VA 

Christopher C. Liles, C.I.S., Danville, VA 

Michael P. Lillis, English, Leesburg, VA 

C. Meredith Linberger, History, Burke, VA 

Marcia A. Lipp, MCOM, Reisterstown, MD 

Christa M. Lisowski, Sodal Work, Harrisonburg, VA 

A. Katherina Litschke, Biologv, Arlington, VA 

Bradi P. Littrell, Intl. Business, Phoenix, MD 



Donna M. Livingston, English, VVoodbridge, VA 

Tanya M. Llewellyn, Speech Pathology, Burke, VA 

Ann K. Lofhas, Int. Soc. Sci., Burke, VA 

Allison L. Long, Nursing, Lynchburg, VA 

Kevin M. Long, Fiance, Dahlgren, VA 



132 




Seniors 



k 



\m!ML 




Thespians in the Spotlight 



RAM 




^It's really enjoyable, watching other students p 

'■:■:-:■■'.■•]■:- Kerry-Hafper;/ ■:■■■:;,: 



Wii 



ith a full line up of entertainment and 
activity, the School of Theater and Dance was in the 
spotlight and on its toes. The Theater and Dance 
Department secured a diversity of talent that provided 
something for all audiences. 

To find theatrical prowess with an experimen- 
tal edge, one had to look no further than the edge of 
campus. At Theater n, the range of productions ranged 
from outer space missions with "The Man From 
Ganymede" to outrageous triangles of love and rela- 
tionships in "Cloud Nine." Mixed in were "American 
Buffalo" and the suspense, "Wait Until Dark." 

Large scale productions were given the stage 
as well, with an equal amount of success and talent. 
The musical "She Loves Me" took to lights in Latimer- 
Schaeffer Theater. Other highhghts that captured the 
dramatic and musical capabilities of the Theater and 
Dance Department included "Talle/s Folly" and "The 
Bacchae." 



FaUing on the other end of the spectrum was 
the dance entertainment. The thompson and trammel 
Quartet began this year's productions mth original 
choreography and interpretation by its dancers. Guest 
artist Rosemary Fletcher joined dance facult)' member 
Shane CXHara for SIGNOMI, an evening of modem 
and interpretive dance. 

The School of Theater and Dance also opened 
the stage to a diversity of student talent, beginning 
with the JMU Dance Theater Student Concert which 
displayed a network of choreography exclusively bv 
students. The Virginia Repertorv' Dance Company and 
the Contemporary Dance Ensemble also put in hard 
work to produce exciting, varied repertoires of chore- 
ography. 

The School of Theater and Dance set out to 
provide original student entertainment and succeeded 
inshowcasing the talent of students and facult}fahke in 
all aspects of the arts. 



Laura Shackelford 






"~i 



i 





I b.cso 5iud(:?nts rehearse before a oance concert. 
T!us performance was heldatlMUon the '-veek- 
end of Dec. 2-3. 



T; 



his chiiracier runs through c. scene Mom 
$hc byir< Mc. Audit'ons were held trecurntly 
throughout the yc-«ir for the m^n)' play^ put on in 
the different theaters on campus. 



M ttSBCTUi Waa B M M Mi 




Not Just for Kids 



LOWEEN 



'You get to dresis up and pretend to be someone other than yourself/ 

Nicole Steffey 



E, 



. veil as each year goes by and students grow 
older, Halloween still manages to bring out the goblin 
in everyone. This year, students had an additional 
reason to celebrate becauseJMU's Fall Break happened 
to land on that particular weekend. This gave the 
students a chance to relax, catch up on work, and even 
go home or visit friends at other colleges. Halloween 
was the last day of fall break, so many students were 
able to obser\'e this festive day with their friends as the 
break came to a close. 

"We had a night of pranks. We toilet papered 
trees, ran through freshman halls wearing hockey 
masks, and sprayed shaving cream everywhere, " said 
one anonymous sophomore. This was a more tradi- 
tional way to celebrate Halloween which many stu- 
dents participated in. Other stuednts wore masks and 
waited in hallways to scare other residents. 

In Eagle Hall, students trick-or-treated in cos- 



tumes, which was a great way to get free treats as well 
as some laughs. 

Some students were disappointed because so 
many people were gone for the holiday. "It would have 
ben fun to dress up and have a good time if other people 
had been here for Halloween," commented JMU Dukes 
band member Mike Hershkowitz. 

Halloween decorations could be seen from 
dorm windowsall over the jMU campus. Scary witches, 
spooky ghosts, and smiling jack-o'lanterns could be 
found as Halloween grew closer and closer. "It's soooo 
squishy!" exclaimed freshman Monica Bodhe as she 
carved her pumpkin with friend Lindsey Russell. The 
women had gone to a pumpkin patch to select just the 
right pumpkin for their first Halloween at JMU. 

For the most part, Halloween was enjoyed by 
all, with costumes, pranks and even some regressive 
trick-or-treating going on at JMU. 



Bridget Wunder & Rachel Roswal 




r-liiT Nf tf"' FK.Tperlritir= "*hc Executioner". Many 
itud-^rtts took pan in the Hallo-A-eed tradition by 



i-^rtsf.efi for ih'? occassion, tnese )wo f^iris enjoy 
Vlailow^^n. Costumes ailiwed ^tiidenti^ to prelcnd 
thev wc)**^ someone else. 







Terry L. Long, MCOM, Charlottesville, VA 
Eric }. Longo, Marketing, Forest Hill, MD 
Kwan C. Lou, Biology, Triangle, VA 
Carolyn ]. Loughry, Music Ed., Harrisonburg, VA 
John L. Loveland, POSC, Manassas, VA 



Jennifer J. Lovelidge, Chemistry, Bridgewater, NJ 
Joan A. Loverro, Psycholog)'', Glassboro, NJ 
Paul W. Lutz, Kinesiology, Quicksburg, VA 
Rebekah C. Lynard, Accounting, McLean, VA 
Nathan W. Lyon, Health Science, Arlington, VA 

Kimberleigh L. Mabe, Sociology, Midlothian, VA 
Laurie C. Machnowski, Social Work, Cutchogue, NY 
Colleen T. Magin, Art, Bon Air, VA 
Megan C. Maher, Sociology, Leesburg, VA 
Nettie Y. Mahone, Sociology, Richmond, VA 

Tonya N. Mainor, Mgmt., Newport News, VA 
Edwin C. Maitland 111, Marketing, Dinwiddle, VA 
Francie Makris, Intl. Aff., Richmond, VA 
Suleman S. Malik, Bus. Mgmt., Fairfax, VA 
Heidi L. Manley, English, Lynchburg, VA 

Deborah L. Mann, HCOM, Virginia Beach, VA 
Mehssa A. Mannino, Accounting, Westfield, NJ 
Anne E. Marriott, MCOM, Springfield, VA 
Priscilla W. Marshall, Actg., Harrisonburg, VA 
Jennifer N. Martin, English, Winchester, VA 



Kevin N. Martin, Hum. Rsrc. Mgmt., Baltimore, MD 
Kimberly A. Martin, Psychology, Fallston, MD 
Grisella M. Martinez, POSC, Fairfax, VA 
Ricardo Martinez, Jr., Kinesiology, Sloatsburg, NY 
Marjorie S. Maslayak, Marketing, Pottstown, PA 

Roland R. Massa, HCOM, Accokeek, MD 
Jill A. Massey, Intl. Bus., Readfield, ME 
Donna C. Mathis, Social Work, Lynchburg, VA 
Hidekazu Matsubayashi, Intl. Aff., Saitama, Japan 
Karla K. May, Kinesiology, Timberville, VA 

Tiffany J. Mayfield, HCOM, Virginia Beach, VA 
Alexis J. McCombs, Marketing, Hampton, VA 
Tricia McConnell, Health Science, Hampton, V.A 
Jerry E. McCormick, Jr., Management., Danville, VA 
Brian G. McEntire, POSC, Lancaster, MA 



Seniors 



135 



Theresa E. McE\'illy, Cormnunications, Leonardo, NJ 

Jill M. McFadden, Chemistry. Roanoke, VA 

Monica L. McFerrin, English,Virginia Beach, VA 

Kevin M. McGrath, History, Geneva, NY 

Kelly K. McGuire, Psychology, Winter Park, PL 



William F. McLaughlin, Histor>^ Holbrook, NY 

Shaine T. McMahon, Communications, Reston, VA 

Shelly A. McMinn, Health Sciences, Sterling, VA 

Patrick J. McNicholas, Marketing, Herndon, VA 

Christine M. McSorley, Psychology, Arlington, VA 



Jennifer M. Meade, Economics, Vienna, VA 

Lauren B. Melick, Psychology, Medford, NJ 

Lauren M. Melton, Psychology, Manakon Sabot, VA 

Michael A. Melzer, Intl Bus., Davie, PL 

Dawn E. Mendelsohn, Finance, Greenlawn, NY 



Jeffrey T. Mercer, Hth. Serv. Admin., Harrisonburg, VA 

Kristin L. Merrill, POSC, Newburgh, NY 

Ernest E. Messick, Marketing, Annandale, VA 

Eric O. Meyer, Kinesiology, Richmond, VA 

Aaron W. Meyers, MCOM, Harrisonburg, VA 



Ken H. Mevri, Jr., Economics, Crozet, VA 

Jennifer E. Miller, Accounting, New Hope, PA 

Jennifer M. Miller, Mod. For. Lang., Leesburg, VA 

Kerstin F. Miller, Hth. Sen'. Admin., Midlothian, VA 

Kimberly D. Miller, Interior Design, Danville, CA 



Lisa N. Miller, Geology, Fredericksburg, VA 

Mark D. Miller, MCOM, Houston, TX 

Melissa A. Miller, Psychology, Amissville, VA 

Shauna R. Miller, English, Virginia Beach, VA 

Thomas A. Miller, Sociology, Manassas, VA 



Kimberly A. Milone, Psychology, Winchester, VA 

Bruce L. Milton, MCOM, Alexandria, VA 

JuUa A. Mitchell, Management, Courtland, VA 

Mark C. Mitchell, Music Education, Burke, VA 

Jennifer A. Moeller, C.I.S., RockvUle, MD 



Matthew R. Moetzinger, History, Suffern, NY 

Sarah L. Mohelski, Psyc, Virginia Beach, VA 

Kathleen Malloy, Speech Pathology, Fairfax, VA 

Amy Montgomery, Biolog)', Wilmington, DE 

Ebonee Montgomery, History, Alexandria, VA 



136 




Seriiors 





Galleries Feature Student Artists 



HOWC 




^It ;was rewarding td ha\^ a bhahcife f df ottifer students 
andfaculty to see my work ," 
; ; -KlmlViattisdri---; V- 



Ac 



Across Main Street, facing Wilson Hall, tliere 
stands a quaint, white-porched house. The building 
looks calm and quiet from the outside, but step inside 
and you have just arrived at Zirkle House, the student- 
run art gallery of James Madison University. 

Zirkle House was once a place of residence 
until the mid-1970's. The family initially donated a 
series of rooms on the bottom level of their home. The 
first room became known as the Artworks Gallery. 
Later, their dining room was turned into the New 
Image Gallery where contemporary professional pho- 
tographers displayed their artwork. Eventually, the 
final room on the first floor became "The Other Gal- 
lery." 

All students were welcome to submit their 
artwork for evaluation for the art galleries. Graduate 
Director James Bahn explained that an average of 27 
students apply for exhibition and only eight to ten are 
chosen. The galleries try to chose diverse art styles so 



that "we don't exhibit only paintings during the semes- 
ter." 

Zirkle House is strictly student run. Positions 
include one graduate advisor, one undergraduate gal- 
lery director and many gallery assistants. 

Sophomore Kurt Heisler is the youngest stu- 
dent director m the histor}' of JMU. "It's a real honor, 
and a lot of work too," he said. 

Exhibitions rotate every two weeks. Every fall, 
Zirkle has its armual Silent Art Auction to raise money 
for the galley, and ever\' spring a freslim.an/ sophomore 
show is exhibited. Openings were held every other 
Monday and were open to the entire Harrisonburg and 
JMU community. 

All exhibits are free and manv students take 
advantage of the chance to see some talented works 
displayed so nearby. So, next time you want to see what 
your fellow JMU peers are up to, come down to the httle 
white house on Main Street. 



Maryam bvissi 





^^ irkie House exhibits 5^udent artv.-ork. 
Competiton was rierce for students who wanted to 
have their work t?xlubited at JMU. 



A: 



twork lines the walls of Zirkle house lor ail 
ivbo come in to see. Every room in the house hod 
a different themtr. 




Let's Make a Deal 



ING 




'I can't get these sweaters from home. Being from Miami, 

they're not exactly all over the place" 

Nicki Landau 



/"\n abundance ot eager consumers crowd 
around tables, stocked high on a sunny day. "Let's 
niakeadeal/'saysone. The scene seen here isaWarren 
Campus Center Patio Sale, a popular and common 
event for students. 

Not only were patio sales beneficial for organi- 
zations, but they were profitable for vendors and stu- 
dents walked away satisfied with their new purchases. 
Many organizations were able to interest vendors of 
their choice to come to campus to sell their novelties. 
The patio sales were a worthwhile fundraiser for these 
student groups who received an established percent- 
age of profits. 

The choices available were great as items for 
sale ranged from jewelrv to clothes to candles. Stu- 
dents wereable to bargain with vendors as they shopped 
around. Skillful hagglers made good deals with ven- 
dors at fair prices, "[bought a stained glass candle and 



got it for less than it would cost in the mall," said 
sophomore Sharon Trainum. 

Occasionally, buyers were able to discover 
something novel that would have been a difficult find 
elsewhere. "When I found my Dr. Seuss 'I am the 
Lorax' t-shirt, I was so excited because 1 had been 
looking for one for so years," junior Tara Johnson 
explained. Many vendors had obscure, special items 
that were only available at the patio sales. 

Sunny days were ideal for sales, but occasional 
rains spoiled them. "Patio sales are a great idea be- 
cause you can make a really good sale, but unfortu- 
nately, it all depends on tlie weather," said senior 
Meredith Walters, who had worked at one. 

Overall, sales were a great opportunity for 
organizations, vendors, and students alike. So, the 
next time you see a patio sale, stop by, take a look at the 
goods, and enjoy! 



Hani Hong 




'tudt.'nt^s sc»irch througii n pile of beads to 
make ther!\s<?Ives a neckJtJCC. Patio sales; tended to 
ofr'er studenib on-campas optiorv? for new and up- 
coming nendii. 



T" 



icii'ni- kick ihrough tlic J£vvolry tor the 
pcifel p!.;i:t io odd (o ;heir wardrebe. Many stu- 
d-^nis frw^uenSly slioppcd for bargains at sidewalk 




banoMB 











Robert W. Moody, Accounting, Reston, VA 
David L. Mooney, English, Colonial Height, VA 
Alison Moore, Accounting, Poquoson,VA 
Calista R. Moore, MCOM, Madison Heights, VA 
Lori A. Moore, Biology, Poquoson, VA 



Michele R. Moore, Economics, Baltimore, VA 
Zaneta D. Moore, Sociology, Appomattox, VA 
Sharon L. Moorefield, Accounting, Clinton, MD 
Craig F. Moran, Management, East Hanover, NJ 
Karla M. Morendo, French, Great Falls, VA 

Wendy M. Morgan, MCOM, Armandale, VA 
Patricia A. Morris, Speech Path., Midlothian, VA 
Nicole D. Motley, MCOM, Blairs, VA 
Scott L. Motley, Pub. Admin., Roanoke, VA 
Trad L. Mounts, Intl. Bus., Huntington, MD 

Heather D. Mullen, Dietetics, Midlothian, VA 
Stephanie A. Mulhns, English, Mt. Jackson, VA 
Megan E. Mulvihill, POSC, Roseland, NJ 
Amy J. Murphy, English, Newport News, VA 
Colleen K. Murphy, Intl. Aff., Alexandria, VA 

Michael P. Murphy, Sociology, Fairfax, VA 
Melissa K. Murray, Fitness Prom., Manassas, VA 
Jessica A. Mussinan, Intl. Bus., Richmond, VA 
Carle K. Myers, Intl. Aff., Glen Allen, VA 
Travis D. Myers, Finance, Falls Church, VA 

David T. Myrick, HCOM, Reston, VA 
Arisa Nagashima, Marketing, Tokyo, Japan 
Kenji Nakashima, Marketing, Nagoya, Japan 
Paul E. Neagle, Health Science, Richmond, VA 
Sarah L. Neal, POSC, Holland, PA 



Jodie E. Neff, Mathematics, Fairfax, VA 
Luke B. Neff, Inter. Social, Winchester, VA 
Mia A. Newell, Psychology, Fredericksburg, VA 
Crystal M. Newman, HCOM, Montross, VA 
Matthew D. Newquist, Fin., North KingstowTi, RI 

Anne Nguyen, Biology, Fairfax, \'A 
Ngoe-Loan K. Nguyen, Biology, Falls Church, VA 
Carrie A. Nicosia, English, Oakdale, NY 
Keith A. Nilsen, Psychology, Red Bank, NJ 
Bradley O. Nix, C.LS., Clifton, VA 



Seniors 



139 



Matthew J. Nord, HRMgmt., Ellington, CT 

Emily K. Norman, Speech Pathology, VA Beach, VA 

Glenn T. Nunziata, Accounting, Massapequa, NY 

Bradley M. O'Connor, Management, Wellsville, NY 

Kerry A. O'Connor, Intl. Aff., Hume, VA 



Kristin M. O'Connor, HCOM, Falls Church, VA 

Catherine V. O'Neill, English, McLean, VA 

Ehzabeth M. O'Sullivan, Marketing, Chester, NY 

Kristen A. O'Sullivan, Biology, Nashua, NH 

Elizabeth L. Obester, Psychology, Ben\arcis\'ille, NJ 

Deanna M. Olech, Accounting, Oakton, VA 

Emily A. Olesch, Geography, Annandale, VA 

Caryn P. Organic, Social Work, Brick, N] 

James A. Omdorff, Computer Science, Tanner)', VA 

Karin M. Orsborn, POSC, Richmond, VA 

Margaret E. Osgood, English, Norfolk, VA 

Jennifer A. Overman, MCOM, Richmond, VA 

Sarah-Katharine Owen, Spanish, Crozet, VA 

Jeannie L. Palmer, English, Montclair, VA 

Ellen Park, English, Riclimond, VA 

Wisty L. Parker, Sociology, Lvnchburg, VA 

Christopher E. Partin, English, Roanoke, VA 

Drew D. Pascarella, C.I.S., Bayport, NY 

Milan R. Patel, Biology, Hagerstown, MD 

Amy M. Patton, Psychology, Winchester, VA 

Annabelle M. Payne, Psychology, Harrisonburg, VA 

Chnt A. Pazdera, Speech Path., New Provadence, NJ 

Jamie L. Pegher, Psychology, Mars, PA 

Amy E. Pell, Psychology, Winchester, VA 

Katherine D. Pendergrass, Hth. Sci., Richmond, VA 

Bradford K. Pennington, Jr., Mktg., Lynchburg, VA 

Jennifer Perricone, Art, Aldie, VA 

Kimberly K. Perry, English, Peconic, NY 

Michael T. Perry, Geography, Woodbridge, VA 

Catherine A. Petig-Moyer, HCOM, King of Prussia, PA 

Jarad L. Phelps, Political Science, Manassas, VA 

Jennifer L. Phillips, Psychology, Virginia Beach, VA 

Kristen M. Phillips, Nursing, Vienna, VA 

Richard E. Phillips, POSC, Fairfax, VA 

Hueminh V. Phung, Art, Ale.xandria, VA 

imi T. Phung, Biology, Pre-med, Falls Church, VA 



140 




Seniors 




e?k;"?-";S'';-is; 



<^ 



ly 



•I V 




Students Pave the Way 



EAD 




'Being the student ealnpus minsit^r was a iwa;y of M^^^ 
■ i didn't think of myself in 

:::..';„':■ jerinifer -Meade. ': . 



■ ' 



Lc 



.ook around you. James Madison Univer- 
sity is more than buildings in which you learn math, 
science, English, and history. JMU has earned the 
reputation of offering more than the basic disciplines. 
Behind this reputation are exceptional students who 
keep the campus running smoothly. 

Brett Baier was a resident advisor of Hillside 
Hall for the past two years and was a hall director in 
Hanson Hall for the 1994-1995 school year. Of his 
leadership position, Baier said, "I've learned to deal 
with people, understanding that there is always more 
than one side to an issue." A hall director tries to create 
a comfortable living for all residents. Other responsi- 
bilities include: facilitation programs - both social and 
educational, seeing to the maintenance of the building, 
and managing a staff of resident advisors. 

Without a dedicated leader, students would 
not have been able to read Tlie Breeze twice a week. 



Editor in Ctiief, Nicole Motley spent thirty to forty 
hours a week on the newspaper. "It took up rriore time 
than school, " Motley said. 

Vice President of the Student Government As- 
sociation, Jeraiifer Biondi explained, "I set up the struc- 
ture, so students can leader themselves . I was more of 
a service worker - guiding fellow students." As Vice- 
President, Biondi, a junior, acted as a liaison between 
JMU commissions and SGA. She also attended meet- 
ings appointing fellow students to committees. An 
important aspect of SGA, according to Biondi, was 
communication. She tried to make students aware of 
the government structm'e, campus activities, and edu- 
cational programs. Biondi explained, "Students aren't 
apathetic; they are just uninformed." 

Behind every organization and activity at JMU, 
a dedicated leader was at work, this which helped to 
create JMU's reputation for leadership. 



Ellen M. Anderson 





r roofrcading a story for the next edition oi The 
Brcezi', Editor-in-Chief N'icole Motlev makes sure 
ovrything is perfect before the paper is hridlized. 
Editors took on a very important leadership role 
within student publications 



^ hident lender Todd Mvrick watches the perfor- 
mance during IJPB's Homecoming Re>'ue. Myrick 
\\\-\s named Mr. Madison for his leadership and 
service contributions within the ]MV commumty. 




Crossing All Ctilttiral Barriers 



ANGE 



'iPeople here are reaHy frienidly^ They say 'what's up' every time you pass by/ 
> Sherif Hamouda 



S. 



> tudents must adjust to a new lifestyle when 
they come to college. Howe\'er, students knew they 
^vere not alone. Their families were only a phone call 
away. But sometimes a phone call was still too far, 
especially if vou were an international student. 

JMU had 315 international students from 66 
different countries. South Korea had the most interna- 
tional students with 47, while Germany was second 
with 33. 

International students missed their families as 
much as the rest of the students here, sometimes even 
more. "I miss my family and friends very much," said 
Maria Isabel Mucciolo, an international student from 
Brazil. "It is hard for me because I do not get to talk to 
them very often, and I cannot go home whenever I feel 
like it." 

It costs SI .1 1 per minute to call Rio de Janeiro, 
which Mucciolo thought was very expensive. Even an 
.lirmail stamp cost 50 cents, almost twice the cost of a 



regular stamp. 

"JMU provides a really homey atmosphere. 
And people don't differentiate us from the other kids. 
And it is very easy to become involved here," said 
Smitha Rai, a student from India. She was involved 
with Interhall Council, Amnesty International, and 
Emerging Leaders. 

Schoolwork was something else to get used to. 
All of the lessons were spoken in English — except for 
foreign languages, of course. "Oh my gosh. School- 
work? Well, it's a lot harder than the work I was used 
to doing in Brazil, but I think I'm learning a whole lot 
more than I did in Brazil," said Luciana Cima, another 
international student from Brazil. 

Most international students whochose to come 
to school at JMU found that the experience was defi- 
nitely worth while. The same students tra\'elled from 
around the world to close the cultural gap and to create 
an international familv. 



Bridget Wunder 




. Ie^^ Kfr.'Iov loves readir.j^ American publica- 
linns such .la the Wali Street }imrtta} Kozlov is an 
uveTTialioosl sludi3it from Russia. 




ulia Sirolina checks (or mail trom her triends 
and family in Ukrane. Mo^^l international students 
found that writing loved ones was much cheaper 
than calling- 












Mimi T. Phung, Biology, Falls Church, VA 
Rebecca L. Pickett, Spanish, Falls Church, VA 
Michael D. Pickles, Accounting, Pomfret, MD 
Jennifer A. Pilch, Health Science, Vienna, VA 
Charleen M. Pine, Russian, Norfolk, VA 



Lisa L. Poff, English, Louisville, KY 
Cheron L. Porter, MCOM, The Plains, VA 
Rob Porter, POSC, Virginia Beach, VA 
Cindy M. Potanka, Finance, California, MD 
Dara C. Pouchet, HCOM, Fairfax, VA 



Thomas R. Pozarycki, Finance, Vienna, VA 
Jackie G. Pratt, English, Jamaica, VA 
Theresa Prebish, C.I.S., Ellicott City, MD 
Cindy S. Price, English, Lewes, DE 
Sheri L. Price, MCOM, Richmond, VA 



Michelle R. Propst, Psychology, Manassas Park, VA 
Robert D. Propst, Kinesiology, Bridgewater, VA 
Melissa G. Pugh, MCOM., Charlottesville, VA 
Christina J. Quale, Psychology, Virgirua Beach, VA 
Brian E. Quick, Accounting, Lynchburg, VA 

Denise E. Quinn, Psychology, Woodbridge, VA 
Laura E. Quinn, Biology, Virginia Beach, VA 
Steven R. Railey, Pub. Admin., Falls Church, VA 
Rebecca A. Raine, Music Industry, Laurel, MD 
Anjanette D. Rakes, Accounting, Fieldale, VA 

Anna Lisa A. Ramos, Nursing, Springfield, VA 
Maria C. Ramos, English, Worton, MD 
Karen N. Ramsay, Speech Pathology, Chatham, NJ 
Jennifer S. Ramsey, Liter. Soc. Sci., Front Royal, VA 
Scott A. Ramsey, Spanish, Fairfax Station, VA 

Christi L. Ray, Social Work, Winchester, VA 
Kevin P. Reeb, Finance, Cockeysville, MD 
Jennifer E. Reed, History, Midlothian, VA 
Julie M. Reed, Nursing, Essex, MA 
Leslie A. Reed, Kinesiology, Chesapeake, VA 

Matthew R. Reed, Finance, Charlottesville, VA 

Julie R. Reel, Biology, Oakton, VA 

Lance B. Reger, Columbia, SC 

Suzann G. Regetz, Historv, Arlington, VA 

Stacey C. Reilly, Marketing, Herndon, VA 



Seniors 



143 



Dina I. Relan, Accounting, Clifton, VA 

Melissa F. Remington, Psychology, Sterling, VA 

Mirella Retrosi, POSC, Harrisonburg, VA 

Dawn M. Rhinehart, Music Industry, Elverson, PA 

Jonathan K. Rhudy, MCOM, Richniond, VA 



Elizabeth K. Rhynerson, Psycology, Woodbridge, VA 

Pamela R. Rich, C.I.S., Nokesville, VA 

Laura E. Richie, English, Mechanics\ ille, VA 

RicheilleAnne K Ricketts, Hth. Adinin., Yardley, PA 

Amy K. Riley, Music Education, Edgewater, MD 

Shannon G. Ripley, English, Salem, VA 

Mary M. Ritchie, Art, Virginia Beach, VA 

Kathleen J. Rivers, Psychology, Alexandria, VA 

Elizabeth A. Roberts, POSC, Round Rock, TX 

Roberta A. Roberts, Dance, Rural Retreat, VA 



Brian J. Robilotta, Intl. Rel., Sayville, NY 

Elizabeth A. Robinson, Biology, Richmond, VA 

Erin M. Roche, Pub. Admin., Hampton, VA 

Danielle E. Roeber, POSC, Charlottesville, VA 

Babette M. Rogol, Chemistry, Charlottesville, VA 



Ian M. Rogol, Kinesiology, Charlottesville, VA 

Jodie E. Rolls, Finance, Raleigh, NC 

Amoreli C. Ronquillo, HCOM, Roanoke, VA 

Kathryn E. Rorrer, Anthropology, Dan\'ille, VA 

Kristi L. Rorrer, Sociology 



Hortense Shana Roscoe, Sociology, Sterling, VA 

Tiffanie N. Rosier, HCOM,'Yorktovvn, PA 

Matthew T. Ross, English, Harrisonburg, VA 

Charles C. Rushing, History, Vienna, VA 

David R. Russell, Geology, Portsmouth, Rl 



Kimberly J. Russell, Marketing, Irving, TX 

Joseph J. Russo, Marketing, Raritan, NJ 

Daniel J. Ryan, Biologv, Herndon, VA 

Brett M. Sabin, History, Farmington, NY 

Da\id E. Sachs, Marketing, Chesapeake, VA 

Krista B. Sadowski, Psychologv, Burke, VA 

Ann M. Salamy, HCOM, Alexandria, VA 

Lori A. SaUns, Psychology, McLean, VA 

Brendalou L. Samuel, Hth Sci., Hillsboro, VA 

Rasdeep S. Sandhu, Economics, McLean, VA 



144 s.„i 




mors 




'}/"!., 







Student Directors Take Charse 



CTION 



"It's a looser atmosphere between the actor and director. 
For a Director's Festival you get a lot of weekend warriors/ 

Timothy Kuhnel 



D. 



uring the fall semester, students worked in 

a real world setting while at school. These students 
experienced being able to direct their own one act plays 
through a directing class. The class dealt with scene 
work and learning to direct. Discussions were held on 
readings of different directors and on in-class direct- 
ing. 

The semester led up to the Director's Festival, 
which was comprised of one act plays directed by the 
students. Andy Leech, professor of the class, said that 
as far as involvement went, "faculty is sometimes 
advisory" and that the students "pressure me to know 
everything." 

Students accepted the blame and the credit for 
their actions. They decided what props were used, 
where the characters were placed, where the lights 
needed to fall, and many other questions that audience 
members did not realize. When asked about how the 
directors dealt with chance happenings. Leech said 
that someone famous had once said, "God is in the 
details." Tlaere was always a chance that something 
accidental could happen, and the actors had to be able 



to deal with various situations. 

In late October, auditior\s were open for the 
plays. Everyone was allowed to try out for these one 
acts. In all, one hundred and thirty-two people audi- 
tioned. Once the directors picked their choices, call 
backs were held so the directors could make the final 
decisions. There were ten directors, and each had to 
find a place on campus to rehearse. The plays, per- 
formed during the first week of December, according 
to Leech, consisted of "comedies, dramas, new shows, 
[and] old shows." 

After watching the play, Worrfs, Words, Words, 
sophomore Trade Campanna stated that "it was furmy. 
It was different." The play dealt with an experiment to 
prove that randomness would lead one of three mon- 
keys to type Hamlet on a typewriter. Each of the nine 
plays was unique. 

One of the last things Leech said was "how excit- 
ing it is to be working with all these young directors." 
Hours of work clocked in by the directors and their 
actors paid off when the public got to see the directors' 
visions of their plays as they produced them. 



Nirav Chaudhari 





/tephen Holt iets loose while Sarah Peters 
calmlv sits in 'The Private Ear."Studenls not onlv 
acted in plays, but directed them also. 



D,: 



'iane Ferguson and Timothv \. Kuhnel 
portray an newly engaged couple in "Engagement 
Bliss." Auditions for the plav were in October. 




Alternative Music Rocks JMU 



ESTIVAL 



'It took a lot of hard work, but it's really says something 

that four college students could pull it off." 

Rob Carter 



Wh 



hat started out as a SCOM 121 honors 
project turned into wild rumpus on Hanson Field No- 
vember 21, when music lo\'ers and curious passersbv 
were drawn to the sound of six different bands jam- 
ming on stage. The weather, 'iffy' at best because of 
Hurricane Gordon, held out to become another warm 
mid-November's day as students showed up for The 
Festival of the Wild Rumpus. 

When given an assignment for creatinga prob- 
lem-solving project, sophomores Leanne Cline, Joy 
Ferrante, Bethany Hope and Rob Carter collaborated 
together to bringJMU a dav of fun, including si\ bands, 
free pizza and Coca-Cola. 

The four JMU students put an initial list of 
bands together from Northern Virginia, Roanoke-Sa- 
lem, and Harrisonburg and began their search for six 
bands to play for free. After they began publicizing the 
concert, bands called up requesting to play. Cline said 
that they actually had to turn six bands away. Fried 
Moose, The Circle Six, The Grind, Red Weather, Blue 
Beard's Closet, Disrithmia, and Counterpoint were the 
bands chosen to rock the campus from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Students brought friends and blankets and 



staked out front seats by the stage and the pi/za table. 
Free Papa John's Pizza was provided for the hungry 
spectators throughout the dav. Coca-Cola Bottling 
Co. also donated free sodas to the festival. 

Do-it-yourself tie-dying was set up on one 
side of the field. Many students took advantage of this 
opportunity, bringing everything from shirtsand jeans 
to socks and sheets, twisting and tving them with 
rubber bands then dumping them in the buckets of dye 
provided. This was a popular activity, and freshly 
colored items were soon seen hanging out to drv in one 
comer of the field. 

Cline said that her favorite band turned out to 
be Red Weather, a group of "old guys who are older 
than my parents." The greatest part of watching the 
concert she said, was "watching the bassist from Red 
Weatherget together with the bassist from Fried Moose 
and jam. It was great how the bands got together off 
stage." 

Theclass project turned into a success not only 
for its creators, but for all the students who attended. 
And four JMU sophomores hopefully received an 'A' 
for their efforts. 



Jennifer Smith 




B,: 



" luebearci's Closet takes the spotlight at the Fes- 
tival. Other bands thai performed were Counter- 
point, Fried Moose and Red Weather. 



^ tudenls tie dye their shirts on Hanson Field. 
Students iverc tie dying everything from shirts to 
jeans to socks. 





\ X 










Jennifer L. Sarvadi, Accounting, Manassas, VA 
Sheryl B. Satterfield, Hth. Sci., South Boston, VA 
Mary L. Sawyer, MCOM, Chesapeake, VA 
Mark W. Scafidi, Accounting, Rockville, MD 
Daniel L. Schaeffer, Psychology, Mechanicsburg, PA 



Kristin M. Schaper, Social Sciences, Sayville, NY 
Kimberly L. Scharenbrock, MCOM, Springfield, VA 
Oskar F. Scheikl, History, Salzburg, Austria 
Krista K. Schepis, Anthro., Chambersburg, PA 
Christine L. Schilling, English, Falls Church, VA 

Craig A. Schilpp, MCOM, Manassas, VA 
Jeanne A. Schmecht, Speech Pathology, Dale City, VA 
Cynthia A. Schmitt, HCOM, Huntington Station, NY 
Ryan B. Schoenfeld, POSC, Warrenton, VA 
Kellie R. Schroeder, Management, Burke, VA 

Chris R. Schutz , Office Systems Mgmt., Orlando, FL 
Jeremy B. Schwarz, Marketing, Arnold, MD 
Danielle S. Schweisthal, Psychology, Vienna, VA 
Jonathan W. Sciortino, POSC, Oceanside, NY 
Robyn B. Sclar, Speech Pathology, Columbia , MD 

Jennifer H. Scott, Psychology, Fairfax, VA 
Andrew C. Scranton, C.I.S., Annapolis, MD 
Victoria L. Sedlacek, Kinesiology, Sterling, VA 
Tara B. See, Dance, Harrisonburg, VA 
Joshua D. Seely, MCOM, Herndon, VA 

Karen A. Segermark, MCOM, Newtown Square, PA 
Susan L. Seidnitzer, Psychology, Carrollton, VA 
Christopher J. Self, C.I.S., Chesterfield, VA 
Erik D. Sellin, MCOM, Lanham, MD 
Denise M. Semones, Biology, Danville, VA 

Brian R. Senatore, Finance, Greenwood, SC 
Tamra L. Seneff, Bus. Mgt., Winchester, VA 
Carrie J. Serum, C.I.S., West Chester, PA 
Carrie D. Setzer, Off. Sys. Mgmt., Winchester, VA 
Kevin L. Shackelford, MCOM, Luray, VA 

Kristi L. Shackelford, MCOM, Danville, VA 
Sonya L. Shackleford, Psychology, Springfield, VA 
Christina A. Sharkey, Int. Aff., Acworth, GA 
Christopher M. Shea, Finance, Virginia Beach, VA 
Aimee J. Shearer, Speech Pathology, Shamong, NJ 



Seniors 



147 



Khursha B. Sheikh, Biology, Alexandria, VA 

Amy C. Shellenberger, English, Laurel, MD 

Ann M. Shepperson, Accounting, Alexandria, VA 

Rachel A. Shields, Speech Path., Winchester, VA 

Chris P. Shifflett, Management, Winchester, VA 



Teresa D. Shifflett, Psychology, Stanardsville, VA 

Eiji Shimizu, International Business, Bakersfield, CA 

Heather L. Shippie, MCOM, Yardley, PA 

Kimberlv M. Shore, Speech Path., Fairfax Station, VA 

Laura A. Shrieves, Psychology, Virginia Beach, VA 

Hunter B. Shriner, Intl. Aff., Chesapeake, VA 

Martha E. Shute, Psychology, Richmond, VA 

Kristin M. Simmer, Graphic Design, Monkton, MD 

Jennifer L. Simmons, Hth. Admin., Glen Allen, VA 

Lori M. Simms, POSC, Fredericksburg, VA 

Julie A. Simpson, Public Relations, Burke, VA 

Jean J. Singer, HCOM, Yorktown, VA 

Mark E. Sinozich, Marketing, Roanoke, VA 

James E. Sirbaugh, Inter. Soc, Stephens City, VA 

William D. Sisler, MCOM, Fairfax, VA 



Shannon T. Skurdai, Sociokgy, Bel Air, MD 

Lina Slaibv, Marketing, Manassas, VA 

Greg S. Slomczewski, English, Scotch Plains, NY 

Melissa A. Smisko, Accounting, Edison, NJ 

Chad M. Smith, C.I.S., Herndon, VA 



Elizabeth R. Smith, HCOM, Lynchburg, VA 

Makaisha M. Smith, Marketing, Randallstown, MD 

Mary E. Smith, POSC, Winchester, VA 

Melisa 1. Smith, HCOM, Fayetteville, TN 

Richard M. Smith, Health Science, Kenbridge, VA 

Tyese L. Smith, Communications, Camp Springs, MD 

Danelle M. Smoker, Art, Harrisonburg, VA 

John B. Sobieray, International Business, Media, PA 

Frank J. Sparacino, Jr, Economics, Coram, NY 

Ethan Sprissler, Philosophy, Delmar, NY 

Chris R. Stallings, English, Gloucester, VA 
Meredith L. Stambler, English, Traverse City, MI 

Craig A. Steger, HRMgmt., Great Falls, VA 
Sonya A. Sterbenz, Psychology, Millers Place, NY 

Jason T. Sterling, Bus. Mgmt., Crozier, VA 













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148 




Seniors 










►rfii^n 




Skydiving in the Valley 



REE-FALLING 



'It's always different ~ that's what makes it so cool/ 

JillParcell 



Yo 



ou' ve seen Keanu Reeves in 'Toint Break" 
and Wesley Snipes in "Drop Zone" skydiving out of 
airplanes only to fall for minutes into the vast sky. 
According to C. Lambert, "Hollywood tears up div- 
ing." The average free-fall is fifty-three to sixty-seven 
seconds, not HollyTvood's four or five minutes. But the 
adrenaline rush is still there, only you can't get it 
watching someone free-fall: you need to see for your- 
self. 

Lambert started skydiving in Orange County, 
Va, several years ago. 'It was something I'd always 
wanted to do. I took advantage of it." By the end of last 
semester, Lambert had jumped over 175 times. Once 
an eager beginner, Lambert is now a seasoned expert at 
sky diving who freelances as a skydiving videographer 
and photographer for the company in Orange. 

Skydiving is an expensive hobby to take up 
since you not only have to pay for the SI 3 to SI 6 jump, 
but also rent any equipment you don't have as well. 



"It's a really big investment," said Lambert who now 
owns his own equipment, "Once you buy everj'thing, 
it's cheap after that." 

As adventurous as skydiving is, it can be a 
dangerous sport. Senior Tessie Delaney broke the two 
bones in her lower leg last December when her leg got 
caught on the plane as she jumped. The pressure of 
hanging under the plane broke her leg and set her into a 
free-fall. "I thought my leg came off," said Delaney, "but 
then I looked and saw both my feet and knew I'd be OK." 

Lambert, on the ground, caught the experience 
on video. He admits that it was gross, but "accidents are 
a fluke. For as many times as you do jump, there really 
are very few accidents." Delaney looked forward to 
getting her cast off so she could go on her thirteenth 
jump. "I can't wait to get back." 

Both Delaney and Lambert agree that the risks 
are worth it. Nothing can beat the adrenaline rush of a 
free-fall above two thousand feet. 



Tara Broce 




• enior Jill Parcel soars into a t'ormation with 
other divers. With more experience, some divers 
were able to unite in n\id-air. 



L; 



.ambert floats to the ground after diving out of 
the plane. Skydiving has become a popular 
adrenaline rush for students. 




Line Dancing With Santa 



OUNTRY 



'Line dancing is a great way to hang out with friends/ 
Danielle Crouse 




H. 



I ay lined the dance floor of the P. C. Ball- 
room. Cowbov hoots and ten-gallon hats adorned 
random students across the room. The DJ started the 
music as students readied themselves and found part- 
ners for the Holiday Ho-Down. 

The University Program Board (UPB) hosted 
the line dance held on December 2 as a part of their new 
series, Headliners. Headliners, started this past fall, 
offered various alcohol-free options to JMU students 
every other Friday night. The Ho Down attracted over 
one hundred students looking for a fun night out. 

Many students at the Ho Down were pros at 
country line dancing, having gone to clubs in the 
Harrisonburg area as well as in their hometowns. Jun- 
iors Nancy Sabados and Lisa Kerr said that they regu- 
larly danced at Katie's in Charlottesville. 

A fairlv new phenomenon, country line danc- 
ing has attracted many unsuspecting students. Fresh- 
man Brad Gates said, "1 love country line dancing. Less 
than a year ago, I hated it. Now I teach it to my friends. 



We tr)' to go to the Roundup, off [Route] 42, every 
week." 

Debbie Sheldon and Eric Boss kicked up their 
heels at the Ho Down too. Sheldon taught country line 
dancing at the Roundup and taught Boss to enjoy 
dancing as well. 

Santa mingled with the crowd while instruc- 
tors taught dances to many country line dancing new- 
comers while those who already knew the dances 
freshened up their moves. 

Gina Smiley, a freshman from South Hill, VA, 
taught the moves to "Dance Man's Romp." Smiley said 
that she used to teach at home at summer resorts so 
helping out her fellow students was pretty easy. On 
Wednesdays, Smiley tried to go to Valley Mall to the 
Leather and Lace sponsored line dancing. 

Senior Denise Simmons summed up the feel- 
ings of the partipants. She said,"] think they should do 
this more often. I've listened to country music for a few 
years and 1 like this Ithe Ho Down)." 



Valerie Leighton 





^urt FcUcnstcin blruts his stuff ill the Holidjy Ho 
Doivn. The Ho I>own was part of UPB's Headlincr 



J ina Smiiov teaches students tlie hne dancing 
moves. Tlie Ho Down was held in the P.C. Ball 
Room. 










Kristen J. Stevens, Management, Succasunna, NJ 
Anne M. Steventon, Psychology, Broadway, VA 
Nichole L. Stewart, Marketing, Radford, VA 
Jennifer L. Stimpson, HCOM, Farmville, VA 
Jennifer P. Stockton, MCOM, Morehead City, NC 



Jessica R. Stone, Psychology, Alexandria, VA 
Adrienne F. Straub, English, Virginia Beach, VA 
Virginia S. Strawley, Bus. Mgmt., Wayne, PA 
Jennifer A. Streit, Theatre, Virginia Beach, VA 
Monica L. Strivieri, Marketing, Warrington, PA 

Lori D. Strottman, Health Science, Milford, OH 
Kandace M. Studzinski, English, Sterling, VA 
Megan S. Sturges, Sociology, Arlington, VA 
Reid W. Suko, Marketing, Madison, VA 
Kelly K. Sullivan, Psychology, Germantown, TN 



Jenny Sun, Accounting, Pennsville, NJ 
Beth D. Sunderland, BCinesiology, Woodbridge, VA 
Max V. Surikov, Accounting, McLean, VA 
Melinda J. Swager, Psychology, Chesapeake, VA 
Nathaniel A. Swetland, Finance, Roseville, CA 



Sharon T. Sykes, Psychology, Glen Allen, VA 
Damon T. Symonds, History, Providence, RI 
Lisa A. Szlachtianshyn, Hth. Sd., Virginia Beach, VA 
Marian G. Taliaferro, Psychology, Center Cross, VA 
Heidi L. Targee, Art, Herndon, VA 

Marci L. Target, Finance, EUicott City, MD 
Jeffrey N. Taylor, Finance, Salem, VA 
Keisha L. Taylor, English, Roanoke, VA 
Kimberly A. Taylor, Hth. Admin., Richmond, VA 
Leigh B. Taylor, Health Science, Midlothian, VA 

Molly Taylor, English, Richmond, VA 
Randy J. Taylor, Accounting, Madison, VA 
John C. Tennant, Accounting, Richmond, VA 
Brian E. Tetro, History, Parlin, NJ 
Mark R. Thiele, Music Education, Vienna, VA 



Keysia A. Thom, Political Science, Toano, VA 
Daron J. Thomas, Sociology, Richmond, VA 
Jay M. Thomas, MCOM, Pasadena, MD 
Sandv E. Thompson, Accounting, CUfton, VA 
Robert A. Thorne, Health Science, Herndon, VA 



Seniors 



151 



Jill A. Thurston, Psychology, Lawrenceville, NJ 

James E. Tilley, International Business, Bristol, VA 

Melanie D. Titus, Finance, Raleigh, NC 

Kara L. Todd, English, Staunton, VA 

James N. Tompkins, Intl. Aff.,Richmond, VA 



Roberto L. Torrijos, Biology, Woodbridge, VA 

Eric S. Trabert, Biology, Annandale, VA 

Christine S. Trafford, POSC, Harrisonburg, VA 

Cheryl J. Trent, Pub. Admin., Accomac, VA 

Hazel B. Trias, POSC, Ordinary, VA 

Emily J. Trott, English, Falls Church, VA 

Elizabeth B. Tmdell, Social Work, Gloucester, VA 

Rebecca E. Tufts, Art, Woodbridge, VA 

Heather N. Turnbow, Art Hist., Woodbridge, VA 

Alexandra Twait, Psychology, Harrisonburg, VA 

J. Samuel Tyree, Intl. Aft., Williamsburg, VA 

Robn L. Underwood, Psychology, Radford, VA 

Karen M. Vaiden, Mgmt., Virginia Beach, VA 

Virginia A. Vaughan, History, Port Royal, VA 

Michael R. Venafro, Inter. Soc. Sci., Chantilly, VA 

Jeffrey A. Vetrano, Mathematics, Arlington, VA 

Trade D. Viers, Music Educ, Mechanicsville, VA 

Beth A. Vogelstein, Accounting, Rockaway, NJ 

Juliette C. Votts, Finance, Huntington, NY 

Gwendolyn D. Waddy, Mgmt., Kents Store, VA 

Michael J. Wagnes, Accounting, Holmdel, NJ 

Lisa C. Walker, Psychology, Newport News, VA 

Tamara M. Ward, Marketing Ed., Monroe, VA 

Karen L. Wardzala, Art History, Martinsyille, VA 

Vernon L. Warnecke, Marketing, Annapolis, MD 

Matthew W. Warner, MCOM, Burke, VA 
Richard B. Waters, Jr., Music Ed., Richmond, VA 

Jennifer N. Watkins, MCOM, Waynesboro, VA 
Jordan A. Watson, Art Hist., Charlottesville, VA 

Brian D. Webb, Music Ind., Virginia Beach, VA 

Clayton A. Webb, C.I.S., Camphill, PA 

Douglas R. Weiler, C.I.S., Furlong, PA 

Torey A. Weiss, Psychology, Downingtown, PA 

Kim N.Weitzenhofer, Hth. Admin, Richmond, VA 

Dana C. Weiler, Social Work, Annandale, VA 



152 




Seniors 











$ Student Performances Bring Applause 

TAR DOM 



'The competition was needed because there is hidden talent on campus and 
MasterCard ACTS did a great job bringing it to the public eye." 

Tanya Tatum 



u. 



' PB and MasterCard ACTS ( American Col- 
legiate Talent Search) joined together to provide stu- 
dents with an annual talent competition. Students 
were given the chance to showcase their talents in 
Wilson Hall on Oct. 20, as well as to enjoy the entertain- 
ment of renowned guitarist Mike Rayburn. The talent 
show was part of the Homecoming Festivities. 

Erin Roche, UPB's University Revue Chair, 
said that there were approximately 1,200 students and 
alumni that came out to watch the show. Roche said the 
increase might have been due to better advertising by 
the UPB. 

More students entered the talent competition 
as well. There were 11 student performances. The 
talent ranged from Carmen Haszard's country vocal 
and guitar performance to David Gross and Kevin 
Turner's broadway vocal with piano performance. 

The jazz-funk band Counterpoint was the final 
winner of the competition. Dave George's stand-up 



comedy routine received third place and second place 
went to Tayna Tatum. Counterpoint will go on to 
compete in a regional competition, if they win, they 
will compete in the national competition held in Cali- 
fornia. The winner will receive $10,000 and an 
oppotunity to meet with an agency. 

The Master of the Ceremony was Mike 
Rayburn, a JMU graduate. Raybum is a famous coUege 
performer and has been performed over 600 college 
concerts. Readers of Campus Activities Today voted 
him America's 1994 "Best Solo Performer." Other 
nominations he has redeved are as America's "Cam- 
pus Entertainer of the Year" and "Small Concert Enter- 
tainer of the Year." 

Roche said, "The competition was an overall 
success for the Homecoming Weekend and for UPB." 
She added that UPB is in a competition as well. 
MasterCard ACTS is sponsoring a publicity promotion 
competition for colleges across the countr}'. 



Kathy Hawk 





jnterpi>int, the funk-jazz band perform at the 
annual talenl show. The band won the competition 
that was he!d during Homecoming weekend. 



N,; 



latahe Batrouny plays an acoustic guitar in 
front of a large JMU audience. The talent show 
offered music from every genre. 




Four years pay off 



ERFORMANCE 



'I worked my entire college career for those 45 minutes/ 

Sarah Allen 



Y. 



ou've been practicing and rehearsing for 
this day for months now. Your guests have all arrived. 
The stage lights are on. The hall is dim and quiet. You 
walk out on stage to thunderous applause and take 
your place. You take a deep breath as the music begins. 
On no! How does the piece start? 

Music education major Tracie Viers reflected 
on how she felt when she walked out on stage for her 
recital. "1 felt very nervous and excited as 1 was walking 
out on stage because I didn't know what to expect. I 
also was going over my music mentally so I wouldn't 
forget any of my words!" This is the feeling shared b)' 
a majority of the music majors here at James Madison 
University. It is caused by something very simple—the 
senior recital. 

As a requirement for graduation, all senior 
music majors must give a solo recital during their senior 
year to show the faculty, friends and family what they 
have learned while stvidying music at the university. 

Senior music recitals were big productions. 



Beth Howell, a senior music education major explained 
some of the preparations that went into a recital. "Be- 
sides having to learn and memorize all of your music, 
you ha ve to make sure your program notes are all done, 
you know the composers' dates, your rehearsals have 
all been set up, and all the money has gone to the right 
people and places." 

Formal attire was worn bv everyone in\ovled 
with the production. The night of senior recitals was 
the culmination of four years' work. The occasion was 
ven,' important, but was also fun and exciting for 
e\'eryoiie. 

Music education major Amy Riley said a few 
days after her recital, "You gain such a feeling of 
accomplishment, joy and excitement after your recital 
is over. Tlie whole occasion is a very happv time." 
Afterwards, there was usually a reception for everyone 
who attended that was held in honor of the musicians 
to celebrate the success of the recital and the fact that the 
months of preparation were finallv o\'er. 



Amy D. Smith 




I hi: 



1 his Wobnist is part of the ensemble accompanv- 
i-igthesenior performer. Most reatals featured the 
senior giving the recital along with other musicians. 



S; 



enior Roger McClinton plays the horn at his 
senior recital during (he fall semester. Seniors 
practiced for hours on end to prepare for their 
crand finale. 





•^i— tiUi 


^^^^^^^^^ 














Heidi K. Welty, Health Science, Burke, VA 
Erick C. Wenk, Finance, Richmond, VA 
Susan L. Werner, Mathematics, Sterling, VA 
William L. Wetherton, Accounting, Louisville, KY 
Anna L. White, Speech Pathology, Mclean, VA 



Candy Lynn White, HCOM, Randolph, NJ 
Jennifer L. White, Social Work, Virginia Beach, VA 
Winifred V. White, Marketing, Fairfax, VA 
Shanell E. Whitney, Health Sciences, Baltimore, MD 
Katrina M. Widder, Art History, Frederick, MD 

Christopher B. Wilkes, Music Ed., Rocky Mount, VA 
Shannon C. WUkins, Sociology, Concord, NC 
Kristen S. Willard, Psychology, Whippany, NY 
Candice A. Williams, Health Science, OLney, MD 
Jennifer A. WiUiams, Biology, Colonial Beach, VA 

Kari C. WilHams, HCOM, Springfield, VA 
Robert H. Williams, Chemistry, Lexington, VA 
Jennifer C. Williamson, HCOM, Fairfax, VA 
Lori L. Williamson, EngUsh, Fredericksburg, VA 
Karen L. Willis, Mathematics, Crozet, VA 



Lisa A. Wimer, Biology, Virginia Beach, VA 
Rachel J. Winer, English, Bel Air, MD 
AUson R. Winter, Dietetics, MiLler Place, NY 
Marni M. Wire, Health Sciences, Dallastown, PA 
Christina L. Wise, Psychology, Virginia Beach, VA 

Mark D. Wishiewski, MCOM, Bryans Road, MD 
Lynn R. Wolf, HCOM, Brookville, MD 
Todd J. Wollaston, Graphic Design, Media, PA 
Tanya L. Woltemath, Psychology, Virginia Beach, VA 
Kevin L. Womack, Political Science, Oakton, VA 



Kenneth K. Wong, Biology, Virginia Beach, VA 
Juliette E. Wood, Dietetics, Woodbridge, VA 
Seth R. Wood, History, Rockville, Md" 
Megan A. Woods, Psychology, Arlington, VA 
Rebecca A. Woolley, Biology, Newbern, VA 

Douglas M. Wooten, Accountincr, Richmond, VA 
Megan E. Worman, English, Titusville, PA 
Audra Y. Wright, Chemistry, Alexandria, VA 
Benjamin G. Wright, Finance, Orange, VA 
Shelley E. Wright, Health Prom., Nokesville, VA 



Seniors 



155 



Wendy K. Wright, Intl. Bus., Newport News, VA 

M. Herman Yam, Intl. Aff., Springfield, VA 

John Yim, International Business, Newtown, PA 

Celeste A. Young, Psychology, Rockville, MD 



Samuel J. Zizzi, Psychology, Elkins, WV 

Leslie E. Zook, Psychology, Clifton, VA 

Michael A. Zuromski, Bus. Mgmt., Bridgewater,NJ 

Tiffany L. HilUan, SCOM, Virginia Beach, VA 




W 



Juggling Jobs and Education 



ORKERS 



'I can't imagine being able to hold down a full-time job along with school. 

„„,„„ ,, You have to admire anyone who can. 

Sonal Dutt 



B. 



eingiistudL'nt created enough prohli."m.s,but 
for some students, this was not enough. Thev chose, 
fora variety of reasons, toadd a full time job to the mix. 

Tlie primary reason for working full time was, 
of course, the money. Some students needed extra 
cash, and others enjoyed the feeling of independence 
by paying for their own way. 

hi addition to their salary, student-workers 
were allowed to take a classfor free. Since part-time 
students pay for their classes by the credit of each class, 
having a three credit class paid for was a huge incen- 
tive. 

The obvious drawback to working a minimum 
of 40 hours a week was the lack of time that it left for 
actually taking classes, studying and socializing with 
friends. Since their class schedules had to be worked 
around their work shift, there were also some limits on 
classes that could be taken. 

After a long day of work, plus a class or two, 
studying was the last activity that student-workers 
wanted to do, bu t the necessity of working outweighed 
thedifficulticsof the job. Student-workers managed to 
balance their jobs with studies. 



Kristi Shackelford 





.rin Matiist'k is ,isupor\isor of Duke's pizziislutp. 
Inn utirkcd full linu' jnJ wt^rit toscluxil part lime. 



f\ ndv Fr<ii 



Mzier studies for a nutrition test during 
.1 break. Frazicr and Matusek two JMU students 
who also worked full-time at Dukes. 




Elissa D. Adams 
Jason W. Adkins 
Michelle I. Ahn 
Melissa M. Aleski 
Lori K. Alexander 
Shannon E. Allder 



Jong W. An 
Melissa M. Anderson 
Megan A. Andritz 
Wendy M. Arbogast 
Brian R. Armel 
Juliet A. Arnold 



Christopher M. Arthur 
Thomas J. Bagby 
Rebecca J. Bamett 
Charity A. Barron 
Daiuel M. Barton 
Chelsey E. Batkin 

Vickie R. Baum 
Susan A. Benckert 
Claire L. Bennett 
David A. Besachio 
Heather A. Betts 
Joy E. Bigger 

Jennifer K. Biondi 
Arm Bolen 
Karen M. Bosserman 
Leigh A. Bouknight 
Crystal F. Bowers 
Kristie A. Bowie 



Katherine F. Bradbury 
Emily C. Brandt 
Cristina C. Breen 
Mar}' R. Brizendine 
Cheryl A. Bruntrager 
Keenia J. Bn'ant 



Melissa B. Bryant 
Laura A. Bullach 
Judy S. BuUard 
Jov E. Burke 
Jorie B. Burkman 
Alvssa R. Bumette 



Jennifer L. Bumfield 
John G. Burns, Jr. 
Meghan E. Burv 
Dana S. Bushrod 
Randve C. Butcher 
Natalie A. Butts 



Kerry F. Callahan 
Leanne L. Cannon 
Katherine E. Carpenter 
Brian M. Carpinelli 
Keith L. Carrington 
Marcia S. Carroll 



Juniors 



157 



Ricky Castillo 

Todd W. Catlett 

Marie A. Cerqua 

Sharon E. Chew-ning 

Chi Hoo V. Chung 

Rebecca J. Clauser 

Jennifer S. Cochrane 

Stacey R. Coffey 

Zeni T. Colorado 

Scott H. Colston 

Suzanne M. Compton 

Crystal K. Conner 

Gregory S. Cooper 

Blair E. Copen 

Meghan A. Coperich 

Kristina H. Corzine 

Donna C. Costello 

Erin M. Costello 

Wendy E. Costello 

Andrew J. Coyne 

Tracey L. Cramer 

Laura M. Cro\v'le\ 

Rachel A. Cunningham 

Maureen A. Daily 

Brandy L. Daugherty 

Frances G. Davenport 

Dena M. Deal 

Cesar R. deGuzman 

Melanie W. DelaCruz 

Amy C. Derr 

William N. Dickinson 

Theresa F. Dino 

Zachary L. Donnini 

Alice Marion . Donohoe 

James P. Doran 

Keith S. Douglas 

Richard C. Dunbar 

Christie \. Duty 

Alice . Eccles 

Scott T. Eckels 

Shanna C. Edgell 

Heather L. Egan 

Christopher . Ellingsen 

Natalie M. Evans 

Jennifer E. Falls 

Jacqueline D. Falwell 

Christie L. Fariss 

Mike E. Felton 

Kevin G. Finch 

Donna M. Fiorini 

Roy D. Firestone 

Karen M. Flanner)' 

Kristen P. Fleshood 

Kristin M. Flevvelling 

Kelly J. Rood 

Amy E. Forbes 

Janna L. Foster 

Melissa L. Fountain 

Laura K. Francois 

Tamesha Y. Freeman 

Lisa G. French 

Debra E. Frutchey 

Christopher W. Fuller 






Juniors 



158 



r^SQP 




.i35asJ 





J^iSlM 




A Mid-Winter's Day Dream 

RADUATION 



'December graduation, although smaller, did not seem different 

from spring graduation." 

Rob Lawrence 



B, 



* lack gowns crossed the stage of the Convoca- 
tion Center as parents, siblings, cousins, friends, and 
grandparents applauded and cheered for the December 
graduating class. 

You immediately notice the rows of black caps 
from the top of the stands. ..the ItaUan and French flags 
that decorated one cap and the largely taped words 
"Rock On" that shouted out to the crowd from another 
cap. Students left their final marks and made sure they 
were recognized. "I've waited for this day for four and 
a half years," said senior Marcy Lipp. "I'm definitely 
going to show how happy I am!" 

The Greetings and Congratulations speech was 
given by Dr. Ronald E. Carrier, president of James Madi- 
son University. He addressed relatives and friends and 
doted on the graduates who sat before him. He also 
introduced Bob Goodlatte who represented Virginia's 
6th Congressional District. 

U.S. Rep. Goodlatte brought both humor and 
seriousness to his keynote speech. He attempted to 
highlight the absurdities and realities of life as he told 



the graduates and the audience of the woman who sued 
McDonald's for the boiUng hot coffee she spilled on 
herself while driving mth the coffee between her legs. 
He also spoke of the future and urged graduates to 
become involved in the world that they all were about to 
enter. 

Following Goodlatte's speech, the graduates 
took the stage. The deans of each College asked the 
students of their department to rise and come forward. 
As the names of the gi-aduates were spoken, they walked 
anxiously towards Carrier who conferred the degrees. 

From the beginning to the end of the ceremony, 
a wliirlwind of emotions existed. All graduates felt a 
combmation of exhiliradon aiid fear what the future will 
hold. 

Tears and laughter emerged as memories of 
freshman dorm life flooded back as well as memories of 
the days of sitting on the Commons, Ustening to various 
student bands and watching people go by. "It doesn't 
seem possible that so much time has passed." said senior 
J.J. Hannam. "Tlie years have tlown by!" 



Kathy Hawk 





-? kidonts make their mark bv decorating their 
graduation caps. Names, thanks, and personal 
sayings topped off the ceremonv. 



D; 



Carrier shakes the hand of an exhilarated 
student. Forgraduates, walking across the stage to 
receive their diplomas was the culmination of a 
lifetime of fun and hard work spent at ]MU. 




Piercing the Student Body 



RTISTRY 



'It's [her brow ring] not for a fashion statement. 

It's a symbol of my own personal freedom." 

Teresa Stevens 



Th 



ho newest ra\e hitting college campuses 
was the art of body piercing. Whether as a rebellious act 
against parental rules or as a way of expressing one's 
individuality, students rushed to pierce various body parts. 
The obvious choices were the "traditional" noses and na- 
vels while lips, tongues and even hands became new op- 
tions. 

Body Works Tattooing in Harrisonburg was a 
popular place to go for both tattoos and most recently, 
body piercing. The Breeze advertised a visiting body 
piercer and several students went to the establishment to 
take part. 

Sophomore Jessica Brunow had thought about 
getting a navel ring for some time and "when I saw the ad, 
1 finally got up the guts to go for it." Brunow and her friend 
Melissa Taylor both got their navels pierced. The process 
cost $25 for the actual piercing and another S25 for the ring 
that she chose. "It stung a little bit," Brunow said, "but the 
pain wasn't that bad." 

Junior Melissa Stefan had her navel pierced last 



year. She too had thought about it for a long time and 
decided to go for it. She and a friend, junior Kristen 
Da\id, went to a private business in Harrisonburg. 
Both women are still pleased about their decision and 
have no regrets. Stefan said that "I love it. It has just 
become a part of me." 

Double pierced and triple pierced ears be- 
came commonplace as students worked their way up 
to wearing earrings in the upper part of their ear. "It 
reallv didn't hurt as much as I thought it might, and 
1 love the way it looks" said junior Missy Zipf. 

Nose rings and lip rings made appearances 
on campus as students searched for something un- 
usual. Sophomore Amy Gibson just got her hand 
pierced. Gibson said that "piercing is good because 
you can always take it out and it will grow back. It's 
less permanent if you don't like it." 

There may never be a limit to the piercing 
craze as long as there are body parts left to pierce. The 
JMU student body certainly showed their creativitv. 



Malia Bell 




• ophomore Amy Gibson shows her creatively 
pierced body. Gibson had "no regrets" about her 
decision to pierce her ear. nose and hand 



ophomon's Jessica Brunow and Melissa Taylor 
siiow oti their new bellv rings. These women 
received their rings from Body Works in 



Harrisonburg. 





Timothy S. Fung 
Adam S. Gallegos 
Keisha L. Gamett 
Jennifer L. Gaver 
Jeni A. Giancoli 
K. Marie Gibbon 
Lori A. Gibson 

Stacey N. Gibson 
MoUy Gilbert 
Daniel S. Girdner 
Brian T. Glass 
jm T. Glover 
Kirsten R. Gobrecht 
Elizabeth B. Goodloe 

Cynthia A. Grant 
Elizabeth D. Gregory 
Martin H. Grosz 
MeUssa D. Grubbs 
Elizabeth Arm Hall 
Jennifer J. Hall 
Jennifer L. HaU 

Regina D. Hall 
Jeffrey N. Hamby 
Cynthia A. Handler 
Natalie E. Hancock 
Kerry Harding 
George F. Harenberg 
Kimberly A. Harper 

Chandra M. Harris 
Ghita J. Harris 
Kazumichi Hattori 
Sarah T. Headley 
Laura L. Heidt 
Christian J. Heinrich 
Denise A. Henry 

Amy R. Herbster 
Tina M. Herndon 
Steven L. Hoffman 
John S. Hoke 

Creedence M. Holzmacher 
Andra J. Hoover 
Gwendolyn G. Hoskins 

Niki Howard 
Christina G. Huber 
Mark T. Hudson 
Brian S. Hughes 
Heather J. Ingraham 
Jennifer R. Jackson 
Angela H. Jasper 

Lisa Y. Jenkins 
Bridget L. Jennings 
Davie G. Johnson 
Jessie L. Johnson 
Tracey L. Johnson 
Amy E. Jones 
William A. Jones 

Jennifer A. Jonker 
Katherine E. Jonkers 
Jennifer A. Jordan 
Aimee M. Joy 
Pamela L. Jung 
Joe Kaminski, Jr. 
Heather R. Kaneer 



Juniors 



161 



Robert D. KeeUng 

Shannon L. Kelley 

Kara C. Ker 

Rhonda P. Kem 

Michael E. Kidd 

Natalie A. Kistner 

Emily K. Knick 

Patricia S. Koh 

Vasavi S. Kondisetty 

Kevin J. Kostic 

Deanna L. Kringel 

Katey J. Kritcher 

Kimberly A. Kupka 

Connie R. Kuykendall 

Carrie E. Lahnstein 

Andrew S. Lane 

KatT,' E. Larkin 

Sharon A. LaRoive 

Todd A. Lasseigne 

Kiston E. Layne 

M.Scott Lea 

Adrian Lear\' 

Karen G. Lee 

Karen M. Lee 

Jennifer A. Leet 

Adam T. Lewis 

Ashley C. Lewis 

Nicholas B. Liappis 

Andrew T. Little 

Ton,' Lopes 

Arthur E. Ludwig 

Xuan D. Luong 

James T. Lusczek 

Cathy M. Manderfield 

Melissa G. Mangum 

Mike Marshall 

Jennifer S. Martinez 

Wendy M. Maybun,' 

Charit>' B.May's 

Sean C. McCrae 

Kathryn M. McGrath 

Anne M. McMahon 

Brian A. Meehan 

Marie F. Merhout 

Melissa L. Miklaucic 

Michelle L. Miklaucic 

Melissa L. Milan 

Shawn E. Miller 

Tiffany D. Miller 

David H. Mills 

Jennifer A. Mineck 

Nora N. Moore 

Lisa M. Morris 

Shelby D. Morris 

Tessa P. Munro 

Valerie A. Murray 

Jennifer L. Myers 

Monica L. Neel 

Polly J. Nesselrodt 

Marcus A. Neto 

Tamara J. Neuberger 

Amanda E. New 

Soon Hee Newbold 



162 




Juniors 




Excitement in the Convo 



EVOTION 



'The Zoo Cage epitomizes the madness, hysteria and excitement that 

go with basketball games at JMU ," 

Brad Sandella 



A, 



Vf ter their first NCAA appearance in 11 years, 
the JMU men's basketball team earned more fan sup- 
port than ever before. The introduction of the Zoo Cage 
encouraged XXX students to regularly attend home 
games and cheer the Dukes on to success in the CAA. 

The Zoo Cage, inspired by XXX, required stu- 
dents to attend at least 11 of the 15 home games and 
provided these students with a Zoo Cage t-shirt to be 
worn at each of the games. Members w^ere also entitled 
to television exposure, exclusive giveaways and special 
fimctions with Coach Lefty Driesell and the team. 

Despite the bonuses of being a Zoo Cage mem- 
ber, some students complained about the rules and 
regulations that went along with membership. "Even 
though I went to all the games, sometimes it was hard to 
get there 15 minutes early Uke you were supposed to," 
sophomore Betsy Swaney said. "But it was definitely 
worth it to be a part of the excitement." Students who 
missed more than four games were forced to return 
their free t-shirts. 



Students who attended the games realized the 
importance of fan support and encouragement. "When 
you get to the games you don't know everyone who is 
sitting around you but by the end of the game you're all 
cheering together and having a great time," sophomore 
Jeff Kaminski said . AU the support was in one place 
which helped centralize the volume and cheering. The 
members did not know everyone, but the Zoo Cage 
celebrated together to create a unified section of fans. 

Before leaving for xvinter break. Coach Driesell 
encouraged students to return to JMU for the games 
during the holidays. He reminded members that they 
were the sixth player on the court and a very \ital part 
of the team. 

Players and fans agreed that the Zoo Cage 
added to the overall experience of attending a JMU 
basketball game. "The fan support is much better tliis 
year than it has been in the past," guard Lou Rowe said. 
'Tf s great to look into the stands and see all the Zoo 
Cage shirts right behind the basket." 



Amy Keller 



¥mHm 



m 



«9- 






t- 




ans in the Zoo Cage ready themselves for the 
toul shot, "SWOOSH!" Many games were livened 
up by the active participants in the Zoo Cage. 

^-,00 Cage members wear their honorary t-shirts 
and 'dog collars.' Zoo Cage members took up the 
bleachers behind one entire baseline. 




Christmas on the Quad 



AROLING 



'There were a lot of people. It was a cozy kind of thing and they 

even had hot apple cider and cookies." 
Wm- Usha Doduru 



B. 



• efore the stresses of finals week began, an 
evening of fun sponsored by the University Program 
Board took place. Christmas was descending on the 
Harrisonburg and JMU community and students were 
more than willing to share some holiday spirit with their 
friends and loved ones. 

It was a cold and crisp December evening as the 
activity' began at the Warren Campus Center. The Con- 
temporary Gospel Singers raised students' spirits by 
performing a selection of Christmas hymns and verses. 
The music set the stage as the Gospel Singers created a 
tranquil and joyful mood. 

.A candlelight procession helped nn)\e thecrowd 
through campus toward the Quad. Students, faculty 
and their families glided across campus, absorbing the 
holiday cheer. People began singing Christmas carols as 
they moved across campus to the Christmas Tree on the 
Quad. 

hi all its splendor and glory, the JMU Tree 
graced the campus with cheer and holiday spirit. Staff 
and students alike had waited fordavs for the lighting of 



the tree after watching the preparations being completed 
for the big night. The participants moved onto the steps 
of Wilson Hall and enjoyed warm beverages and snacks, 
while taking part in a Christmas sing-a-long. 

Dr. and Mrs. Carrier u'ere on hand to enjoy the 
festivities and to light the great tree. After a slight 
technical difficulty, the tree lit up in all its magnitude. 
The tree glowed with a radiant, majestic light as the 
carolers kept singing. The group split up into twelve 
sections to perform the grand success, "12 Days of Clvist- 
mas." 

Christmas on the Quad was the perfect way to 
begin the holidays; all participants were filled with 
warmspiritsand peaceful thoughts. Senior Erica Hawley 
commented, "The beauty of the campus with the candle- 
lights were a perfect setting for a Seasonal celebration." 

junior Andy Lane attended both the perfor- 
mance by the Gospel Singers and the lighting of the tree 
on the Quad. "People came together to sing carols and 
wish evert'one a merry Christmas. It was a great way to 
end the semester." 



Harley 




'tudcnth outside Wilson Hall hold lil candles 
during the tree lighting and sing-a-long on Dec. 8. 
The /csljvities kicked off the holiday season before 
students left for break. 

he Cliristas Tree on the Quad lights up witlt 
great brilliance. Christmas on the Quad was an 

annual f'venl held bv the university. 




.••^v 






Carrie E. Nixon 
Melissa D. Norwood 
Karen V. Nourse 
Elizabeth A. Nystrom 
Kelley L. O'Dell 
Shaun R. O'Neal 
Kristen H. O'Neill 

William J. Osborne 
Melissa Pagano 
Kathleen M. Palm 
Alicia A. PanneU 
Heather L. Parks 
Jennifer L. Peirson 
David L. Penn, Jr. 

Felicia C. Pickering 
Kristen L. Post 
Jimmy B. Pratte 
Mike C. Prem 
Robert B. Pritchard 
LeAnn M. Prosniewski 
Kristen A. Quattropani 

Shannon M. Raymond 
Stephanie L. Reeves 
Andrea Remy 
Dena R. Reynolds 
Richard S. Reynolds 
Brian E. Rivero 
Tammy L. Robertson 

Stephanie K. Robinson 
Heather A. Robison 
Shannon M. Rodney 
Jorge Rodriguez 
Mindy R. Roish 
Mark E. Ronlov 
Kristin E. Ross 

Richard P. Rowland 
Bill C. Roundy 
Jennifer L. Rourke 
Kimberly D. Rush 
Lisa M. Russo 
Angela D. Sampson 
Adam P. Schrecengost 

Scott E. Schucht 
Christopher C. Seal 
Chad M. Seegers 
Tanya L. Seneff 
Kalpana R. Shenoy 
Michelle L. Shifflett 
Laurie R. Shuler 

Kristen N. Shumaker 
Dana L. Shurr 
Denise L. Silvious 
Tiffany D. Simmons 
Christopher B. Smith 
Matthew A. Smith 
Melissa J. Smith 

Katherine E. Smithlev 
Kristin E. Speakman 
Theresa L. Sperberg 
Tim S. St. Clair 
Melissa R. Stefan 
Sharon R. Stiltner 
Melissa L. StirUng 



Juniors 



165 




Jack Lives with Jill 



OHABITATION 



'It's definitely unique — dealing with school, a child, work, and being married. 

But this is good. I couldn't imagine it any other way." 

Allison Brannen 



Mc 



lost students are single or casually dating 
and live with their friends in dorms or apartments. But 
a tew students are enticed into loving relationships that 
lead to getting married or living together. While other 
students are meeting friends at D-Hall, these couples are 
loving together, laughing together, and living together. 

Senior Galatea Swankev met her husband, JMU 
graduate Brett Swankev when they both transferred to 
JMU in the fall of 1991 . They hung out together at JM's 
and after several dates, were in love. By December, the 
couple married. "We had a private ceremony," joked 
Galatea who admitted to having eloped. According to 
Brett, "We just knew we wanted to be married. Nothing 
else mattered." 

Being married and JMU students at the same 
time was no problem, assured Brett. "We would study 
together and hang out too." Galatea and Brett agreed 
that most students were surprised, but happy for them. 

I n the spring of 1 994, the Swankey's lives changed 
with the arrival of their son, Braxton. Brett says that life 
is different with the new addition to the family; there are 
a lot more responsibilities. But he smiled, "I wouldn't 
have it any other way." 

While some couples like Galatea and Brett are 
married, there are others who prefer to simply live with 



each other while still in school. 

Julie Gleason, a JMU senior, and graduate stu- 
dent Rob Vaglia plan to get married after thov get their 
careers on track and have enough money. And espe- 
cially, after they graduate. 

Dating for two years led them to the decision to 
move in with each other. Their goal was to sa\e money 
and spend as much time together as they could before 
Julie graduated and returned to Northern Virginia while 
Rob finished graduate school. Only, Julie's dad, who 
paid the rent, didn't know. "He's sponging off my 
daddy," giggled Julie. Rob grinned, "For now." 

Julie explained that living together was more 
convenient. Rob cooked and Julie ate. Rob agreed that 
life was definitely easier now that they were living 
together, but points out that not being able to answer the 
telephone (because he wasn't supposed to be living 
there) does put a damper on things. 

The duo would hang out with other couples in 
between episodes of Star Trek and trips to Carrier 
library. "We never get bored," Rob laughed, 'There's 
always something else to do." 

Both couples agree that their livesat JMU are not 
all that different than before. Only now, they have 
someone to share it with. 



Tara Broce 



J ason and Allisi>n Brannen spend lime together 
in Warren Hall with their daughter, Samantha. 
Couples with children often had to juggle babies 
with, classes. 














Theresa D. Woodard 
Jennifer M. Woods 
Deanne M. Wozny 
Amy L. Wright 




Jason C. Wright 
Susan Wright 
Mattliew E. Zahimyi 



Michelle M. Stockunas 
Melanie A. Stone 
Melissa A. Stone 
Meredith D. Storck 
Dana J. Strang 
Carlos Suarez 
Ronda L. Swartz 

Doug W. Sweeney, Jr. 
Sharon N. Syracuse 
Rebecca A. Sysko 
Mirabelle A. Tabot 
Tanya A. Tatum 
Shannon V. Termant 
Angela E. Terry 

Carolyn E. Thierbach 
Angela D. Thornton 
Megan E. Tillery 
Julie E. Todaro 
Wendy S. Todd 
Kirsten L. Tolbut 
James M. Tongue 

Lori L. Trent 
Abui Y. Tsikata 
Patricia A. Tuberty 
Kevin A. Turner 
E. Sims Tyson 
Kevin L. Verrhorst 
Trang T. Vo 

Mark C. Voorheis 
Jon R. Wadsworth 
Susan D. Walker 
Theresa R. Wallace 
Christine M. Walsh 
Jennifer A. Ware 
Joanne Ware 

Christopher R. Weins 
Olivia Weisbard 
Debra M. Weiss 
Mary S. Weiss 
Craig B. Welbum 
Lisa A. Welsh 
Renee A. Wheelbarger 

Ginger A. Widmyer 
Tara E. Wiedeman 
Amy Wilinski 
Jason C. Williams 
Lucinda L. Wilson 
Jennifer L. Wirt 
Alice H. Wong 



Juniors 



167 



Maureen E. Adler 

Sheharyar Ali 

Sarah T. Allen 

Cory D. Anderson 

Amy R. Andrew 

Angela Y. Andrews 

Ximena M. Aquino 

Rebecca L. Askew 

Rehanah Aslam 

Amy E. Atkinson 

Alexis Atwood 

Temple W. Aylor 

Geoffrey A. Baker 

John J. Bakersmith 

Cole N. Ballard 

Amy N. Barrett 

Jason F. Bauer 

Shera D. Beadner 

Jean M. Bednarczvk 

Amity C. Bednarzik 

Lisa M. Beinke 

Brad A. Bell 

Matthew A. Belton 

Misty J. Benna 

Erin E. Binney 

Suzanne Blaisdell 

Kristen H. Bodensick 

Troy O. Booker 

Lindsay Bowen 

April D. Bower 

Danielle L. Bridgeforth 

Elizabeth A. Brock 

Patrick B. Brown 

Wendy M. Bryant 

Kimberly M. Buss 

Kyle W. Buss 

James R. Butler II 

Jeffrey W. Caines 

Janine A. Cardona 

Ryan M. Carroll 

Kelly S. Carter 

Patricia M. Carter 

Laura C. Casev 

Alan B. Causey 

Jennifer M. Cavanaugh 

Christy Chacanias 

Simon Chang 

Nirav K. Chaudhari 

Patrick C. Cheng 

Laura A. Cherry 

Andrea S. Chin 

Cassandra M. Chin 

Kirstyn L. Choyce 

Marsha L. Clapp 

Colleen M. Cohee 

Steven N. Colder 

Laura M. Cole 

Jennifer S. Collins 

Kerri M. Cook 

James A. Cooley 

Julia E. Comick 

Keith P Cousins 

Lois D. Coyner 




168 



Sophomores 



R Martin Luther King, Jr, 

EMEMBERING 



'The speaker [Dr. Chaivs] and the program were well structured, and it was 

beautiful the they had the candle light vigil/' 

Sherlonda Clarke 



J. 



' MU students and faculty memorialized smd 
celebrated the life and dreams of Dr. Martin Luther King, 
Jr. on Monday January 16, the day nationally designated 
to honor his accomplishments. 

The Office of Multicultural Student Services 
organized JMU's eighth annual celebration in memory 
of Dr. King. Several hundred students met for a unity 
march through campus at noon on Monday to com- 
memorate the peace marches that Dr. King and his 
followers supporters. 

Stacey Edwards, coordinator of the celebration 
for Dr. King, said that "the day and its events were very 
successful." Students and faculty were able to "SPEAK 
OUT" on the Commons about Dr. King and what his 
accomplishments "It was outside and people had the 
opportunity to listen to each other," Edwards said of the 
large turnout of both listeners and speakers. 

Students and faculty spoke about "keeping Dr. 
King's dream aUve and continuing to work towards 
justice." Others chose to express their feelings about 



how Dr. King had affected their Uves and to show their 
thanks for his struggle for civU rights. 

Later in the evening. Dr. Benjamin Chavis, the 
former head of the NAACP spoke to nearly one thou- 
sand students at Wilson Hall. Dr. Chavis impressed 
sophomore Sheena Hulin, "He made a lot of valid points. 
He got the whole audience thinking." 

Twenty-six years have passed since the im timely 
death of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., one of history's 
greatest American men. Dr. King remains a steadfast 
reminder of the quest for civU rights that must continue 
as long as there is still prejudice anywhere in the world. 

In celebration of Dr. King's life, it is impossible 
to forget that this one man led a revolution so powerful 
that his name and memory will forever be etclied in the 
minds of Americans as a great leader, a powerful speaker, 
and an unforgotten hero. 

Students and faculty alike were on hand to 
honor Dr. King, to remind others of his actions and to 
carry on his legacy. 



Tara Broce 





B; 



'rothersof Alphiil'hi Alph.i le<u1 the nitirch past 
Wilson Hall. Over two hundred people joined in 
the noon Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. day festivities. 



A: 



istvidi?nt rcsls his arm but not liis soci.il con- 
science during the march through campus remem- 
bering Dr. King. Both students <ind faculty joined 
in the celebration. 



All Sections Are Full 



CHEDULING 



'The whole idea of the add/drop process is a good one, but students should get 
more time before there's a $10 fee for course adjustment." 

Rachel Roswal 



H 



I is deep voice shows no compassion or emo- 
tion. He does not care if you scream, yell or threaten to 
hang up. He does not care if you spend eight years at 
JMU because you cannot get Oceanography. He is the 
Phone Registration Man and he gets more death threats 
than any otlier person at jMU. As the dreaded words, 
"that section is full," are spoken, he sends more students 
into nervous breakdowns than anyone else. 

Registration has always been a nightmare for 
college students and our phone registration does not 
make it any easier. Classes fill quickly and even seniors 
find that certain sections only open a few spaces at a 
time. Freshman Danielle Pack said that "1 spent valuable 
time running from the vax to the phone because every- 
thing that I wanted was full." 

Once the semester started, students were forced 
to join the long lines of irate, tired and confused students 
trying to adjust their schedules during the drop/add 
period. The fifth floor of the campus center was filled 
with computers, JMU workers, and students who just 



wanted to graduate on time. 

Telephone registration was possible for certain 
students on assigned days, but others had to tackle walk- 
in registration. Of course, dropping a class was the easy 
part. A certain number of days were allotted to drop a 
class without charge and afterwards the cost was ten 
dollars. The same was true for adding a class, but with 
full sections, adding was nearly impossible. 

Determined students tried for an open section 
or began begging for overrides. Senior Tara Broce re- 
members the semester that she was forced to ask for four 
overrides. She received all four, but "having to ask was 
unnecessary and a huge pain." Seniors were more likelv 
to get an override for graduation. Overrides were com- 
pletely subjective and up to each professor depending 
on the size of the class. 

Registering for classes was an unavoidable part 
of every semester. It seems to get slightly easier as the 
vears passed. Do not fear the man on the phone. He does 
not want to hurt vou. Even if vou think he does. 



Malia Bell 




he rt'f;hrrdlk)ri coni<:r op the tup floor oi Vk'ht- 
lenCan'-pTjsCVnter is a buzz of iictivity as students 
iry to corr€-ct their schedules. This woek always 
















Jennifer A. Cramer 
Steve G. Cresawn 
C. K. Crigler 
Margaret A. Crouch 
Heidi E. Cutler 
Jennifer F. Daum 
Amanda W. Davidson 

Christa A. Davis 
Rachel C. Davis 
Shelene M. Decoster 
Ashley Graves DeFabio 
Alex K. DerHovharmessian 
Constance A. DeWitt 
Scott M. Deyo 

Maia S. Dhokai 
Ryan K. DiParisi 
Matthew J. Dixon 
Susarme L. Dobrick 
Kristin K. DoUenberg 
Carrie A. Donak 
Kristin L. Doney 

Whitney B. Dove 
Mary K. Duncan 
Sonal Dutt 
Michael R. Earls 
Lesley M. Edmond 
Gary S. Edwards 
Meredith J. Elam 

Sarah M. EUis 
Samuel T. Elswick 
Matthew D. Engel 
Arvid E. England IV 
Jennifer N. Engler 
Jennifer L. English 
Paul G. Erickson 

Beth A. Etcher 
Lara J. Evans 
Graham D. Farbrother 
Anna D. Ferguson 
Joshua W. Floyd 
J. J. Foster 
Matthew M. Franklin 

Dawn M. Fuller 
Christine M. Fullerton 
Jennie E. Furr 
Mary E. Gamer 
Sara E. Garwood 
Brian D. George 
Scott B. Geyer 

Tara A. Gilpin 
Michele S. Golden 
Raymond J. Gradecki 
Catrice A. Gray 
Kimberly A. Greene 
Heather L. Griffith 
Patricia L. Grimes 

Maria D. Gross 
Christie L. Grubbs 
Alexandra H. Guhr 
Tainika S. Gunn 
Elizabeth A. Hadley 
Trad N. Hagie 
Holly C. Hales 



Sophomores 



171 



172 



Jennifer L. Harvey 

Melanie L. Hayden 

Kim C. Hayslett 

Julie A. Heath 

Jason A. Heiserman 

Dana C. Helbig 

Alexandria L. Henderson 

Shayla L. Heruy 

Nathan A. Hess 

Cr>'Stal M. HiU 

David E. Hirshman 

Casey M. Hoipkemeier 

Jennifer R. Holt 

Stephen R. Holt 

Bethany J. Hope 

Carri S. Hope 

Glenn E. Horn 

Matt D. Homing 

Kasev E. Howard 

Tonya L. Howe 

Jari M. Hudak 

Sheena L. Hulin 
Alyssa A. Huth 
Christy E. [bach 
Amy L. Illingworth 
Irma P. Isberto 
Amy L. Jackson 
Lori A. Jackson 

Sherrye L. Jackson 

Maribeth L. Janka 

Alicia L. Jaynes 

Stephen C. Jennings 

Christopher H. Jett 

Michelle E. Johnson 

Tim A. Johnson 

Darby J. Jones 

Tiffany T. Jones 

Sophia Y. Jordan 

Fatima Joyner 

Beth A. Judy 

Tamara K. Jurica 

Jeffrey C. Kaminski 

Ahmed I. Kanna 

Stephanie E. Karoly 

Amy L. Keller 

Kristen M. Ker 

Jeffrey S. Kern 

Nikhil k' Khanna 

Dushn M. Kidd 

Pamela M. Kincaid 

Renee M. Kingan 

Scott Kirkwood 

John-Michael C. Knowles 

Yuji Koga 

Leah M. Komara 

Amanda E. Kuehl 

Steven J. Kurczak 

Julie M. Lamb 

Dana C. Lane 

Rachel L. Lark 

Becky K. Larson 

Duane A. Lehtinen 

Jennifer V. Lelle 



Sophomores 




L ,^ "^ niSiMftl 





'I like going to JM's to see the local bands, but I wish the University 
would bring bigger bands here too." 
Dave Koeler > 



A. 



^s the sounds of music rocked the area, JMU 
students enjoyed local and area bands on campus and in 
Harrisonburg bars. Bands like Full Stop, Everything and 
Spider Monkey performed in front of crowds and pro- 
moted their music to the Uvely student audiences. 

JM' s was one of the most popular sites for bands 
to play. With main stage events on Thursday nights, 
students flocked to the bar to see their favorite groups. 

Senior Tim Day Uked going to see bands at JM's, 
but said that they "needed to bring more non-local acts 
to Harrisonburg. JM's was proud to bring bands to 
school and to give students a place to party to their 
favorite live music. 

Joker's was another club that catered to bands. 
Before the bar closed in November, 1994, it was host to 
bands like FuD Stop that brought students out in droves. 
"Joker's had a setting that was buUt for dancing," said 
senior Diana Fischetti. 

Fraternities and private houses also sponsored 
bands. FIJI brought VooDoo Heaven to campus, while 
the White House brought Eddie From Ohio last semes- 



ter. Hosting a band made a party much more popular. 
Chi Phi brought Full Stop to JMU during Homecoming 
weekend and was a huge success on the Row. 

Senior Kari WilMams was the pubhcist for the 
band Spider Monkey, based in St. Augustine, Florida. 
The band, who played at JM's several times during the 
year included JMU on their east coast tour. "Introducing 
the band to JMU was a lot of fun," WOIiams said. "The 
response was very positive." 

Coming into contact with bands on a local level, 
students were able to give much support, especially for 
former JMU groups hke Everything and Full Stop. Junior 
Bill Ball liked seeing the popular local groups, but said, 
"They [JM's and other Harrisonburg places] need to 
provide a forum for a greater variety of music to be heard 

Jamming to bands in Harrisonburg and on the 
JMU campus, students kept up with the local scene and 
helped small bands get big, and started small foUowings 
for some of the bands who played in the 'Burg. A college 
scene is always an exciting setting for a band to play and 
JMU certainly helped the shows succeed. 



Malia Bell 





. hip Shelton performs at JM's tor a crowd of 
students. Shelton often played on Wednesday 
nights at the bar. 



• teve V'an Dam of the band, E\ ervthmc;. jairvs in 
.1 concert at JM's, E\erylhing combined a mixture 
of music lo become one of JMU's favorite groups. 



Jenny T. Leonard 

Leigh Anne Lewis 

Kimberly C. Linberger 

Suzanne M. Liola 

Amy M. Lolir 

Cynthia D, Loneley 

Michelle L. LoVuolo 

Kathryn B. Lowry 

Carrie B. Luongo 

Mandy A. Mach 

Emily E. Mahaffey 

Amy M. Maiocco 

Shay L. Makela 

Kelly L. Malady 

Kim E. Marsh 

Bradley S. Mason 

Kimberley A. Matthews 

Molly E. Mayfield 

Ashley E. McCrar\' 

Dawn E. McKinnev 

Ashli J. McMahon 

Holly R. Meeuwissen 
Melissa A. Melberger 

Mar)' L. Messore 

Jennifer M. Mielnik 

Pamela A. Mielnik 

Jennine L. Miller 

Kevin J. Miller 

Derek M. Mitchell 

Jenna Morgan 

Douglas E. Morrison 

James R. Muratt 

Yasuko Nakaue 

Nan A. Nelson 

Stephanie M. Newbert 

Faye L. Ng 

Yen B. Nguyen 

Sean C. Niehotf 

Ann Marie Nve 

Amy L. O'Loskcv 

David A. Ogle 

Kara D. Ogletree 

Sachiko Okada 
Kate E. Parrucci 
Mat A. Pasquale 
Todd N. Peikin 
Lauren A. Perr\ 
Michael J. Petcr^ 
Yvonne J. Peterson 

Vince M. Petrolle 

Adam C. Phillips 

Carolyn E. Phillips 

Jennifer C. Phillips 

John C. Poerstel II 

Mistv M. Polihronakis 

PhUlipE. Pollard 

Shannon H. Pote 

Heather L. Price 

Kelly M. Proffitt 

Lynne F. Pruszkowski 

Tina M. Pultz 

Michael J. Quill 

Christopher B. Rash 




174 




Sophomores 




'E-Mail is the greatest thing in the world... and it's free!" 

Amy Keller 



)ince Alexander Graham Bell invented the 
telephone in the late nineteenth century, communicat- 
ing with people far away has been rather easy. One 
century later, the invention of E-Mail closed the miles 
between friends, families and even strangers to only a 
touch away. 

In this new age of technology and irvformation, 
a few lucky stLidents have found friendship and even 
romance through the E-mail system. 

Amanda Cruishank began writing to her boy- 
friend last year. They happened to start communicating 
through a party line on the VAX. Before long, they were 
writing to each other several times a day. 

"You can really tell a lot about a person from the 
way they type," Amanda said. "We just clicked and the 
rest is history." 

Friendship was sometimes found in the most 
unlikely of places. Christine FuUerton had no idea that 
the person who began writing to her last year on E-mail 
would become one of her best friends. Their friendship 



got stronger over the next few months of -WTiting. 

"I did not expect to find such a good friend over 
the VAX," Fullerton said. "If it weren't for E-mail, we 
would never have gotten to know each other since she 
lives on the other side of the country." 

E-maU was more than just a dating service for 
single students. Many students found writing to friends 
at other schools and distant relatives much cheaper than 
picking up the phone. Even writing to friends on cam- 
pus was appealing to many students. 

"1 can say everything I want to without being 
interrupted," Lisa Fulcher said. "Plus, I don't have to 
worry about getting the large phone bill." 

"My parents are in London," senior Krista 
Schepis said. "I never could have afforded to talk to 
them as often if I wasn't able to internet them." 

In our modern age of information, the tradi- 
tional ways of love and friendship have been revised. E- 
mail has given students a window into a place where 
they would never have reached before. 



Sonal Dutt 



— 1^ 


- ^i 


ii^ 


\ 


^fwlt 


4» 
jliii:- 



Be 



' en Rodgers uses the VAX in the Anthony-Seeger 
computer lab. Internet vvasavailableon the Macintosh 
and the IBM computers in the labs. 



Last Minute Computer Wars 



TRESSING 



'Using the late night computer labs are like trying to 

find a parking space. Everyone needs one." 

Kevin Coffey 



Fc 



or those students who did not have personal 
computers in their rooms, computer labs often became a 
second home. All night computer labs provided stu- 
dents with the chance to work on assignments on their 
own time in an environment that was conducive to 
studying. 

"When you get down to the wire on a project, it 
is a great con\'enience to know there is a 24 hour lab you 
can go to," freshman Laura Welsh said. 

Even those students who did have computers in 
their rooms often went to the computer labs to escape the 
temptations of their roommates, TV and friends. The 
labs allowed students to work along side other students 
who shared the same work ethic. That way, there was 
less distraction. 

"I have a computer in m\' room but sometimes 
1 prefer to go to the lab in Wampler just to get away from 
my room and all the distractions there," freshman Andy 
Sorensen said. "1 work better in labs since my roommate 
and the phone and anything else I can think of to distract 



me aren't there." 

Although many students took advantage of the 
24 hour labs, some had complaints about the lines and 
the condition of the rooms. "When 1 go to the lab in 
Converse late at night 1 always have to wait at least 15 
minutes to get on a computer," sophomore Mike 
Velasquez said. " 

Despite complaints about lines, most students 
took advatage of the labs to get their work done. "I 
usually use the labs to work on my art projects since 1 
can't do that kind of work on my computer in my room," 
sophomore Pat Danaher said. "Without the labs i 
wouldn't get any of mv projects done." 

No matter what they were working on, most 
students agreed that the computer labs were vital to 
coUegelife. Students had theluxur\'of personalcomput- 
ers without the headache of paying for them. "I'm so glad 
there is a 24 hour computer lab in the dorm I chose to live 
in," sophomore Lisa Fulchersaid. "1 spend so much time 
there that the lab assistants know me bv name." 



Amy Keller 




the 



I hese students stress in the computer bb in 
Burmss Hall. Labs across campus were avail- 
able for students who needed last-minute help. 







Lori H. Reaser 
Courtney A. Retnfeld 
Valerie A. Reinhardt 
Kyu H. Rhee 
Erik A. Rhodes 
Lena J. Roberto 
Heather D. Robertson 

Adam M. Robey 
Bambi K. Robinson 
Yvonne D. RoUe 
Kelly T. RothweU 
Carrie E. Rountrey 
Richard E. Ruble 
Heather M. Ruck 

Rhonda C. Rucker 
Jeaimine M. Ruggiano 
Bradley J. Sandella 
Jeannine M. Santoro 
James F. Scancella 
Emilie J. Scheels 
Karl R. Schumann 

Elaina M. Scyphers 
Erick F. Seamster 
Jennifer S. Shields 
Lee Shirkey 
Rob Smith 
Holly A. SneU 
Anne L. Stangl 

Steven E. Staugaitis 
Christy A. Steele 
Jody L. Stall 
Jordan B. Stewart 
KeUy L. Stewart 
Diane Stover 
Matthew P. Sturtevant 

Samir T. Suleiman 
Meghan E. Swisher 
Dave A. Swynford 
Shelly E. Taylor 
Shaneeca L. Terry 
Nancy T. Thai 
Brian C. Thomas 

Suzanne Thomson 
Stephanie M. Tomeden 
Nami V. Tran 
Shabina Turabi 
Jennifer E. Tuskey 
Gretchen E. Verrev 
Angela D. Vipperman 

Kristin E. Wahrheit 
Lynn M. Waller 
Andrew L. Warren 
Monica N. Waters 
Natalie E. Webb 
Heather A. Welcher 
Lavell E. White 

Jennifer E. Whitmore 
Am\' L. Wilhams 
Marcia N. Williams 
Latrece D. Wilson 
Bradley L. Wolf 
Horace M. Wood 
Christine E. Woodall 



Sophomores 



177 



Sarah C. WoodaU 

Rebecca R. Woodard 

Holly G. Woods 

Sheila L. Wright 

Noriko Yamauchi 

Ronald E. Yeaw 




'Roommates — it's an adventure' 
Brian Borchers 



F, 



rom a minor problem such as a disagree- 
ment over what music to listen to, to a huge conflict 
based on different friends, interests, and schedules, 
roommates were forced to show patience in order to 
sanely sur\'ive the college years. 

Students w^ho lived off campus had their 
own share of roommate conflicts. Thedaily,weeklv... 
monthly chores such as taking out the trash, empty- 
iiig the dishwasher, and paying the bills proved to be 
the catalyst of conflicts as well. 

Roommates quarreled over everything. Dif- 
ferences were reconciled, perhaps after a few days of 
the silent treatment, or by seeking a third opinion 
outside of the apartment. TTie Mediation Center on 
campus was available to help roommates and friends 
who had problems. 

Of course, the majority of students decided 
who their roommates were, but even for freshmen 
who do not choose their roommates, fate often smiled 
down on them. Some students found that their 
freshman year roommates would be future room- 
irjites ajid housemates for the next four years. 

For many roommates, both arranged and 
random, the experience was an opportunity to make 
a lifelong friend. From sharing laughter and fun to 
tears and argunienb;, roommates made it through the 
year with minor problen:^ and memories to last a 
lifetime. 



Rachel Roswal 








:wi. 



::<y 




• tudcnts visit the center for mediation to 
resolve conflicts between hiends, roommates, 
and boyfriends and girlfriends. The center was 
a free ser\'ice for students. 



I hil 



i his was a familar scene tor students who live 
off campus. Dishes pihngupinthesinkwasone , 
of the endless "conflicts" roommates faced. 




Kevin L. Abadie 
Troy S. Adams 
James C. Agnew 
Sarah A. Agnor 
David M. Aheam 
Edward C. Ainsworth 



Eva P. Alexander 
Sharon Alexander 
Cynthia R. AUen 
Erin E. Allen 
Jonathan D. Allen 
MoUy Z. Ambum 

Kristopher J. Andersen 
EUen M. Anderson 
Shannon M. Anderson 
Megumi Ando 
Jennifer L. Anglim 
Jermifer M. Anton 



KeUy M. Arey 
LeUa L. Aridi 
Erin L. Armstrong 
Jennifer E. Armstrong 
Thomas S. Arnold 
Tracy J. Arnold 



Larry T. Asakura 
Naila Aslam 
KeUy E. Austin 
Stacy L. Azar 
Amanda L. Babiarz 
Brian K. Bagby 



Elizabeth A. Bagby 
Kristin S. Bagby 
Carrie L. Baier 
Rishi K. Bala 
Charles N. Ballanttne 
Melissa K. Barbera 



Arianne L. Barbuti 
Christopher J. Barden 
Terrell L. Barnes 
Nicole Barone 
Romeo A. Barongan 
Maria E. Barrios 



Patricia I. Barrios 
Erin S. Barth 
Danielle Barton 
John C. Bartus 
Amy E. Basalla 
Nvesha D. Basev 



Katie K. Basinger 
Garv L. Basnett 
KeUy H. Batson 
Catlienne B. Batzli 
Brent F. Bauman 
Sara M. Beckham 



Freshmen 



179 



180 



Learin G. Behrens 

Jacqueline M. Beliveau 

Karen E. BeU 

Jason P. Benesh 

Thomas A. Bennett 

Allison J. Berger 

Jacob R. Bernstein 

Christopher A. Bianchi 

Christopher C. Bidwell 

David K. Billingslea 

Frank J. Bio 

Stac\' A. Birdsall 

Lisa K. Bishop 

Robert E. Bivens 

John E. Blaeuer 

Gregory M. Blair 

Rachel M. Blair 

Tina M. Blair 

Barbara J. Blanset 

Wendy M. Bohon 

Steve E. Boling 

Trevor B. Booth 

Deborah A. Bosher 

Melissa C. Bouldr\ 

Christopher D. Bouquot 

Kristin E. Bowers 

Brent A. Bowles 

Edward D. Boyke 

Robert J. Boyle 

Laura B. Bradbum 

Anne E. Bramblett 

Anna E. Bray 

Catherine R. Breitbeil 

Sara T. Brendmoon 

Abby E. Bricker 

Cynthia M. Briere 

Michael S. Briggs 

Vince R. Brigidi 

Aimee R. Brinks 

Stephanie M. Broce 

Lauren A. Bronich 

Elizabeth A. Brooks 

Donna E. Brown 

Ben D. Bruce 

Melissa J. Bruining 

Eric D. Br\'ant 

Kevin F. Bucher 

Matt T. Buening 

Summer J. Burleson 

Jeffrey E. Bumell 

Sarah H. Burris 

Bryan R. Buser 

Dana L. Byrd 

Christian M. Cabrera 

Charles S. Cale 

Amy L. Call 

Erin M. Callaghan 

Joseph J. Camarda 

David Campbell 

Kristy L. Cannon 

Jennifer A. Caraviotis 

Brian A. Carey 

Natalie N. Carey 



Freshmen 





A Keepsake for Memories 



RADITION 



'I wear my mom's class ring from Madison College next to my own. 

That was, at least until I lost mine." 

Jennifer Ramsey 



As 



is the experiences of college become nothing 
but dusty memories, a symbol of the years spent at JMU 
help to bring back those old feelings. For this reason, 
many students decided to purchase class rings as a 
memento of their college days. 

"\ bought a class ring because it represented all 
that 1 had achieved during my years at JMU," said Junior 
Kahas Muhammad. "It really reflects my personality 
and what I am about." 

Students personalized their rings according to 
their own tastes. With the help of Jostens representa- 
tives, students could choose from the different styles, 
stones, cuts, and inscriptions. Although many students 
bought high school class rings only a few years earlier, 
they felt that a college ring was different. 

Many students believed that their college rings 
represented parts of themselves as well as reminding 
them of their experiences at JMU. Each one was an 
identifying marker of the personality of the wearer. 

While most men opted for classic styles, women 



at JMU had a wider variety to choose from. Signet rings 
proved to be popular among both males and females. 

Students described a class ring as a memento 
that would remind them of their days at JMU. "I 
wanted a ring so that, twenty years from now, I could 
look back and remember the good times I had," said 
Sarah Emmanuel. 

Price, however, was a major drawback for fi- 
nancially challenged students. Ring prices ranged 
from $80 to over $200, depending on the additions and 
features of the ring. 

"I knew that it would take a lot of budgeting on 
my part to buy one now," said Emmanuel. "But I knew 
that I would regret it, down the road, if I did not buy 
one." 

A class ring was more than just another trinket 
to add to a jewelry collection. Rings were meant to be a 
symbol of the time spent at JMU. The ring was meant to 
symbolize friends, experiences, and feelings that only 
college could produce. 



Sonal Dutt 




his student shows off her class ring. Seniors 
and juniors bought rings to display their school 
affiliation and as a reminder of their college days. 




Bringin' Back the Oldies 



HEMATICS 



'Watch out Jan Brady... here I come.' 
Christine Schilling 



L. 



. ike a rolling stone, we keep the spirit alive. As 
students, we were willing to do anything to keep the 
memories of our pasts with us. Traditions were strong as 
we enjoyed the h.m days of years gone by, partying with 
our friends. 

Students recreated the style, music, and atmo- 
sphere of the 50s, 60s, 70s, and 80s through theme parties. 
Party rooms were the perfect setting to bring back the 
days ofjohn Travolta and Olivia Newton John. Students 
seemed to enjoy regressing back to earlier times when 
bell bottoms and polyester were hip, forgetting that the\' 
once laughed at pictures of their parents in similar 
outfits. 

Eighties parties were especially popular since so 
manvof usspentourgrowingup vearsin this era. Music 
of Michael Jackson and Duran Duran filled the party 
rooms as we remembered the days when life was sim- 
pler and the most important thing was who had the most 
numberof Forenza t-shirts or who received theirdriver's 
license first. 

Dressing up seemed to be one of the most excit- 



ing parts as students raided their parents' closets looking 
for the perfect ensemble. Our parents were no doubt not 
pleased to realize that one of their favorite outfits would 
soon be the cause of laughter at a college party. 

Senior Becky Andrews remembers going to the 
Salvation Army in search of the perfect 70s outfit. She 
ended up with a baby blue, polyester pantsuit. With her 
hair parted down the middle and feathered back, she 
looked like she belonged on The Partridge Family. "It was 
pretty embarassing," she said. "I hope no one finds any 
of those pictures! I was a sight!" 

Other parties revolved around an acti\itv in- 
stead of an era. "Anything for Money" parties were a 
popular idea. Here, students received fake money and 
got to "pay" their fellow partyers to do something dar- 
ing. Students can paid for drinks with the money and 
whoever ended the night with the most money won. 

Other traditions included holiday parties like 
Christmas formals or Halloween costume parties. JMU 
students found reasons to party, and in wearing polyes- 
ter leisure suits made it that much more fun. 



Malia Bell 




I ri Sig sisters arc "udderly" sh-lin' with their 
cow costumes. The sisters we dressed up for a 
l-lalloween part\' they h,->d with AIA. I<1>E. flK* 



K. 



^arri Poole and Rachel Pomp.ino gel ready lo 
groove in their 70's gelups. Clothes the Salvation 
Army and other thrift shops helped students lo 
recreate thai funk>' 70's lever. 





Michelle L. CarUsle 
Laura M. Carlson 
Chanda K. Carr 
Robert B. Carter 
Allison E. Castro 
Rebecca J. Caven 
Shannon L. Centanni 

T Leeann E. Chandler 
William N. Chandler 
G. Lindsay Chappie 
Deiusse Chasseloup 
Kevin W. Christensen 
Brad H. Christianson 
Karen A. Christopher 

Lindsey B. Christopher 
Paula J. Christopher 
Jennifer Chuang 
Rose M. Clark 
Shannon E. Clements 
Vanessa G. Close 
Laura L. Cochrane 

Sharon B. Cohen 
Henry L. Coleman 
Kevin L. Coleman 
Kelly A. Connolly 
Vanessa R. Coolman 
Brian A. Cooper 
Candace C. Cooper 

Matthew S. Cooper 
Nicole K. Cornthwaite 
Jan Coulson 
Lisa B. Coulson 
Rebecca E. Covington 
Keith M. Cox 
Stephen M. Craver 

Kathryn D. Creasy 
Kimberly L. Crouse 
Barbara J. Crovifder 
Jihan A. Crowther 
Heather A. Cruden 
Elizabeth A. Cull 
Paul D. Curtin 

Lorien O. D'Acunto 
Joy M. D'Agostino 
Darren D'Alconzo 
Karen M. D'Angelo 
Heather M. Dailey 
Shannon E. Daly 
Gabriele B. Damiani 

Christopher D. Dana 
Soledad Darquea 
Kristen L. Daugherty 
Margaret A. Da\as 
Whitnev C. DeBoer 
MattJ. beCapita 
Erica L. Derbenwick 

Christina DeRose 
Jessica A. Derr 
Shane De\'ers 
Christine M. Devey 
Kirstin M. Devon 
Julie A. Diaz 
Brooke M. Dilworth 



Freshmen 



183 



184 



Cynthia M. Dobiac 

Adam R. Dorosz 

James J. Dowling 

Laura]. Down 

Kimberly A. Doyle 
Stephen A. Dovlf 

Petar G. Drakulicli 

Erica A. Driscoll 
Jeffrey VV. Dubiel 
Sara C. Duensing 
Shaanna M. DuFore 
Cheri L. Dunahav 
Jon E. Dunn 
Shannon K. Dunn 

JuHe L. Duszak 

Edwin M. Dyer II 

Katherine VV. Eanes 

Renate J. Earls 

Michael A. Eavers 

Greg A. Ebare 

Kristin A. Eckels 

Robert P. Edenfield II 

Benjamin T. Edgell 

Amy E. Edwards 

Amy E. Edwards 

Christopher T. Edwards 

Jeffrey A. Eggleston 

Amy M. Eisenhower 

Bryan M. Eklund 

Scott C. Elder 

Teresa Eldi 

Ahmad R. EUini 

Christina J. Emerson 

Shannon E. Emory 

Anthony B. Epling 

Ashley C. Epting 

Deanna L. Escobar 

Jen A. Esser 

Sharon N. Estock 

Ana-Paulina Estrada 

Can L. Evers 

Scott W. Ewing 

Benjamin A. Fairfield 

Kelly C. Feamow 

Michael J. Featherstone 

Rowena L. Federico 

Kathryn M. Field 

Michael A. Finazzo 

Karla N. Fitchett 

Megan E. Fifzpatrick 

Laura M. Fleming 

Christopher B. Fones 

Brandon L. Ford 

Stephanie A. Foss 

Amy L. Foutz 

Gretchen A. Fox 

Megan E. Fox 

William A. Fox 

Marina Fragoulis 

Suzanne D. Frailing 

Kara B. Francois 

Kari Lou Frank 

Gretchen A. Frankenfield 



Freshmen 




l1 




ForAuld Lang Syne 



NETY-FIVE 



'Dave Matthews was definitely worth the $50.' 
Emily Beard 



Te 



en... 9... 8... The familiar countdown rang 
everywhere in students' hometowns and through the 
nation. A few seconds later, a loud cheer, noisemakers, 
screams, hugs, and kisses spread throughout. 

A reason to celebrate was always a priority to 
enjoying life, but New Year's Eve was reason for the 
biggest celebration of all. For many, plans for New 
Year's began several weeks in advance. Choices ranged 
from a trip to New York's Times Square, to a formal party 
at a friend's, to a New Year's bash at a bar and restaurant, 
or simply, to a nice quiet everung with a close friend. 

Senior Rayne Dennis planned a trip with friends 
to New York for their "once-in-a-lifetime" trip to Times 
Square. Junior Doug Detrick said, of Times Square, "I 
went there to experience the excitement and atmosphere 
first hand. There were over 300,000 young, screaming, 
happy people." 

Sometimes a change from all the years past was 



in order. Everyone wanted to do something different, 
and this year. Junior Liz Gregory chose to attend a 
concert. "I went to see The Dave Matthews Band. It was 
definitely a step up from seeing Dick Clark on TV." 

Resolutions were often established as celebra- 
tors tried to make the best of life. Unfortunately, follow- 
ing through with them was often difficult, if not impos- 
sible. The new year was a good time for dropping bad 
habits, increasing productivity, and setting higher goals. 
Sophomore Morgan Marchant hoped to "maintain [her] 
GPA, if not raise it," while others chose resolutions such 
as working out four days a week, every week, for the 
entire year. 

No matter where we were or what we chose to 
do, ending one year with a bang and bringing in the New 
Year with friends was memorable as we held on to our 
special moments and new hopes for adventures and 
more New Years to come. 



Hani Hong 




5 



enior Christine Schilling and her friend bust 
out with the bell bottoms, t*ly collars, and lime 
green elvira dress at a 70s New Year's Gala. Some 
students held their own t'estivities instead ot going 
out. 



Monica L. Franklin 

Audra J. Fraimfelder 

Chase R. Frederick 

Carolyn T. French 

Randall M. French 

Christopher J. Friedl 

Kristin E. Galbreath 

Samuel C. Gallimore 

Robert F. Gallo 

Karen L. Galloway 

Ben D. Garbart 

Kristen A. Gardner 

Matt J. Garing 

Patrida A. Garman 

Kevork B. Garmirian 

Blaine G. Garrison 

Mark D. Gatenby 

John J. Gar\-in 

Da\id A. Gellis 

Amy C. Gerrit)' 

Jessica C. Gerschultz 

James D. Giffin 

Staq,' L. Gill 

Elizabeth E.Gillis 

Mara R. Gipstein 

Kristen E. Glessner 

Courtney L. Golden 

Amanda A. Gonzales 

Christy A. Good 

Dara G. Goodman 

Shana H. Goodman 

Angela M. Goodus 

David C. Goody 

Dana M. Gorman 

Jennifer L. Graham 

Allison R. Grant 

Brian T.Grant 

Matthew Grasi^r 

Joann D. Gravlev 

Keith D. Gray 

John W. Greenleaf 

Amy S. Greenough 

Julie L. Greer 

Lesley F. Grieco 

Angela M. Griffith 

Catherine L. Grizzard 

Stac\' L. Grosh 

Tra\isha C. Gunter 

Emily B. Guss 

Laura K. Gwaltney 

Corlin T. Hackett 

Brian O. Haller 

Dennis A. Halstop 

Daniel P. Hant , 

Anne-Marie Hanson 

Eric F. Harding 

John M. Harding 

Janel C. Hardison 

Ashley A. Hardwicke 

Timothy I. Hardy 

Jeremy L, Harman 

Jennifer L. Harper 

Heather L. Harrelson 




"Pa 



186 



Freshmen 



w 



The Never Ending Story 



AITING 



'I spent four years at JMU and the fifth, in line.' 
David Covington 



F. 



ive minutes to go and you were running to 
class. Your book bag hit you every few steps. If nobody 
got in your way, there was a chance that you wouldn' t be 
late and the professor couldn't embarrass you in front of 
the whole class. You were getting ready to cross the 
railroad tracks when you're stopped. "I'm sorry, you 
can't cross right now, the train is coming through." You 
wondered why you can't cross since the train was obvi- 
ously far enough away, but no matter what argument 
you used, they wouldn't let you go. 

Besides having to wait for the train to cross 
through campus, there were other times around campus 
when students have to wait in line. One place in particu- 
lar that had long lines was Dukes. Being there at the 
wrong time (lunch and dinner) could lead to a half-hour 
wait just to order your food. Waiting in the long lines to 
purchase your food was another story. In aU, you could 
spend over an hour, just trying to eat. By the time you get 
it, you were famished! 

Students also may have experienced some dis- 



appointment when trying to see some of the mo\ies that 
the campus offered . During the year, students had to 
wait in line to see such movies at "Willie Wonka and the 
Chocolate Factory", "Grease", "Natural Bom Killers" 
and "Pulp Fiction". Sometimes students had to wait in 
Une for approximately forty-five minutes in order to 
purchase the tickets. On a cold winter night, forty-five 
minutes seemed like forever. 

Another place that had excessive lines was the 
bookstore, especially during special times such as at the 
beginning of each semester when students were buying 
books for classes or trying to sell books at the end of the 
semester. With the size of the bookstore, long lines 
formed in some areas and caused an impasse so that 
some cashiers waited for customers that couldn't get to 
them. 

If you were in a hurry, your heartrate probably 
beat faster and your blood pressure most likely rose. 
But who could imagine life without , food, mo\'ies and 
money? 



Nirav Chaudhari 





tudents wait patiently in line at the bookstore. 
The beginning ot each semester was always a busy 
time, but their were numerous cashiers available 
to help move the line along quicklv- 



C: 



■ars and students line up as thev wait for the 
train to pass through campus. Trainscametlirough 
campus several times a day, slopping traffic and 
making students late for class. 




No Alcohol Needeed Here 



LTERNATIVE5 



'The club is going great. A lot of students are dedicated to getting it off the 
ground and next year we look forward to more events than ever." 

Randy Haverson 



Wh 



hat would vou say to a club that won't 
preach about morals, is student run, provides "opportu- 
nities to learn about different people and cultures," and 
is absolutely free? If this sounds appealing, then Natural 
Highs is the one for you. 

Randy Haveson, one of the founders of Natural 
Highs, considered Natural Highs to be "a way to give 
students something to do besides partying." Natural 
Highs also started through the efforts of Nancy Grembi, 
Rick Hill, and Julie Wallace. This year, ten to fifteen core 
student members participated, which Haveson consid- 
ered "really good." The club expanded its membership 
mainly through word of mouth and through the activi- 
ties that it sponsored and co-sponsored. 

One of its activities, the "Whine and Cheese 
Party," was a pre-cxam party designed to reduce stress 
and get out their frustrations. Other activities included 
country line dancing, volleyball, Frisbee-golf, a dance, 
and an inner child activity. With the Frisbee-golf activ- 
itv, baskets were used as the hole and Frisbees \\'ere 



throwninanattempt tomakea 'hole'. In the inner child 
activity, students played with finger-paint and were able 
to let go of their inhibitions, if onlv for a little while. 

Many of the activities were planned by the 
students. During the meetings, students that wished to 
start an activity could speak up and make suggestions. 
Some of the suggestions were white water rafting, sky- 
diving and rock climbing. The students that made 
suggestions usually helped with the planning and imple- 
mentation. But, they could always turn to Haveson and 
the Natural Highs Advisory Council, a student run 
council "from a multitude of different campus groups," 
to get assistance. 

While most of the activities were non-alcoholic. 
Natural Highs "does not require an abstinent lifestyle for 
membership." Haveson tried to dispel misconceptions 
and reinforced the ideas that Natural Highs is "not anti- 
alcohol" and doesn't "dictate morals and ethics." How- 
ever, Natural Highs does promote the "uniqueness, 
worth, and dignity of the student." 



Nirav Chaudhari 




icmbers of N.itiiral Higti gather on a Satur- 
day nij;ht to partake in a Disney Marathon. The 
Disney test began al 8 p.m. in the Hillside loungeil 
and ended at 2 p.m. 









Adriane J. Harris 
Jennifer G. Harris 
Nicole D. Harris 
Leslie M. Hartzell 
Kimberly A. Harvey 
Brad A. Hasselblad 
Kimberly M. Hathaway 

Niko'l E. Hatzikalfas 
Andrew R. Hawkins 
Daniel R. Hayden 
Suzanne Hecht 
Carmen T. Hedgspeth 
Dan J. Heinle 
Kristen J. Heiss 

Heather A. Hellmuth 
Shannon Hendrixson 
Tim M. Henrignes 
Christina N. Hess 
Zachary J. Hess 
Amy M. Hicks 
Claire E. Hiebert 

Brandon G. Hill 
Michelle D. Hill 
Nicole A. Hill 
Brandy R. Hilliard 
Steven C. Hitzemann 
Shannon M. Hoard 
Marilyne H. Hodeau 

Amber K. Hodges 
Hilary C. Hoffman 
Katharine E. Hoffman 
Kate Hoke 
Jennifer K. Holden 
Brian M. Holder 
Chad L. Holder 

Ashley T. Holstrom 
Jeffrey B. Hope 
Jennifer I. Hoskins 
Heather B. Houston 
Dorian L. Howard 
Charity D. Howdyshell 
Chadwick Hrbek 

Aaron J. Hudson 
Shelby L. Hughes 
Kristen M. Hull 
Andrew R. Hurda 
Charles A. Hutchinson 
David M. Hutton 
Akiko Ikedo 

Christine E. Imhof 
Steven Jakobovic 
DeAndrea C. James 
Jill Jamieson 
Tonya J. Jefferson 
Ashley S. Jeffrey 
Kelly A. Jensen 

Angel L. Johnson 
Brent E. Johnson 
Jeremy C. Jolinson 
Kristian J. Johnson 
Melane\' E. [ohnson 
Sara L. Johnson 
Stephanie M. Johnson 



Juniors 



189 



190 



Laura C. Johnston 
Brian M. Jones 

Christine A. Jones 

Kelly M. Jones 

Laura A. Jones 

Ann-Marie J. Jordan 

Michael P. Jordan 

Brett A. Jortland 

Jaime C. Joyner 

Lori E. Kain 

Jason M. Karlins 

Leor M. Kass 

Michele L. Kaulback 

Eric G. Kave 

LaTaya A. Keene 

Katherine T. Kellam 

Kathleen E. Kelle\ 

Bridget A. Kelly 

Rhett M. Kelton 

Kelly A. Kenneally 

Jennifer C. Kent 

Kelly M. Kcul 

Melissa M. Kidd 

Paul D. Kim 

Samuel Kim 

Elizabeth A. Kipperman 

Amanda E. Kirbv 

Kelli A. Kirbv 

Sherry J. Kirk 

Travis A. Klein 

Dawn M. Klimmek 

Margery A. Koeckert 

Barbara A. Kolacki 

Jennifer M. Kopf 

Lida R. Kozak 

Harry J. Kraeter 

Pamela M. Kraljevich 

Sherri A. Krauss 

Howard J. Krieger 

Kevin R. Kruer 

Angela J. Kruni 

Anna Karin L. Kullman 

Samrit Kumar 

Kara E. Kurek 

Carrie S. Kutner 

Melanie A. Laboon 

Aimee E. Labrecque 

Jeffrey Labush 

Andrew A. Lafiosca 

Andrew J. LaHart 

Virginia E. Landgraf 

Eric P. Larsen 

Curtis L. Lassiter 

Amy K. Lauchert 

Nell-Marie Laughland 

David S. Laun 

Dawn D. Lawson 

Olivia P. Lawton 

Craig D. Leahv 

Michelle L. Leckner 

Christopher R. Lee 

Jennifer A. Lee 

Celeste N. Legg 



Freshmen 




riPiKSiXl 





Green Valley Book Fair 



UBLISHED 



'I bought all my Christmas presents there. It's a great place to get gifts/ 

Ann Loftus 



V^ampus buzzes for at least a week before the 
much coveted and talked about Green Valley Book Fair 
arrives in Mt. Crawford. The book fair, which sells over 
several thousand new books over a weekend, welcomes 
JMU students, faculty and the rest of the community to 
shop until they drop. 

Green Valley Book Fair is hosted on a small 
farm ten miles south of Harrisonburg on 1-81. To get to 
the book fair, you first must drive tlirough a two-lane 
road for several miles past cows and silos, only to turn 
onto a narrower, more windy road. But once you're 
inside the long, simple buildings where the books are 
shelved, housed, and sold, you enter another world 
altogether. 

The book fair has a faithful group of customers 
who visit the fair every time it comes to the area. Many 
students wish that the fair would coincide with the 
begimiing of the semester, so they could purchase books 
for classes. 

Sophomore Jesse Rosenburg heard about the 



book fair from his friends, and traveled down 1-81 to the 
book fair twice in the fall. "I like to buy anthologies of 
short fiction and fact books. I like short things that 1 can 
read that don't teike too long." 

Like many students, Rosenburg goes to Green 
Valley with a set budget. "I don't Uke to spend more 
than $10 to $15," he said. While Rosenburg looked 
forward to the book fairs, he adinitted that he didn't 
always find whatever it was that he was looking for. "In 
certain selections, they are real limited," Rosenburg 
said. 

Senior Krista Schepis "lives for the book fair," 
she said . She also has to put herself on a Umit or else she 
would have spent an exorbinant amount of money. She 
has added to her personal library of books through 
visits to Green Valley. 

The book fair attracts area residents as well as 
students to its wide selection of novels, children's books, 
art books and cook books. Next time the book fair is in 
town, make sure to check it out. 



Malia Bell 





T: 



I he Green Valley Book Fail- attracted a diverse 
crowd. This little boy sat in a corner ot the 
warehouse where the book sale was heid while 
reading his book. 



T: 



his student browses through the plethora of 
books to be discovered. Students ventured to the 
sale in hopes ot finding books for current classes, as 
well as gifts for friends and famiJy- 



Shiipfoii 




If the Shoe Fits 



OOTWEAR 



'1 usually wear either the sneakers or clogs ~ sneakers because 

they are comfortable, clogs because they look good." 

Christian Handcuff 



C 



.omfort and durability- These words conjure 
images of mattresses, sofas and chairs. However, they 
were also two of the most important qualities of those 
itemssoeasily taken for granted; shoes. Sneakers, flats, 
high heels, sandals, the choices of clothing for the feet 
were almost as varied as those for our bodies. 

Although it was nice to get dressed up every 
once in a while, any college student would admit that 
hiking from class to class involved wearing something 
sturdy on their feet. Oneof freshman DeniseChasseloup's 
main concerns was "impermeability". You know how 
there are some shoes that when you step in a little water, 
your socks get dirty. I hate it." 

Students were also interested in durable shoes 
that were ready to handle a rigorous aerobics workout or 
the sole burning number of laps around the track. Ac- 
cording to senior Lisa Turnev, the "practicalitv" of shoes 
was important. "For instance," said Turney, "I just 
bought some shoes just for aerobics because my other 



shoes were bad for my arches." 

Style was another factor that was important to 
students. According to the cliche, "shoes make the 
outfit." Shana Chuquillangui agreed as she remarked 
that comfort and style are important to her. Chuquillangui 
added, "I buy shoes a lot of times to match my clothes. 
Of course, sometimes I buy shoes and then have to buy 
clothes to go with them." 

In the wide world of shoe fashion, clogs have 
resurfaced along with the emergence of Doc Martins. 
Hiking and construction boots have remained in the 
forefront of shoe fashion, as well as the standard black 
and brown saddle shoes. Clothing styles changed more 
frequently than shoes. 

No one can say what causes different styles to 
comeand go; who could have predicted that clogs would 
come back in style after more than a decade? Regardless, 
students found it just as necessary to keep footwear in 
step with the times. 




Amber Hodges 




T: 



1 hese students sport some wUd foot wear at their 
705 theme party. From clogs to shoes with thick 
high hi^k. the groovy funk of the 70s was back in 
action. 



D: 



oc M^nrtins svirfaced on the feet of students 
acrosb campus. Hiking bouts, combat boots and 
even work boots were very popular around cam- 
pus. 









Jennifer T. Leigh 
Brock A. Leonard 
John P. LeRosen 
Wendy G. Levy 
Austin Lewis 
Maria I. Lindroos 
Janna M. Lipman 

Michael E. Lis 
Tracey L. Livengood 
Kimberly L. Livesay 
Brian G. LoBalbo 
Daniel A. Logie 
Carrie A. Longo 
George A. Louden 

Mark S. Lowenthal 
Adam S. Lynch 
Jennifer M. Lyon 
Michael W. Mafodda 
Christine L. Main 
Patrick M. Major 
Michael J. Malpeli 

Victor C. March 
Gail E. Marhefka 
Devon M. Marlowe 
Jennifer L. Marold 
Vickie R. Marshall 
Behdad Mashhoun 
Shabana N. Master 

Joshua C. Mattes 
James T. Mauk 
Robert A. McBrien 
Kari L. McCarley 
Ryan J. McCarthy 
Kathryn S. McCauley 
Kristin O. McCauley 

Christopher M. McCay 
Heather K. McCleerey 
Gary A. McCoy 
Ian P. McCrone 
Renee N. McDonald 
Eisha M. McDowell 
Kevin S. McGee 

Matt J. McGee 
Michael P. McGee 
Leslie M. McGlaughlin 
Colin P. McGowan 
Damon G. McGraw 
Megan L. McGraw 
Nicole A. McHenry 

Michael J. McHugh 
Erin T. McManamon 
Bradley A. McMulIen 
Jason E. Meade 
Kimberly N. Meadows 
Michelle L. Meanv 
Adam S. Melton 

Jackson V. Merchant 
Elizabeth A. Merkle 
Cara S. Michel 
Karen S. Miller 
Melissa L. Miller 
Elizabeth L. Mincher 
Jnnina L. Miserendino 



Freshmen 



193 



194 



La'Toya N. Mitchell 

Carl C. Mitchum 

Matthew H. Moden 

Julianne D. Monette 

Matthew L. Montgomery 

Priscilla K. Moon 

Kimberly S. Moore 

Eric D. Moran 

David R. Moraver 

James H. Morelock 

Matthew D. Morgan 

Melissa D. Morgan 

Heather L. Morris 

Jennell D. Morris 

Nancy M. Morris 

Jessica L. Morse 

Mary R. Moseley 

Eric J. Moshier 

Shawn A. Motyka 

Jaime R. Muller 

Jennifer J. Murach 

Deron S. Murphy 

Ronald T. Murphv 

John S. Nail 

Jeffrey D. Nalevanko 

Whitney A. Naman 

Jacqueline Y. Nathaniel 

LisaJ.Neal 

Christina M. Neill 
Jeffrey S. Nelson 
Rachel L. Nelson 
Rvan T. New- 
Christopher A. Newby 
Ryan L. Newell 
Amy B. Nichols 

Careyanne Nicholson 
Kelly A. Nicklas 
Jerry M. Niedzialck 
Kathryn J. Nixon 
Jennifer C. Noel 
Meg K. Nolan 
Kelly M. O'Brien 

Justin M. O'Connell 

Joann A. O'Connor 

Bridget E. O'Uughlin 

Roxanne O'Neill 

Nicole A. Ogranovitch 

Patricia C. Okolo 

Heather L. Olis 

Christine E. Oos 

Kristin Ovstegard 

Kerry M. Owens 

Lisa L. Owens 

Richard E. Padilla 

Amy E. Pagano 

Sarah J. Page 

Jennifer J. Pak 

Melissa L, Palladino 

Susan M. Palmieri 

Jennifer G. Park 

George M. Parker 

John S. Pasek 

BellaJ. Patel 



Freshmen 




Happy Hour Around Harrisonburg 



PECIALTY 



'Happy hour is one of the most important hours in college. 

Alex Krechting 



B. 



•eing 21 proves to be an expensive age. Fi- 
nally, you are able to drink legally, but...once you see 
your bar tab, the new freedom loses its thriD. Therefore, 
students of age scavenged the 'Burg in search of weekly 
happy hours and drink specials. 

Specials usually began between 5 and 6 p.m. 
and always ended by 9 p.m. Special prices on drinks 
after 9 p.m. were illegal. 

Two popular bars, JM's and the Blue Foxx Cafe, 
catered to frugal students. JM's had standard weekly 
specials: Monday night was 10 cent drafts, Tuesday 
night was Ladies Night (all females could get in for free), 
Thursday night was 75 cents rum and cokes and Friday 
nights were mug night — students who had a mug could 
get a draft for 50 cents. 

Students turning 21 could go to JM's and get the 
infamous 21 cent pitcher of beer. Junior Alex Krechting 
commented, "On my 21st I went to JMs and had my 21 
cent pitcher as well as an awesome time." 

Local restaurants such as Spanky's, Boston 



Beanery, and Clayborne's also provided students with 
specialty prices on various drinks. Every Wednesday 
and Thursday, Clayborne's held a happy hour from 6-9 
p.m. Daiquiris and Margaritas were $1.95 and draft 
beers were 50 cents. Clayborne's even provided a bus to 
drive those who drank too much home. 

The Beanery had Absolute drink specials every 
Friday while Spanky's had $1 screwdrivers on Sunday 
nights and $2.00 pitchers from 4-8 p.m. Monday through 
Thursday. Senior Todd Borchers said, "Two dollars to 
drink and relax m a casual atmosphere is pretty hip." 

Happy hours were not limited to the restaurant 
and bar scene. Student would hold their own quaint 
gatherings in the comfort of their own home. "My 
roommates and 1 have our own happy hours with 
friends," commented Senior Maggie Masylak. "We sit 
around and play card games before going out." 

Specials were commonplace whether in the bar 
or in the home and those who were of age made sure they 
knew the night and the price. 



Kathy Hawk 





Mil 



iike Flinchbaiigh <ind a group of his triends 
hang out at JM's kir dime drafts. Happy hours 
were good times for friends to reheve the stress of 
their classes. 



M- 



Xagi^io Maslavak, M.irk Gibson. ,ind Iririids 
plav "go fisii" whileconsuminga tew brt,-\vs. Smne 
student held their own happv hour before going 
out for the evening. 



SiiiifjH'ii 




Subs Come on Stron 



8. 



ONVENIENCE 



'Door 4 is convenient, I can get something quickly and 

take it back to the dorm." 

Tim Schmidt 



/ MU has often been recognized for its excep- 
tional dining facilities. Gibbons, or D-Hall, PC Dukes 
and Mrs. Green's have always been places to go for a 
good variety of meals to get students through each week. 
This year, JMU brought two new additions to the dining 
options on campus. 

In D-Hall, the door-four entrance was rebuilt 
into a place for students to purchase sub sandwiches, 
deli items, frozen yogurt and even fresh bakery style 
bread. This new location, better known as Door 4 Subs, 
was furnished with bright, red, swirly stools and pic- 
tures of Marlyn Monroe and James Dean recreating the 
fun days of the 50s. 

The convenient hours made Door4Subsa popu- 
lar site for a quick lunch or late night snack. Open until 
1 1 pm every night of the week. Door 4 was utilized by 
students who had the munchies and wanted something 
other than pizza. 

The other addition was Lakeside Express, lo- 
cated in Chandler Hall. Lakeside Express served prima- 



rily deli sandwiches and pizzas, but also had other 
delightful treats such as cookies and brownies. With 
service from Sunday to Thursday in the evenings, this 
new establishment was a great convenience to residents 
of the Lakeside dorms. It was an easy way to get dinner 
without making the long trek to D-Hall or Dukes. Fresh- 
man Jeanne Ward commented on the covenience and the 
variety of choices offered to students. "The fact that it 
(Lakeside Express! is right next to mv dorm makes it a 
convenient place to get my food," stated Ward. " 

Senior Becky Andrews appreciated the fact that 
students could call ahead for dinner. "By the time 1 get 
there, my dinner is ready to go," she said. 

One advantage of both new facilities was the 
option to use Dining Dollars for meals. For many stu- 
dents with a 14+ meal plan, paying with Dining Dollars 
saved them a punch for another meal. 

The addition of Door 4 and Lakeside Express 
provided students with more healthy, fresh dining op- 
tions. 



Rachel Roswal 




ictures of Manl^ii Monroe and other l^^fJ's 
memorabilia decorate the walls of Door 4. The sub 
shop was noted for its ambiance. 



L^ 



■ ines oi :;luiicnls await their turn to order subs 
and incii\idual pizzas. Lakeside Express was the 
I'irst dining service in the Newman Lake area to 
offer dinner to students. 



M 




iiRISE 




Reva J. Patwardhan 
Thomas VV. Pendleton 
Autumn L. Peraldo 
Bradford C. Perry 
Deia N. Person 
Michele T. Pestka 
Anna B. Peterson 

Tiffany L. Peterson 
Clara M. PhUlips 
Eugenia D. Phipps 
Nai Toan M. Phung 
Elizabeth A. Piggott 
Elizabeth F. Pillsbury 
Jeffrey L. Pilson 

Jermifer D. Pippin 
Christina J. PitreUi 
Patrice C. Pleasants 
Brian C. Poillon 
Jaime L. Polackoff 
Mary C. Pontillo 
Elizabeth M. Poole 

Tara L. Powers 
Sarah K. Pramstaller 
Sean D. Preston 
Dana L. Pritchett 
Jennifer L. Prophet 
Sara C. Pugh 
Suleman . Qazi 

Wendy M. Quinn 
Alyah G. Rafeh 
Michelle E. Ralston 
Lynn M. Ramsey 
Preeth P. Rao 
Martin C. Rappe 
Angela J. Rasmussen 

Enayet M. Rasvd 
Jolanta A. Rataiczak 
Julie Ann Rayner 
Toby L. Reckmeyer 
Karin L. Redilla 
Tambrea A. Reed 
John M. Reeder 

Rebecca A. Rehm 
Janae L. Reith 
Alyssa RhiU 
Susanna G. Rice 
Xavier M. Richard 
Jov E. Richardson 
Kathleen A. Richter 

Jason V. Rideout 
Amy L. Ridpath 
Andrew J. Risk 
Lauren E. Ritchie 
Jessica Rizzo 
April L. Roberts 
John C. Roberts 

Melanie M. Roberts 
Suzanne M. Robertson 
Heather K. Robey 
Scott H. Rome 
Renee L. Rookwood 
Andrea O. Root 
Meghan L. Root 



Freshmen 



197 



198 



Brandon M. Rop 

Ben W. Ross 

Mark S. Ross 

Robin H, Rossing 

Jonathan M. Roth 

Nicole M. Rouse 

Isaac H. Rowlanci 

Karen M. Rucker 
Heather Ruhlmann 
Keri L. Rumerman 
Andrew J. Ryba 
Christian C. Ryder 
Brett D. Sahm 
Luis G. Salcedo, Jr. 

Daniel J. Saleh 

David J. Salpeter 

Austin E. Sandifer 

Sonya L. Sawyer 

Kimberly P. Scarborough 

Catherine A. Schafer 

Adam Scheinberg 

Jennifer A. Scheirman 
John P. Schelble 
Allison L. Schempf 
Pamela J. Schlitt 
Alana J. Schmidt 
Tricia A. Schmitt 
Gretchen M. Schneider 

Amy E. Schoettinger 

Doug A. Schoonmaker 

Amy C. Schrecengost 

John C. Schultheiss 

Timothy VV. Schwartz 

Kerrin A. Sciortino 

Kathryn L. Sechrist 

Erin L. Seekamp 

Melanie F. Seifert 

Laura M. Sellers 

Laura L. Shackelford 

Jennifer A. Shane 

Karrie A. Shelton 

Don R. Sherk 

Rebecca C. Sherman 

Kimberly J. Shiplev 

Lillian R. Shirmer 

Amber K. Showalter 

Sandra L. Shu 

Melissa A. Sileo 

Lauren M. Singer 

Aminah J. Singleton 

Dean S. Singlev 

Elizabeth M. Sinunu 

Carla V. Sisler 

Susan Siu 

Amanda E. Slack 

Pamela J. Slater 

Jina C. Smiley 

Anne M. Smith 

CaroUne H. Smith 

Jennifer L. Smith 

Matt J. Smith 

Michael S. Smith 

Arthur VV. Smith IV 



Freshmen 





Common Cause Join Students 

ESPONDING 



'I'm really impressed with the response and action of students 

who are taking a stand for what they believe in." 

Andrew Dattelbaum 



VJ eneration X has been described as an apa- 
thetic and uninterested group of people distant from the 
outside world. Students at JMU had many opportuni- 
ties to contradict this stereotype as they showed their 
dedication and support for controversies that occurred 
during the year. We ignored the "typical" Generation X 
mindset and fought for issues we believed in. 

During the beginning of the year, there was 
controversy involving the Biology 370 class, Vertebrate 
Physiology. Students from the JMU Animal Rights 
Coalition protested the use of live animals as experi- 
ments in lab sections and also the forced participation in 
the killing of these animals. Petitions were signed as 
students spoke up for their opmions. 

Senior Julie Reel explained that the new policy 
would aUow "a vertebrate physiology class to be offered 
in the fall that will fulfill the class requirements without 
the lab portion of the class." This new course was a direct 
consequence of student activism. 

Friday, January 13, became an important day in 



JMU history as the administration made the announce- 
ment that the College of Letters and Sciences with the 
College of Communication and Art would split and 
merge and that the Physics major would be eUminated. 
This was a source of much discontent among both fac- 
ulty and students. The Student Solutions Committee 
was quickly formed to work for the rights of both stu- 
dents and faculty. 

Senior Monica McFerrin, one of the founding 
organizers said that "the goal of the SSC is to open 
chamiels of communication between student and fac- 
ulty groups and the administration and to let the admin- 
istration know that there are many students who feel 
that the January 13 decision was not only fundamentally 
wrong, but was carried out in a very poor manner." 

Although students did not always see immedi- 
ate results, it was obvious that they were willing to put 
in time and effort to get an issue changed. Students 
stood up for their opinions and worked to produce a 
change. 



Malia Bell 








^ tudents gather in front on Wilson Hall to pro- 
test the sudden restructuring changes. Student 
protests at JMU received national coverage in the 
media. 



Mt 



Vonica McFeirni and other concerned stu- 
dents and faculty members meet in Miller 1131 to 
discuss restructuring. Weekly meetings were held 
during the spring semester to enable people to 
work together for a common goal. 



Any Place, Any Time 



NOOZIN' 



'The reason I take naps is because I'm tired and need to freshen up.' 
Jarad Phelps 



w. 



ith all night study sessions becoming al- 
most as common as partying late on the weekends, many 
students found themselves needing tocatch upon missed 
sleep during the week. "I sleep for at least an hour almost 
everyday because I'm up all night studying and am 
exhausted by the next afternoon," sophomore Chris 
Diering said. 

Although many students cited studying as the 
main reason they stayed up late, other needed naps due 
to late-night socializing. "If 1 stay up till 3:00 a.m. with 
friends and then get up for my 8:00 class I definitely netsd 
to take a nap," sophomore Gene Wheeler said. 

While some students chose to nap during the 
afternoons, others worried that they would miss some- 
thing if they gave in to their tiredness. "I don't like to 
waste mv time in the afternoons sleeping because 1 am 
afraid my friends will do something without me," senior 
Mike White said. 

Those who did choose to napbelieved there was 
nothing more important than catching up on their sleep. 



"When you get three hours of sleep every night you need 
to make up for it during the day so you can stay up the 
next night to study," junior Steve Cresawn said. 

Some students went so far as to compare nap- 
ping to such necessities as eating and breathing. "Sleep 
is as important to my sur\'ival as eating," freshman 
Andy Sorensen explained. "If 1 didn't eat three meals a 
day and nap every afternoon 1 would not survive the 
week." 

Where to nap was not a problem either. Stu- 
dents could be seen with their eyes shut and heads 
resting on their books in Carrier Library or curled up in 
a chair in the Warren CampusCenter. Another infamous 
spot for students to take a nap was on the Quad. Stu- 
dentscouldbeseen stretched out across the lawn. "When 
the weather is nice outside, I nap on the Quad for a half 
hour or so," commented junior Stacey Eckhart. 

Napping was an inevitable part of the college 
experience. Students constantly bumed the candle at 
both ends, and napping a couple of hours or taking a 



Amy Keller 




ob Simpson crashes in his «>mty papasan 
ch.iij A quick nap before shidving or going out 
helped revitalize students. 



T' 



i-.s sh;dent takes a little -.nooze on the Quad. 
The time in between classesallowed students time 
to CHtch up on missed sleep. 




!-> ^} 



A^ 



".* 





Jennie M. Snelling 
John R. Snow 
Seth S. Sobel 
Allison B. Soled 
Dena R. Soled 
Krista K. Soplop 
Mandi M. Sours 

JuUe K. SpeUerberg 
Erin E. Spiropoulos 
Kate M. Spota 
Amy L. Springfloat 
Ashley L. Spruce 
Ross C. St. Clair 
James P. Stanek 

Pete Staples 
Jessica L. Steelberg 
Nicole D. Steffey 
Matthew R. Steinberg 
Kristen M. Steinhilber 
Michael J. Stem 
Paige Sternberg 

Jarrod M. Stiles 
John W. Stone, Jr. 
Deborah G. Stromberg 
Patricia M. Studebaker 
Katherine A. Sturm 
Maria Stylianou 
Geoffrey A. Sulanke 

Arun Sundar 
Raj N. Sureja 
Jason H. Swick 
Megan M. Swithers 
Lauren E. Synerud 
Lois K. Taitague 
Alana A. Takeuchi 

Gregory T. Talley 
Laurie J. Tate 
Alexander W. Taylor 
Christopher T. Taylor 
Kenneth H. Taylor 
Heather L. Tees 
Jessica L. Tencza 

Cuaduana P. Terry 
Michael C. Terry, Jr. 
Mandy A. Theobald 
Leslie M. Thomas 
Jennifer A. Thompson 
Joshua G. Tice 
Erica L. Tickell 

Diana M. Toelle 
Rob B. Toms 
Seijva A. Toogood 
Flora L. Townes 
Kathryn E. Townsend 
Maiyen Tran 
Kasandra L. Tranor 

Vinni Trehan 

Brian D. Triplett 

Ba T. Truong 

Mary A. Tsai 

Nathan A. Underivood 

Vasu P. Unnam 

Yael G. Utt 



Freshmen 



201 



Jared E. Utz 

Tiara T. Valentino-Perkins 

Neil W. Vanr)'der 

Christopher G. Vaughn 

Matthew P. Va\Tina 

Catina R. Venning 

Glenn A. Villacorta 

Chad A. Vrany 

Amee H. Vyas 

Danielle C. Wagner 

Erin A. Wallace 

Jessica M. Walsh 

Robert S. Walton 

Amy E. Ward 

Felicia D. Ward 

Leah M. Washington 

Keisha L. Watson 

Julie C. Way 

Dawn M. Weakley 

Christopher T. Weaver 

Justin B. Webb 

Robert D. Webb 
William J. Weinig 

Kasey S. Weisenfels 
Benjamin J. Weiss 
Jennifer D. Welch 
Sekenia K. Welch 

Michael S. Welcher 

Claire C. Welsch 

Laura M. Welsh 

K\ie S. Wesson 

Kristin A. Wetterhahn 

Grace E. VVhatle\' 

Courtney L. Wheawill 

Amanda P. Whetstone 

Richard H. Whiteley 

Gregory S. Whitesell 

K. Ryan Whitlock 

Aaron L. Whitney 

Chelsea E. Wild't 

Katherine R. Wilhelm 

Mike A. Wilkerson 

Susan M. Wilkins 

Shannon R. WiUams 

Rvan R. Willard 

Hoily L. Williams 

Katherine M. Williams 

Michele N. Williamson 

Dana A. Willie 

Derrick L. Wilson 

Desmond L. Wilson 

Jonathan E. Wilson 

Ryan A. Wilson 

Richard S. Winkler 

Shannon T. Winston 



Jonathan T. Wittkopf 

Mandi M. Wolf 

Sara L. Wolf 

Jane Wolford 

Heather M. Wood 

Rachel C. Woodall 




202 



Freshmen 




'It was a night to remiember.' 
Tiffany Black 



C 



.ould there be a better way to let off steam and 
forget that exams even exist than to slip into somethmg 
sleek, sophisticated or sexy and spend the evening dining 
and dancing with friends? The brothers of Alpha Phi 
Alpha, with the support of SGA, offered an evening out 
at the Ramada Inn in Harrisonburg just days before final 
exams in December. 

According to Alpha Phi Alpha President Rashaan 
Alston, the evening was open to everyone to celebrate the 
fraternity's Founder's Day. The event was open to all 
JMU students. "It was a big success," said Alston. 

The lights were turned down low and the music 
beckoned students away from their tables and chairs to 
the dance floor. 

Senior Chanda Carey went with a group of friends 
after she decided only days before to attend the formal. "I 
wore a red velvet dress," Carey explained. "Everyone 
was really dressed up and seemed like they were having 
a good time." 

Carey's roormnate, senior Tiffany Black agreed 
that it was great time. "It was a very elegant evening. The 
atmosphere was nice; the lights were dimmed. "I had the 
best time," explained Black, "1 was with someone I really 
wanted to be with." 

Black summed up the evening of dinner and 
dancing, "It was a night to remember." 



Tara Broce 




ouples grace the dance floor at the Ramada 
Inn. The evening started with dinner at se\'en and 
ended with the last song at two. 




Charles Wright 
Chunvang Xia 
Jennifer A. Yannucci 
Jennifer V. Yates 
Ari Yuki 



Hillary K. Zahm 
Victoria A. Zizlsperger 
Michael L. Zumpino 
ason L. Zurn 



Freshmen 



203 





As you look over the Bhiestone, I hope it brings back a multitude of pleasant 
memories about the 1994-95 academic year at James Madison University. 

I am certain that vour work in the classroom and laboratory led to an 
expansion of your intellectual horizons during the past year. I hope that you also 
enjoyed many other aspects of the total college experience — the social interaction 
with your fellow students; the excitement of intramural and intercollegiate 
athletics; the many extracurricular clubs and activities; the chance to make life- 
long friends. 

The memories that you have made, and will make, during your college 
years should be among the most pleasant of your lives. Enjoy them and 
remember them as you look over your copy of the Bluestone. 

—Dr. Ronald Carrier 



1204 



Dr. Carrier 




DMI N I STRATI O N 




1 ■ ■ \» ' 




ITB^^f^l 




1 


9^ ' 




t 


■■A 


m^p 


m 

^'4 


wi 



Dr. Bethany Oberst 
Vice President of Academic Affairs 



Dr. Barbara Castello 
Vice President of University Advancement 




Dr. Linwood Rose 
v'ice President of Administration and Finance 



Dr. Robert Scott 
Vice President of Student Affairs 



205 



DMINISTRATION 




Dr. A. Jerry Benson 

Dean of the College of Education 

and Pyscliology 



Dr. Robert E. Holmes 
Dean of the College of Business 



e> 




£. 




Dr. Richard F. Whitman 
Provost for the New College 




Dr. Jackson E. Ramsey 

Provost for the College of Integrated 

Sciences and Technology 



206 , 



'Vdministration 



Administrations. 

Facu lty 




207 



ACUITY > EN ATE 




I he Faculty Senate took on new challenges this 
year as the "voice for the faculty" defended the former 
College of Letters and Sciences and the College of Com- 
munication and the Arts as well as challenged James 
Madison University's administration to listen to the opin- 
ions of the faculty and the students. 

The 1994-1995 school year was tumultuous for 
many faculty members and students. Restructuring was 
already in progress when Dr. Carrier announced that the 
physics department would be discontinued and the two 
liberal arts colleges would be absolved and combined into 
one large college. 

Student and faculty reaction to the extremely con- 
troversial decision made by Dr. Carrier and his adminis- 
tration sparked student and facultv protests, media co\'er- 
age throughout the state of Virginia and constant debate 
over the direction of secondary education as a whole. 

Former speaker for the Faculty Senate Dr. Dorn 
Peterson, a physics professor, explained that the Senate 
was "shut down" when they tried to get the administra- 
tion to agree to "a rational search procedure for recruiting 
for Vice President of Academic Affairs." Dr. Peterson 
asserted though, that the Facultv Senate passed a motion 
during the fall semester to clarify the administration's 



M 



intent to remove part-time teachers. Dr. Peterson said 
that money was found to maintain part-time teachers 
in their positions. 

The constant tug-of-war between the Faculty 
Senate and Dr. Carrier's administration increased stu- 
dent and faculty awareness about the responsibilities 
of the Faculty Senate. Dr. Peterson explained that, "up 
untillast year, people ignored the Senate." According 
to Peterson, support for the Faculty Senate by facultv 
and students increased, but the administration was 
still less likely to listen. 

Dr. Peterson resigned his position as Speaker 
on January 26, 1995. Chemistry professor Dr. Bill 
Voige filled the position as Speaker of the Faculty 
Senate and hoped to continue to make the Senate the 
voice for the faculty. 

While the Faculty Senate may have felt that the 
administration did not listen and react to its opinion, 
the Senate had the attention and the respect of many 
students. Senior chemistry major Andrew Dattelbaum 
explained, "1 feel that the administration doesn't al- 
ways have my best interests at heart, but the facultv 
does." 

— In/ Tnra Brocc 



iembers of the Faailt\' Senate meet to disi'iiss 
topics including resturcturing at jMU. Dr. Peterst>n 
named maintaining the position ot part-time profes- 
sors as a major accomplislunenl of the Senate. 




ESTRUCTURE 



Aug. 30, 1994 to Feb. 2, 1995 

College of Cominuncation and the Arts 

Dean Richard F. Whitman 

Executive Assistant 

5 Schools 

College of Letters and Sciences 

Dean Jack M. Armistead 

Associate Dean Mary Lou Wylie 

Assistant Dean James E. Dendinger 

11 Departments 

Feb. 2, 1995 to Present 



New College 

Provost Richard F. Whitman 

Associate Provost David K. Jeffrey 

Assistant Provost Marilou Johnson 

Executive Assistant Jerry Weaver 

5 Schools 

11 Departments 



209 



.% 




« 



Amy Keller 

ASSISTANT EDITOR 
Sonal Dutt 




On the field, on the court or in the 
athletes achieved excellence. 




T 

In a community of more than 10,000 students, the need for a sense of unity prevailed. James Madison 
Miiversity athletic teams provided the glue that held the student body together. JMU sports teams 
OTllinually surpassed all expectations and exploded into the national scene. 

Capturing the top spot in the Yankee Conference, the football team excelled by upsetting higher 
ranked opponents and losing only one game throughout the entire season. For the first time in the 
history of JMU football, the Division lAA Playoffs were held at Bridgeforth Stadium over Thanksgiving 
Break. Once again, the men's soccer team dominated the CAA Conference and remained in the top 20 
all season. The team advanced to the third round of the NCAA Tournament before finishing their season 
in a game against UVa. The field hockey team remained one of the University's most consistently 
successful teams and captured JMU's first-ever NCAA Title in their penalty stroke win over UNC. 

Sporting events not only gave students a chance to watch highly competitive athletics but it also 
allowed students to come together to form the ultimate support team for the Dukes along their path to 
victory. 



Sports Divider 



211 



A BREAK FOR 



+K 



e. 




A 



nc\2.one. 



Ranked third in the Yankee Con 
terence in the preseason, the 
JMU football team surpassed 
their expectations when they captured 
the No. 1 spot midseason. With hopes of 
improving last season's record, the team 
fought hard in the conference to upset 
Delaware and Boston. Returning 18 start- 
ers, the team knew they \vere capable of 
great success. 

In the first game of the season, 
played at Bridgeforth Stadium, the Dukes had their 
way with the Bulls from Buffalo in a 35-0 win. After a 
slow first half, the team came alive to put the Bulls to 
shame. Junior quarterback Cawlev led the offense and 
finished the game as the leading rusher with 68 yards 
on nine carries. 

The Dukes faced Middle Tennessee State the 
following week. With a 24-6 half-time lead, the Dukes 
barely held off the Blue Raiders in the second half. 
Despite injuries that forced the Dukes to play the sec- 



The Dukes 
triumph 
over the 

opponents 



ond half without four defensive starters, 
the Dukes survived the hard-fought 
battle to win the game due to the tenacity 
of the defense. 

After the \ictorv o\er MTSU, the Dukes 
found themsehes ranked 19th for their 
trip to the New Hampshire. With senior 
linebacker Billv Johnson and sophomore 
linebacker Brian Smith out indefinitely 
with knee injuries, the Dukes offense 
lacked its usual tlair and the Wildcats 
jumped out to a quick 7-0 lead. For the third game in a 
row Cawley led the Dukes in rushing with 1 1 8 yards on 
18 carries. Sophomore wide receiver Macey Brooks 
again proved his offensive abilities with his fourth 
touchdown of the season. The game came down to a 
last second field goal attempt that would ha\e sent the 
game into overtime. Sophomore place-kicker John 
Coursey missed his second 40 yard field goal attempt of 
the season. 

'The New Hampshire game turned the season 




212 



Football 



Ouarterback Mike Cawley 
calls the play before receiv- 
ing (he ball. Cawley led the of- 
fense to a 9-2 record during the 
regular season play. 



m 







Breakinga tackle, KehTj\ Jeter 
makes a break for the 
endzone. Jeter was one of the 
team's offensive heroes. 



SCOREBOARD 




[MU OPP 




35 Buffalo 




24 Middle Tennessee 22 




24 New Hampshire 27 




24 Boston University 21 




30 Delaware 10 




31 ViUanova 23 




33 William & Mary 7 




29 Richmond 16 




38 Virginia Military 15 




48 Connecticut 20 




6 Northeastern 9 




Yankee Playoffs 




45 Trov State 26 




21 Marshall (OT) 28 







Stopping William .ind 
Mary at the lino of scrim- 
mage, the Dukes overcame the 
Tribe33-7. Superior defense con- 
tributed to many of the Dukes' 
victories. 



This punt returner makes his 
run up the field while his 
teammate prepares to make a 
block. Special teams were one of 
the many successful aspects of 
the football team. 



Ci'ii/ftiy "'/ Cmiiliii Color 



Football 



213 




Tht idea thai powerful de- 
fenses uTn games proved 
true for the Dukes. The defense 
won the respect of each of the 
Yankee Conference teams. 

Watching intently from the 
sidelines. Derrick Bell 
cheers on his teanunates. Team 
support and morale was high on 
the football team. 




214 



Football 



5ohn Coursey punts the ball 
for the Dukes. The JMU of- 
fense was forced to rely on the 
defense to contain the offense of 
their opponents. 





<»^ A BREAK FO 





+K 



e 




d 



nazione. 





around," sophomore offensive lineman 
Sonny Hathaway said. "We knew we 
were a good team going into the game 
and we thought we'd win it. After we 
lost we knew we wanted to get better 
and that's when our winning streak be- 
gan." 

The Dukes then traveled to face 
7th ranked Boston University. In the 24- 
21 victory, the Dukes ended the Terriers 
16 game regular season win streak. 
Picked to lose the game, the JMU defense dominated 
the game and contained the BU offensive attack. De- 
spite a poor offensive performance in the first half, 
Cawley gained his composure in the second half and 
junior tailback Kelvin Jeter finished the game as the top 
rusher with 84 yards on 21 carries. The Dukes entered 
the game as the underdog but gave the game their all. 
"These guys have a lot of heart and character," Scherer 
said. 

In their third straight away game the Dukes 
faced the University of Delaware in Newark. The Blue 
Hens, unranked for the first time since August 1991, 
were no match for the Dukes. Again it was the defense 
that won the game for the Dukes. Sophomore free 



The Dukes 
triumph 
over the 

opponents 




safety John Stein led the defense with ten 
tackles and a blocked punt. The defense 
as a whole caused five turnovers, three 
of which led to JMU touchdowns. In his 
first year as the starting place-kicker, 
Coursey was successful in all three of his 
field goal attempts. 

The Dixkes then faced Villanova at 
home in the Parent's Weekend game. 
After three quarters of sluggish play the 
Dukes overcame the Wildcats in a 31-23 
victory in what Scherer referred to as "the ugliest game 
of the season." The Dixkes took an early lead with a 
touchdown by Jeter. Despite Jeter's touchdown, the 
offense played inconsistently until the fourth quarter 
when two touchdowns and a field goal clinched the 
game for the Dukes. 

Homecoming weekend the Dukes played Wil- 
liam & Mary in what was expected to be a close game. 
JMU dominated the game against. In their most im- 
pressive win of the season, the Dukes defeated the 
Tribe 33-7. The 26 point margin of victory was the 
largest for either team in the history of their ri\-alry . The 
offense remained focused throughout the game and 
proved what they were capable of. Jeter finished the 

The JMU defense faces off agaisnt 
the William & Mary offensive 
line. The Dukes defense saved many 
games for the team. 



A BREAK FOR 



tK 



e 




d 



nazione. 



game with three touchdowns and 
Coursey made his career longest field 
goal of 46 yards. 

The Dukes defeated Richmond 
and VMI, 29-16 and 38-15 respectively 
before beating UConn to secure a 
postseason berth. After beating UConn, 
the Dukes were stunned by Northeast- 
ern who forced the Dukes into o\'ertime. 
Despite the loss, the Dukes earned their 
first home plavoff game since 1991. 

The Dukes defeated Troy State 43-2b in front of 
a home crowd that returned early from Thanksgiving 
Break. The Dukes then traveled to face Marshall Univer- 
sit\'. "The Mnrshnll game was the biggest pamL- of the 



The Dukes 
triumph 
over the 

opponents 



season because of all the hvpe," 
Hathaway said. The Dukes forced the 
game into overtime before falling 21-28. 
Although disappointed by the loss, 
the team was pleased with tiie season. 
"Wecould'vecomefrom behind,," Jeter 
said. "But we had a good season." 

After four years as head coach of the 
Dukes, Rip Scherer announced his de- 
cision to accept the head coaching job at 
Memphis. In what he described as "a 
bigger challenge," Scherer announced his departure 
Januar)' 13th after compiling a 29-19 record in his 
four years at ]MU. 

by Ann/ Kcllci 





Simpson 

Kelly Wiltshire intently 'junior quarterback Mike 

watches the game from the ^ Cawlev eyes the field in 

sidelines. The [3ukes worked to- search of an open receiver. Lead- 

gether as a team and each mem- ing offenders included Brooks 

ber was an integral part of their and Jeter, 
success. 



216 



Football 





Members of the football team 
talk over the upcoming 
play- Communication among the 
athletes contributed to the suc- 
cess of the team. 



/^ dPerry celebrates after scor- 

C --ing a touchdown for the 

Dukes. The combination of the 
JMU offense and the defense cre- 
ated a wiiming unit. 





'- ■"■"^'^"' "v-lTliClS' 



'i:j^^^m&^^^mir-.^m. 



-1 i^9 






-^rt*m 



^:^s^:jmmi^mm^ 



Front Row: Sliaun Mar jihall, Kelly Wiltshire. Ste\e Agee, Ben Ackison, Billy Johnson, T\Tone Washington, Dwight Robinson. Rip 
Scherer ( head coach ), John Allen, J. C. Hall, Mike Long, John Kraus, Clint Dunn, David Baily. Second Row: Matt RicdanJi, Alonzo 
Bowler, Da\id Quattlebaum, Mike Cawley, Lamont Gooding, Paul Harris. Mike Woolever, Can.' Lyons, Lewis Cassada, 
DeVinchi Arnold, Renell Jones, BJ. Mahoney, Matt Smith. Rhadshaun Miles. Third Ro^v: Akiba Byrd. Brian Feola, Marcus 
Cuttino,D'ArtagnanTovvnes. Jay Jones, Ed Pern.', Kelvin Jeter, David Lee, JohnStein. Michael Howard, Juan Dorsey.Tonv Ferret, 
lesse Eppard, Quincy Waller, Tony Jordan, Fourth Row:Macey Brooks, Chris Gill, Ryan .Anderson. Steve Jackson, Gerald Smith, 
David Byerly, Sean Goodwin, Br\an Jackson, V'ince Paige, Carter Robertson, Jason Ames, Jude Bovie, Julius WllUams, Steve 
Logan, Samir Suleiman, Fifth Row: Mike Sprouse, Randv Moore. Marcus Ordonez, Aubrev Toole, John Coursev, Dirk Phillips, 
Ingram Haley, Bill Strothcr. Shawn Harper, Sonny Hathaway, DelmarChristian, Dave Menichello.Chet Mitchell, Chris Buxton, 
Matt Brown, Melson Gamer. Sixth Row: Chris Friedl, Brendan Murph\', R\an Leischner. Cabin Edwards, Tra\'isGrandison, Eric 
Amorese, Brian Smith, Michael Poskay,Tim Kell\', Eric Byrom, Damon Roberts. Doug Bigelow. Andv Bailev, Mike Masella, Chris 
Archbell, John Dellinger, Danny Stepper. Seventh Row: Adam Wight. Darin Burton. Momoiu Sancea. Jonathan Dean, Jav Brown, 
Alan Haston, Torrey Tillman, Da\id Forbes, Danny Leach, Derrick Bell, Tony Booth. Mark Gladke. Jacob Moore, Jason Meade. 
Chris Williams, Jeff Judy, Brad Bell. Chria Ward. Eighth Row: Jamie Varga, Bill Sisler. BobColbert. Jay Patemo, Rick Clark, Chris 
Thurman. Jim Fletcher, Shehee Madden, Eli Godbolt. Chris Wright Tim Pendergast, Jetf Brookshire, Ted Million. Ninth Row: 
Julie Hilderbrand, Mike Brannon, Chase Hale. Nicole Chatitz. Christ>' \enable, Rob Hensley. Emily Smith, Travis Jacques, Ian 
Rogul, Amy Stephenson. Nana' Propst, Oanh \'uong, Kellv Rothwell. Shelia Rideout, 



With grace and skill Leni 
Suguitan and Mitch 
Guanzon dance to the music 
palyed by the marching band. 
The cheerleaders choreographed 
routines to the band's music. 



y-"" heering the Dukes onto vic- 
t^^^tory, Laura Ridolphi shows 
her JMU spirit. The cheerleaders 
encouraged students to voice 
their support for the football 
team. 




Simpson 

Standing tall, the Duke Dog 
joins in the cheerleaders' 
formation. The JMU mascot was 
eager to help the cheerleaders in 
any way he could. 



218 



Feature 




KEEPING TH 




Strength, dedication, coordina- 
tion, enthusiasm, spirit. These 
and other skills were important 
qualities displayed by the JMU Cheer- 
leaders. Under new coach Ricky Hill, 
the cheerleaders began a new season 
with high spirits and a positive outlook 
on the year. 

"Ricky really lifted our morale 
and gave us a lot of confidence in our- 
selves," Joseph Linn said. "He pushed 
us to be our best." 

Coach Hill came in with a new approach to 
coaching. He tried to make practices more fun and laid 
back, while still emphasizing the need for hard work. 

"He gave us some positive reinforcement that 
made us feel good about our abilities," Kim Buford 
said. "He motivated us to work harder." 

Perfection, however, in front of a crowd did 
not come easy. The cheerleaders practiced four times a 
week and conditioned an additional two days. 

"We practiced so hard because we wanted to 
look good at the games and get the crowd pumped 
up," Mitch Guanzon said. "Also, because none of us 



Jump 
starting 

A 1 



crowd! 



wanted to wear the 'P-shirt' the enhre 
week." 

The infamous P-shirt was given to the 
person who dropped the most stunts in a 
game. The shirt motivated that person to 
concentrate more. 

Aside from cheering at games, the 
squad also performed at competitions. 
Hoping to follow in the success of previ- 
ous years, the cheerleaders began taping 
their routine for Nationals in November. 
"Going to Nationals was our dream," Kerri 
Hahn said. "But our first priority was to be there for the 
teams and the fans and show our support for the 
Dukes." 

The cheerleaders cheered for the basketball 
and the football games. They agreed it was different 
cheering at the Convo than Bridgeforth Stadium. 

"I liked cheering at the Convo better because 
the crowd was a lot crazier," Hung Le said. "Plus, we 
could sit down during the game!" 

The cheerleaders devoted themselves to see- 
ing that students encouraged and motivated the ath- 
letes during the games. h\J Sonal Dutt 




c 

H 
E 
E 
R 
L 
E 
A 
D 
E 
R 
S 




Front Row: Amy Keeton, Terri Fleming, Tara Henson, Kerri Hahn, Erin Royster, Kati Dudley, Kim Sliut'ord, 
Leni Suguitan, Michelle Morgan. Second Row: Krista Estes, Jennifer Mamane, Tasha Skinner, Ki Griggs, 
Arazey Minegaz, Courtney Frazer, Susanna Lamer. Third Row: Milch Guanzon, Hung Le, James Bohlman, 
Che Terry, Dave Mills, Brian Rivero, Ron Farrington. Fourth Row: Clay Lull, Brian Jackson, Arnold 
Boorsink, Barry Slovikosky. Fifth Row: Coach Hill, Paul Neagle, Todd LaPlant, Brock Leonard. 



LEADING BY 




c\mn\e^ 



p 



With everv victon' the crowd 
cheered for the stars and the 
athletes smiled with pride as 
their fans gathered around to congratu- 
late them. Victories made the grueling 
practices and hard work worthv\'hiIe for 
the athletes who de\'oted so much of 
their time to their sport. Often it was 
merely the athletes who were praised for 
their performance, while coaches were 
left without recognition, yet ultimately 
responsible for the success of the team. 

What many students, as well as athletes, often 
took for granted was the job of the coach. Coaches 
were forever working to make impro\ements and were 
always in search of new techniques to motivate and 
improve their teams. Coaches were bombarded not 
only with grueling practice schedules and games or 
meets, but also with paper work and other administra- 
tive duties that often went unnoticed to the athletes 
and the general pubhc. 

"It's not always easy," head fencing coach Paul 
Campbell said. "It gets frustrating at times but if you 
stick with it, the rewards are endless." 



Coaches 



encour- 
age and 
teach! 



Athletes looked to their coaches for 
moral and emotional support as well as 
for encouragement, advice and motiva- 
tion. Coaches knew their influence over 
student-athletes was great and did all 
they could to help the athletes succeed 
in their sport and in the classroom. 

"I feel strongly that in order to per- 
form well you must be having fun," 
women's swimming coach Judy Wolfe 
said. "It's a vicious cycle really, if you're 
having fun you perform well and if you perform well 
you have more fun." 

Most coaches stressed not only the hard work 
and benefits of the sport they coached, but also the 
necessity of working and dealing well with others. In 
order to have a successful team it was important to 
work well together. 

"We're on the road together and in strange 
towns at least once a month," men's tennis coach Steve 
Secordsaid. "if the guys and myselfdon't all get along, 
it really affects our performance." Coaches were very 
influential for the success of the team. 

bi/ Amy Keller 




"Sometimes 
you don't 

realize how 
great a season 
has been until 

it's over and 
you're looking 

back on it." 

-Tom Martin 



During halftime, men's soc- 
cer coach Tom Marlin goes 
over the game. The men's team 
advanced to the third round of 
the NCAA Tournament for the 
first time. 



220 



Feature 




Str-*^- 



.• K -...i/ 




J I ead football coach. Rip 
I I Scherer, discusses plays 
and strategies v\ith the team dur- 
ing the game. The football coach- 
ing staff combined talents to pro- 
duce the best results. 

Coaching from the sidelines, 
basketball coach Lefty 
Driesell yells encouragement to 
his team. In the first exhibition 
game of the season, the team 
faced Court Authority. 






^ 



Taking time out to catch up 
on some paperwork, track 
coach Gwen Harris goes o\er the 
results of a race. Coach Harris 
was selected as a coach for the 
Olympic Festival. 



Christie Morgan, the field 
hockey coach, watches the 
game from the sidelines. Mor- 
gan and her team worked hard 
to capture JMU's first NCAA 
Title. 



Coaches 



221 



Starting goalie Heather 
Colbert blocks a shot with 
her foot. Goalies were asked to 
sacrifice their bodies for the good 
of the team. 



Racing toward the goal, this 
player glances upwards at 
theopponent'sdefense.The team 
spent many practices working 
on thier offensive skills. 






SCOREBOARD 






JMU GPP 






7 Wake Forest 






14 App. State 






2 Penn State 2 






2 Old Dominion 1 






5 La Salle 






3 Virginia 1 






5 William & Mar>- 






4 Boston Universit\' 2 






2 Radford 






2 American 1 






5 Temple 






3 Maryland 1 






2 Boston College 1 






1 Massachusetts 2 






8 Richmond 






4 Duke 






North Carolina 3 






4 VCU 






2 Princeton 1 






CAA Tournament 






5 William & Mary 






1 Old Dominion 2 






NCAA 






1 Penn State 






1 Northwestern 






2 UNC 1 






222 



Lunging for the ball, Danyle 
Heffeman looks to make a 
pass. A two-sport athlete, 
Heffeman was also a member of 
the lacrosse team. 



Co-captain Carole Tlialeout- 
runs her VVilham & Mary 
opponent. Thate led the team in 
goals scored with 38 in the regu- 
lar season. 



Field Hockey 




QUEST FOR A 




While many teams were ranked 
No. 1 or No. 2 in the CAA, the 
Women's Field Hockey Team 
had the honor of being ranked among 
the top teams in the country. The team 
began the season ranked in the top five 
and ended the season as the 1994 Na- 
tional Champions. 

The excitement began against 
Wake Forest as the team rolled over the 
Deacons 7-0. They continued on this vic- 
torious tour, playing and beating teams from the CAA 
and other rivals such as Boston College, Penn State, and 
Princeton. 

Led by captains Carole Thate and Renee Ranere, 
the team attributed its success to the entire team rather 
than to a few key players. 

The first loss of the season came at the hands of 
UMass. Although the Dukes played a tough game, the 
final score was 2-1, in overtime, with Kelly Bloomer 
scoring the only goal off an assist by Eileen Arnaldo. 

One of the best games of the season followed 
the UMass loss. Against CAA opponent Richmond, 
the team put everything together to win 8-0. 

"Everyone worked together to win that game," 



National 

ranking 

boosted 

the team! 



Arnaldo said. "Putting everything in per- 
spective helped us come together. It was 
truly an emotional and enthusiastic game 
for all of us." 

The Dukes found themselves ranked 
No. 2 in the nation heading into the UNC 
(No. 1) game Homecoming weekend. 
Hosting the game before a home crowd, 
they looked forward to a close match-up. 
Fighting valiantly, the team fell 3-0. 
Despite the loss the team felt confident of 
their talent. At the CAA Tournament, the team played 
with determination, but fell to ODU 2-1 in overtime. 
Even with the loss, the team still earned an NCAA bid 
and hosted the second round against Penn State. 

"Everyone was very excited to be there but we 
knew we had a hard road ahead of us in the tourna- 
ment," said Thate. 

Looking no further than the next game, the 
team plowed their way to the NCAA Finals to play No. 
1 UNC. Evenly matched, the game with the score tied 
1-1, having to be decided by penalty strokes. The team 
upset UNC to become the first JMU team ever to win a 
National Championship. 

by Malta Bell and Sonal Dutt 



\ - 



F 
I 
E 

c 

K 

E 
Y 








Front Row: Gwen Stotzfus, Katherine Clark, Tricia Cummings, Eileen Arnaldo, Tara Perilla. 
Heather Colbert, Dianne Cegielski, Tara Nappi, Colleen Hurley, Jessica Kane. Second Row: 
head coach Christy Morgan, Assistant Coach Laurie Carroll, assistant coach Tarn Neiss, 
Kelley Bloomer, co-captain Carole Thate, Heather Hoehlein, Holly Garriot, Jennifer Wilds, 
Kelly Kreiger, Danyle Heffernan, co-captain Renee Ranere, Kelly McDonald, Karen Zarchin, 
Sarah Weaver, Trainer Val Daniel, Trainer Lenny Nax'itskis, Kelly Kirby (manager). 













A SMASHING 



s 



uccess 



The men's tennis team started al- 
most from scratch this vear and 
ended the season on a positi\'e 
note. Only five of the twehe members 
returned this year, making inexperience 
a major hurdle for the team. This was also 
only the second year for head coach Steve 
Secord and first for assistant coach Jorge 
Fuemayon. 

"We got started early, and we have 
guys who really lo\'e to play," Secord 
said. "I'm new myself but we all work like we've been 
playing together for years." 

All of the team's matches this year were played 
away from JMU. They began their season in late 
February at Campbell University and suffered a major 
loss. 

"It was hard on all of us," said Brian Pheobus, the 
only winner in the tournament. "I won, but it was a 
tough win, and it was hard riding back on that bus with 
all the other guys." 

With determinafion the team picked themselves 
up and \\ ent on with a new sense of purpose. The team 
knew that they could lift their game to a higher level. 

"You could definitely see the change in ever\'- 



Working 

hard to 

be the 

best! 



one," junior Matt Rowe said. "We knew 
we could step it up a notch and we 
did." 

Although tennis is a game based on 
the ind i vidual, the atmosphere was that 
of a team. 

"We were all very supportive of each 
other," Chad Cayman said. "We might 
pla\' to win for ourselves but we were 
each other's biggest fans." 
The team attributes a lot of their suc- 
cess to coach Secord. According to the team, he came 
in with a fresh new approach and tried to keep spirits 
high. 

"He kept us enthusiastic and did not want us 
getting down on ourselves," sophomore Eric 
Weinberger said. "Even when we were not doing 
well, he made us believe in our talents. He was a coach 
you wanted to win for." 

Through both the good and the bad times the 
men's tennis team stood strong and produced an- 
other strong season. The team is going into next 
season with high hopes and expectations for another 
winning season. 

by Kristi Shackelford and Soual Diitt 



T 
E 

N 
N 
I 
S 




Front Row: Eric Weinberger, Jeff Vining, Chad Cayman, Kevin Long, Cullen de VVindl, Assistant Jorge 
Fueumayon. Second Row: Jay Meyer, Matt Rowe, Brian Phoebus, Jon Bartlett, L.aundon Harper, John 
Lisack, coach Steve Secord. 






During practice, these mem- 
bers of the doubles teams 
work on improving their play. 
With many away matches, the 
tennis team spent most of their 
time on the JMU courts in prac- 
tice. 





/ii 


tZ 


1 


It ^j±d 


^ J 


%jid 


^L/ ^L 


- 'SB 


' i 11 


■ -^ii .f'- 


^■; 





Ready to smash theoverhead, 
this plaver keeps his eye on 
the ball so it does not get lost in 
the sun. The overhead smash was 
one of the more exciting shots. 



Returning his opponent's 
ser\'e, this member of the 
tennis team pulls back to hit a 
forehand. Quick decision mak- 
ing was crucial to the game, 



Ser\'ir 
thisf 



vmg the ball over the net, 
lis plaver hopes to ace it by 
his opponent. Ser\e placement 
was one aspect of the game that 
the team worked on in practice. 



Men's Tennis 



225 



Dawn Jessen uses her body 
to add power to her swing. 
Jessen was a Flight # 5 singles 
finaUst in the ECAC Conference 
Toumanient. 




226 



Women's Tennis 



Using her fore hand, Carolina 
Cox demonstrates her wide 
\'ariety ot skills. As the team cap- 
tain in the fall Cox led the team 
with her experience. 



Working hard in practice, 
Deb DeYulia watches the 
ball. DeYuha helped the team 
place second place finish in the 
ECAC Conference Tournament. 



IV, 







SWINGIN 

fo^ S 




U(Z(ze.ss 



^ 1 nan NCAA region that included 

I 80 teams between Virginia and 

is_ -^ Maine, the women's tennis team 

worked hard to achieve a postseason 

rank of 10th in the region. 

"After the spring season the team 
as a whole was ranked 10th," head coach 
Maria Malerba said. "And the number 
one doubles team of Tory and Karen was 
ranked No. 10 in the regions as well." 

In the first tournament of the 
season, the Dukes hosted the JMU Invitational in which 
all three doubles teams advanced to the finals as did 
two of the singles players. 

The team traveled to the Penn State Invita- 
tional and to the ITA Team Tournament before being 
invitied to participate in the ECAC Tournament. 

One of the team's goals for the season was to 
place at least second in the Conference Tournament. 
"We were one match away from winning the whole 
thing," Malerba said. "Penn State beat us by one point." 

Rooki- of-the-Year, sophomore Tory Schroeder, 
did a great deal to contribute to the teams' overall 
success. Rated the 28th best player in the region, 
Schroeder, along with freshman Karen Piorkowski, 



Women's 

Tennis 

adds 

depth! 



made up the Dukes' top-seeded doubles 
team. 

"It's hard for a freshman to play in the 
top doubles team," Malerba said. "Karen 
did a great job at it." 

In addition to Piorkowski, two other 
freshmen were added to the roster. Dawn 
Jessen and Jaime Marlow added to the 
team's overall depth. Piorkowski made 
her JMU debut by winning the champi- 
onship of the fhght fight singles, when 
she defeated her Penn State opponent 7-5, 6-3 in a hard 
fought battle. 

"We each set our own individual goals each 
week," Piorkowski said. "We got better as the season 
went on by listening to coach Malerba for our motiva- 
tion." 

Malerba attributed the team's success to the 
amount of time spent working on the doubles teams in 
practice. "We worked on our doubles teams as much as 
we worked on our singles play which a lot of schools 
didn't do," she said. "In almost every tournament we 
played in at least two of our doubles teams made it to 
the finals." 

by Andy Sorensen and Amy Keller 



T 
E 

N 
N 
I 
S 




Front Row: Katie Piorlowski, Karen Piorkowski, Caroline Cox, Dawn lessen, Meredith Jamieson, 
Jamie Marlowe, Tory Schroeder, Deb DeYulia, assistant coach Jorge Fuenmavor. 




RKING FOR 



nnn 



9 



R 



e^czov^ 



d 



Striving to improve last year's 
record, the JMU Volley- 
ball team capitalized on the tal- 
ent and enthusiasm of a young team. 
Gaining experience, the team improved 
their record to 15-23. 

"Last year was a real learning 
experience for us," Valerie Kaput said. 
"This year we started plaving more like 
a team and it showed." 

The plavers attributed much of 
their improvement to fourth vear head coach, Mar\' 
Harrington. Harrington encouraged her players to 
work as hard as they could as well as have fun at the 
same time. 

"She was a real motivator," April Spotts said. 
"She pushed us to be our ver\' best. Coach Harrington 
knew we could plav better than we had and we knew 
she was right." 

After falling to Eastern Kenhicky and Xavier 
in close disappointing matches, the team rallied to- 
gether to win their first match of the season against 
Syracuse, 3-2. 

"We had three goals for this season," Debbi 
Prince said. "We wanted to win the CAA Tournament 



The team 

forged on 

despite 

injuries! 



and go to the NCAA's, end vsith a 500 
record and play up to our potential." 

Se\eral plavers stood out for their in- 
di\'idual achie\ements. Prince led the 
team in total blocks and total number of 
kills, 1 13 and 2b0 respectively. Sopho- 
more Valerie Kaput led the team in ser- 
\ ice aces. 

"I think we played our best against 
George Mason," Debbi Prince said. 
"Even though we lost, we reallv came 
together as a team and plaved our best." 

Injuries plagued the team which forced them 
to push themselves to work harder. Three players were 
out the entire year, including one starter. 

"Playing a CAA team %vas always more com- 
petitive," said Kristie Davidson. 'There was a fierce 
rivalry between the CAA teams and that made the 
games a lot of fun." 

With experienced veterans and young talent 
on their side, the Lady Dukes played a strong season. 
Losing only one senior to graduation, the team is 
looking towards next year for an even stronger season 
of play. 

by Sonal Diitt 



V 

o 

L 
L 
E 
Y 
B 
A 
L 
L 




Sitting on Wall: Jacqui Pcsa (assistant coach), April Spotts, Shana Goodman, Valerie Kapiil. Standing: 
Mary Harrington (head coach), Bevin O'Connor, La trece Wilson, LeishaJoncs,SheIleyVignovich. Sitting 
Above: Kelly Allen Marcey Dodd, Susan Martin, Zoe Anastas, Debbi Prince, Krisite Davidson. 





Freshman Latrece Wilson 
sends the ball over the net 
to the opposing team. Despite 
playing at the college level for 
the first time, Wilson started in 
most of the season's games. 



5unior Marcey Dodd sets the 
ball up while teammates 
Susan Martin and Latrece Wil- 
son stand by, ready to help. All 
three girls planned to return to 
the team next year. 





Watching intenllv, Latrece 
Wilson, Kristie Davidson 
and Marcev Dodd await their 
turn at the ball. Quick thinking 
was an important aspect of the 
game. 



During a home game, Siiana 
Goodman sets up a vollev 
tor teammateSusanVlartin. Vol- 
leyball depended on cooperation 
among players. 



Unc 




SCOREBOARD 




JMU GPP 




1 


Eastern Kentucky 


3 




1 


Xavier 


3 




3 


Syracuse 


2 




3 


Robert Morris 


1 




3 


Marshall 







3 


Drexel 


2 







App. State 


3 







Clemson 


3 







Central Florida 


3 




3 


Radford 


2 







Indiana 


3 







Loyola, 111. 


3 







Valparaiso 


3 




3 


Delaware 


2 




3 


Delaware 










George Wash. 


3 




2 


West Virginia 


3 




3 


Loyola, MD. 










Georgetown 


3 




3 


St. Johns 







1 


Virginia Tech 


3 




1 


Marshall 


3 




1 


George Mason 


3 







American 


3 




I 


Liberty 


3 




1 


William & Mary 


3 







Towson State 


3 




3 


UNC Wilmington 


T 




3 


East Carolina 


-) 




3 


VCU 










Nevada 


3 




3 


Radford 










Virginia 


3 







William & Marv 


3 




,1 


Da\'idson 










Illinois 
CAA Tournament 


-^ 




T 


East Carolina 


2 







George Mason 


3 



Volleyball 



229 



Dribbling towards the 
goal, Geoff Honeysett 
hopes to score. Honeysett 
earned pla^ong time this sea- 
son due to injuries to the many 
of the veteran players. 



Outrunning his ODU 
opponents, senior 
midfielder David V'illerreal 
makes his attack on the goal. 
Villarreal \vas injured in the 
CAA Tournament and missed 
the NCAA games. 




Skill and speed allow junior 
midfielder Kyle Swords to 
run past his opponent. Fancy 
footwork was just one of the 
many aspects of the game that 
players worked on during prac- 
tice. 



230, 



Men's Soccer 




HARD WOR 

fo be. fke Besf 




With a preseason National 
Ranking of 11th, the men's 
soccer team had high hopes 
for a repeat of last year's success. After 
last season's first round NCAA loss, the 
team began the 1994-1995 season deter- 
mined to succeed in the CAA as well as 
in the NCAA. 

In a preseason scrimmage, the 
team's debut on the new Reservoir Street 
field, the Dukes faced No. 1 Virginia. 
Though the Dukes lost the scrimmage 2-1, it was the 
first time in years the team had held their own against 
the Cavaliers. "It was a good barometer to see where we 
were," head coach Tom Martin said. "It gave us a lot of 
confidence because we had enough clear chances to 
win the game." 

The Dukes' first series of home games, the 
JMU/Sheraton International games, pitted the Dukes 
against St. Bonaventure and Virginia Tech. Neither the 
Bonnies nor the Hokies were any match for JMU who 
went on to win the tournament. 

The Dukes went on a 7-0 run before facing 
then-unranked Maryland. Their first loss of the season, 
the Dukes fell 2-1 to the Terrapins and lost senior AU- 
American forward Brent Bennett in the process. Bennett 



National 

Ranking 

drives 

team! 




reinjured his hamstring in the first half of 
the game and was questionable through 
the end of the season. 

Bennett's injury was one of many that 
plagued the team. Sophomore midfielder 
Mark Miles injured himself in the UVa. 
scrimmage and junior mid-fielder Kaarlo 
Kankkunen missed games due to a back 
injury. "When we're healthy we're as 
good as any team in the country," Bennett 
said. "We're a very experienced team 
with eight seniors but the injuries killed us." 

Though the injuries proved to be a setback for 
the team, some of the younger, less-experienced play- 
ers profited from the availability of playing time. "It 
gave players who didn't have a lot of playing time a lot 
of playing time," Martin said. 

Freshman Geoff Honeysett earned playing time 
throughout the season as did Drew Rodenberger and 
Trevow Hirst. "Coming into the season I just wanted to 
see some playing time and maybe score a couple goals," 
Honeysett said. "I'mjust having a great time watching 
our team and playing with them." 

The Dukes easily defeated CAA opponents 
ODU and UNC-W. A 5-0 rout of ODU and a 12-0 
annihilation of UNC-W placed the Dukes, along with 



X ^ athan Fairchild battles for the 
J \J ball in the air. Co-captain 
Fairchild was one of the Duke's many 
returning starters. 



Sports 



231 



HARD WORK 

fo be me Besf 



William & Man' a top the conference early 
on. In tougher CAA games the Dukes 
faced GMU and William & Mary. The 
Dukes topped the Patriots 2-1 in over- 
time and battled W&M to a 1-1 tie. In 
their first game on turf since the NCAA 
loss to Loyola last year, the Dukes proved 
why they were picked to meet the Tribe 
again in the CAA Tournament final. 

In the first round of the CAA 
Tournament the Dukes faced ECU who 
thev again defeated in a 2-1 victor\'. The next game 
proved a tougher matchup against ODU. The Dukes 
came away with a penalt)' kick win that pitted them 
against the Tribe who they defeated in a 3-1 win to 
capture their third consecuti\'e CAA Title. 

"We were looking to have another successful 
season and improve our NCAA Tournament play," 
junior midfielder Nathan Fairchild said. "The experi- 
ence of the older players really helped when we got 
into the postseason." 

Hoping to host their first NCAA game, the 
team was disappointed to have totravel to North 
Carolina for their first round game against UNC- 
Chapel Hill. The Dukes defeated the Tar Heels 3-0 and 



National 



drives 
team! 



earned home field advantage for their 
second game against Duke. JMU scored 
earlv in the game and withheld the 
Blue Devil's attack in the second half to 
maintain a 2-1 win. 

In a rematch of the preseason scrim- 
mage against UVa, the Dukes traveled 
to Charlottesville to battle the three- 
time National Champions. The game, 
billed as the biggest soccer game ever 
played in Virginia, attracted 8,000 spec- 
tators to UVa's Klockner Stadium. Despite a 4-1 loss, 
the Dukes ended their season with the national recog- 
nition they deser\'ed. 

'There's a lot of satisfaction in knowing we 
lost to the team that won the whole thing," Ma rtin sa id . 
"Our seniors had four phenomenal vears with three 
CAA titles and four NCAA appearances. Not manv 
other teams have been that successful." 

According to Martin, a good season is a fast 
season. "In spite of injuries to key players, the season 
went by real fast," he said. "It seems like we were here 
in August a few weeks ago. When you're doing well it 
goes quick and with our success it went even faster." 

In/ Amy Keller 



s 
o 
c 
c 

E 
R 




Front Row: Chad Wilkinson, Drew Rodenberger, Trevor Hirsl, David Nillareal, Paul Johnston, Mark Elhs, 
Brent Bennett, Kaarlo Kankkunen. Second Row: Drew Sieicher, Mike Heffelfinger, Mike Smith, Brian Bailey, 
David Bucciero, Barr>' Purcell, Mark Methewson, Mark Miles, Kyle Swords, Dave Mason. TTiird Row: Phil 
Thomas, Ke\in Bahumian, lake Edwards, Matt Rinn, Seth Coker, Geoff Honeysett, Danny Enslev, David 
Clarke, Sipi Savolainen, Marcus Arildsson. 




i 





Fighting off his Maryland op- 
ponent, senior Brent Bennett 
wins the ball and heads to goal. 
The Dukes lost the game 2-1 and 
Bennett reinjured his hamstring 
which caused him to miss later 
games. 



SCOREBOARD 




JMU GPP 




~> 


Boston College 







5 


St. Marv's (Ca) 







10 


St. Bonaventure 






3 


Virginia Tech 






4 


Howard 






12 


UNC-W 






4 


St. Francis 






1 


Maryland 






2 


George Mason 






-1 


American 






2 


Richmond 






6 


Towson State 






s 


Old Dominion 






4 
1 


Mt. St. Mar>''s 
William & Mar\' 






1 


Robert Morris 






b 


Marquette 






1 


Fla. International 






5 


East Carolina 
CAA Tournament 









East CaroUna 






1 


Old Dominion (OT) 






3 


William & Mary 
NCAA 






3 


North Carolina 






-) 


Duke 






1 


\'irginia 







n ti i -0 win o\"lt ixoiiert 
Morris, Kaarlo Kankkunen 
beats his defender and takes a 
shot on goal. Kankkunen was 
named CAA Player-of-the-Year. 



»tit \ic>orie\soarsabo\'ehis 
opponent in a hard fought 
battle for the ball. McSorely's in- 
creased scoring contributed 
greatly to the team's success. 



Men's Soccer ^\J\J 



•^n an attempt to defend 
\^ against a possible attack, 
Carrie Proost heads the ball. 
Proost was named First Team 
All-CAA along with Aimee 
Vaugh and Julie Reule. 



'\ ttempting a shot on goal, 
y \jen Cuesta winds up for a 
power shot. The women's soccer 
team worked hard to improve 
their offensive as well as defen- 
si\'e efforts. 



SCOREBOARD 


JMU OPP 


4 Penn State 1 


1 Wisconsin 3 


1 Creighton 2 
Virginia 1 
9 Old Dominion 


9 Radford 


1 Rutgers 2 
3 Maryland 1 


6 Temple 
UNC-G 


1 George Mason 6 
3 Villanova 1 


3 George Washington 2 
3 Davton 1 


4 American 


a William & Mar\' 2 


7 Virginia Tech 
14 East Carolina 


9 UNC-W 




StmifHrn 



234 



Fighting forcontrol of the ball, 
Samantha Andersch battles 
her opponent. The team prac- 
ticed several hours a day in ad- 
dition to conditioning activities. 

Women's Soccer 



y"^ arrieBlumenthalchargesto 
V__^take possession of the ball. 
The Lady Dukes' starling line- 
upconsistedofll retumingplay- 
ers. 





-^ 



KICK HARD 

T~or frve Wirv 



Simpson 



r 




ri 



^■^■^f5 





The JMU Women's Soccer team 
opened the season with 
high hopes and a desire to up- 
hold their high standing in the CAA. 
The team, consisting of an experienced 
starting line-up with many returners 
and a talented group of incoming fresh- 
men, was prepared to meet the many 
challenges of the season ahead of them. 

The team began with a strong 
start in the new soccer stadium against 
Penn State on September 3rd. Samantha Andersch 
scored two goals to lead JMU to its 4-1 victory over the 
Nittany Lions. 

"We came into the game doing what we wanted 
to," Andersch said. "We had a game plan in mind and 
we executed it perfectly. It was a great way to start the 
season." 

However, the following three away games put 
an end to the strong start. The Dukes fell to nationally 
ranked teams Wisconsin, Creighton and Virginia in 
close, disappointing losses. 

The team broke their three game losing streak 
by easily rolling over the ODU Monarchs 9-0. JMU 
took advantage of ODU's young and inexperienced 



Women's 

Soccer 

dominates 

the field! 



defense while utilizing their own skill 
and athletic ability. 

"That game was a real confidence 
booster for us," head coach Dave 
Lombardo said. "After coining off three 
consecutive defeats, a solid win did a lot 
for our spirits." 

Unlike teams of the past, the starting 

line-up for the Dukes consisted of 11 

returning upperclassmen. Anchoring 

the team was senior tri-captain Julie 

Reule. Reule was voted CAA player of the week for the 

week of September 13-19. 

The team carried their winning attitude back 
to the Reser\'oir Street Field and crushed Radford 9-0, 
outshooting the Highlanders 36-3. 

"We finally started to play our game the way 
wewerecapableof pla)Tng/'Reulesaid. "Westarted to 
play together as a team." 

The women's soccer team, combining experi- 
ence, ability and enthusiasm became a dominating 
force both in the CAA and in the nation. They eagerly 
look forward to a new season filled ^\•ith higher hopes 
and expectations. 

by Sonal Dtitt 



s 



c 
c 

E 
R 












• ■ C ^^' i 


V.J^T^ 


IK^ ■ 






X 




Kir i ^P ^^»TS*r 


?>%• 




' J .^\^. 


\fF k ^^ . A^ 












Front Row: Liz Lee. Second Row: Rebecca Lisack. Carrie Blumenthal. Katherine Carpenter, Tracey 
Harriot, len Paiget, Staa- Tortelotle, Emily Osuall. Third Row: )aniie Dykes, .-Vnne Mefzger, Ashley 
Williamson, Kristi Palmaccio, Julie Ruele, Carrie Proost, assistant coach Alison Foley, Cheryl Carr. 
Fourth Row: Carla Swartz, Heather Selvitelle, Nikole Maslovs. Samantha .Andersch, Jen Ciiesta, 
Aimee Vauglin, assistant coach Maren Rojas 










RING FOR 

fKe. Dukes 



-^ fter the hard fought battles of 
. /\ an athletic season took its toll, 
^ \student athletic trainers 
stepped in to aid athletes in their recov- 
ery back to health. 

The athletic trainers were com- 
monly seen as miracle healers of bruises 
and sprains. Not only did they perform 
various first aid treatments, but they also 
helped athletes with rehabilitation, gave 
nutritional advice and offered psychological support. 

"1 was so happy when we were able to keep 
players on the field," football trainer Christy Venobb 
said. "It was especially great to see a player's progress 
through the rehabilitation process. It made my job 
worthwhile." 

Many of the trainers planned to continue in the 
field as professional trainers or as physical therapists. 
Their duties, as part of a concentration within their 
major, were similar to that of an internship. They 
prepared for the job with a core curriculum of anatomy 
and nutrition. 

In a week, the trainers worked an average of 
thirty to forty hours in the training room and on the 



Athletic 

Trainers 

vital to all 

sports! 



field in addition to time spent in class. It 
was important for each trainer to find a 
balance between their schoolwork and 
their committment to being a trainer. 
Since the trainers worked with the teams 
as part of a school requirement, they 
recei\'ed no pay for their services. 

"It was really rewarding to be part of 
the healing process," men's soccer 
trainer Tom Custa said. "When I was 
doing my job, I didn't think of it as being 
work because I enjoyed doing it." 

Fortunately, the majoritA' of injuries were mi- 
nor onesincludingsprains,cutsand bruises. However, 
a serious injury was not impossible for trainers to take 
care of. 

"1 remember a baseball injury where there 
were ligaments torn apart," Mark Rapptone said. 
"Thankfully, most of the injuries were not as serious." 
Regardless of the injur.', the student trainers 
were ready and prepared for any problem. Helping 
others was what their job was all about. 

b\j Stacey Coffey 




Sports Feature 



Simp**m 

During the gjme, this foot- 
ball trainer tapes J,C. 
Hall's ankie. TTie trainers were 
an integral part ot the success of 
the JMU athletic program. 




Wincing in pain, this injured 
player can only watch 
while the trainer wraps his 
shoulder. The trainer's respon- 
sibilities were neverending. 




ty of the trainers is mak- 
ing sure the athletes have 
enough water. Dehydration was 
a major concern of the trainers. 



Trainers 



Strutting their stuff, the 
Chikettes strike a unified 
pose. Not only did the squad 
perform at the football games, 
but they also performed at the 
basketball games in the Convo- 
cation Center. 



Cheering for the Dukes dur- 
ing the football game, 
Valerie Bryan tries to pump up 
the crowd. The Dukettes per- 
formed during halftime with the 
Marching Royal Dukes in 
Bridgeforth Stadium. 



wj^JTr^^y^ 




Snuling brightly for the crowd, 
Kristen Fritz cheers the Dukes 
onto\ictor\'. The squad performed 
various routines during the 
timeouts of the football games. 



Dukettes 



Full of energ\', the Dukettes 
perform one of their award- 
winning routines. The squad 
practiced countless hours to per- 
fect their routines in front of the 
crowd. 



•- -• 




DANCING 



Wednesday mornings at five 
o'clock, while most students 
snuggled under blankets or 
crammed for exams, sixteen teammates 
conditioned and practiced on the floor of 
the Convo. They were not members of 
the basketball team or ROTC. The na- 
tionally-ranked dance team devoted 
early morning hours to preparation. 

Throughout the football and 
basketball seasons, the Dukettes enter- 
tained the students and fans during time outs and 
halftimes with their hip hop and jazz dance routines. 

"We came up with routines to go with the 
band's music fo r the sidelines or the pre-recordings for 
our half-time show," said co-captain Rebecca Greenleaf . 

Although their purpose was to please the fans, 
there was more to the Dukettes than cheerful smiles, 
fluffy pom poms and spandex attire. Physical fitness 
was also an important aspect of the team. 

Members attended five practices and 
weightlifting sessions every week. Practices consisted 
of warming up, running and perfecting performances. 

Members felt that the work was worth the 



The 

Dukettes 

strut 

their 

stuff! 



effort. Erin Hickman said being on the 
squad improved her outlook on things 
outside of dancing. "I ha\'e a better work 
ethic which rubbed off on mv school 
work," she said. 

"Dancing gives me a natural 
high,"agreed Channa Brooks. "I loved 
the way I felt after 1 finished and when 
we really rocked it out!" 

The new school year brought changes 
to the squadwith five new members and 
new coach Shelly Boardman. The dance team also be- 
came a division of the Marching Royal Dukes. 

While the team accepted new leadership, the 
quest for the national dance title remained one of their 
goals. The Dukettes prepared a tape which contained 
a routine showing a variety of styles. The tape was sent 
to the Universal Dance Association and they competed 
against hundreds of squads across the nation for the 
invitation to attend the dance team competition. 

"We have been in the top twenty, but we want 
to be number one," Brooks said. "The Dukettes will 
always strive to be the best!" 

by Calista Moore 



D 
U 
K 
E 
T 
T 
E 
S 




Front row: Kristen Polidcchio, Kim Tate. Second row: \'aller\' Bnan, Rebecca Greenleat, Channa Brooks. 
Third row: Erin Hickman, Laura Johnson, Natalie Butts, Melissa Asuncion. Fourth Row: H\ainSooLee, 
Shanna Land, Lindsey Aubrev, Krista Sadowski, Anita Aversarro. Fifth Row: Trace\- Anderson, Carrie 
Owen. 



Co-captain Christy Power 
blasts out of a bunkerat the 
Country Club of Staunton. She 
helped lead the team to a second 
place finish with rounds of 75- 
76. 

Danielle2ahaba,sophomore, 
led the team with the lovv- 
estscoringaverage. Zahaba won 
the Longwood Invitational in 
early September. 




240 



Women's Golf 




Watching inlently, junior Niki 
Crist follows her shot at the 
Lady Cougar Invitational. Crist 
represented JMU at the NCAA 
Tournament in 1994. 



'McWilliams, tees off at 
the Charleston Invitational. 
She was just one of two se- 
luors on the team. 



-m 





A DRIVING 



F 



oi^(ze. 



The women's golf team played 
well from tee to green through- 
out the faU season. Aside from 
being ranked in the top 50 of all 
women's golf teams in the nation, they 
also travled to Penn State to defend their 
title as three-time ECAC Champions. 

Not only did the Lady Dukes 
practice five days a week for four hours 
each day at the Country Club of 
Staunton, they also had to play in unde- 
sirable game conditions including wind and rain. 

"Scores didn't always reflect the true game," 
Heidi McWilliams said. "It was hard to play when you 
had ten mile-an-hour winds blowing in your face." 

The team averaged 35 days away from JMU 
to participate in tournaments, often leaving early 
Thursday morning and returning late Sunday 
evening. Due to the time away from classes, the play- 
ers worked hard to be very disciplined in their school- 
work. Academically, the team excelled with a 3.2 team 
GPA average. 

"This team was the strongest that we've had 
in the past five years," head coach Susan LaMotte said. 

At the beginning of the year, coach LaMotte 



The Dukes 

were a 

putt above 

the rest! 



established three goals for the team to 
achieve throughout the season. The first 
was to lower the overall team stroke 
average by five, which resulted in a com- 
bination score of four players equal to 
320. The second goal was to finish in the 
top three in at least three tournaments. 
The final goal was for the entire team, or 
just an individual, to qualify for the 
NCAA championships. 

In their win at the Longwood Invita- 
tional, Danielle Zahaba had the lowest score for the 
entire invitational, with Niki Crist following close be- 
hind. Crist was one of four individuals in the region 
selected out of 200 players to compete in the NCAA 
championship last year. The team also finished second 
Ln the JMU Invitational held at the course in Staunton. 
"We were pleased to finish second in our own 
tournament," Zahaba said. "We only trailed Longwood 
by one shot." 

With hard work and dedication, the ^vomen's 
golf team was successful. "The team was ver\' deep," 
LaMotte said. "On any given day there were five or six 
players shooting in the 70's. It resulted in a very strong 
team." by Lisa Allen 




Front Row: Heather Betts, Danielle Zahaba, Christv' Power. Second Row: Jimmy Howard (assistant coach), 
Kathrvn Yard, Kristin DoUenberg, N'iki Crist, Heidi McWilliams, Susan LaMotte (head coach). 



PUTTING TO 

be me Besf 



Continuing the success of the 
past years, the JMU Men's Golf 
team played another strong 
season with high aspirations and expec- 
tations. The eleven members of the team 
aimed to shoot their personal bests while 
at the same time, contributing to the 
overall success of the team. 

"We weren't satisfied with just 
winning a regular season tournament," 
captain Doug McCarthy said. "We 
wanted to make it to the NCAA Tournament. Only 
then would we have been satisfied with ourselves and 
been able to keep pushing ourselves to improve and do 
better." 

Of the eleven members of the team, only five 
traveled to compete at away tournaments. In addition 
to McCarthy, Pleasant Hughes, Scott Giabes and Brian 
Jackson were consistently four of the fi\'e members of 
the team who were chosen to play in the away tourna- 
ments. 

"We had a team consisting of a great group of 
guys who worked hard and played exceptional golf," 
coach Thomas Hurt said. 'They were dedicated to 
perfecting their sport and to seeing the team succeed in 



Men's 

Golf 

drives it 

home! 



everything we did." 

The men played a full schedule 
throughout the year. At the Virginia In- 
tercollegiate State Championships, held 
at the Lower Cascades in Hot Springs, 
the team placed fifth. Continuing their 
success, the Dukes placed third at the 
Gororgetown Invitational, Later in the 
season, the Dukes placed twelfth out of 
the eighteen teams that competed, at the 
Eastern Kentuckv Colonial Classic. 
The men's golf team was ranked second in the 
District 11 NCAA in October. Teams such as Princeton, 
Penn State, Temple, William & Mary and Seton Hall 
also earned high national rankings. 

"My main goal for the team was to finish the 
season in the top four in the district," Hurt said. "A high 
finish in the district would have allowed the team to 
compete in the NCAA Tournament." 

With the combination of hard work and high 
expectations, the golf team finished the season with 
much success and a positive outlook towards the 1995 
season. 

by Lisa Allen and Sonal Didt 




Front Row: Todd Jenkins, Rodney luiughon, Jason Brunetti, Doug McCarthy, Bryan Jackson. Second Row: 
Denny Kamendk, L.anny Duncan, Scott Graber, Brady O'Neill, Pleasant Hughes, Kyle Lcniish 




I 






Deciding the best ap- 
proach, Todd Jenkins sur- 
veys the distance to the hole. 
Weather conditions influenced 
how a golfer played a hole. 




J I oping for a hole in one, 
1 I Kyle Lemish gets ready to 
bit the ball. Concentration and 
hand eve coordination were im- 
portant skills in golf. 



HUTI 

itting the ball at a slight 
cur\e, Scott Graber watches 
it roll towards the hole. Differ- 
ent irons and clubs were used 
for different shots. 



Men's Golf 



243 



VING THE 




With a young team consisting 
of twenty-four men, the 
men's cross country season 
was full of trials and tribulations. The 
team, coached by Bill Walton and dis- 
tance coach Pat Henner was led hv top 
runners senior John Schlesinger, sopho- 
more Jesse ToOeson and freshmen Ryan 
Foster, Pat Anderson and Jason 
Alexander. The team competed against 
top le\'el teams such as Georgetown, 
Penn State and Wilham and Mary. 

The cross country- team traveled to many 
Invitationals throughout the season. The team placed 
third out of 30 at the Paul Short Invitational at Lehigh 
and second at the Conference meet. At the beginning 
of each season, the team sets a goal to rank among the 
top twenty of their conference in the Eastern Champi- 
onships, although a top ten or possibly a top five 
ranking is hoped for. 

Their expectations were more difficult to ob- 
tain because of a young team and three red-shirted 
juniors. Despite being red-shirted, these three athletes 
trained hard and looked forward to competing well 
next year. Overall, the team managed to stav verv 



The long 

distance 

race to the 

finish! 



competitive and had a successful season. 
The team underwent intense training 
and a rigorous schedule of practices. 
They were required to run six days a 
week, running around the campus and 
the through the town; sometimes run- 
ning earlv enough in the morning to 
watch the sunrise. Their schedule in- 
cluded circuit training, track workouts 
and e\'en some practices in the pool. 
Freshman C. J. Keller said, "I came from 
a high school team that struggled with the concept of 
team unity. I'm glad here at JMU, 1 am a part of such 
a tightly knitsquad. I believe thatour talent, combined 
with our dedication, will make us extremely competi- 
tive in the years to come." 

The cross country team had a successful season 
due to the cooperation and skill of the members of the 
team as well as the level of committment each of the 
runners had to the sport. Although running was often 
considered an indi\'idual sport, the JMU team dis- 
played the perseverance and unity that helped the 
team run toward victory on both team and individual 
levels. 

bi/ Janna Lipman & Danielle Barton 



c 

R 
O 

s 



c 
o 

u 

N 
T 
R 
Y 




mn]lM^ 



I 



f M > ♦ »i ii' . i ' ■ ' 



^> 



Front Row: Sean Harrington, Chris Keller, Keith Hirschom, Marshall Smith, MikeMarshall, FentonCarev, 
Martin Rappe, Jason Brewer, Kevin Birdseli. Second Row: Ion Burroughs, Ryan Foster, Jesse Tolleson, 
Cyrtis Lassiter, Jeff Menago, Drew HoUoway, Chris Allport, Bill Lynch, Chris Kearns. Third Row: jason 
Alexnader, Aaron Johnson, Chris Bibro,Jared Pumhagen, Ryan Mammen, Jon SchesUnger, Pal Anderson, 
Matt Holthaus. 





reshman Pat Anderson adds 
strength to the men's team 
in his first year. Anderson was 
named to the All-CAA team 
along with teammate Jesse 
Tolleson. 




^-i^n a practice run through the 
\^ course, the team prepares 
tor an upcoming race. Cross 
country races covered a distance 
of five miles. 



Men's Cross Country 



Ready to explodeoff thestart- 
ing line, these runners wait 
for the call. Constant timing ot 
runs enabled runners to check 
their improvement over the 
course of the season. 

Members of the cross coun- 
try teams train together in 
large groups to gage their perfor- 
mance. Practicing with team- 
mates tooksomeof the monotony 
out of the constant running. 





246 



Women's Cross Country 



Samantha Bates, Jennifer 
Orth and Jodie Reise build 
up their endurance by running 
laps at Bridgeforth Stadium. 
Long distance runners ran over 
fifty mUes a week. 



Trying to shed precious sec- 
onds off their time, these 
runners pace themselves for a 
strong finish. Practices con- 
sisted of both runningand con- 
ditioning activities. 



A FIGHT T 

me HirvisK 





For the women's cross country 
team, the weekly mOeage added 
up to more than 50 miles. Added 
to weight training and meets, these ath- 
letes endured long, difficult practices. 

The runners returned to 
Harrisonburg in August to begin train- 
ing for the season. The team began an 
intense season under the direction of 
coaches Gwen Harris and Pat Henner. 

The first meet was the Fordham 
Invitational in New York City. Freshmen Tracey 
Livingood and Jessica Tremblay began their collegiate 
careers with a bang by leading the team to victory. 

Continuing the intensity, the team had consis- 
tent performances at the George Mason Universitv and 
Lehigh Invitaitonals. At these meets, the runners came 
together to show the potential strength of the team. At 
Lehigh, several athletes, including sophomores 
Samantha Bates and Jodie Riesse, covered the 3.1 mile 
course in under 19 minutes. 

Although no sport is easy, cross country run- 
ners have to deal with long runs, injuries, as well as the 
physical and mental toll that the continuous rrdles put 
on their bodies. 



The Lady 

-~v 1 



across the 
miles! 



Harris attributed the success of the 
team to the dedication and hard work 
the women were willing to put into their 
training. "They know it's aU or nothing," 
she said, "There is no way they can only 
put in half effort." 

The younger members of the team 

aided in the team's overall success. 

Livingood and Tremblav were joined by 

freshmen Sarah Matthes, Jennifer Orth 

and Jennifer SneUing. 

"Although the expectations and practices are a 

lot harder than in high school, I find myself wanting to 

be pushed each day," Matthes said. 

Senior Cindy Price attributed the team's suc- 
cess to positive attitudes. "We worked so weU together 
and have a lot of potential for the future," she said. 

JMU placed third in the CAA meet in 
Williamsburg. Bates and Livingood made the All-Con- 
ference Team with their top-eight finishes and Kiersten 
Murray and Tamara Stewart both improved their per- 
sonal bests. The team's high expectations carried 
through the season as many of the runners performed 
at their best. 

by Malta Bell 




Y 



Front Row: S.imh Matthes, lessicii Tremblav, Tmcov Liveni;ood, Hatima lovner, Cindv Price. Second Row: 
Christi Ferran, Jennie Snelling, Kieisten Murray, Jodie Reise, Tara Powers, Karin Dries, Tammi Stewart, 
Jennifer Orth. 




MPETITION 



CKn 



dF 



un 



^ I n a University with approxi 
I mately 12,000 students not e\- 
Ki^^ eryone can participate in varsitv 
athletics. Club sports filled the void for 
many students who participated in a 
sport in high school but could not devote 
themselves to the sport on the collegiate 
level. For others, club teams provided 
the chance to engage in friendly compe- 
tition or to develop a new interest. 

Many students join club teams 
to participate in a competiti\'e yet social environment. 
"1 play for the club field hockey team because it is not 
as demanding and time-consuming as the varsitv 
team, yet it is still competitive," sophomore Amanda 
Davidson said. 

Club teams can be divided into fourcategories: 
special events, competitive, recreational and fitness/ 
martial arts. JMU boasts nearly 30 club teams, each of 
which falls into one of the four categories. 

Special events clubs included the caving club 
and the outing club. These clubs were less likely to hold 
meetings, they prefered instead to gather while engag- 
ing in activities such as white water rafting or hiking. 

Competiti\'e clubs made up the largest cat- 
egory of teams and include field hockev, men's and 



For the 
love of 



game 



women's soccer and rugby. .Most com- 
petitive teams held try-outs and com- 
peted against other university or com- 
munity-sponsored sports clubs. Often, 
these teams traveled to different schools 
for games. 

The third type of club team was the 
recreational team. These clubs were 
mostly concerned with students' enjoy- 
ment and tended to be the least competi- 
tive of all. The bowling club was an 
example of a recreational club that existed mainly for 
social reasons. "It's fun for all of us to get together once 
a week to bowl and hang out," bowling club president 
Paully Erickson said. 

The final type of sports club was the fitness/ 
martial arts club. These clubs strived to increase indi- 
viduals' well-being through physical and mental 
strengthening. The JMU karate club and martial arts 
clubs fell into this category. 

All the sports clubs varied in size and competi- 
tiveness but the goal of each was primarily the same - 
to provide students with similar interests the chance to 
better their skills in a social, yet competitive atmo- 
sphere. 

b\f Atni/ Keller 







mmm' ••■» **,. 


wjmi'Mfifm ^ 






p. 


^m 



248 



Sports Feature 



Members of the co-ed field 
hockey team gather to cel- 
ebrate their win. Like many 
sports clubs, the hockey team 
traveled for away games. 



'-^•' 




IL^ 







J 




Members of the caving club 
look out the mouth of 
Trout Cave in Franklin, West 
Virginia. The Caving club took 
trips to such places as West Vir- 
ginia periodically throughout 
the year. 



J .' CiTTift^ Chth 




"^ttaof^ 



^Mtim 



cjo Soccer Club 




Playing a rugby game on 
Godwin Field, these play- 
ers advance towards the goal line. 
The team plaved against such 
schools as Radford and 
Long wood. 



T 



hese membersof the men's 
club soccer team prepare for 
an away game at Hampden- 
Sydnev. The team also played 
against other intrastate schools 
as UVa andVirginia Tech. 



c/o Simpson 



Club Sports 



249 



■ — -'r 



■* enior Mark Gabriele domi- 
^ nates his IM race. At the 
CAA meet, Gabriele earned 7 
gold medals and was named 
Men's Outstanding Meet Per- 
former 



Fresh 
to tl 



-reshman Matt Miller races 
I the finish of the 200 fly. 
The freshman class entered a dy- 
nasty at JMU and brought new 
strengths to the program. 



4 




Wellman, Bob Bianchi, 
Corbitt Wright, Bronnan 
Sweeney and Ryan Frost show 
off their competition haircuts 
before the 1994 Conference meet. 



ZDU Men's Swimming 




FOUR 





•^■, 



With three Conference 
Championships in the last 
three years, the Men's Swim- 
ming and Diving Team had much to 
look forward to this year. Head coach 
Brooks Teal and diving coach Mary Sink 
guided the team through a season of 
meets that ended in a fourth CAA title. 

Strong in every class, the Dukes 
had Conference leaders in all strokes. 
Seniors Gian Pozzolini and Mark 
Gabriele and sophomore Ryan Frost controlled their 
individual strokes while the freestyle events were led 
by sophomore Brian Manning, junior lych Rowland 
and freshman Steve Fleming. 

The men presented a winning attitude and 
Coach Teal attributed this to "the pride and character 
that the team showed throughout the year." 

After close losses to Clemson and American, 
junior Rich Rowland noted that "the loss to AU opened 
our eyes and we only became more focused." The team 
then went on to beat Maryland in an exciting meet. 

Travelling to the University of Buffalo for a 
mid-season invitational proved successful for the team. 
At the meet, Frost and Gabriele achieved NCAA con- 



Taking 

Control 

of the 

CAA! 



sideration cuts while Brian Manning and 
Frost broke school records. The team 
finished second to Pitt out of six teams. 
During winter break, the team swam a 
meet in Miami where thev beat Yale, St. 
John's and Providence but fell to Miami. 
The CAA meet in Februarv lingered in 
the minds of the team with their desires 
for a fourth CAA Championship. Coach 
Teal had faith that "ivith the dedication 
that these men show, there is nothing 
standing in their way of a fourth CAA title." 

This was obviously proven when the Dukes 
won the CAA title. Tire meet was extremely competi- 
tive, with the Dukes winning 727-717.5 over UNC- 
Wilmington. At the meet, four relay records were 
broken as well as indi\'idual records bv Gabriele and 
Frost. The intensity of the three day meet culminated in 
the final relay when the men knew that the winner of 
the relay would win the meet. Gabriele, Manning, 
Pozzolini and Frost combined to win the relav and the 
meet. Frost said of anchoring, "I have never been at a 
more exciting meet. It was great to hear the crowd 
going crazy the whole time we swam." 

In/ Malin Bell 



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Front row: Todd Deering, Aaron Wellman, Marc Endrigat, Matt Miller, Rich Rowland, assistant coach 
Corbitt Wright. Second row: Rand v Dash, Randv Razisberger. Brian Manning, lamieCorbott. Bob Bianchi, 
Morgan Lang, Mark Gabriele. Third row: Steve Fleming. Lui Mulder, Brandon Biondo. Glan Pozzolini 
Rvan Frost, Matl Baranv, assistant coach Dave Caldwell, head coach Broolo- Tea! 






, 



A STROKE 

jAbove me. T^est 



The Women's Swimming and Di\- 
ing team has owned the CAA 
for the past two years and con- 
tinued their reign by winning a third 
title this year. 

The 1994-1995 team was under 
the direction of head coach Judy Wolfe, 
assistant coach Rae Asbridge, diving 
coach Mary Sink and student assistant, 
junior Jennifer Flannerv. 

Coach Wolfe commented that 
this vear showed a "x'erv- well-rounded team, strong in 
ever\'area." Freshmen Lisa Herbster and JennMurach, 
sophomore Wendy Bryant, and juniors Kristen David 
and Missy Zipf consistently scored while seniors Becky 
Andrews and Annette Bultema also helped strengthen 
the dominant team. Sophomore diver Amanda Kuehl 
led the diving regime. 

Though losing several meets earlv in the sea- 
son, the Lady Dukes fought tough for the fall semester. 
"It took teamwork to achieve our goals, but we knew 
what it would take," senior Kristen Balint said. 

At the Universit)' of Buffalo Invitational, the 
team finished second to V\'\'U, and Coach Wolfe stated 
that the team showed "maturitv, enthusiasm and a true 



Setting 



J. 
in the 

CAA! 



committment to excellence." 

While on the Florida training trip, the 
team swam the Miami Invitational, where 
the women beat Providence College and 
St. John's but lost to Miami and Yale. 

The team then beat ri\al George Wash- 
ington, an exciting meet that proved that 
'we just wanted it more," said sopho- 
more Laurie Santoro. 

Wendy Bryant commented that "after 

Buffalo, we became much closer. We put 

it all together at GW." At the CAA Championship meet, 

the squad faced challenger East Carolina in a meet that 

proved to be closer than ever before. 

The lead changed hands throughout the meet, 
and the last relay determined the CAA champion. 
Murach, Herbster, David and Brvant swam the relay to 
victory. When the final score had been tallied, the 
natatorium was amazed to see that JMU and ECU had 
tied in an unprecedented score, 738.5-738.5 and the 
Lady Dukes celebrated their third consecutive CAA 
title. Senior Becky Andrews summed up her feelings by 
saying, "the win was the best way to finish up my 
swimming career here at JMU." 

by Malia Bell 




s 
w 
I 

M 

M 

I 

N 
G 



U^^ 




Front row: \Iiss\- Zipt", jenniter \ot)nan, Diana Webber, Sarah Dokken, WcnJy Bryant, Laurie Santoro, 
Aiicia Jaynes. Second row: Melissa Stefan, Jeni Johnson, Katy Mankin, Jennifer Scheirrman, Soledad 
Darquea, Amanda Kuehl, Becca Caven. Third row: Denice Luviano, Kristen Balint, Lisa Herbster, Joann 
O'Connor, Malia Bell, Becky Andrews, Annette Bultcn\a, Jennifer Murachi, Kristen Da\id. 





' — pinior Denice Lu\iano com- 
,^) petes in the 200 Individual 
Medley. With a dual meet record 
of 8-5, the team showed their 
domination in and out of the 
CAA. 



^^ 







UJ ■ 






I 1 ' I 





Simpscn 



Sophomore Amanda Kuehl 
soars in the Savage Natato- 
rium. Kuehl broke a JMU team 
record in Januan' and was the 
first JMU diver to be the 3 meter 
Champion at the CAA meet. 

Seniors Becky Andrews, 
captain Malia Bell, captain 
Kristen Balint. -Annette Bultema 
and mangager Lauren Henn are 
honored at their last home meets 
with \\'ins over Richmond and 
GW. 



A tthesoundofthegun,these 
j/ \ swimmers speed toward 
the water. Swimming an aver- 
age of 20 miles a week, the 
S'women were the only JMU 
women's program to win a CAA 
title in the 93-94 season. 



Swimmin 



.253 



Standing 
Rownea 
her teammate 
boasted high 
morale. 



on the sidehnes, 
Federico watches 
compete. The team 
team support and 



Ready to attack, Suzanne 
Le\vando\vki, concentrates 
on her opponent. Concentration 
\\'as just one of the skills pos- 
sessed bv the members of the 




' — Tenna Morgan battles her op 
„^} ponenl from HoIUns college 
in one ot the team's home bouts. 
Theleam hosted only three bouts 
this season. 



Fencing 



■'dowski watches her oppo- 
nent. Lewandou'ski was one of 
the two sophomore co-captains 
along with Heather Robertson. 




> 





DANCIN 




The 1994-1995 season marked 
the first year that Women Fenc 
ers have competed in both 
"epee" and "foil" events. Prior to this 
season "foil" was the only event avail- 
able to collegiate women fencers on a 
competitive level. 

The team opened the season in 
November at the Temple Open and com- 
peted through the NCAA's in March. In 
January the team hosted Sweet Briar, 
Virginia and HoUins. 

During the three month season the Dukes' 
fencing program defeated such teams as Long Beach 
State, Cornell, Virginia and Virginia Tech. 

"Although we had a lot of different experieince 
levels on the team we were able to pull together and do 
the best we could which we were all very proud of," co- 
captain Heather Robertson said. 

The first weekend of January offered the Dukes 
ten more matches at a tournament in Chicago. After 
these tournaments, the Fencing team was a few wins 
shy of .500 with six wins and eight losses to their credit. 
By late January the team had made a drastic turn- 
around winning 5 matches and only losing once to 



The Fenc- 



Fights to 
Victory! 



Sweet Briar in a 7-9 defeat. 

Coach Paul Campbell said that the 
1 994-1 995 season was a "rebuilding year," 
and that the team possessed a lot of "po- 
tential for the future." 

The team had some outstanding ac- 
comphsliments as well as high hopes for 
the future. Freshman Jenna Morgan won 
the individual at the NTWTA Christmas 
Invitational in the Epee event. The team 
was lead by Suzanne Lewandowski in 
the foil event. Campbell enaphasized the strong im- 
provement of inexperienced fencers Katie Sechrist and 
Tara O'SuUivan.. 

As seven-time defending \'irginia State Cham- 
pions, the team had high expectations for taking the 
championship for the eighth consecutive vear. 

The Dukes also competed against national 
powerhouses Notre Dame and Stanford at a meet in 
earlv February. 

"We hoped to qualifv three of our fencers for 
the NCAA Regional Champions which would gi\-e 
them the chance to qualify for the National Champion- 
ship," Campbell said. 

by Vince Petrole and Peter Haggarty 



F 
E 

N 
C 
I 

N 
G 



^ A /\ A 




b^ 



,*■» 



v^"'; 




Front Row: Kimberlv Pendleton, Rouena Federico, VVendv Arbofost, Michelle Seamster, Sarah Page- 
Second Row: Ida Louise Tennant, N. Nicole Lawrence, Priscilla "KT" Moon, co-captain Suzanne 
Lewandowski, co-captain Heather Robertson, Sarah Cufl. Third Row: Katie Sechrist, A. Meredith McN'eilL 
Jenna Morgan, Tara 0'Sulli\an, Leigh Anne Martin, coach Paul Campbell. 




WS OF THE 

Sporfs World 



-X s floods wreaked havac 
, /\ throughout northern Georgia 
y \ and the entire world sat glued to their 
televisions following the infamous White Bronco 
drive over the Los Angeles freeway, the world of 
sports also captured attention as well as headlines 
around the world. 

After the 34th day of the major league 
players strike, thebaseball team owners announced 
that a compromise concerning plaver salary caps 
could not be reached and the 94-95 baseball season 
was history. The plavoffs and the World Series 
were cancelled for the first time since 1 904. Faithful fans watched 
helplessly as hopes of a season slipped a wav. High paid players 
such as Barry Bonds and Ken Griffey Jr. lost more salary in one 
day than most Americans earn in a year. 

On a different playing field, the United States hosted the 
most celebrated athletic event in the world, the World Cup, for 
the first time ever. Soccer fe\'er reached a searing high as the 
United States' soccer team plowed their wav to the quarterfinals, 
only to fall to Brazil on July 4, 1994. Brazil ultimately defeated 
Italy in the Championship game which was decided in a penalty 
kick tiebreaker. 



Meeting in the World Cup 
Championsliipgame, Bra- 
zil and Italy battle it out only II' 
have the game decided in pen- 
alty kicks. With games played in 
sights across the United States, 
soccer mania reached an all-time 
high. 



Making 

headlines 

around 



After suprising the world by retiring from pro- 
fessional basketball in 1993, Michael Jordan 
shocked the athletic world again and signed a 
contract to play minor league baseball for the 
Chicago White Sox. Unfortunately, Jordan's love 
of the game could not make up for his .202 batting 
iixeragc and his hitless four game streak. 

In the world of tennis, Andre Agassi, best knovs'n 
for his long wild inane and gold jewelry, finally 
won the respect that he deser\'ed by winning the 
U.S Open. Agassi, after defeating number four 
seed Michael Stich of Germany in straight sets, 
shared the spotlight with his girlfriend, Brooke Shields, who 
attended all of his matches. Unseeded in the tournament, Agassi 
rolled over his opponents and crushed all who stood in his path. 
The San Francisco 49ers, anchored by the arm of Quarter- 
back Steve Young, reached the SuperBowl for the first time since 
the Joe Montana era. San Francisco convincingly pounded the 
underdog San Diego Chargers, who suprised many people with 
their style of play and determination to win. 

The world of sports pro\ed, once again, to be one of the 
most exciting and fastest changing aspects of our world. 

hy Sonal Diitt 



256 



Feature 





Protesting the players' and 
owners' unwillingness to 
negotiate the salary cap, this fan 
attends his final baseball game of 
the season. The season was in- 
definitely cancelled on the 34th 
day of the major league players' 
strike. 



A fternearly a decade of play 
y \for the Chicago Bulls, 
Michael Jordan shocked the ath- 
letic world with his decision to 
retire in 1993. Shortly after his 
announcement, Jordan signed a 
contract to play in the minors for 
the Chicago White Sox. 




Falling to his knees in front 
of the USTC cro\vd in Flush- 
ing Meadows, Andre Agassi cel- 
ebrates winning the US Open for 
the first time. Agassi defeated 
Michael Stich to win the title. 



.AsSiliW .'[■./ Vrc<S 



Cradling the \'ince Lombardi 
Trophy, 49ers quarterback 
Steve Young celebrates his first 
Super Bowl victory. Young v\as 
voted Most Valuable Player for 
the 1994 season. 



Ai'ioc\a\€d Press 



/"^ o-captainMichaelJenksen- 
C--^hances his skills on the 
pummel horse with a great deal 
of concentration. Practices were 
frequen t in order to excel a t com- 
petitions. 




-&.«•' 




258 



Men's Gymnastics 



With all his weight on one 
hand. Randy Frederick 
demonstrates the strength nec- 
essary to perform well in gym- 
nastics. Conditioning kept gym- 
nasts in top shape. 



This gymnast forces himsell 
into the air as he does a flip 
The g\'m used by the team sup- 
plied a variety of equipment. 



UTILIZING 

(MJ^ace. cxna Ski 



Capitalizing on individual skills 
and talents, the Men's Gym 
nasties team completed another 
season in a highly competative confer- 
ence. 

The season began with ]MU 
hosting the Metro Open. With impres- 
sive first and second individual finishes, 
the team placed second behind Pitts- 
burgh in the home meet opener. 

"It was great to start the season 
off on the right foot," said Chris Golden, 
competition but we came out on top." 

Gymastics, like many sports, is a combination 
of both physical and mental strength. Intense concen- 
tration and discipline are necessary for success. For this 
reason, the team members practiced every day for 
several hours. 

"I knew that while 1 was relaxing, my competi- 
tor was practicing," said Michael Jenks. "That was the 
driving force. I was going to give it my all to be the best." 

Following this motto, the team found more 
success at the Shenandoah Valler Invitational. Jenks 
first in all around to lead the Dukes to their fourth place 



Tumbling 

straight 

to the 



"It was a tough 



finish. 

"Even though we were out there indi- 
vidually, it was a group effort," said 
Todd Mercer. "There was a lot of support 
and you could tell by the high scores of 
all the gymnasts." 

Feeling confident about their perfor- 
mance in the past meets, the Dukes rolled 
into Radford ready to perform. Placing 
first in parallel bars, still rings and hori- 
zontal bars, Chris Golden placed third 
all- around. Jenks, placing first all-around, sealed the 
first place finish for JMU. 

"It was a culmination of all our hard work and 
dedication," said Paul Baker. "We all executed our 
routines perfectly." 

With expectations set high on a both a NCAA 
East Regional Championship and a NCAA National 
Championship win, the team felt confident in their 
abilities and strengths to bring home the wins. 

"We might be a team made up of individual 
guys hoping to do well for ourselves," Greg Bosch said. 
"But we are a group and are there for each other." 

by Sonal Dutt 



G 

Y 

M 

N 

A 

S 

T 

I 

C 

S 




Front Row: Paul Baker, lvlvL-r.^dc^:kl.^:o-capt.^ln^cott \ lerschiiling, Greg Bosch. Ben Jewart, Chris Golden, 
co-captain Michael Jenks, Randv Frederick, Todd Mercer 



FLIPPING 



^^^ vmnastics is a sport that requires 
g « determination and hard work, 
^.^-^not to mention quite a bit of 
talent. The JMU women's gymnastics 
team displayed all of these qualifications 
and devoted much of their time to mak- 
ing the team the best it could be. 

This year the Lady Dukes prac- 
ticed five days a week for three and a half 
hours each day. In addition to the mem- 
bers of the team, the trainers were also 
required to attend each of the practices as well as arrive 
early and remain late in order to assist the team. 

With four seniors on the team, upperclassmen 
leadership was something they relied on throughout 
the season although no one member of the team claimed 
responsibility for the team's overall success. 

"College gymnastics is a team sport - not an 
individual one," senior co-captain Jennifer Grinnell 
said. "It's like a family because we spend so much time 
together both in and out of the gym." 

James Madison placed third or better in all 
meets due to the team's drive for excellence and knowl- 
edge that hard work pays off. Both Keri Erazmus and 
Ivv Wells tied school records for the balance beam. 



Winning 

one 

routine 

at a time! 



While school was in session, the 
women followed their practice schedule 
from September straight through late 
March. The dedication shown by each 
team member contributed to the strong 
bonds that were created within the team. 
"We worked hard this season to ac- 
complish all that we have," sophomore 
jenn Thomas said. "What really set us 
apart was the unitv and support within 
the team." 
In addition to all the hours the team members 
put into their sport, more members were added this 
year to increase the depth of the team. 

Sights were set high as the women hoped to 
bring home a win in both the Eastern College Athletic 
Conference Championship and the NCAA Southeast 
Regional Championship. 

"This is the biggest team we've ever had," 
senior co-captain Penny Cash said. "It's an advantage 
to have so many people working together as a team, 
especially when the season gets started. It's most im- 
portant to stick together and keep everyone thinking 
positive." 

hy Rachel Rosuml 



G 

Y 

M 

N 

A 

S 

T 

I 

C 

s 



^ n n ^ qj 


1 ^ 




iWv 


HHl^kA^'^'V^! ^L * ' "t^^ 


^^'^^^■^4^1 


-^1 ^^^\^^^flV^9^n^dl 


y Vy^^^^^^^^^B 



Front Row: Marchelle Yoch, Elizabeth Sullivan, Reinee Kissinger, hy Wells. Second Row: KL-bccci Kabat. 
Ashley Harduicke, Julie Cardinali, Lori Jackson, Elisabeth Chakmakian, Joy Weils. Third Row: Dawn 
N'lerschilling, Vikki Kettlehut, Keri Erazmus, cocaptain Jennifer Grinnell, Kim Kupka, Kathy Aiken, co- 
captain Pennv Cash. 





I 



Ready to dismount, Kathy 
Aiken prepares to finish her 
uneven bars routine. Aiken 
placed first in this routine in the 
meet against WilHam & Mary. 



■""-Tvy Wells performs her bal 
<^ ance beam routine during 
the first home meet of the sea- 
son. Wells ties the school record 
with a score of 9.7. 




centrates on her performance. 
Gymnastics involves both physi- 
cal and mental strengths. 



Finishing her routine with a 
smile. JenniferGrinnell feels 
confident about her performance. 
The team had a lot of support 
from both coaches and fans alike. 



Gymnastics 



Senior Roy Campbell works 
his opponent to the floor. 
Campbelhveighed in at 142 along 
with Sean McKenzie, Doug Batey 
and Kevin Cochran. 




Pinning his opponent in front 
of the referee, senior Bob 
Hamilton waits for the count. In 
his final season with the Dukes, 
Hamilton worked to improve his 
13-win season in 1993-1994. 



262 



Wrestling 





FIGHTING 



Despite a schedule full of nation 
ally ranked competition, the 
wrestling team went into the 
season with hopes of more continued 
success. In his seventh season as head 
coach, Jeff Bowyer stated the importance 
of the tough schedule. "This is the stron- 
gest schedule in the history of the JMU 
wrestling program and the hardest any- 
where in the state of Virginia," he said. 

Bowyer said he chose the sched- 
ule as he did based on the growing committment to 
excellence within the wrestling program, especially 
among the younger wrestlers. 

Due to several injuries to starters, Bowyer 
called upon many of the younger, less-experienced 
backups to fill the vacancies. "Several of our wrestlers 
showed strong improvement throughout the season 
and consistently came through when our starters were 
sidelined due to injuries," he said. 

The team began the season with a strong show- 
ing at the Navy Classic, placing fifth out of eight teams, 
an improvement over their performance at the same 
match last year. 

The Dukes then suffered losses to non-confer- 



Training 

to be the 

best on 

the mat! 



ence teams Lehigh, Bloomsburg, Clemson 
and Bucknell. Despite these early losses, 
the team defeated other non-conference 
rivals Wilkes, Wagner, and Princeton 
while working to improve their overall 
record. 

CAA competition began in January 
against Virginia Tech. The Dukes de- 
feated the Hokies 29-10 then went on to 
defeat conference rivals William & Mary 
and American University. This string of 
victories increased the team's overall record to 6-4 and 
left them undefeated in the CAA Conference. 

Senior tri-captian Jude Arena credited the 
team's early season success to group dedication. He 
said, "The team's cohesiveness has been a major key in 
our ability to compete against some of the nation's 
toughest teams." The Dukes lost to both Nebraska and 
Ohio State, but Coach Bowyer stated that "both of these 
meets were positive learning experiences for the team." 
The wrestling programs growing desire to compete 
with nationally ranked teams showed a desire to 
establish JMU as a wreslting powerhouse in the coming 
years. 

by Peter J. Hnggarty 



W 

R 

E 

S 

T 

L 

I 

N 

G 




Front Row: niiiiugcr Anne Ingram, Ro\' Campbell. Dou;; Batey, Bhiin McNally, Ken Rossi, Jamie Wade. 
Second Row: coachleK Bo\\'\'er. Sam Henr\',Ke\-in Cochran, ClirisCarpino, Jamie Arnett,Da\'eTevlin, Ion 
W'adswortli. Third Row: lohn roorstel. Matt Wieand, Matt Chang, Pete Smith, Pat Co>'le, Sean McKenzie. 
Dou):, Detrick, Fourth Row; Jude Arena, Dave Levenlhal, Brian Gray, Mike Long, Trenton Boyd, Trent 
Gibson, assistant coach Ken Herceg. Fifth Row: James Fieo, Keitli Zimmerman, Bob Hanulton, Alex Sweet, 
Chris \'idak, Cris Lull. 



FUN & GAMES 




or c-veK'yone 



i 



It was 



Sponsored by Recreational Acti\'i- 
ties, Intramural Sports has be- 
come a very important activity 
on the JMU campus. CK'er twenty-five 
different sports and activities vs'ere held 
throughout the year, catering to a wide 
variety of tastes and ability levels. 

"Intramural sports were there to 
provide people with opportunities to 
participate in recreational activities at 
both a competitive and non-competiti\e 
level," graduate assistant Melissa Torch said 
meant to provide a fun way of exercising." 

Recreational Acti\ities held games and tried to 
make the activities different from the normal sports 
around campus. Such activities as Basketball Hot Shots 
& Free Throw Contest, Two-on-Two Basketball and 
Table Tennis attracted many participants who were 
looking for something new and fun. A One Pitch Soft- 
ball game was played where participants were re- 
quired to bring at least one can of food before they 
could play. 

"It was a great way to get out and meet a lot of 
new people who shared something in common with 
you," Converse Hall Intramural Representative Debbie 



Sports 

and fun 

open to 

everyone! 



Zottoli said. "It was a good way to keep 
in shape as well as a real bonding expe- 
rience." 

Unlike other activities on campus, in- 
tramural sports were open to everyone. 
.All students, faculty, staff and spouses 
were eligible to participate in the Intra- 
mural Program. Due to the amateur 
standing of the participants, intercolle- 
giate and ex-intercollegiate athletes were 
not allowed to participate. 
"It took a lot of the pressure oft knowing that 
people were there for the fun of it and not for theglon,' 
or recognition that goes along with fierce competition," 
sophomore Steve Cresawn said. "The people who par- 
ticipated were there because they wanted to play and 
have fun." 

Intramural sports were a very pwpular acHvity 
within residence halls as well as clubs and Greek orga- 
nizations. Every year, as more and more people find an 
acfivitv that appeals to them, the number of partici- 
pants has risen. Intramurals became an activity that 
brought people with similar interests together to par- 
ficipate in sports they enjoy. 

by Sonal Dutt 




264 



Sports Feature 



Making their fimil kick, thL"^c 
two students take advan- 
tage of an intramural track meet. 
Intramurals allowed the chance 
tocompeteagainstotherstudents 
who shared the same interests. 



I /<> IntramuralStaff 

Setting the ball, this student 
plavs hard in an intramural 
volleyball game. Volleyball was 
just one of the many sports of- 
fered by the intramural depart- 





Ready to fend off the oppos- 
ing offense, this goalie in- 
tently watched the floor hockey 
game. Floor hockey attracted 
much student interest. 

Before an intramural basket 
ball game, these two stu- 
dents warm up. Intramuralsgave 
many students a chance to im- 
prove their athletic skills. 




Intramurals 



265 



During the Purdue game, se- 
nior forward Louis Rowe 
draws fourdefenders.Rowe was 
a major threat to CAA and non- 
conference opponents alike. 



Senior shooting guard Kent 
Culuko goes strong to the 
hoop. Culuko ended his career 
as the JMU third-all-time lead- 
ing scorer. 






4^ I %im 




266 



U-mg his size, junior center 
Kareem Robinson denies 
his VCU opponent of a layup. 
Robinson came in off the bench 
to lead the Dukes in rebounding. 



Men's Basketball 



5unior point guard Darren 
McLinton looks to pass the 
ball to an open teammate. 
McLinton took over as the starl- 
ing point guard and led the 
Dukes in assists. 




'i SHOOTING FOR 

^X<^e.llervce 



UM\P 




■^ fter last season's trip to the 
^ /\ NCAA Tournament, the men's 
^^ \ basketball team began the 
1994-1955 season with hopes of repeat- 
ing as CAA champions and returning to 
the tournament. 

Despite losing two of last year's 
starters to graduation, seniors Kent 
Culuko and Louis Rowe returned to the 
starting line-up to lead the Dukes in 
their quest for continued success. 

The Dukes were off to a rough start in Novem- 
ber with senior point guard Dennis Leonard declared 
academically ineligible. The Dukes dropped an exhibi- 
tion game to Court Authority and then lost their first 
away games of the season, at Houston and Liberty. 
"We were an inexperienced team at the beginning of 
the season," head coach "Lefty" Driesell said. 

The Dukes entered December ready to face 
non-conference powerhouses Purdue, Minnesota and 
VCU. The team faced defending Big Ten Champion 
Purdue at home in front of a crowd that kept the spirit 
alive from start to finish. The Dukes came away with a 
91-87 win over the Boilermakers that left them confi- 
dent of their abilities against other nationally estab- 



Back on 

.l1_ _ 



attack, 
JMU! 



lished teams. 

"This season we had the toughest 
schedule ever and Purdue was definitely 
the hardest team we faced since they 
were ranked in the top 25 throughout the 
season," Driesell said. 

After victories over Morgan State and 
Ho^vard the team went on a three game 
losing streak against Minnesota, South- 
ern Illinois and Furman. The Minnesota 
game, played at the Con\'o during win- 
ter break, attracted a crowd of students who returned to 
Harrisonburg for the game. 

"We didn't plav as smooth as we could have 
early in the season," Driesell said. "We always worked 
to improve our offense and defense but this season we 
concentrated a lot on our rebounding." 

Opening their CAA play, the Dukes won five 
straight games which placed them atop the CAA along 
with the Monarchs of Old Dominion. The Dukes first 
battled the Monarchs in Norfolk and lost the game 79- 
65 which entitled ODU to sole possession of first place 
in the conference. 

Despite the loss to ODU, the team began to 
show signs of the strengths that earned them a bid to the 



B 

A 

S 

K 

E 

T 

B 

A 

L 

L 




Front Row: \'Iadimir Cuk, Darren McLinton, Dtnnis Leonard, Kent Culuko, Louis Rowe, Ryan C ulicerto, 
James Pelham, Pete Johnson, Chris DiSano. Second Row: Chuck Driesell, Dwight Freeman, JamesColeman, 

Eric Carpenter. Heath Smith. Charte-^ Lott Lamt^nt Pooler, Kareem Robm>on head coach "Left\'" Driesell, 
Ken Tvler. 



SHOOTING FOR 




NCAA Tournament last year. Rovve 
earned CAA Player-of-the-Week after 
his 35 point performance against George 
Mason and point gijard Darren McLin ton 
stepped up his game to prove that he 
could take over for the suspended 
Leonard. In addition to Rowe and 
McLinton, Culuko emerged out of a 
shooting slump to score 22 points against 
Mason and 24 against ECU. 

Sophomore shooting guard 
Ryan Culicerto and freshman point guard James Pelham 
were instrumental in the 73-62 win over William & 
Mary. Culicerto hit a three pointer at the buzzer to put 
the Dukes ahead at intermission wiiile I'hclam showed 
signs of the skill essential to the point guard position. 

The Dukes fell victim to American In a 84-78 
loss, before avenging their earlier loss to ODD in a 
game that put the Dukes within one game of the first 
place Monarchs. 

Following the win over ODU, the team went 
on to defeat William & Mary, UNC-W and ECU. The 



Co-captain Kent Culuko 
dribbles past his opponent 
on his way to the basket. One of 
two seniors, Culuko provided 
leadership and experience. 



Back on 

the 

attack, 

JMU! 



Dukes then went on a losing streak 
against GMU, George Washington, 
American, Richmond and UNC-G be- 
fore ending the season ranked fourth in 
the CAA. "The losses early in the season 
did not affect us nearly as much as the 
ones at the end," Rowe said. 

In the Conference Tournament the 
Dukes defeated William & Mar\' and 
Richmond before falling to ODU 95-74 
in the Championship game. 
As the season came toa close, individual mem- 
bers of the team were honored for their excellence in 
the CAA. Both Rowe and Culuko were invited to pla\- 
in the Portsmouth Invitational Tournament, a tourna- 
ment for nationally recognized seniors. "The PIT is a 
good opportunity for us to play in front of scouts and 
to bring JMU to national attention again," Culuko said. 

Despite the setbacks faced by the 1994-1995 
team, the Dukes continued to be a force in the CAA 
as well as a threat to non-conference teams. 
In/ Amu Keller 






268 



Sports 





Defended by four players, 
Lou Rowe breaks the de- 
fense to score a basket. Rowe's 
abilities earned him CAA Player- 
of-the Year honors. 



SCOREBOARD 




JMU OPP 




74 Houston 76 




91 Purdue 87 




80 Liberty 86 




101 Morgan St. 74 




86 Howard 69 




70 Arkansas St. 52 




68 Minnesota 74 




80 Southern Illinois 82 




72 Furman 79 




51 UNC-W 48 




110 George Mason 97 




71 East Carolina 69 




64 VCU 62 




85 Richmond 75 




65 Old Dominion 79 




73 William & Mary 62 




78 American 84 




95 Old Dominion 79 




73 William & Mary 67 




75 UNC-W 62 




92 East Carolina 87 




94 George Mason 98 




75George Washington89 




83 American 86 




67 Richmond 73 




74 UNC-C 77 




CAA Tournament 




73 William &Marv 50 




81 Richmond 70 




75 Old Dominion 80 





-shot, junior college transfer 
James Coleman demonstrates his 
jumping ability. Coleman led the 
team in blocked shots. 



Darren McLinton attempts a 
lavup after beating his op- 
ponents to the basket, McLinton's 
ball handling skills helped to earn 
him a spot in the starting line-up. 



Basketball 



269 



Sophomore point guard 
Holly Rilinger shows ht- 
tenacious defensive skills 
Rilinger transferred from Un; 
versif\' of Miami this season. 



SCOREBOARD 


JML 


OPP 


30 


Iowa 60 


65 


Marquette 81 


88 


Morgan State 43 


73 


Temple ■^ 


40 


vcv ^- 


100 


Marshall ^' 


79 


Robert Morris "" 


63 


Duke " 


66 


Towson State 


76 


Fairfield ^4 


64 


Old Dominion ^ 


70 


Vermont ^'' 


84 


East Carolina 


80 


UNC-VV 3' 


64 


Wimiam&Mar\'-*' 


54 


Virginia Tech ^ 


77 


George Mason 5, 


72 


American ^-^ 


58 


Richmond 


74 


UNC-W 38 


67 


East Carolina 


81 


William & Mark- ^' 


87 


Old Dominion ^ 


83 


George Mason _ 


78 


American 


62 


Richmond 


CAA Tournament ll 


72 


East Carolina *" 


68 


Richmond "'^ 


44 


Old Dominion ^^ 



270 




Co-captain Kara Ratliff 
shoots over her defender. 
Ratliff s talent on the court led 
the Dukes to a season record of 

22-7. 



Women's Basketball 



L 

Powell came in off the bench to 
add depth to the team. 




GRACE UNDER 



P 



ressui^e 



Through perseverence and hard 
work, the Women's Basketball 
team powered their way to the 
top of the C AA ladder. Capitalizing on 
the experience of seniors and the en- 
thusiasm of youth, the team became a 
force to contend with in and out of the 
conference. 

The first game of the season 
matched JMU against #14 Iowa in front 
of a crowd of more than 2100 people 
The team battled through two tough halves but fell to 
Iowa 30-60, with no JMU player scoring in double 
digits. 

"It was a tough blow to lose our first match of 
the season," said sophomore Jen Turczyn. "But it got 
us motivated to work harder and push ourselves to 
do better the rest of the season." 

The month of November continued to bring 
problems as the team rolled into Marquette. Still 
reeling from the 30 point loss from the previous game, 
Marquette handed the Dukes their second straight 
loss of the season, 65-81 . Krissy Heinbaugh scored 1 5 
points to lead the team in the losing effort. 



Taking it 
strong 
to the 
hoop! 




"Those losses helped us to see what 
we needed to work on," said junior guard 
Danielle Powell. "It showed us our weak- 
nesses." 

With a new sense of determination, 

JMU hosted Morgan State in front of a 

home crowd of supporters. The plays 

that had seemed choppv and unsure 

during the previous two games, were 

fluid and confident. Five plavers scored 

in double-digits, including transfer point 

guard Holly Rilinger who topped all scores with 21. 

The team landed their first win of the season, defeating 

Morgan State 88-43. 

"It gave us a new sense of confidence to defeat 
a team so convincingly," said Rilinger. "We executed 
our game plan perfectly. We finallv started playing as 
a team." 

The month of December proved to be more 
successful for the team as they powered their way over 
their opponents, winning five of seven games against 
top ranked teams. The team rolled o\'er Temple, 73-48, 
forcing the Owls to commit 15 turnovers. 

"We finally started playing in sync and began 



Defending against her oppo 
nent, Krissv Heinbaugh at- 
tempts to gain possession. 
Heinbagh scored a season high 
20 points against UNC- 
W'ilmington in januar)'. 




RACE UNDER 



P 



ressuK'e 



working together as a team," said junior 
Krissy Heinbaugh. "Coach Moorman 
motivated us and made us beHe\ e that 
we could play at a higher level." 

Shelia Moorman began her 13th 
season as head coach of the women's 
team with three goals: to win 20 games 
this season, to plav as a team and to win 
the CAA Tournament. 

Starting their conference play 
schedule, the Dukes felt confident coming off the past 
month of victories and were ready for any opponent. 
The team's first game was against #1 Old Dominion. In 
front of a crowd of more than 1,600 supporters, the 
Dukes played an impressive game of precision and 
execution to stay with the Monarchs up until the final 
seconds, ultimately falling to their CAA rivals, 64-68. 

Howe\er, that would be the onlv loss that the 
team would face against CAA teams, defeating all other 
conference teams with margins of more than 30 points. 
The team's reputation as an aggressive force to contend 
with became ex'ident as teams stepped onto the floor of 
the Convocation Center. 

The Dukes would avenge their earlier loss to 



Taking it 
strong 
to the 
hoop! 



Old Dominion in a 87-80 win over the 
Monarchs. Sarah Schreib scored 30 ponts 
and pulled down 10 rebounds in the 
upset. The win would place the Dukes #1 
in the CAA Conference. 

Finishing the season on top, the team 

tL'lt confident as the CAA tournament 

rolled around. The first round matched 

JMU against East Carolina. The Dukes 

stepped up to defeat the Pirates 72-h-i in 

o\ertime. 

The team easily disposed of Richmond in a 

perfectly executed game of ball movement and shot 

selection. Christina Lee led all scorers with 20 and Jen 

Turczyn grabbed 9 rebounds. 

However, hopes of a post season came to closi' 
as the the Dukes went up against rivals ODU in the 
Championship game. The Monarchs were able to get off 
to a quick start and keep their lead throughout the 
game, defeating jMU 63-44. 

"Despite the loss, I think that we accomplished 
a lot this season," said Schreib. "We played our heart 
out and it showed." 

bi/ Soual Dull 



B 
A 
S 
K 
E 
T 
B 
A 
L 
L 




Front Row: head coach Sheli.i Moorman, jen Minnich, Danielle Powell, Mary Eileen Algeo, co-caplain 
Christhia Lee, Holly Rilinger, Nyesha Basey, assistant coach Andrea "Andv" Morrison. Second Row: 
assistant coach Betsy Blose, manager Katrina Johnson, Sarah Schreib, Heather Hopkins, co-captain Kara 
Ratliff, Jen Williams, Jen Turczyn, Krissy Heinbaugh, assistant coach Averrill Roberts, trainer Sherr\- 
Summers 





^ X 



Finding an opening in the de 




Signaling the next pla v- point- 
guard jen Minnich scans 
the court lor an open player. 
Fluid execution of plays came 
trom countless hours of practice. 



Women's Basketball 



273 




E BEST IN 



■■ in keeping with the tradition of 
i excellence of JMU athletics, three 
^ y of the sports teams advanced to 
the NCAA Tournament in 1994. The 
men's basketball team, men's soccer team 
and field hockey team each represented 
JMU at the Tournament and competed 
against the best in the nation to bring 
recognition to the University's athletic 
program. 

Last season's men's basketball team defeated 
ODU for the CAA Championship and advanced to a 
first round game against the University of Rorida. 
Despite a strong performance, the team lost in the 
closing seconds to a Florida team that advanced to the 
Final Four. 

"Playing in the tournament is what every col- 
lege player dreams about," Kent Culuko said. "You get 
to play on national TV and the school gets all the 
recognitition." 

For the fourth consecutive season, the men's 
soccer team advanced to the Tournament, setting a 



JMU 
competes 
with the 

best! 



precedent for years to come \vith their 
tirst-e\er tournament win. The team 
hosted the first NCAA game played at 
the new soccer stadium and went on to 
advance to the third round before falling 
to the University of Virginia who even- 
tually went on to win their fourth con- 
secutive National Title. 

"The best thing about the Tournament 
is the crowd at the games," sophomore 
goalkeeper Barry Purcell said. 

The field hockey team proved their superiority 
this year when they brought home the first JMU Na- 
tional Title. The team battled the University of North 
Carolina-Chapel Hill toa penalty stroke win in the final 
game to capture the title. 

For the athletes who reached the NCAA Tour- 
nament it symbolized the culmination of years of hard 
work and dedication to their sport. "Winning the Na- 
tional Title was the ultimate feeling and relief after 
years of intense preparation," Carole Thate said. 

/'I/ Amy Keller 




274 





NCAA 




T IT HARD 




Under first year head coach 
Kevin Anderson, the 1993- 
1994 baseball team had yet an- 
other winning season. Boasting a 40-19- 
1 record overall, 15-9 in the Colonial 
Athletic Association, the team defeated 
tough opponents such as Richmond and 
Virginia Tech, and swept over CAA op- 
ponents George Mason and East Caro- 
lina. For the 19th straight season, JMU 
proudly sent three players, Jason Troilo, 
Greg Whiteman and Scott Forster, to sign pro con- 
tracts. 

After the resignation of former head coach Ray 
Heativole, assistant coach Anderson took over the 
team. With hopes of capturing the conference title, 
Anderson pushed the team to take part in more rigor- 
ous out-of-season conditioning and weight training. "I 
wanted to create a positi\e, winning attitude. I also 
wanted them to realize just how important it is to work 
harder in the offseason to be prepared for the regualr 
season," Anderson said. "1 hoped the players would 
compete to the best of their ability and be competitive 
in the conference." 

Anderson reached his goal when the team 



The 
Baseball 

Team 
knocks it 

home! 



posted a non-losing record for the 22nd 
consecutive season. "I'm very happy 
with the plavers' performance, both on 
the tiold and in the classroom," he said. 
"The\' represented JMU with dedication 
not only to the sport but to academics as 
well and that is something I am very 
proud of." 

In a conference as competitive as the 
Colonial Athletic Association, the sav- 
ing holds true, 'any given team can beat 
anv other team on anv given night'. "Each of the seven 
teams were capable of winning the conference title so 
each game is a dogfight to the end," Anderson said. 
With a second place finish in the CAA regular season 
as well as the CAA tournament, the Dukes split their 
series with both ODU and William and Mar)', proving 
that no one team dominated the conference. 

"Coach Anderson tried new things last season 
and even though there were some complaints at first 
about some of his training methods, we were pleased 
with the results at the end of the season," sophomore 
Mike Mattix said. "No one had any idea of what to 
expect from a new head coach. I did not know how 



B 
A 
S 
E 
B 
A 
L 
L 



*y»- 






Front Row: Art Douglas, Mike Mattlv, Bobby Rubin, Chris Williams, Jeff Kaufman, Brad Edsell, Rusty 
Lowrey,Greg Miller, Mike Venafro. Second Row: Joe Higman, Chad Cinder, Kevin Nehring, Scott Forster, 
Tim Bouch, Greg Bulheller, Jay Johnson, Jeff Hafer, Paul KcKh, Cory Hoch, Casev Brookens, Assistant Coach 
Mark Leavitt Third Row: I-Jead Coach Kevin Anderson, Greg Whiteman, Juan Dorsev, Macy Brcxiks, Brian 
McNidiOi, Shaun O'Neal, Andrew Gordon, Jason Troilo, Derek Cook. Donnv Burks, Bart Close, A.ssistant 
Coach Curv Reffner 




y^'^mtA 



I 



I 





hris Williams intently 
watches the pitcher while 
waiting for the next ball. Will- 
iams was an integral part to the 
success of the 1994 Dukes. 



Sliding into second base, 
this JMU player beats his 
opponent. Out of season train- 
ing allowed players to perform 
at a higher rate. 



During batting practice be- 
fore the games, the catcher 
helps to warm up the pitchers. 
The catcher and pitcher worked 
as a unit during games. 





SCOREBOARD 




JMU OPP 




n 


Bucknell 


3 




9 


Bucknell 


3 




26 


Bucknell 


S 




3 


Col. of Charleston 







3 


Col. of Charleston 







2 


Col. of Charleston 


7 




6 


The Citadel 


4 




19 


CSU 


3 




1 


Coastal Carolina 


2 




7 


Coastal Carolina 


8 







Old Dominion 


4 




6 


Old Dominion 


5 




3 


Old Dominion 


4 




17 


Toivson State 


5 




2 


Virginia 


4 




6 


GWU 


5 




7 


William & Man- 


9 




14 


William & Mar\- 


S 




9 


William & Mary 


1 




6 


Liberty 


10 




17 


Virgirua Militarv- 


2 







UNC Wihningto'n 


3 




1 


UNC WUmington 


2 







UNC Wilmington 


4 




7 


Radford 


6 




12 


George Mason 


9 




7 


George Mason 


6 




11 


George Mason 


9 




13 


Mar\'land 







12 


Virginia Tech 


4 




12 


Coppin State 


1 




15 


Coppin State 







24 


Coppin State 







5 


Maryland 


6 




13 


Virginia Militant- 


7 




5 


Richmond 


4 




3 


Richmond 


12 


1 


15 


Richmond 


S 




13 


Virginia Tech 


14 




1 


Radford 


9 




21 


Maryland E.S 


1 




7 


East Carolina 


4 




5 


East Carohna 


4 




10 


East Carohna 


9 




13 


Libert>- 


7 




1 


Virginia 


S 




9 


VCU 


3 




14 


Howard 







11 


Howard 


4 




17 


Howard 


2 




16 


Howard 


4 




3 


Towson State 


9 




S 


GWU 


1 




9 


VCU 


9 




6 


George Mason 


•> 




2 


Richmond 


3 




7 


UNC Wihnijigton 







2 


Old Dominion 


1 




5 


Richmond 


2 




2 


Old Dominion 


5 



Baseball 



277 



^^asUy crossing home plate 

\ ^on a sacrifice fly, this player 

scores another run for the Dukes. 
Sometimes, the good of tlie team 
came before individual achie\'e- 
ment. 



Ready to release the ball, 
Scott Forster pitches the 
knuckle ball. Ha\*ing a uide va- 
riety of different pitches ga\'e 
JMU a strong advantage over op- 
ponents. 





"It was a great 

season with 
many highs and 
lows. We ended 
the season with 
great expecta- 
tions for next 
year - we have a 
lot to look 
forward to." 
- Tim Bouch 



^/ O Baseball 



Lunging to stop a potenti.^.l 
base hit, this player uses hi- 
body to stop the ball. In closu 
games, ever}' pitch and everv 
play helped determine the out- 
come of the game. 



1 




^M 









HIT IT HA 

Irov^ me Win 






-•V^^^^rtr^ 



it would be - even the veteran players 
were not sure what to expect from Coach 
Anderson as the head coach." 

The team expected Anderson to 
raise team morale and spirit. "There was 
a lot of talent on the team," outfielder Joe 
Higman said. "But we needed someone 
like coach Anderson to motivate us. The 
spirit on the team was incredible. Every- 
one wanted to go out and work to get 
better - I've never been a part of any- 
thing like that. Coach knew we had that abihty on the 
team and he knew how to get us to work to prove it to 
everyone else." 

Losing to ODU in the finals of the CAA 
Tournament cost the Dukes the chance to advance 
further but the season was not lost to the players or the 
new coach. Jason Troilo, Chris Williams and Greg 
Whiteman were named First Team AU-C A A while Joe 



The ■ 
Basebal 
Team knock 
it home! 



Higman and Juan Dorsey were named to 
the Second Team and Tim Bouch was 
awarded JMU rookie of the year. With 29 
records broken or tied over the course of 
the season, the players were confident of 
their ability both as individuals and as a 
team. 

"Everyone worked well together to 
play a huge role in the success of the 
team," Anderson said. "When called 
upon, the players performed . That is what 
made the team as successful as it was." 

The players were pleased with the outcome of 
the season too. "Although we were very successful, we 
didn't do as well as we would have liked," Juan Dorsey 
said. "We have high expectations for next season and 
we'll do whatever we have to do in order to make it to 
the College World Series." 

by Amy Keller 




During the top of the 
inning, the defensive unit 
intently watches the batter. The 
players went over mistakes and 
different ways to improve their 
game while off the field. 



Baseball 



279 



SUPPORT FOR 

UKe^ Dukes 



The roar of the crowd encouraged 
JMU ahtletes to bring the win for 
their school and friends. Though 
some sports, such as soccer, football and 
basketball generated larger audiences, 
nearly all the teams at JMU boasted big 
turn outs at home games as well as some 
away events. 

JMU has recently gained a repu- 
tation for student support of the athletic 
program thourgh terrorizing the oppos- 
ing team. Despite this year's change of venue for home 
soccer games, students still came out in mass to watch 
the games and support both the teams. Though the loss 
of "the hill" proved upsetting for many long-time fans, 
the newly added bleachers allowed fans the opportu- 
nity to get a view of the entire field rather than merely 
the back of the opposing team's keeper. Enthusiasm for 
the men's soccer team was at its best last season when 
many opposing teams made it clear that they wished 
the 1994 CAA Tournament would be held at a location 
other than Harrisonburg due to the masses that gath- 
ered at JMU home games. 

Much like the soccer games, the basketball 



Fans cheer 

for the 

Purple & 

Gold! 



games also drew large crowds of both 
students and local residents of 
Harrisonburg eager and excited to sup- 
port the Dukes. Fans gathered in the 
Convocation Center to carry on tradi- 
ticms such as the waving of the large dog 
btmes behind the baskets to distract the 
opposing team's free throw shooter is an 
example of one of the many traditions 
that have arisen at the Convo. These 
bones, along with the greeting signs dis- 
played by the pep band after each member of the 
xisiting team is introduced, contributed to the winning 
record of both the basketball teams. When last season's 
men's basketball team advanced to the NCAA Tourna- 
ment, large groups of students followed the team to 
New York to show their support for the Dukes. 

No matter what the sport, fans played an inte- 
gral part in the outcome of the games. "Support from 
the crowd always makes the games more intense and 
fun to be part of," sophomore Evan Cantwell said. 
Whatever tactics the fans employ, the ultimate goal is 
no doubt reached: intimidating the opposing team and 

cheering the Dukes on to victory. , ^ ,, „ 

bu Amy Kcllrr 




Z( 



Fans 



The Duke Dog encourages 
fans by dancing with the 
Duketteson thctrack. Theschool 
mascot was spotted al all the 
football and basketball games. 



•'^ njoying themsleves, this 
C — ^group motivates suiround- 
ingspectators. Fans were an asset 
to any sporting event. 






5MU students display their 
spirit at the Homecoming 
football game against WiUiam & 
Marv- Diehard fans ^\'ent to all 
lengths to express their support 
and enthusiasm. 

Sitting in the Dog 
Pound, these enthusiastic 
fans cheer at an intramural soft- 
ball game. Intramurals gave stu-" 
dents the opportunit\' to partici- 
pate in friendly competition with 
one another. 



Stjtipxrri 




Fans 



281 



During practice, Jo Malahy 
takes time before her next 
shot to decide what approach to 
take. Both aim and concentra- 
tion were important skills in- 
volved in archery. 



Ready to release the arrow, 
Zaddock Cropper and Amy 
Murphy keep a close eye on the 
buUseye. All three of the archery 
teams were successful in the 
spring. 

lV/V(wms 





•;j 




282 .. 



"Most people 

don't realize the 

high ranking of 

the Archery 

Team . We'll 

have a good team 

next year, since 

we didn't lose 

any shooters to 

graduation ." 

- Scott Colston 



With precise aim and 
concentration.archers Jen- 
nifer Jordan, Ryan Netzer, and 
Scott Colston focus on their tar- 
gels. The archers practiced shoot- 
ing on Hillside field nearly every 
afternoon. 




Archery 





GIVE IT Y 

Best SKot 



U-^w^. 



/ 



-». %u- 



.^«i^ ^ 



»s»r--%^ -m^^f^" ■^- 



krf 




The JMU Archery Team completed 
yet another successful season, fin- 
ishing with a winning record of 
43-10. Utilizing their skills in hand-eye 
coordination and concentration, the 
men's, women's and mixed teams were 
all named East Regional Champions. 

Zaddock Cropper anchored the 
men's team, leading them to a final record 
of 15-6. Cropper received many awards 
of recognition including being named 
the Men's Team's Most Outstanding Archer. 

"The reason for my success is my socks," 
Cropper said," I wear the same pair to every match so 
that must be it." 

The Women's Team suffered their only loss, a 
second place finish, at the U.S. Intercollegiate Cham- 
pionships in Austin, Texas. Leading the Lady Dukes 
to their 14-1 season record were Ann Murphy and 
Jennifer Jordan. Murphy, along with Cropper, was 
honored with several titles including being named the 
Women's Team's Most Outstanding Archer. 

"I feel as though I have improved a lot since I 
first joined the team as a freshman," Murphy said. 



Aim is the 

name of 

the game! 



"I've really come together as an archer 
since then. I'm much more confident 
now as well." 

Like Murphy, Jordan also has im- 
proved over her time with the JMU team. 
"I think my concentration has gotten a 
lot better since I've been here," she said. 
"Archery involves more than just ha\'- 
ing good aim." 

Along with the single sex teams, the 
mixed team also ended the season on a 
high note with an impressive 1 4-3 record. 
Like all athletes, the archery team endured 
long practices and training sessions. Although the af- 
ternoon practices got monotonous at times, the team 
members agreed that all the hard work paid off. 

"It's great to know that after you have worked 
hard day after day you have something to show for it," 
Jo Malahy said. Malahy placed 14th at the US. Intercol- 
legiate Championships. 

"This season we had a great group of archers 
who gave it their all," coach Robert Ryder said. "I'm 
proud of them and all that they have achieved." 

by Sonal Diitt 




Archery Team: Jo Malahy, Amy Murphy, Jason Rhody, Ryan Netzer, Zaddock Cropper, Scott Colston, 
Sam Turner, Mike Ogilvie, Jennifer Jordan. 



Archerv 



A 
R 
C 
H 
E 
R 
Y 

283 



STICK IT 



eHA 



The women's lacrosse team faced 
hard times in 1994 in its quest 
for a winning season. Despite 
their 8-9 season record, the Lady Dukes 
considered the season to be a success. 
Crucial wins in the midst of the season 
gave the team a final standing of 10th in 
the nation and a respectable conference 
record of 3-4. 

After a rough start including 
dose losses to two top 10 ranked teams, 
Yale and Delaware, the team kept up their spirits and 
forged on to win other equally important games. The 
tides changed when the Dukes won an emotional game 
against Penn State. 

"The Penn State game was our biggest win of 
the season," Lellie Cherry said. "We accomplished our 
preseason goal of beating them." 

The Dukes later faced and defeated tough con- 
ference opponent American before falling to #3 Loyola 
and #2 Maryland. After another CAA win over George 
Mason, the team fell to ODU and William & Marv'. 

Despite these losses, the Dukes kept the season 
in perspective and came alive for two big wins against 



Women's 

Lax goes for 

the win! 



Richmond and UMBC. Danyle 
I leffcrnan led the attack with five goals 
in the Richmond game and four more 
against U.VIBC. 

JMU entered the CAA Tournament, 
feeling ready to compete and capable of 
finishing the season on a high note. This 
time around, the Dukes were successful 
in their match up against Delaware and 
went on to beat the Blue Hens. 

"It was a tough game but we pulled 
together as a team with a purpose and we stuck it out," 
Tracey Johnson said. 

Following the Delaware game came another 
disappointing loss to Loyola. This time, the Dukes held 
the Greyhounds to 1 1 goals, an improvement over the 
earlier meeting. The Dukes went on to pummel both 
Shippensburg and Towson State before falling to #1 
Princeton in the game that ended their season. 

Throughout the year, spirit remained high and 
the women's lacrosse team showed that with pride in 
themselves and in their team, improvement was every 
bit as important as a winning record. 

by Jim Dowling 



L 
A 
C 
R 
O 
S 

s 

E 




L 



Front Row: Andrea Frederick, Jen Gickin, Caryn Habay, Krislen Pavlick, Kristin O'Connor, Jessica Kane. 
Second Row; Danyle Heffernan, Su.'ian Dick, Nicole Habav, Co-Captain Diane Hallowell, Kalhryn 
Mangano, Deb West, Tracey Johnson, .»\nne Slonakcr. Third Row: Michele Julian, Laurie Ann Dick, LelUe 
Clierry, Meg Corlezi, Laura Welan, Carolyn Carr, Laura Klaes, Shelley Klaes, Whitney Skillcom. Not 
pictured: Co-Captain Rosheen Campbell. 






Senior Nicole Habay fights 
for the ball. Habay was 
selected for the South 11 and Vir- 
ginia I teams. 



' — t" unior Carvn Habay keeps 
^J he ball close to her as she 
runs towards the goal. Habay 
shot .600 for the season. 







SCOREBOARD 




]MU GPP 




3 Yale ^ 




6 Delaware S 




9 Penn State ^ 




1^ American "^ 




7 Lovola MD If 




6 Man'land 1' 




^'^ George Mason ^ 
S Old Dominion 1 ' 




-I William & Man- t" 




lt> Richmond ^- 




S UMBC ■* 




t> \'irginia I'' 
15 Delaware 1-1 




" Lovola MD H 




l-t Towson State ' 




^^ Shippensburg "* 
1 Princeton ^ ^ 



^-^oalie Meg Cortezi makes 
K^^ a big save during a game. 
Cortezi had 1 86 saves for the sea- 



Women's Lacrosse 



285 



'■^n flight, this long jumper 
\^ uses his entire body to en- 
hance his jump. The long jump is 
one of the events incorporated 
into the field aspect of track and 
field. 




^X ttempting tocalch theop*- ""1 — his high jumper propeils 

y^- ponent, this runner begins L- himself over the high jump 

his final kick. Long, hard prac- bar. Speed, concentration and 

ticescontributedtoeach runner's agility were all important parts 

stamina and overall success. of the high jump. 



Auk) Men's Track 




GOING 

Distance 



Under head coach Bill Walton, 
the Men's Track Team began 
the 1993-1994 season with high 
hopes and expectations for a successful 
year. From the start, the team trained and 
worked hard to bring home the victories. 
The season began on a high note in 
December at the Navy Invitational in An- 
napolis, Maryland, where Mike Marshall 
placed first in the in the 3,000 meters as 
did the mile relay team consisting of Brad 
Meade, Shawn Foreman, Paul Moye, and Keith Grayson. 

"It was a real confidence booster for me to start 
the season with a first place finish at the Navy Invita- 
tional," Marshall said. "When we did that well that 
early on, we were confident that we were ready and 
able to take on any opponent." 

However, the competition proved to be more 
challenging at the Virginia Tech Invitational. The team 
came out victorious against Richmond but fell to both 
Virginia Tech and Appalachian State. Despite the dis- 
appointing losses, Tevis Bunson still captured a first 
place finish in the 400 meters. Bunson, along with Brad 
Meade, Marshall and Kelly Hawkins, was a part of the 



Track Team 

gets a jump 

start 



Penn Relay Champion Sprint Medley 
Relay. 

"It's always a bit disheartening when 
you work so hard and so long for some- 
thing and the results are less than what 
you had expected them to be," Pat 
Jennings said. 

Individual highlights, however, domi- 
nated the season. Matt Holthaus, the sole 
JMU representative at the NCAA Cham- 
pionships in Idaho held in June, placed 
8th in the 1500 meters. Holthaus also placed 4th in the 
1500 at the U.S. Olympic Festival in St. Louis, Missouri. 
In addition to his athletic honors, Holthaus was also 
named JMU's Male Scholar-Athlete of the Year. Holthaus 
was not the only member of the team to excel individu- 
ally. Tom Jeffrey broke the JMU record in the 5,000 
meters at the George Mason University Invitational 
held in Fairfax when he ran a time of 14:35.3. 

After a hard fought season with many indi- 
vidual, as well as team successes, the men's track team 
is looking forward to a competitive and promising new 
year next season. 

by Sonal Dutt 





T 
R 
A 
C 
K 



Front Row: Mntt Holthaus, Jesse Tolleson, Marshall Smith, Tevis Brunson Bill Lynch. Bradlev Meade, Keith 
Hirschorn, Pat Jennings. Second Row: Jon Schlesinger, Chris Allport, Tom JetTrey, David Hollidav, Mike 
Marshall, Christopher Kearnes, Jeff Manage, Kevin Birdsell, Keith Grayson. 




ADERS OF 

Xke Pack 



The 1994 Women's Track team 
came into the season 
with hope and anticipation. It is 
this positi\'e outlook that never faltered 
throughout the season and led them to 
much success. 

According to head coach Gvven 
Harris, the team started the season with 
hopes of "doing well in the CAA Cham- 
pionships and aiming for a top 15 or 16 
place at the ECAC Championships." Tine 
team fulfilled these preseason goals, placing 4th in the 
CAA, tying for 12th at the ECAC indoor, and 1 5th at the 
ECAC outdoor. 

The team, led bv captain Stephanie Herbert, 
finished the season with a record of 1-2, though team 
members did not feel that the record was indicative of 
the team's effort. Injuries plaved a kev role in inhibiting 
the performance of the Ladv Dukes at certain meets. 

"Tamara Stewart and I both had stress frac- 
tures during the season," said All East 4x400 relay 
member Fatima Joyner. "These injuries hurt our run- 
ning." 

"We had many injuries last season and this 



A team 

where youth 

dominates 



hurt us," said Coach Harris. " A lot of the 
things that we wanted to happen, just 
couldn't happen." 

Harris also attributed youthfullness to 
the team's lack of expected success. With 
two seniors, the team consisted prima- 
rily of freshmen and sophomores. The 
young team ran into some incidents 
where experience could have assisted 
them. 'The team was hurt somewhat 
because we didn't know what toexpect," 
said CAA champion 4x400 relay member Kiersten 
Murray. 

"We were specifically flustered at the Penn 
Relays," said Coach Harris. "Having 85,000 people 
watch vou run and having ne\'er been there before, it 
can be scar\'." 

Howe\'er, youthfullness was not perceived as 
being all negative. The team expects to build with 
experience. They are very optimistic about the years to 
come. "The team did very well despite the lack of 
experience," said Coach Harris. " Youthfullness can 
only contribute to our success in the future." 

by Andy Sorensoii 



T 
R 

A 
C 
K 




Front Row: Melissa Freda, Mindy Reece. Second Row: Janai Hill, Bridgette Fudala, Theresa Prebisa, Lan 
Nguyen, Mona Gupta, Stephanie Herbert. Third Row: Graduate Assistant Juli Speights, Kristen Purka, 
Cindy Price, Kiersten Murray, Fatima Joyner, Stephanie Santariaga, Jill Baumgartner. Fourth Row: Tammi 
Stewart, Samantha Bates, Jodie Rci'ie. Timobe Hurd, Anne Stango 





■ friendly competition to get 
these JMU runners working their 
hardest. Practice provided team- 
mates the opportunity to push 
each other in a less competitive 
atmosphere. 



of the Na\y runners at the 
Na\T Tri-Meet. JMU came in 
second to Navy. 

Using all her strength, this 
hurdler times hersteps per- 
fectly before approaching the 
hurdle. Hurdling is one of the 
events that takes more than mere 
speed. 



Women's Track 



289 





'^^^ttJ.jJ/L 



u-t 



^ 




L 





^S^% 




Vince Petrolle 




Organizations channeled energy and 
enthusiasm into student life 



T A 7 

M M ^L I hether freshman or senior, there was an orgaiuzation or club to suit the needs of all 
s«[ents. Wany felt that belonging to an organization of some sort added a completely new dimension 
tothe college experience. These groups offered experiences that students could not find in a classroom. 
Education continued as we live every day and participating in organized activities helped keep our days 
busy. From the Triathlon Club to the Commuter Student Council to the Baptist Student Union, 
opportunities were endless. JMU offered over 200 clubs to attract students to involvement. 

No matter which organization students took part in, teamwork, leadersliip, and friendship were 
just a few of the elements that went hand in hand with membersliip. Attending conferences, sponsoring 
fundraisers and social activities and sharing the college experience were all part of being a member of an 
organization. 

There was never a limit to involvement. Students participated to meet their individual demands 
and abilities and received satisfaction from membership. Linking common interests together, the 
members of different organizations worked together to form a common bond that would keep them 
connected long after their years here at JMU. 

Organizations Divider ^yL 



I^jj^^gj^^^iiifiliyti are one of the 
ways the Asian American Associa- 
tion raises money for their events. 
TMs football concession was ex- 
tremely successful. 



^Sl^nylmer. 



S>^Oct(itiOn 



The Asian American Ass^ . 
ciation is geared towards the 
educational and cultural en- 
lightenment of stvidents inter- 
ested in the Asian American 
culture. The group is also inter- 
ested in sharing culture with 
the JMU community- 
Everyone's welcome. 



TXAAe?" 



Civil Rights organization in ,, 
merica. We have continued Sj 
lis legacy on JMU's campus • 
y recongnizing those that 

achieve academic excellence. ■ 




MADISON UNIVE>^^ 



|and Lucinda pose for a 

picture \vilh several male prospects. 
The NAACP reached out to adoles- 
cents to teach the real meaning of 
community. 



WKiIifit Myrick talks to two pro- 
spective students on the importance 
of participation in activities. One of 
thegoalsof the NAACP thisyear was 
to increase African- American partici- 
pation at JMU. 



292 



Organizations 





Students exolore 



eotsexporeJmnt to (grounds 




First Row: Eric Urda, M. Herman Yam, Susan Siu, Mike Yeh, Elbert Espanol Second Row: Kenneth 
Wong, Alice Wong, Michelle Esgueira, Xuan Luong, BeauTilley Last Row: Noriko Yamauchi, Chisa Hino, Allen Dickenson, H. Ma Isu, Timothy 
Fung, Owen Emry, Omar Rahmani, Vincent Chung, Matt Vavrina, Sachiko Okada 




i ront Row; Till.iny Jiihnson, keisha Gairetl, Tamesha Freeman, Ytilanda Shedds, Luanda Wilson Back Row: Rash.i.ir 
AKion, Todd \1\ nek, Anthony Dean 






Organizations m\ for \m\ on an( 





^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^gij First Row: Jennifer >Varr, Ca&ondra Carpenter. Alccta Colcnuin Back Row: RaRcl Fihrvnuruim, Kim 
dsserly. Matt McMuIlin. Qarlc Kmpson 




I First Row: Harn-KraeicT, RkhPnsin/ano. Bn.mf.Buckingham.SarahLEmanucl.SuzAnncLiola, Christine Ycsolili» 
Second Row: Gerald Lomb, Molly Conlon, David Dulrow. Lisa Allen, Mjt(h»-wBt*ckm.in, Douglas Sweeney. Alex DerHovhannessi.in, Kevin 
Chamberlin III, Anunda Davidson. MarjAnn Tsai Third Row: Jennifer Martin, Nai Toan M. Phung, Amy Atkin.stin, Traccy Barrios, Mike 
Peters, Sandra Shu. Chris Roy. Krisbn Bagi^y. Maggie Burkharl. Elizabeth Brtvk Back Row: Christopher Hayes, Sean Douglas. Chad Haync*, 
Kristy Weeks, Dave Lapp, Scot! Cobum. Scott Big^, Christian Solomine 



ii-^H 








'r . .>• Vi^-:%,,. 







'Jmf^mamA coordinator 
Bill Hutnik give his support to a fel- 
low climber. Team building exer- 
cises such as this were an important 
start to the CSC semester. 



^^Ifll^M Sween ey initiates new 
hall counctr members. The initia- 
tion occured at the National Fall 
Leadership Conference. 



^|Sf8||f^SH( of the hall coun- 
cil await dinner. Dinner was ser\-ed 
at the conference tor the Southern 
Atlantic Association of College and 
University Residence Halls. 



esc 



,)tning the Commuter Stu- ] 
— ht Council is ai\ excellent and i 
productive way to get involved 
at JMU. It affords the 
ipportunity to gain leadership 
and organizational skills while ^ 
working with other commuter J 
students. ~ 



^nUrkdtt 



t!Pinci\ 



Ihe Interhall Council is( 
rganization which works vA 
the Office of Residence Life to 

)rove and maintain living 
^'cohditions on campus. Tliey 
are the second largest organizair 
tion at JMU. 



Organizations 



295 




> a National Hon- 
rary Band Sorority 
ledicated to serving 
narching bands 
nd promoting ex- 
cellence in educa- 
tional music pro:^ 



AOQ 



plia Phi Omega 
a national co-ed 
Service fraternity 
with over 110 active 
brothers. Cardinal 
principals include 
leadership, friend- 
sliip, and ser\'iee 



Niehoff takes time out 
from walking his favorite homeless 
dog. A<t>n volunteers at SPCA, car- 
ing for the many aiumals ready for 
adoption. 



Organizations 



C^— ^^ (tiiflpnK hpnpfitti 





I Front Row: HcitherMeeuwissen, Clover Limbert, Sherry Gowell, Holt v 
Meeuwissen, Kotie Goodman, Yolanda Groy Second Row: Mcridith Heltz. Danielle Roeber. Ose\ 
Rexrode, Jilt K.iulz, Beth Drury, Lis.i Meeks Last Row: Christie Farriss, Jenn Ctark, Jeni Mclnt\Tf, 

Erica l.imecke, l.inel VVestbRxik, Bradi Ltllri.-ll, Kuan l.ou 



■lii'i^S^j^SS^^^^^k Fire! Row: Scon Nirholl. Amy Hcrtwlci. karvn K4'«7ts, Liura \.- ^olomun, Lcvu 5i«v\-vr, 
Don Pepin, M^itlltov Smith, Lisa BctwctL Kevin McCrath. Shclb BuivK Amy B«td S«CT>nd Row: M>-un$ Stl U». EKv« 
E-pjnoI. Stcphjnic Kjroly.S(q>h Lvs/y"^ MeganSchantc, B«ck Rimdl. Mjyjnn t>viru,|ulw L^mb. Michelle WiUiet. KoJi 
Frjnk. Polrida Morris. Pjw.in Chadtu, Rebecca WooUey. Wendy CwJeUo, Anne Stcvvtison. Tr*ng Vn Tttinl Row: Sar^h 
i.i rv'i*. Mclisw Fountain. Li/ McComjck, McUsm Stone, Oena Reynt>U^. Fnwu Shcmlut. Kvvrs Browm. Tina AJe<sandriA. 
MlIioic Aebli, Chet dcCuznun, Dina Rcljn, Mebnie Stone, Ry4n Retning Dntno Pet. EliuMh N*-«nwn. Kimt>ctt> 
I .ini^an LitlRow: ijmcs'Duck' Howaid. VickilohnKm. AinyFvezor, lennicKAn&IUlDjvalLScoKSecTe^LonF^ 
1.1 Ml! I In (.^v. n M'>>.kins Maggie Lc«, Kimberiy Ycdnock. Ttiiu Foher, fason CuukQl Sharon Sylsn. C4inl HOe, Erin 



of the executive offic- 
ers of SMO take time out at Student 
Acti\ities Night to pose for a picture 
with the tXike Dog, SMO attained 
manv new members from Student 
Act:\'ites Night. 



^tuAcnt 



Student Ambassadors is a 
service organization whose 
main goal is to promote spirit 
at JMU for prospective, cur- 
rent, and past students. This 
goal is accompUshed through 
staffing alumni banquets, co- 
sponsoring various events on 
~-npus, and giving cam 



SThQ 



Students for Minority C 
reach is an organization which 
offers more opportimities to the 
minority groups on campus. 
They are the proud sponsors of. 
Black Freshmen Weekend. 



L 




Qj^Qf Student Ambassadors, f^^^2|2|Bakshi,SamZizzi,and 

Adam Klein, Sam Zizzi.Mike Peters, Steve Coyer do their best Heismann 

and Uman Bakshi bond at a JiMU pose. This was part of their Senior 

football game. Members have often Send-off Picnic in the spring, 
been found together at various ath- 
letic events. 



298 



Organizations 






W 







Oiering a helping liaod to fellow stuJeob 




I First Row: Sam Zizzi, Adam Klein, Uman Bakshi, Sean McCrae, Tamara Goorevilz, Stacv- Horton Second Row; 
Kerry Callahan,StephanieTragakis,MeUssaLaganJulieHolman,QuocLe, Shelly McMinn, Maggie Brock, Chrisrina Harris Third Row: Kellev 
CyDell, Dan Carleton, Julie Lamb, Jenn Tuskey, Nicki Landau, Melissa Shank, Jennifer Reed, Sarah Coggins, Mike Pelers Last Row: Kip Kellv. 
Pam Toth, Suzanne Liola, Sarah EmanueL Amanda New, Alex DerHovhannessian, MattBeekman, Christy Grubbs. Brett M. Sabin, Robert 

Delmarco, Linda Bruett, [.ison Budd 






^^ 


BRI 


■r 




rinit Row: |oe Lou'is, Adrn.Tin.> AIKtis, \-\. ^li.in.i K.i^av. Ijns-;.* <^jnipbcll, L\ir>ctt.i >^oli'ni.in 


I,ini,ir,i 


>\ lUT, I'lTr, 

■mi (. WiIm. 


II,.; lictllr 
1 I..1SI Ho\ 


Second Row: Desmond Wilson, Sheena llulin, Gail Russell. AleelaColeman, Danielle Bridgcforth. S^^nya 

: t. r\ sl.il losMims, T.iniesh.i Freeman, M.iLii'^ha Smilh 



I friends from the all- male 

teshmen Bible study group 
smile at the end of the year before 
dancing at the Spring Semi-Formal. 
The BSU Semi-Formal was an in- 
credible wav to close the vear out. 



3SU 



lemoers o 

aptistStudent Union 
re believers in Clirist. 
"hey show this by 
(raying, studying the . 
lible, serving and wit- 1 
lessing to tiie campus] 



f^il€^^ focuses primarih' on 
mtegradn^he Jewish faith with the 
busy lives of its 40 members. Here, 
some members sit back and relax 
after a long and arduous academic 
week. 



MtUd 



foundation wher 
tudents can lear 
lore about Judaisr 
nd have fun alon 




■ t ch ^^ I It aril ^1 A*iC9 



Jpspel Singers is a 
"«^mpus Cliristian or-' 



name of Jesus; 




r;8^j embers of Hillel pose in f ron t o i 
the vehicle that carted them around 
the District of Columbia. These stu- 
dents visited the Holocaust Mu- 
seum. 



300 



Organizations 



I Andrew Bn>\\i 
and President Aaron Burford Ioo>i 
an executive planning mcolin>;- Thi 
planning meeting was the (irsl m thv 
historyofthcCGS executive con mi I 



i 



1 



» Uii/inntr k^Aiti '\n\i^nkf\nt\ At *> r^imii fihnn ftiiml ^ 



Students take advantage of a stimulating outlet 



Coleman plays the pi- 
ano during a recital for Parents Week- 
end. Members of CGS dedicated a 
large stmi of time to practicing. 

of the Contempo- 
rary' Uospel bingers gather for a 
group photo before a performance 
during Parent's Weekend. CGS held 
various performances throughout 
the school year such as the Jazz-n- 
Lite Club. 





Front Row: Suz.innu Hcchl, Cindy Schmilt, Aliss.1 Merrill, Julie Lehman, Alexander U 
Back Row; I'milv l.ovinson. Anna Slu-'inK-rj;, Scott A. Miles, Sto\'on I loffnian. lar^-d Pnivi- 



First Rou: ki [ -~;,i>,v:-. SuzanoeThomsoTi, Kistor. ! ,.■• . . 
\- Monlgomer\-, Bridget Dcel Second Row: jo^h Mullenwixxl, Debbie Glenn, AnRcI Ii>hn«.'r 
siisic Wnght. Irish Tuberty. Kim Mabe. Mike Sportswell Third Row: JJ. WtxxJj.lor. Anne M 
MA1,K-lion K,ithp.-T>Cr.',-.-v Chns|,-tl \?m<.-< \ (ohnM<n Vt.-lt.-K.<.ini 1 j<l Row M-U! Hio:vv,«^i 

Mill Mjllor r.nn \<. ■ X i I W, i ll.,t.-- Iim IhIh^-t 



*^— ^^^ hmtm wk entertainment in dil 



ip^ 



Organizations provide entertainment in different lorns 








fc 




i'^l! 


v^M 



' ssDc. hyfs^ftti 



Pictured: Cortney Adams, Megan 

Amdritz,Va!lery Bryan, Kerri Cook, 
Amanda Cregan, Amy Eisenhower, 
lohmaalya Hicks, Elizabeth 
Kuzmick, Jeanne Lovasz, Jennifer 
Moran, Sara Morgan, Jaqueline 
Nathaniel, Michelle Schmitt, Laura 
Shackelford, Kristen Smith, Dorinda 
Veraar. 



^cik2bn.M 



iMagin interests a stu- 
dent in the University Program 
Board. Student Activities Night al- 
lowed organizations to interact and 
inform with students. 



w.-i*-*™ 

Pictured: Faculty Director- Dr. 
Earlynn Miller, Matt Adamson, Rob- 
ert Barr, Chenoa Br\an, Bridget Deel, 
Laurel Hill, Debbi Sheldon, Tomeiei 
Vess. 



^^^n^c 



nmt 



_ie Dance Theater is com- 
posed of many different dance 
companies. It is open to any stu- 
dents who are interested in piii; 
suing the art of dance. 



U^3 



University rrogram 
Board is responsible for bring- 
ing entertainers as well as box 
office hits to campus. They were 
behind great entertainers such 
as James Brown and Jeff 
Foxworthy appearing at JMl 



Organizations 



303 



; - zli3_ of the Psycholog)' 

Club display their gifts at their an- 
nual Halloween Party. Members 
looked fonvard to exchanging gifts. 



^s>\^ckoto^^ 





jf)ursue all aspects of the ' 
Id of psychology. The psy- 
chology club listens to many 
speakers and participates in psy- >. 
chology type exercises. X. 




Tsl 



The purpose of Psi Chi is ' 
encourage, stimulate, and maij 
tain excellence in the scholarshii 
of the individual members in a 
fields, partlailarly in psycholog; 
and to advance the science c 
'Dsvcholoev. ^^ 




fl^l^^Jmembgrs sign the pledge 
book at induction. Once pledging 

requirements were met, pledges par- 
ticipated in the induction ceremony. 



J Schmitt and Deanna 
Armstrong enjoy some cake at in- 
duction. Induction was a part)' to 
celebrate all the work the pledges 
and members had done throughout 
the semester. 




304 



Organizations 



0. 



Nembers excel in the field o( psfchologf 





FirsI Row: Deb Rickstein, Jenn Hyde, Ellen Fitzpatrick Second Row: Nicole Gullipoli, Michelle Moyer, Kelly Flood, 
Dana Chmiel Last Row: Emory Merryman, Kathy Creasy, Jeff Shaefer 




L-.iiSfJ --^f«fe *is 



^y^yilj^J Front Row: Krislen Bauman, Tody Bloom, Colleen Crowfey, Jennifer Jbnes, Christina Quale, Lisa Cherry, Kristi Graves. Monica 
Ncel Second Row: Sarah Coen, Rebecci Brouii, Jennifer Haley, Rebecca Carriker, Jennifer Englcr, Kelly McCuire, Suzelte Huo, Halhy 
Anderson Third Row: Emily Winett, Jennifer Wagoner, Cindy Schmittl. Jason Mott,TessShipe, Jennifer Phillips, Keith Ntlscn, Michelle Propsl. 
Bolh ludv. M.irian Znliafeuo, Emilv Forj;u>, Cin.i Car.inf.i SIutj Boadncr Last Row: \icok' Dupk-sM-^. Fniilv To.iplo. Rim.i Rumo Lcnni^ G 



K.i^^limi r'h.mJ 1 



Students Dursue \dm 



[\ pursue nealing tendeodes 




i i f-l>M^i7"rt fl^>tRow:Lt^d^^.■tt^.■^udalJ.Ml.■ll^^oAJ.ln\.■-.shvlK MlMuii!. OrL-nd.. LWilkr. U-ih SuL-t'ur>..imjnda \i.\n 
s,, in.l Kmvs KirvnChhslophcr, Usj Cox, K-nnifiT Pilch, Kjivn tk^M-nrun, Rcnw Roi>kwin.id, DjnaGormjn, Tom Bcnnril, Mary Brizt'ndintr 
La>t Kuw. ci^fi>Carpino, Chcri Duiuluy. Kak- Brvilbeil. iLimiftrr Hughli-tt, |un Berkvy, Lim SzbchtiAiuhyn. Jcmiv JohnMin, StvpHinic Dcw», 
Dcnise Semones, Carrie Arbogasi, Ashley Lewis. Arrunda BabLirz. San Johnson 




First Row; Amy Maiocco, Brandy Daugherty, Irnw Isberto, Yoon Ko, Kaihcrina LilKhkL-, Shcra Beadner 
S'xnndRow: NicoIcMarkovskyXnstalHillJ.isaChristiflrison.KimbiTly AXopcland.SjrahZamorskiA^chcIleKaupa^ Vak-ni-Rcinhardl, 
EUz;ibclnBagby,MaritGr..velli- Last Row: Dr. St'IIi!ra,OaySeIlcis, Andrea Hcnrj-. Joshua Tice, Zachary Hc-ss David Be^achio, Adam Crowl, 
Amnnda New 





joy the weather and comraderie of the 
National Convention. There students 
were among 400 pre-meds from across 
the country who attended the 1994 
Convention in Tampa. 






Macaulay-Cohen 
speaks about her duties as an Occu- 
pational therapist. Meetings often 
feature guest speakers, such as 
Physical and Occupational thera- 
pists, who talked about their profes- 
sions. 



HUSJBlHurwitz, of Pre-Physi- 
cal Therapy, models the society's 
first T-shirt. The T-shirt was de- 
signed to make thesociety more well- 
known at jMU. 



^Te-^A\^Sic^t 



Mmp 



The Pre-Physical Therapy ^^ 
;anization brings profession' 
physical therapists and akimnae 
campus to inform and encoi 
ge students to become part 
lis hedth profession. — 



^ tpA^ ^psUc^n 



''jMUtr-:.t 




_ A was estabHshed at JMU 
J ^hcourage and reward aca- 
lemic excellence in premedical 
itudies and to promote commu- 
lication betw^een premedical stu- 
ents and educators. 



Organizations 



307 



^ ' 



Council Investigators, 
Doug, Phil, Rob, and Susan stop to 
contemplate their purpose in this 
world. Thev ahvays knew how to 
separate work and play. 



y\onOT 



Qopincit 



Investing cases involving 
the JMU Honor Code to en- 
sure the academic integrity 
of the uruversity. 



yionor ^ckotars, 



The Honor Scholars So- 
ciety is an organization that 
promotes spirit and fellow- 
sliip within the Honors Pro- 
gram. Its members support 
each other in striving to 
acliieve academic excellence 
integrated with extracur- 
ricular activity. 



308 



Organizations 




President Chris Sikes and 

President Francie Makris, of the 
Honor Council, strike a pose for thi- 
camera. Though their jobsdemandcd 
a serious attitude, there was still time 
for smiles. 






f^^^^^^^^^^ First Row: Bridget Schaefer, Frande Makris, Chris Sikes, Douglas Heron, Robert Jorgensen, Philip Kim Second 
Row: Tori Reinhoid, James Pratt, Richard Prisinzano, Da^-id Dulrow, Timothy Schu-artz, Trao- N'echamkin, Manireen Watson, 
Jessica Hubley Third Row: Catherine Harrigan, Patrick B. Wyman, Chandra C. Harris, Ehzabeth Wherley, Renee McDonald, 
Amanda Price, Creedence HoLzmacher, KimKittrell Fourth Row: Maggy Cronin, Carroll Taylor, Victoria Sedlacek, Jennifer Hall, 
Michelle Egan, Jenny Harper Last Row: Brian Bigelman, Mike Prenn, Brian Cochran, /Alexander Lieu, David C. Mangum. Matt 
McFadden, Nikki Yohe 




J-1etiir ^cMtiTt^eyiiti 



I Front Row: Suzanne Liola, Amy Herbsler, Kathy Palm, julic Lamb Back Row: Carey Meixner, 
ML'lissa Pjlladino. Mark lohn^on, Ian McCrone, Shannon Waller, Laruen Bronich, DanaCkirman 



of the Criminal 
Justice iTssociaTion examine the e\'i- 
dence. Mock crime scenes were one 
of a number of activities the organi- 
zation participated in throughout the 
year. 



(^timmat 



ynsthe 



To examine and under- 
stand the inner-workings 
and the applications of the 
American Justice System. 




'^Oi^Cm^ 



eui^ 



Known to be a diverse 
group who share a common 
interest while having fun. 




1 II" ^^ 1 


^^^■IIS..^ JB4^ 


^^^^^& 

^ # 


•1 |&':tl^? 


t V- 


*^<^ -- 


u 

1 ^ 



Thomas looks on as his 
leaves the 1 pin standing. Many 
bowlers went through this ordeal 
ever}' Wednesday night. 

Crane throws his bowl- 
mg ball down the lane smoothly and 
gracefully. He, along with others in 
the club, play the game like the pros. 



o 
O 




Orgaiiizations 




m ^^ 



^wf^^p 



/^ /_ 4. # 4. 

, S tYtKin 



/ 



In llie laoK aid in ie Syilem 







\m\\\ Hi wkw brn k \m\ 



^nm.un 



^l^M Kow: t-i.i 



\, KeffcT, Mjmssj VViniton. Tin.i Uperti. Launi CaMr>', Cri5linr Colbyjn Srcond Row: Tncu Th«>mav*on, Cirric Senim, lulu Miichctl. 
Chandr.1 Hjm_<>. Krishn Scoll. Brun R. Boyd. Tjhn lluynh. Cory GaMway. CVnig l*r\-«l(m, Sturon StraLiLio: Lul Row: Kcrr>- hloujth, Ciry 
\'.iughan, Tyler Swi/t, Dennis Burkv. Kristin Fkw«)ling, Bruce Clarke. Oim Swil. Bryan Pn>p»l. Douf; Swcvncy, Tudd Crumby. MiMther Kuh) 




•"■ftir^iM^unf ^">"' Rovr. George Long, Kjlherinc Kramer, Desirce Morton, Altrina Fleming, Stephanie Hoffman Back Row: 
;.;; .\ Zirk.|iTT\E \V<'..-mtrL TI..t.-^, Pr.>hj>h 'ih.innopC Wilkin-^ KnMins Terkun. Shellev H.inM'"- Orn.-V-tzer. MariaChnslorh.-r 



L 




^^ 





I Hanger displays Phi 
Beta Lambda's delicious candy bars. 
They were sold as a fundraiser dur- 
ing the Fall Semester. 



AK^' 



Alpha Kappa Psi is the oldest 
Professional Fraternity in the na- 
tion. It is involved in Adopt-a- 
Highway, the WVPT Telethon, 
and blood drives. "~ 



OBA 



hi Beta Lambda is a college 
..ivision of the FBLA. Activities 
tof the organizations strive to pro- 
duce competent and aggressive 
business leaders through guest 
speakers, state and national con- 
ventions, service projects, and 
'undraisers. * 



./l/5^ 



I member of Alpha Kappa Psi 
displays his costume on Halloween. 
As Isaac Vaughn, he shows his love 
for thebeloved Grandma Windham. 



^JIH^of Alpha Kappa Psi 
brighten the evening at tiieir Yellow 
Rose Banquet. E\'ents such as this 
sen'ed as a great opportunity to get 
dressed up. 



Organizations 



313 



^fi^^^j^j^Cartcr, Gar)' Huff, and 
Carrie Rountrey take time out irom 
their busy schedules to relax. Even 
with their busy schedules, members 
still find time to socialize. 



^Ai C^Al 



'iSMSk 



Phi Chi Theta is a co-ed pre 
fessional business fraternit 
which provides its members witl 
professional, social, and servic 
activities in order to prepare theni 
' forthe business world. Acitivitie 
include Special Olympics, gues 
speakers, intramurals, retreats. 
United Way, Semi-Formals, ancj 
Adopt-a-Highway. i 




-jK^djopa y^^ppd 




.appa Kappa Psi is a national 
lorary band fraternity dedi-i 
gated to recognizing outstanding 
ege band members. Thegrouj 
stantly performs many ser 
■ T/ices to promote and insure a stan 
: dard of excellence among th< 
■-niany bands on JMU's cam 



^ /^ 







''^' 



f^ jlf ^ ^ffj fsym of the ExecuHve 
Counalgatheraitera frateirvity spon- 
sored speaker. An advantage of a 
business fraternity was the ability to 
attend speakers about business and 
job related topics. 




314 



Organizations 




^yi\pistc 



Groups tune (or oerfedion 




of Phi Chi TheUi 

hoiii; out during a weekend retreat 
.Tt Huckhill Ciimp. These weekend 
get-a-ways allowed the members to 
relax and bond away from the usual 
campus stress. 




-^^^E ^MT^iSfcB Fifst Row; Jennifer Lanuti, Chrisine JoKnson. Staci King, Sandy Thompson, Nicole Obitz, Becky Sysko, Jenny Sun Second 
Row: Chris tyChaconias,Chia-Yi Isabel Ko, Tama ra Johnson, ValFontana, Angela Brown, Carey Harton.Traci Mounts, Amy Gibson, Lisa Alkn 
Tliird Row: Meredith McClimon, Jody Stetl, Mary Gamer, Sean McCrae, Deanna Glech, Kristin Speakman, Brian Cooper, Jennifer Miller 
Melissa Schafer, Lloyd Johnson Last Row: Michael Jordan, Andrew Moreau, Corlin Hackett, Patrick B. Wyman. Stephen J. Clemenle, Doui; 
Ifnkin^, Kristin.i Terkun, Eric Mader, Rob Toms 




li.sl Row: l-.lK-n /iTki'l. l.KvKn l..n,.i^n.i \i^>,uidr,i I (>'iKK':-.-n IilMnv K>^-.-i' KuuKtIv HoMinL;-u . -rt 

Rebecca Simmons, Todd Citlell Second Row: Brum Roberts, Jeannic Palmer, Greg Hull, Jen Phillips, R.ilph NichoK \. Kelly Carter, Liu 
Cole. Becky Svveger, Heather Clauner Third Row: Karen Harris. Carrie Rountrty, Elizabeth Hadlev. Michelle Dale. Carisso Brown. Sha^^ 
MiIliT, Nicholas LiappiS, Kay Swcnnes Last Row: I. v Knhlm.ii.n nn.n; W.l-b C^.rt,^ r,.-li.!.I !,■,■-. P- ■■■ ■■ '^ ■ ' ' ■ '■ - ' r ■■ " ■-■ 




persistence 

^ StuJents prepare to niet to the worl( 




^^^H 



Fiist R.'v^ ■ ^hulman, Chnst.i \i-dj Irjnn*>ni. Kittv' IVirttT. Kjih- '■ 

brjiibur^. Ktiiv MvcTv, KenCoUin^, K-vl >pnn^;cr, K.im- MutXinold Second Row: k.m-ii i^-urn ►. N.itio Pfliit M.itl Maccjmni.Su/^nncbmith, 
Tamara KeUci,-, Kimbcrly Kreil/. Rotx'luih Lyiurd, Sharon Moorvfield. Dfborah M.tlkin, Kjm Garton, Kanwjl Bogwa, RoK-ccj MiMctum, 
VVilli^mFetti^ Third Row: Djwn T. Crvshjm, Kn>tiiu Cor/jni', Su«jn Twwc, Ann** Mnne [X*Rii)4.\ Jctrmy Schwar/, Valeric Lci^hlon. lodv 
MeUin, Joan Lovt-rro, Tammy Robertson, John Zimmcrmon, Sarah Umdi-nv, Kimmy I lollm^in. David C. McAIi»tt-r, Lon Alexander Last Rowr 
Chad Smith Robert Delmarco. Mark Connellv. laMin Ad kins. Daxid Chintala. Graham Farbmlhcr. William Conn. Robert l^awrmce. Eric Longo. 







Kidd, Graham 
FarbrL>ther,and Aaron Church model 
their coconut bikinis at the Aloha 
Brother Social. Each semester the 
prospective member class organizes 
and hosts a theme party for the broth- 



Wozny sits during 

Parents' Weekend helping to raise 
money ioT ACE. Parents Weekend 
has always been an excellent time for 
those to promote their ventures. 



niE 



nXEisa 

less Fraternity specializing in 
ales, sales management, and 
marketing. In the past year. Pi 
Sig has created the Valley Dis- 
count Card in conjunction with 
area businesses, served over 160 
hours of volunteer work, and 
maintained an active relationsliip 
with Sales and Marketing Execu- 
tives International. 



Aee 



iCE helps young entre 
netrrs pursue their dreams in sell- 
ing their ideas. Eventually, each 
one of us wiU rise and become 
the boss of our own businesses. 

(otto: "Entrepreneur: A per- 
son who does everything he or 
she can think of to keep from 
getting a job" _ 



Organizations 



317 



MJfitf^ ffTjjf^ oftheMusic Building 
there is always time for a social gath- 
ering at Spanky's. Being in a ser\'ice 
fraternity still allowed time for social 
interaction. 



OMA 



ifessional music fraterni 

"he world. They put on r| 

merous concerts on campus 

•■*"oughout the year. — 



lAI 




Jigma Alpha Iota is an in 
national women's professional 
musical fraternity. Their mem- 
-bers have been recognized na- 
i\ally for leadership and 
blarship au'ards. — 



J ALPHA 

FRATERNITY 




Richard Legon at- 
IcndstheOMA LeadershipConclave. 
This was an annual event held in 
between fraternity assemblies to 
gatherbrothersfromall over the U.S. 



BJiffll^l brothers Michael 
Mogensenand Richard Waters par- 
ticipate in the S;'nnx 24 Hi7»rM»s/V- 
a-Tlion. The event is hosted by Phi 
Mu Alpha to help fund its service 
projects. 



318 



Organizations 




^yiietcfAhs 



kmM strive for excelbce 




'^^PP aff^& l ^"^' Row: Jonathan Ross, Roy Firestone, Kevin Turner, Erin Rettig Second Row: Richard Legon, Robert U. Flores, 
Jettrey J. Mitroff, Mike Mogensen, Justin D. Denlinger Last Row: Richard E. Guinto, Richard B. Waters, Micheal S. Lippard, Da^id E. Gross, 

Hau Michael Nguyen 




j^^ ^WgB ^ V l-rontR(.w;S,ir.iliAllrii,M.iiiJv li.irnvMcti^v,, \iHi,,.,.n Kith 0\ ..nn,.r Ir.KnAuT-. ^. Ii.t\ iNiu.k.T \l(vrtin,i 

Dowe, Hollie K.ipljn, Bharali Somnn Second Row: Mindy Gryiler, N.incy ). Uiliugurn, Stacie Sa\vyer, Jenniler L. Harlow, bliz^iboth Howell, 
Barbara Bierlon, Jenna Crawford, |anie Vance, Elaine Toffenelti, Michelle D. Nelson Third Row: Melinda Burger, Crystal Conner, Joylyn 
Hopkins, Amy Riley, Jennifer Peirson, Mindy Carter, Sheri Ellis, Kerry Wynn, Devona L Williams, Dawn Rhinehart, Lisa Beinke Last Row: 
Carolyn Loughry, Alexis Iwanik, Stephanie Erb, Charity A. Barron, Christy M. Grubbs, Julia C, Hales, Dana C. Helbij;, Lori B. Hambrick. 
Elisabeth I. Iloivin, Kristii' A, Utiwic 




c^PHi^c^rk 



Organization represents students' views 



R?1^2H McCombs assists members 
of the freshman class in the primary 
election of their new class officers. 
This was the first in a series of three 
run -off elections. 



ue^ -- 



dent governmen 
tha t exists to provid 
Tepresentatioi 
within academii 
classes. 




r^ 





jM/i relish in the fact that 

they only has '95 Days 'Till Gradua- 
tion' The UCO sponsored this event 
as a sodal function for the senior 
class. 




£ii.unth'c OU'iccn 



Pictured: Ga\Tielle Jasel, Man- Beth Goodman, 
Rayne Dennis, Christine Chang 




rv.in P.itUT'ioii 



I'icUirod: Kashsa.in Alston, bos.iny.i iVl. Jones, 




Pictured: Ale\is McCunibs, Shauna MUlur, 
Cass.iiiJr.i D Carroll, Stewart Canadv 



at the conference in 

Scin Diego, the SGA executive coun- 
cil and senator Sam Mahaswhen en- 
joyed lunch at Hard Rock Cafe in 
Tijuana. Sightseeing was looked for- 
ward to bv those at the conference. 



S9A 



_ le Student Government As 
sociation is a forum where stu- 
dents represent the views of their 
constituency on pertinent issued 
such as calendar changes, re- 
structuring, and funding of,£a:d 
ganizations. ; 





322 



Ideals with many con- 

tiol^eniial issues throughout theyear. 
Senator Erin McDermott gives the 
senate more iiisighl into how the 
elimination of physics as a major at 
JMU wiil affect students. 




2^^^2i2 '" *^^ senate often 
Decome^iealed. Senator Greg Satz 
gives his opinion on the issue of the 
dissolving of the UCO. 



J being elected just one 

hour earlier, Secretarv' Christa Estcs 
takes minutes with the helped Presi- 
dent Jen Mabe. Esles was elected in 
a special election held to replace 
Annmarie Lemnios who resigned. 



vtoJPHI 



Organizations 







SGI \m\ students in toudi 



keeps students in t 





'\ Pictured: Jenny Biondi, Jenn Kern, Jen Mabe, AnnMarie Lemnios 




3 Front Row: Suz-inno Liol.i, Amv Horbster, Kjlhy P.ilm, Julie Lamb Back Row: Cirj MeiMier. Melissa Palladino, MnrJ. 
li'liiiMin. l.in McCmne, Sh.innon W.iller, Liurcn Bnmich, Dana Gorman 



Organizatio 



kmmm wd k news 




^J^fSlt First Row: Andy Lane, Mjrc Bdtgauy. Suzanne Clarke Second Row: Mikr AllLoon. Kara McCuirr. PauU Simp«on. Tim "SurT 
Djv, Pjlty Comwr, Claia* Bcnnet, Kjthy Floyd, Sara Ron-en. NkolcCurry Last Row: M.irk Comick, Sam U/wack. Scoti Gilbert. |cff Spdght. 
Kn-in Fanning, Jock Watson 




! fjni Kr)iN - : - r. ■ r' McLaughlin, SicpKanic KniiLT, Nicole Motley, [ason Sterling Second Row:CMig Ni-.- 

AliMJi. 'A.i>,.t, Cr.stif D(t.-vii, Cyiidy Ltvdikt, Jennifer CK-crman, Karvn Brewer, Shcrri LaRowc Last Row: fCircn Bo^n, Mike Hcffncr, Jei 
Atvl'^TTOn, Tracy Ring. Suzanne Smith. Lorrin Wolf 



ff!':i: 



i 1 1 Hi sill 




(ft ^-^i' 




Director Aaron 
"Mono" Meyers selects music for an 
upcoming radio show. Meyers was 
the host D.J. during the Techno show. 



editor CJ. Grebb 
touches up his cartoon strip "Outer 
Bounds" before final deadline. Many 
hours were spent "touching up" at 
deadline time. 



V^X^Tfl 



radio station at JMU, bringing 
new and often experimental 
soimds to the Harrisonburg/ 
Rockingham community. 
WXJM does not officially recog- 
nize any members of the alter- 
native nation. The big "W" 
stands for quality ~ always has, 
always will. 



tAe freeze 



The Breeze is the bi- wee 
award-winning newspaper that 
covers events concerning not 
only JMUand Harrisonburg, ^"'■ 
the rest of the world as well. 



Organizations 



325 




^tpic&tonc 



The Bluestone staff works 
diligently to produce a historic 
record of the school year, while 
attempting to remain sane and 
have some sort of life outside of 
aV) office that has no windows 
and where time has meaning. 



w^tiiHA Hong writes captions for a 
fellou^aitor during a deadline. She 
is writing with her S500 fountain pen 
that she loves so dearly. 



was key to the completion of the 
Bluestone. 



326 



Organizations 



" Mm provide ai 




Mm provide anusemt 




A. -.«•-• - •* ■' 




lEditorTara Broce finds 

a hint of amusement in the fact that 
she is still in theoffice after 1 straight 
hours. Tara spent countless hours 
coming up with one word headlines. 



^imm 








Vince Petrolle 





Brotherhood... Sisterhood... 
building a foundation for unity 




B ,....,.,„-_„— „...^„,.,.,„.,. 
mpus. Joining a Greek fraternity or sorority offered students numerous opportunities to grow 
uals and as group members. 
Greek life encompassed service projects, fundraisers, and social functions. Whether it was ZTA's 
Hunt for the Cure, AXA's Brothers for Others, or ZZZ's 5K Walkathon for the Robbie Page Memorial 
Fund, the Greeks constantly worked together to benefit the Harrisonburg community. Different social 
events such as AFs Anchorsplash, ZX's Derby Daze, and AXQ's Frisbee Fling allowed Greeks the chance 
to interact within their community. 

The bonds that were established through being a brother or sister carried over into the years that 
followed the time spent at JMU. The letters proudly displayed held different meaning to each 
person.. .friendship, loyalty, and security. 

The Greek system tremendously impacted student life, as it affected each individual who 
belonged and the individuals with whom they came into contact. 



Greeks Divider 



329 



aXa 

Lambda Chi Alpha 




Brief description... 

The Ultimate Fraternity 
Chapter name- 
Phi Eta Zeta 
In a word- 
Unity 
Founding date... 

1981 
Proud Accomplishments... 
•1993-1994 Sports 
Champions 
•Scholarship Award 
1993-1994 

•2 of last 3 President of 
the Year Award 



iFirslRow: U-nunv tj Angelo, Jeremy Schaab, Andrew DeFlipinator, Malt 
I Egan, Greg Berry. Christian Schoener, Jason Webb, Reza Golesorkhi, Slash 
I Webb Second Row: Jimmy Conway, Kevin Faikish, Heath Wilkinson, Jay 
I Sanford, Tyrone Stacks, A.C., NiceGuy Eddie, Chris Doscher, Pat Ward, Derek 
1 B. Bowles, Justin Coureas, Chris E^ichards, Eugene Williams, Bill Fre\-, Third 
I Row: Leonard Matthews, Bear, Jason Bailey, Rob McKeo, Nate Ward, Mason 
I Reed, Chachi Bianchi, Jason Bennesh, Chachi Ramell, Brennan Swccnev, Suriva 
I Parksuwan Last Row: Craig Gibowicz, Andy Grant, Henry Hill. Todd Chare, 
I Chris Murphey, Greg Jones, Ke\in Jones. Smilin' John Burke, John Taylor, Ben 
1 Heidt, Reef, Ramel Clark, Scott Tesnow 



'Every Man a 
Man" 




330 




LXA Brother Andrew DeFillippis 
displays the easily recognizable D- 
Hall attire during an early morning 
party behind the AXA house. The 
annual Sneak Party held by the fra- 
ternity has always ended with an all 
day party. 



.. group of AX's get an early start 
on a Friday night before the party 
starts. Yes, Kevin Faikish's hat has 
been burned. 



Lamda Chi Alpha 




u 



' JL elissa Asuncion, Sandra 
Chapman, and Kendall Baltimore strut 
there stuff during their Anchorsplash 
performance. They did their routine to 
"Boom I got your Boyfriend." 




.'^—jQoking extremely dapper, broth- 
ers Reza Golesorkhi and Rob McKee 
exemphfy their bond of brotherhood. 
An annual Homecoming Part)' behind 
the house serves as a great setting for 
hanging out. 



/CaiK sisters attend a "Screw your Sis- 
ter" date at Melrose. The event in- 
volves setting up a fellow sister with a 
date of I/our choice. 




Brief description... 

Diversity, love, and 
accomplishment 
Chapter name... 

Delta Rho 
In a word... 

Sisterhood 
Founding date... 

November 9, 1874 
Proud Accomplishments.. 
•Received National 
Scholarship and Rush 
Awards 

•Philanthropies; 
Alzheimer gerontol- 
ogy, Maine Sea Coast 
Mission, and Inherit 
tlu' F,.irth 



Sigma Kappa 




'One heart, 
one way'' 



Front Row: Raquol CjiwJjx MuUi-sj Gibbons. Anin; SIoiwUt. SIjc>' B^'jrd. Li.-Jv Chnitun. Ri.-bcci:a | 
Williams, Kim Kilttell, Shannon Gross. Anya Parduc, Nicok- McHi-nry Second Row: Kristin Doni'v. Ljura 
Meadows, Shcnly Ljwnmo?, Uiura Ridolphi, Kim Shuford, Marcy Cbpp, Angii- France, Amy Maxwell, Kale 
Hibbcrl, Lisa Engel, Vicky EUb, Kim Umland, Tamara Bomcs Third Row: Uiur.i Revjk, Mary Oner, Amy I 
Riccardo, Shannon Rossiler. Amy Hilbiv, Ashley Ermer,CissieChin,UdaKo/ak,MicheleAckiTTiun.Liutvn 
Mooncy Mkhcle Davide. S.ira Ringdahl, Fourth Row: Joshn M.ingham. Mindy fisher. He.ilher Pjrks. I 
Michelle Ford, Knsli Miller, |nci:]Ufline S, Cook, Susnnnc Dobrick. Julie SUskJ, Eileen Jaffe, Amy Phillips, 
Kristin Dielcl, Melissa Kollcr.SarahBillups, Bridge5Scarborough,NicoleCir7o, Kendall Baltimoa-UsI Row: 1 
Sarah Parker, Jennifer Baskcrvitle.AsMoy Williams, Heather (ones. Kelly Ye.iglcy,AiinieCuard.ieio5la, Mania ! 
Morales. Melissa Coughlin, Kalhryn Slonaker, Suzanne Plotrowski. Data Pouchcl, Trisha Smith, Candicc I 
Boaz, Lellic Chwry, Kyn Irving, Molly Milcholl, Carly Scatseba, Jody Slock 



Sigma Kappa 



331 



j^U brothers. Hunter Homback and 
Wes Wright share a moment at 
Foxfield. There were many chances 
forbrothers to get away from thestress 
of being students and enjoy themselves 
on the weekend. 



Several brothers of sn pose for a 
group shot in the mountains above 
!>)• River Gorge. The guvs looked 
fonvard to taking weekend trips in 
the near by mountains. 





A'0 

Delta Sigma Theta 



Brief description... 

Ladies of Distinction 
Chapter name... 

lota Alpha 
In a word... 

Dedicated 
Founding date... 

January 13,1913 
Proud accomplishments... 

• 1994 NAACr Public 
Ser\'ice Award 

•1993 Bethel AME 
Public Ser\'ice Award 




332 



Delta SigiTia Tlieta 





r- 





^^H EXIT 




ill.' 


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^ 






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■*)• 


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^^%:, l^ ^ 






Mk 


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bo 



/orors Naa Adaawa Bruce-Konuah, 
and Monique Simmons pick up trash 
on the DST Adopt-a-Highway- The 
sororitv cleans the highway several 
times a year. 



Az 



ilT Sorors strike a 70's pose at a 
"Back in the Day" party at PC Ball- 
room. The sororit}' co-sponsored the 
event with Phi Beta Sigma fratemit\' in 
the Fall. 



L 



s. 



/elling a snack at a football game, 
Stephany Foster feeds a hungry Dukes 
tan. The effort was part of a AIT 
fundraising project. 



Sigma Pi 



333 



K, 



►.im Shcarenbrock and Keren 
Grippo can't let go of AVs Anchor- 
man, Marty Martinez at their Spring 
Formal. AT sisters have looked for- 
ward to their formals as an opportu- 
nity to get dressed up and to have a 
good time. 



A. 



l2!;A's Erin O'Meara takes a seat 
during their performance in the Mr./ 
Mrs. Anchorsplash competition. Fol- 
lowing the week of events, ALA came 
out on top taking first place among 
sororities. 




AF 

Delta Gamma 




^^^'7? • 



I Firat Row: fenny Marczynski, Kimberly 5h.u. 
I Krii Rcshood, Jennifer Stimpson Second K.i\^ 

I Roiiiiey.JodyCook,Slcph.inieScJiuchcrt,ShjnnunT(jiiiunt.kcrtjntiL-Mil>ki..\,^hk\ \!t^- - 
I Jessica Wilk, Su^ette Kuci, .\nne Kiinkle. Jennifer Caraviotis, Lina Cho, Michelle Win.r 
I Third Row: Car>'n Organic, Melissi Hast. Jcnna Lorrabce. Ki Grigi^s, Liz McConn.ick. T,i 
I Cahen, Vicki Fries, Karla Filchell. Rohin Under\vood. Melissa Mangijm, Juhe Pelry. ileal I 
lones. Amy Aigirc, Rebecca Raine Fourth Row; Colleen O'Hara. Iliilly David, Suy-un 
3 .Martin, Meli.ssa Libertine. Kara Hite. Betsy Smith, Courtney' Johnson. Andrva Kapfer. t.ii 
'• Spencer. Lori Benjamin. Jermifer Frcp.1. Megan McDermott. Lix Carroll. Jennifer Chapm.i' 
a Karen Crippo Last Row; Christine Person. Samantha Amelte. Tara Reightler. Lee.\nr 
I Ellyson, Yvette Rhoden, Annalie Amos, Kclli Crawford, Kristin Philbin. Anne Marie DeRi> -. 
f Jcanettc LaVere, Kelly O'Connor, Kerri Cook, Jen Voelker, Erin Levcns 



Brief description... 

Ent.'ri;olic, cnlhusicistic, nnd 
committed 
Chapter name... 

Delta Gamma Fraternity 
In a word... 

United 
Founding date... 

December 1873 
Proud accomplishments... 
•Anchorsplash sponsor 
•Most impro\cd chapter 
•2nd Place in 1994 Greek 
Week and Derb\- Days 
•Most outstanding Pledge 
Class, Philanthropic 
Donation, and Rush 
(Panhellenic Awards) 



b do 
Good" 



334 



Delta Gamma 



l\ group of sisters take a minute 
before the long week of Anchorsplash 
festivities take place. Being the spon- 
sor of the event, the work that AF had 
to do was overwhelming. 





Once Again Delta Gamma's Anchorsplash 
was a hit among Greeks 

Anscorsplash was more than just the 
Greek community coming together 
for a day of contests and fun. Spon- 
sored by Delta Gamma every November, 
Anchorsplash was a day of activities and 
competitions as well as a fund raiser for 
AF's philanthropy. 

"It was really entertaining," AZA sis- 
ter Nikki Yohe said. "It was great know- 
ing that while we were having fun, we 
were helping people in need." 

Three different competitions were 
held on November 16th, including "Best 
Dressed", "Best Legs", and the Lip Sync 
contest with one member of each frater- 
nity and sorority competing. At the con- 
clusion, Ms. AIA Erin O'Meara and Mr. 
AXP Frank Febrarro named Mr. and Ms. 



Anchorsplash. 

"Last year we raised over $3,000," AT 
sister Anne Marie Derose said. "This was 
our twelfth year of holding Anchorsplash 
and each year we get more involved par- 
ticipants and more enthusiasm." 

Aside from earnings more than $3,500 
this year for AF's phOanthropy, National 
FIGHT, Conservation and Aid for the 
Blind, Anchorsplash was a day of events 
and fun that unified the Greek commu- 
nity while helping people in need. 

"It gave Greeks a chance to come out 
and enjoy themselves," said yes," said 
Anne Marie Derose. "But it really felt 
good to see that we might have made a 
difference and helped someone who re- 
ally needed it." 



Sonal Dutt 



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~ XP 's Frank Febrarro models for 
the Best Legs contest during the com- 
petition. He later went on to make 
Neil Diamond look like an amateur 
when he stole the show with a rendi- 
tion ot one of his hits. 



n 



A KO Brothers are 
"udderly"fantastic in their lip 
synch performance at 
Anchorsplash. nK<J) cameout 
in second place among the 13 
fraternities participating. 



Anchorsplash 



335 



M. 



Lembers of UKA lake a seat be- 
fore cooking breakfast in the moun- 
tains. Brothersoften went to the same 
point, appropriately named "Pike's 
Peak". 



\t their Valentine's Day Brother 
Date riKA's Danny Gaines, Neil Gor- 
don, and Ron Tidd express their hap- 
piness. Other than just on Valentine's 
Day, their part\'^ room served as a great 
place for many sodal functions. 




Alpha Sigma Tau 




MM 



First Row: Erin Onnelli. Emily Dean, Erica Jeffares. Karen Steffel, Karen More>', |anice I 
Debraggio,.AjulhaNagaiina,Moruca>jeeI,KeatherKogut, Allison Smilh,Courtne\- Kellogg, I 
Bizalvlh Crooks, Uz Hudenbui;g, Sybil Sheffield Second Row: Chandra Hohcrl, Melissa I 
Healh, Megan Gavin, N'udra Salik, Amy Loud, Lisa Bushey, Shirley Turner, Tracy Clanton, I 
Rachel Winer Jill Thurston, Elizabeth Bums, Mimi Jordan, Maureen Chapman, Karen I 
Schubert, Christine Shelly Back Row: Alison Audair, Katie Fletcher, Carrie Burger, Susan I 
Kerns, Carey NJcodemus, Amanda Lowthian, Elizabeth Buford, Melanic Barnes, Kim I 
Phoebus, Sarah Lindgren, Amy Linder, Libby Wilson, Reilly-Ann Frank, Chrissy Herbrook, I 
Jessica Freeman, Betsj' Borders, Debbie Schebe, Lindy Holmes, Carol S^seeney 




Alpha Sigma Tau 




Brief description... 

Diverse, in\olved, and 

accomplished 
Chapter name... 

Psi 
In a word... 

One-of-a-kind 
Founding date... 

Nov 4, 1944 
Proud Accomplishments... 

•3rd Chapter in nationa 
scholarship 

•1st Place in Inter- 
murals 

•Largest National AIT 
Chapter 



"Active, Self= 

reliant, and 

Trustworthy" 



^11 



^1' 



Brief description... 

Unique, diverse, and 
friendship 
Chapter name... 

Iota Sigma 
In a word- 
Fun 
Founding date... 
March 21, 1992 
Proud Accomplishments... 
•Best Membership and 
Education Program 
•Nationally; Best Rush 
Best Financial 
Managment 



n A 

Pi Kappa Alpha 




rs 



Pike, always 
a Pike" ^ 



Front Row- Dave Woltrotl, Rob Blewilt, Jay Akridgc, Rich Mchlberg, Bill Hutnik. Mike SkLidos. NfaH 
Foster, BLU Foolc, Paul O'DoniieU, Binfcy Wyatt Second Bow- Judd Barokow, Jason Sleiiing, Dasid 
Ullman. Stephen Geyer, Brian Healy. John Anderson, Milice Walden, Ryan Wexler. Abdi Karbassi, Brad 
Gibbons, Michael Dolan, Erick VVenk, Conor Smith Third Row- Nathan Holder, Chris SmedW. MjK 
Perkinson, Ted Curran, Chad Fuiinar, Charif Soubra, Chris Shifflctt. Matt Sulanke. Mark Reed.' Peic 
Mada, Sieve Andricas, Jim Wharlon. Ed Mcssick Fourth Row- Brian McKane. Andre\^- Jakes, Hyo An, 
Eric Sherman, Tripp Burton. Greg [yAngelo, Jonathan Rhudv. Louis Paglia. Ron Tidd. Darun- Gaines, 
Steve Seharpf, David GpuUo, Michael Gcorgeadis Back Row- Ran N'cuman, Ahriel Po^ich. Sean Dolan. 
Tim Bitter, Eric Busch. Neil Goradia. Chad Bernhardt. Enc Rosenberg, Hunter Schmidt. Nate Swetland, 
Eric Andros, Heath Grossman, Justin Britt, Doug Popik, Eric Dograd, Ian Mikus 




niily Beard, Shirley Turner and 
Maria Reilly take timeoutat Foxfield. 
Foxfield was a twice yearly event held 
i8n Charlottesville. 



A. 



WWW 



lZT's Carrie Bender shows her 
boots are "made for walkin" in the 
Mr/Ms. Anchorsplash competition. 
Traditionally, Greeks on campus 
partcipated in AF's Anchorsplash to 
help raies money for their philan- 
thropy. 



Pi Kappa Alpha 



337 



zAe 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 




Brief description... 

Standards Above Excel- 
lence 
Chapter name... 

X'irginia Mu 
In a word... 

Gentlemen 
Founding date... 

October 23, 1993 
Proud Accomplishments... 

•Excellence in athletics, 
academics, and commu- 
nity service 

•Recent Charter attain- 
ment 

•True brotherhood 





33 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



^_/AE brother Rick Villa gels to build 
Ihe new bar by himself tjecausc he is 
theonly brother u-ithPowertools. One 
advantage ol having an off-campus 
house is that brothers had the flexibil- 
ity of making their ovm improvements. 

i. hcse hard steppin' Ladies of XrP 
Sorority, Inc. arrest the audience with 
their unique steppin' style for the 
Homecoming Step Show. Their chap- 
ter was kno^vn for putting on a great 
performance in the step show on more 
than one occasion. 





.D. Dale takes the opportunity to 
hitch hike to Foxfield. Foxfield pro- 
vided an opportunity for brothers 
from all schools to relax and consume 
an afternoon of festivities. 



I— /heUey Weaver visits her Adopt-a- 
Grandmother Estelle at Avante of 
Harrisonburg nursing home. Thisu-as 
one of IFFs ser\ice projects to help 
out the surrounding community. 

±\ -embers from Virginia gather for 
a group picture at Norfolk State Uni- 
versity. The Area n meeting of IFT 
sorority. Inc. allows members to unite 
from different areas of Virginia to dis- 
cuss issues affecting the sorority. 


















Brief description... 

Bold, daring, and 
different 
Chapter name- 
Lambda Iota 
In a word... 

Unique 
Founding date- 
November 12, 1922 
Proud accomplishments. 
•Winners of severa 
step competitions 
•Service work for 
March of Dimes, 
United Negro 
College Fund, and Red 
Cross 



sFp 

Sigma Gamma Rho 




Sigma Gamma Rli 



o339 



A 

-iJL group of IIX. sisters hang out 
during a pit stop at "South of the 
Border". The girls spent Spring Break 
in Panama Citv, FL. 



Vjetting crazy for the camera are 
A(I>A brothers, Keith Smith, Chuck 
Waddy, Montrese Dobson, and Joe 
Lewis. This c^rcured after their Newman 
Lake Clean -Up. 



:li;j4t]:[t 





Sigma Sigma Sigma 




Brief description... 

Enthusiasm, friendship, 

and loyalty 
Chaptername... 

Alpha Upsilon 
In a word... 

Dixcrsitv 
Founding date... 

April 21, 1898 
Proud accomplishments... 

•J ML Chapter of the year 
1993-1994 

•Robbie Page Memorial 
Award 1994 

• 1st Place Greek Sing 1994 

• 1 St Place Anchorsplash 
1993 




Firsf Row: Chn>^i H-;tlcT Mi-R Kjtfi.innc Wall, Whitiw>' Smith, Su/jnnr Cipr.i ]o\ 
Sando\al, H\Tjn loo Lrt, Melissa Converse. Icnny Jallo, Icnru Crcen, Maurwfn Adlcr, 
Jciini Vaning, Mimi AI-H.iss.in, Stacy Neilsen, Morgan Marchant Second Row; Adriana 
Roios,Li5aCtix,JeanineImng.Amanda Miller, CalhcnneMattinplv,L«?IIyettWentworth, 
Kellcy Murray. Jill V'smng. Amy Harrell. Meredith Ramsburg, Michele Golden, Erica 
StoLiig, Bvthany Krick. Oebra Fru tchey, Elizabeth Gregory- Last Row. Karia Esleeck, Beth 
Cheavens, Katie Madi^'n, Suanne Oelnch, Darcy Stables, Janelle Mudgc, Carrie Owen, 
Man- jo Nguyen, Karri Poole, Erin Smith, Vallery Bryan, Amy Spencer, Marianne Bell, 
Chriss>' Mittendorff, Hoily Etarradough. Melis&a Marcopulos 



"Faithfii 
unto death' 



L. 



340 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 



jellyetl Wentvvorth, Sophia Dobbs, 
Amy Spencer, Celeste Moncure, and 
alumnus Laurel Cope stop for a picture 
duringHomecomingWeekend. Home- 
cominggivesHIa chance loseealumni 
again. 




Brief description... 

Diversity, tenacity, and 
dedication 

Chapter name... 
Xi Delta 

In a word... 
Excellence 

Founding date... 
December 4, 1906 

Proud accomplishments... 
Bridging the gap between 
the JMU and greater 
Harrisonburg 
communities throgh such 
programs as the annual 
Feed the Hungry Drive, 
Project Alpha, the 
Homeless Night Out, and 
the VaUey AIDS Net- 
work 




Alpha Phi Alpha 







Mi^^# 




Ly rothers of AOA are in GQ fashion 

at their jazz Formal in the Ramada on 
Main Street. This was the first formal 
they had in several years. 

y 

^ -yy sisters Jenny Jallo and Maggie 
White turn to the camera at Senior 
Passdowns. At this celebration, the 
sisters left behind recieve a wide array 
of IXX paraphernalia. 



Alpha Phi Alpha 



341 



aXq 

Alpha Chi Omega 




Fir»l Row: Kelly SuUivin, McI»m Witt Ann* Carter KiUmoon. ICmlm Huck. Jctuu/er PikK trtMiirr 
Howard, C. Meedilh Lmhcrgcr Second Row: Brmda Boeltkr. Ainon Schors^ann. Tatnmi Haroen. Ca/y 
Hall. Sara Freeman. Maia Dhokai. Rebwca Campt*!], YoonKo. Ann Bolen.)olly Inper, There-^a Dino Tltiid 
Row; Melanie Peterv'n. Katie Henng, Heather MiiclxU, Michele Ndion. StcpSani MartineH. Shaiuion 
Pote. Kunberly Unbei^er. Hetdi Ryland^. Randa Haddad. Kara Woodfton.Su>an VanAken.MeliMa Loi^aiv 
Chrbta McCusker. Julie Reed Fourth Row. Kn»ten Geary, Aimee Bcnuneli. Mindy Gedduift Kerry 
Harding. SueRodlham. K.itie McObe, Kelley Grant Angeb Btiu.|e»uca Hubley. Kalruu \Vidder,)cnniJer 
Lee, Enuly Fergu*. leruuier Nowitaky, |caniu Nevirv*, Debbie BabrotLi. Came Luongo Laat Row: Miiay 
McCourry, |ulie Dordiek Lon Day Whitney Ber^ion. Kara Todd. Pamela lun^ L'et^ .Kioto. .Michelle 
Howard, Michelle Kogle. leiutifer riuUip*. Heather Hale^ Amy Warner, ten WiBiaiTO. HMthee KiehL Kate 
Ptxzniak. Wendy A Wutmeycr, Becky Walah. Landuy Moro 



Brief description... 

Diversity, unity, and 

friendship 
Chapter name... 

Theta Rho 
In a word... 

outstanding 
Founding date... 

October 1986 
Proud accomplishments... 

•Highest cumulative 
G.P.A, since 1986 

• Finahst for educational 
programming national 
award 

• National rush award 

• 3rd Place in Greek 
Week, 1st Place for Push 
Week 



''Chance made 
us sisters, hearts 
made us J 
friends" --' 





Lan Harperand Matt Lebouitz help 
a mentally handicapped woman. The 
brothers helped local nursing homes 
as part of theirphilanthropy. 



Lndy Butler and Sara Spangler play 
a game in the front yard. Some RAP'S 
felt that living off campus had its 
priveledges. 



Alpha Chi Omega 




A> 



L Xii Sisters Amy Warner and Amy 
Siberkrob take a rest during their hike 
along Skyline Drive.. Sisters often got 
together as small groups or as a chap- 
ter to participate in activities such as 
picnics and roadtrips. 



L_y eniors Kirsten Haack, Amy Warner, 
and Kelly Sullivan anxiously await the 
arrival of their new members at Bid 
Celebration. Each new member was 
given an Alpha Sister on bid night- 





Brief description... 

Diverse, unified, and 
integrity 
Chapter name... 

Lambda Beta 
In a word... 

Honor 
Founding date... 

February 2, 1991 
Proud accomplishments... 

Numerous philan 

thropic and fundraising 

events including a dance 

with local mentally 

handicapped, a 

project with the 

NFS, and two Adopt-a- 

Highway sites. 



"Horibf above 
all things" 



J VAPs Pau! Klewans stands with 
Missy Dodson and Alumnus Nick 
Teagles with Jana Bennett at Adam 
Paul's wedding. As with many of 
their activities alumni were able to 
attend. 



kap 

Kappa Delta Rho 




,> ^ , -W f- 



Flret Row: JoKn Masten, Rob Mortin, Steve Barham, Briam RnWiotta, (ason C. 
VVilli.ims, F. Eddio Buller, Wasne Gosselin Second Row: Paul Klewans, Chad 
Anderson, Mike Bonder, June Bug Robinson, David Gruike, B.R. Bnlt. Roger Barnes, 
Beniamin B. McDowell, Cregow Dombchike Las! Row: Matt Lebountz, Bill Brown, 
Mr, Rsh, [an Harper. |ed Slapleton, Doogie Dickerson, Jason Lev, Rick Armstrong, 
Craig Moran, Jeff Sonsino 



Kappa Delta Rho 



343 





Black Fraternities and Sororities 
Put On the Moves 



posnsored by Multi Cultural Stu 
dent Sen'ices, the annual Homecom 
ing Step Show showcased the tradi- 
tionally black sororities and fraternities 
in a show of syncopated dance and 
rhythm. 

Originating in ancient Aftrican tribes, 
traditional stepping was used as a way of 
worshipping and praying to the spirits. 
Contemporary stepping was modeled 
after the ancient African Right of Pas- 
sage. 

"It was a very spiritual and emo- 
tional dance because 1 really felt the emo- 
tions inside of me," said AKA sister Nicole 
Copeland. "It was a way to pay tribute to 
our African ancestors." 

The different fraternities and sorori- 
ties practiced for weeks, se\'eral hours a 
day to perfect their routines. Through a 
mixture of mental, physical, and spiri- 
tual elements they together produced a 



performance fuU of energy and feeling. 

"Each organization had its own tradi- 
tions and steps," said A<t>A President 
Rashaan Alston. "It made each one differ- 
ent and unique." 

At the conclusion of the Step Show, 
judges award different awards and prizes 
for such contests as "Best Dressed" and 
"Crowd Pleaser." However, this year, AKA 
Sorority Inc. and OBI Fraternity, Inc. were 
awarded first place finishes overall. 

'The feeling was unexplainable," said 
Copeland. "To know that all that hard 
work paid off was so overwhelming." 

The Step Show was one of the most 
anticipated events of Homecoming Week- 
end. The show allowed the traditionally 
black Greek Organizations to step into the 
lime light and show those who were unfa- 
miliar with them, what their organization 
was about through traditional dance and 
rhvthms. 



Sonal Dutt 





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Simpson 



344 



D 

J— ^elta Sigma Theta steps into the 
spotlight during the Step Show. These 
sharp looking women tossed attitude 
all over the stage showing everyone 
they knew what time it was. 



J-VXembers of OBI put on an im- 
pressive performance. These tongue 
wavin', hip swayin', seductive-move- 
havin' brothas took first place. 




Lane 



J son Williams struts his stuff dur- 
n-^ his first Step Show performance. 
Ihv KA^ crew were the only cane- 
hra^hing fraternity in the show. 



A 

-Zi.ttention! — and the ladies of 
STP got it with their intense, foot- 
stomping show. Their creativity 
shouted out as they marched onto 
stage dressed as officers of the law. 



ome AKA sisters step out in style! 
Getting together for service as well as 
sodal events showed how sisterly these 
women reallv are. 



X he sorors of AKA show their "bad 
attitude" during the Step Show. In the 
end, i t was no surprise to anyone to see 
them come out on top. 




First Row; Ellen Langhome, Katina Hayden Cheryl Trent, Cherri Johnson, Katina Casey, 
Mia Newell Second Row: Shanell Whitney, Nettie Mahone, Yvette Holmes, Alexis 
McCombs, Michelle Moore, Tiffany Black, Latesa Giles, Nicole Copeland, Claryssa Kelly 



ancl service 
Chapter name... 
Lambda Chi 
In a word... 

Illustrious 
Founding date... 

January 15,1908 
Proud accomplishments... 
•Highest G.P.A. for four 
consecutive years 
•Donated goods to 
adopted viUage in 
Africa 

•Coordinated Toys for 
Tots Drive 
•Co-Sponsored Red 
Cross Blood Drives 



/'Sisterhood, 

scholarship, and 

service to all 

manking'' 



Alpha Kappa .Alpha 





Zeta Phi Beta 




From Row: Tyese Smith, Cassandra Carroll 

Back Row: Adoia Williams, Frances Johnson, Kenyctta Lomax, Kcysia Thom 



Brief description... 

Service, scholarship, and 
sisterhood 

Chapter name... 
Theta Nu 

In a word... 
Diverse 

Founding date... 
May 1986 

Proud accomplishments... 
•Established the Leanne 
Whitlock Scholarship 
•Raised money for Big Bro/ 
Big Sis 

•Participating in March of 
Dimes Walk-a-Thon 
•Provided a positive image 
to juevenile delinquents at 
Natural Bridge Learning 
Center 



"Scholarship, 
service, sister- 
hood, and 
womanhood'' 





mother at Camelot Nursing Home. 
Thisexemplified just one way in which 
Zct>B members made a difference in 
the community. 



jadies of ZOB strike a pose on a 
i\!ghloutat Players'. Nights like these 
gave the girls an opportunity to have 
some fun away from school. 



Zeta Phi Beta 



M 

-LVXembers of KA begin to cook 
breakfast on a cold morning in the 
mountains. Thebrothers felt that there 
was nothing better on a cold day than 
some hot grilled cheese. 



Xx.A brothers "hack" in the 
mountians in October at the George 
Washington National Forest at Flag- 
pole. KA took many trips up to the 
forest. 




1 


/ 




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Brief description... 

A Gentlman's Order 
Chapter name... 

JMU Provincial Chapter of 

Kappa Alpha 
In a word... 

Brotherhood 
Founding date... 

January 21, 1994 
Proud accomplishments... 

• Starting the chapter at 
JMU 

•Being the 5th largest 
National Fraternity 

•Having 30 members after 
only 8 months. 



"We have but 
f one rule 
here.-.that every 
student must be 

a gentlemen'" 



KA 

Kappa Alpha Order 




First Row: Drew Stelljes, Stephen Voss, Christopher Cook, Jason Valentine 
Second Row: ) jy Rogers, Farrell Ewderjohn Poustel 11. Kevin Chamberlin HI, 
Mike Ingram, Third Row: Malt Beelcman, Dana Willie, Da^-id Ducbin. Jason 
Budd, Deron Murphy, Mark Dunah^y Last Row: Doug Kirby. Jcft Bedvvell, 
Scolt Abemalhy, Todd J. Hanlon, Tyler D, Maxey 



w . Bm^^^^^^^^-' 



C. 



.-assandra Carroll is vounterring 
time helping to make funnel cakes as a 
fundraiser for handicapped children. 
Cassandra really enjoyed her time in 
the kitchen. 



Kappa Alpha 



347 



i_yenior Erin Hoffman and Sopho- 
more Page Elliott cuddle with "Puss", 
Erin's cat. Puss disappeared mysteri- 
ously in the beginning of November. 



-LJLshely Hall and Sarah Driver keep 
Shelene DeCoster companyinfrontof 
the ASA house while she rocks for one 
of their philanthropies. Member take 
turns rocking for 24 hours every year 
during homeconung weekend when 
Rock-a-Thon is held. 



i.^ istersof.MAdisplaythereredand 
white letters. The red and white letters 
are common onlv to AIA. 






Sigma Nu 




Brief description... 

Lo\ e. Truth, and Honor 
Chapter name... 

lota Delta 
In a word... 

Quiet-Pride 
Founding date... 

1974 
Proud Accomplishments... 

•Hoops for Habitat 

•Longest Yard 

• Adopt-A-Highway 



Fil^ Row- A.). Coyne, Djvij Patlcrion, i^jj^h Crdig, Adam Klein, Quoc Lt. Unun Balu>hj, 
Brad Ma^sclbiad, BnidW Meade Second Row- Pal lennings. Nassir Barckzj, Max Eberie, 
Peter Geiger, Michael Bchan. Chi Chi Rick. Cory Birch, LaBaron L Lewis 111, Doug Wciler, 
Miiie Peters. Justin McNally, TudU Donaghue Third Row- Christopher Murray, Thomas 
Manninf^ [Janiel Ainshe, M.itt K.Y. Miller, JonatKin Yikc, )oe Sasse. Mike Smith, Aaron 
Linberger. Da Boober, Tim McCutchen, Oay Robblee, Bradley Slott, Cook Mason, Charlie 
Irunan. Lucas Hutchinson Back Row- Chuck Fox, Scott Geddes. Duane Anruti, Wells T. 
Engledow, Josh Espino7.a, Bill Scudder. .Nazir J Barekzi, Odo von Wul/fen. Frank Rizzo, 
Nicky BuTTOghs, Ctiip PhilUps 



keep honor" 




348 



Sigma Nu 



i-^ 



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Brief description... 

Service, spritituality, and 
growth 

Chapter name- 
Beta Epsilon 
In a word... 

Sisterhood 
Founding date... 

May, 1939 

Proud Accomplishments... 

•Rockathon, Campathon 

for SHARE with Zn, 1st 

Place in Anchorsplash, 

Turkey Trot with AKA 

• IF ANYONE HAS SEEN A FRAIL, GREY CAT, PLEASE 
RETURN HIM TO A£A ROOM 101, THANK YOU. 



aZa 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 





~^-i*^3rv^*^ 



j^—rfN brothers and Little Sisters take a 
break after a long day of basketball 
with Coach Leftv Driesell and Uncle 
Ron during their philanthropy Hoops 
for Habitat. This event raised money 
for the needy. 



Alpha Sigma Alpha 



349 



nKo 

Pi Kappa Phi 




1 I rsl Row: Jerry Kennej', Kev-in Walson, Mike Feichtinger, Bryiint Cass. Mike ZuromsV i 
M;ke Wissot, Kevin Scanlon, Randall Belknap, Dave Graham, Alan Crimsle>', Jaj-'f 
Cooprider Second Row; Ryan Dennis, Wade Hobbs, Ryan McConnell. Vince Brigidi 
Brad Nix, Greg l-oomis. Doug Heron, Omar Mian, Rob Sharpf, Justin Dorfm4in Third 
Row: Rob Gastner. Gary Chcmich, Pete Staples, Rob BrowTi. Adam Callegos. Jell 
McPherson, John KozIo^^■ski, Mason Ca>s, Seolt Nelson, Dave Mangum, Thomas Raherty 
Fourth Row: Alex T.ivlor, Chris Coleman, /Vndy Milhon, Jari Hudak, Dan Barton, Dave 
Robertson, Noah Perlut, Mike Friedman, Joe Seiberlich, Bob Barton, Alex Kelloff, Richie 
Pierce LasI Row: Mike Jcnkiits, Ccoll Gregory, Pete Ciriello, Jeff B.iriie*, Barney 
Cuacheta. Sieve Reimyson. Scott Porter, Reza Senai, Brad Comet],, Mike PukoM-nik 



Brief description... 

Simply the best 
Chapter name- 
Delta Tau 
In a word... 

Excellence 
Founding date... 

February 12, 1977 
Proud accomplishments... 
•Best fraternity on campus 

award 
•Highest G.P.A. of frater 

nities 
•Most community service 
hours/money donated 
•riK* Champion Master 
Chapter Award 



'-'hi, 



rn »H B B . ML-^t ?- 1 II 



ever tear us 
asunder" 




B. 



"rothers of nK<I>show their Hawai- 
ian spirit at a theme party in their 
basement. Between four ways with 
other fraternities and sororities and 
formals, the brothers of Pi Kap always 
had something social to attend. 



Kjr 



Jrsten Miller, Omar Mian, Allen 
Grims!ey,and Kevin Scanlon take time 
out at Melrose. They all participated 
in the FIK'D's Founders Day celebra- 
tion. 





350 



Pi Kappa Phi 



P 

A hi Gamm brothers enjoy the fes- 
tivities at the Foxfeld races. Events 
like this helped to build strong ties of 
brotherhood within Fiji. 








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r^\ ' 





p 

-■!. i Kapp brothers put on a smile at a 
black tie formal event. The uniform 
look in the outfits exemplify the unity 
felt by the brothers. 

- L iji brothers take part in a rush event 
at the batting cages by the Convoca- 
tion Center. Going to the batting cages 
was an event that was always looked 
forward to by the brothers and rush- 
ees aUke. 




Phi Gamma Delta 

\ 




Phi Gamma Delta 






' iTA'j get ready to take a roadtrip 
to Reddish Knob. The beautiful scen- 
ery' and weather offered the perfect 
opportunity for sisters to participate 
in their Adopt-a-Highway program. 



E. 



J njoying a picnic on Reddish Knob, 
a bunch of Alpha Phis take advantage 
of a nice Sahirday afternoon. A time 
such as this served as a great opportu- 
nity to get to know new members. 




Zeta Tau Alpha 




Brief description... 

Unique, ambitious, and 

devoted 
Chapter name... 

Gamma Kappa 
In a word... 

Everlasting 
Founding date... 

\o\-cmber 19, 1949 
Proud Accomplishments... 

•.\umher 1 Chapter in 
the Nation 

•Crown Chapter 
Award 

•Hunt for the Cure 

•Spikefest 



Fu4t Row; V{<^nTtU...ry. Cithchiw Ingalb. Uura ]2m-tl. InxtcA Rtmuno. Shefi KjickovicStunm Schtuur. 
U,« laylof. Othy Bjrch, Su7hii\k' Winter. f«uiu Sterftwr^ Krotcn SiLink. Swiy* RobiRMm, |oy Belli* 
Second Row: Cirric Hcrtlev. CioUniionn OOnj^y, Brande Sclweiber. Defcbie RimUndv Chiwv Steele, 
Meagan \Ul>.c«v Vimtw "rti^reor.. Aihli McVUhon WrrrdJth Dyk*«. Kim Shore. Carolyn TTiwrlMch. 
Lauren Miimone. Su/> IVrtttr. Kit-e .M>»iin LyTinc Pna/iow^lu. Ouutinj Mooi*«rr*, kiltie Kennedy, 
Nicole Hresctu Third Row; Altvm Mootc. K-m LeSafp;, Mlchcle Pefttka. Amy Coccaro. Chrv^ty CalUn. Katie 
Daly. Missy Giro*!,, Vll)->mKuieLCjmeSolii\-»n.Kimh».(ly Luc7tovi,:h, List DcTaney, K-m Biij^r EUin* 
Hannan. |en.^^(te Ffl)T.e. Sii^jr.n^. Cordyjci, ChtiMic Cra^nani. Hcjtlicr Qiiinr.. M.ieditti Martin Fouilh 
RowT Kristcn Wiilard. Ciinnie Craiun', OirWy Siaikey. Heiiii Knapp, Cira Vaniihjt. Siirie Cerqua. Liur 
Bonner. Ki^y McAulcy, Annie Lou Boyly, Kitn CopeLind, Lara Evan*. Karon Rjimsiy, Amy Oidankowohj, 
MaivyCliclt. AmyGord,*n.Maiiri'on9i,ni3..MaiTa.Tne BibOo Heather Friesen Trish Mannion Book Row 
Mej^n .Mixture Girichei Fiankonfield. Tanya Vcma/a. Poppi Prudu. Erin Tum*T liilianAa McFhenon. 
Christru TTu'i. Marci Tac^ct. Anne Corrvil], LeihoSchuIU;. Almev BriUiun, Dciiorah iAce*ity. .Mcfion Burk«, 
HoQy WcNi<l\ Kriston CN'ttill. Ktis Ramsey, Megan Hauco. Kelly Mmgcs Carol Davu, Kami Soncmijii 



"Seek the 
nobleth" 



352 



Zeta Tau Alpha 






Brief description... 

Style, spirit, and sisterhood 
Chapter name... 

Theta Iota 
In a word... 

Unity 
Founding Date... 

October 10, 1872 
Proud Accomplishments... 

•Provided equiptment to 
Rockingham Memorial 
Cardiac Unit 

•Thanksgiving Food Drive 
to benefit needy of H'burg. 

•First place in Derby Days 
1994 




Alpha Phi 




''Union; 

hand in 

hand" 



! Firsl Row. Carolyn Gagnon, Lauren Allyn. Jennifer Caplan. Rob^-n Sdar, Kale Carbon. Jennifer Drummond, I 

Lisa BoiL'Iho, fen Coughlin. Susan Goldstein, Sarah Barrv. Wendy Morgan. Krislen 0'Sulli\'an Second Row: I 

MLchelleSrockunas, Amanda Jones. Elizabeth VVherley. Lena Roberlo, Vanessa Tozer, Regina HaU, Tina Karubi, ■ 

Amy Radigan, Pamela Reichers. Dana Strang, Andrea Boldin, Debbie Horowitz, Allison Brcxjks, Leah Koenlopl. ¥ 

Ailison Lacey Third Row: Lauren Brehe. Judy Bullard, Jennifer Cairo. Kristen McCaule\-, Whitney- Callier, I 

Krisli Hinck, Alexis Ativood, Lisa Cl^onnell, Mylyn Goya, Katharine Morris, Jeanine MameL Susan Dick, I 

I Laurie McFaul. Ailj'son Bannon. Teri Mathews, Jen Robbins, Sandra Moscoso Fourth Row: Lori Cereila. Jamie I 

J Bolelho. Keny Callahan, Allison Budris, Dawn McQure. Jennifer Kagev. Rhonda Erdman, Laura Flaherty-, T 

I OndyLyi\nWhi[e,KimberlyA.Copeland.StephanieStrong,Iem\iferRathjen.LvnnVVaI!ef.Lovel)-nFulgendci,l 

I Julie Reichell, Jen Tatum, Trida Reader, Tara Layman Back Row: Liane VVunder, Steftmie Mumpwver, Amy I 

I Jefferies, Michelle Kecne, Kimberly Devereaux. Aimee Brinks. Kasey Howard, Terri LeMay. Cynthia Grant, I 

] Michelle McObe, Pamela Bogunia, Melissa Mellen, Sharon Trainusi. Kathryn Cole, Lynne Wolf 





r 



^ annieGraham, Kith' Dunman, and 
Amy Ordakowski accept the Helen 
Margaret Harrison Award for the best 
chapter in the nation. This award rec- 
ognized the hard work and commit- 
ment of the JMU Zeta chapter. 

**^^hristv Starkev, Michelle Parks, 
and Marci Target take time out from a 
ZTA formal. Events such as this of- 
fered the sisters a chance to have a 
great time and get dressed up. 



- -risten Lockwood and Rhonda 
Erdman get ready to leave for Alpha 
Phi's annual Halloween Party vvith 
Sigma Nu. Halloween costumes sucha 
as these added more Hfe to the evening. 



Alpha Phi 



353 



Me 




_ . J.embers of Zeta Phi Beta and one 
of their coaches form a human pyramid 
at a Derby Days e\'ent. This was the 
first year that the traditionally African 
American Sororites participated in 
Derb\- Davs. 



Sigma Chi 




Brief description... 

Life long commitment 
Chapter name... 

Iota Beta 
In a word... 
Character 
Founding date... 

October 17, 1987 
Proud accomplishments... 
•Raised and donated $2,250 
from Derby Days for Big 
Brother/Big Sisters 
•Helf benefit concert for 
Camp Heatland 
•Attained new fraternity 
house in Fain 994 





A. 



L group of IX brothers take a break 
for lunch while refinishing the base- 
ment of their new house. As part of 
the basement, they constructed a new 
bar made with an elaborate ceramic 
tile top. 

i^X had a huge addition put on their 
current house on Main Street. This 
house enabled more brothers to live in 
the house as well as set them up with a 
much larger party room. 






354 



Orgaiuzations 



Xn cooperation with their coporatf 
sponsor. Domino's Pizza, IX held 'The 
Mystery Event" at the house. Making .i 
fast pie became was of the utmost im 
portance for this event. 




y 





A national tradition had been started 
here at JMU. Sigma Chi's Derby 
Days came back to campus this year 
after a two year absence. This week- 
long competition among sororities is on 
campuses nationwide. The University 
of North Carohna had been holding 
Derby Days for over fifty years. 

Derby Dazed and Confused, this 
years theme, raised money for the local 
chapter of Big Brothers /Big Sisters. The 
Iota Beta chapter had given money to 
their cause in the past. They have also 
given to CASA, Citizens Against Sexual 
Assault. One reason for choosing Big 
Brothers/Big Sisters this year was the 
hope of encorporating the group into the 
fund-raiser. This did not happen this 
year but hopefully will in the future. 

This year's chairman, Brian 
Burke, said that their goal this year was 
to raise $2500. The chapter came close 
with a total of $2300. All of this came 
from the sale of advertisements from 
businesses in the communitv \vhich were 



Dazed and Confused 



pubhshed in the Derby Daze program. T- 
shirts, sold to each sorority, covered the 
overhead cost of the competition. 

The sororities competed in a num- 
ber of events hke football, a derbv hunt, 
and a day of field events. At the end of the 
week, the scores were talhed. The overall 
winner. Alpha Phi, had their name added 
to Sigma Chi's as the contributors to Big 
Brothers /Big Sisters. Junior Alpha Phi, 
Kathertne Morris said, "It was a realh" fun 
way for all the sororities to contribute to 
the community." In addition to the money 
given, a can food competition brought in 
600 cans for Mercy House. 

In addition to giving to the com- 
munity, Sigma Chi also tried to integrate 
theGreeksystemsonJMU'scampus. Along 
with the Panhellenic sororities, their was a 
"United Team". This was the traditionally 
black sororities, AKA, AZT, IFF, and Z n B . 
Because this was a last minute addition, 
the participation from these groups was 
not high. However, in the future IX hopes 
that this will change. 



Debra Frutchey 




rolhersoflXproudlydispby their 
Jrrbies on Ped-Plaza. Thursday of 
Derby Days was "Make a Brother 
Smile" , where brothers were awarded 
for smiling. 



"*m 



/:■ 




/ 



% 






/ 



/ 



\ 




T T 171? V 

EDITORS \ X 

Sharley Simpson 

& 
Jason Williams 




Captured on film ,„Etched in 
memory, ..whatever 




\^ 



2y baby, hey bebe...Can you shoot this— everything and everyone? By tomorrow. Don't forget 
■e're notii!|i high school anymore, and leave your message after all the stinkin' beeps. 
"^^" Field 'Hockey kick ass. Sorry #6. Don't look at me. I'll smack you. Now, you're the perfect height, 
nice flannel, too. Don't worry Lisa, it's just Andy with a camera. Take the pictures and then put the film in? 
I've got plenty of time—I only have 7 jobs this semester. It's kinda dark in here, maybe I should take my 
glasses off. Happy Birthday Dave—super duper shooters inc. Let's have a train as the opener. Classes— oh 
yeah, I almost forgot. I NEED THE BIG ONE and get that knife out of your camera. 1 think you're growing. 

Hey Kathy, no worries! I love white space and you should too, but the person who invented gutters 
should be bludgeoned. So, when is Gragitation anyway? Gee, it's raining— I wonder why! Amy, you want 
me to move my bike? Fooz ball and bright yellow sofas. 

Cheek bones are the least of your worries, but I still don't see how you could make a movie out of it. 
You know that shirt is kinda big— "vast" you might say -you do make a damn good lasagna, though. Ob and 
En-you're the best. Damn we're smooth, thank you, please drive through. 



Gallery 



357 



sNarIey siivipsoN 




Tara's fave 



358 



Gallery 




Venezia 




^ c\ son 
W i 1 1 i a H/AS 



Skadows on 
fke Wall" 



"Bo++ 



es 



// 



360 



Gallery 





"A\ 



one. 



// 



Gallerv 



361 




I 



Carrier Library Attic 









^S^-?""^^^ ■ , . ,. .*,., -Ib 


; : ' ^ ^-w . ^- ■■/ 




S^;:- 



Just 

some 

photo 



T 




^ 



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<V 



^^ 



%/ '^ L- 







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photo, but it 
looks cool 



P E 

h X 

o t 

t r 

o a 

g o 

r r 

a d 

P » 

h n 

e a 

r i 

r 
e 



Just some other photo 








V 



ave 



y\rvclerl 



364 




Gallery 




Gallery 



365 



[L 



isa 



russo 





366 



Gallery 





GaUer 



.rv 367 




•^ » rt''' 



''Hidden Sunset" 



"Looking Up^^ 



D- 



ran 



3 ^o 



'Pouring Skim " 




"Behind the Wheer 




I 



HOLICK 



370 G 



Gallery 







■> f 








■^■t 






S7n jKemoriuzn 



Matthew Dragoo a 
Wade A. Liner 
Brent Rhoads 

Adnanl.Chawla 



ATRONC 



.Ml 



Juerg & Susanna Aeschbach 



© 





Jerry & Penny Deboer 
Mr. Joseph A. DeSantis 



Thomas L. & Jean W. Gabriele 
R.S. & A.R. Green 
Daniel W. Grulke 
Margaret C. Gunter 



Jay Waldman & Katherine Backman 

Dr. Robert F. Baker 

Charles L. Ball 

Dr. Pablo Barongan 

Mr. & Mrs. William B. Bell 

Cheryl J. Benjamin 

Dr. & Mrs. Richard J. Brewer 

Mr. & Mrs. John Bulheller 

Dr. & Mrs. G.P.Burns, Jr. 





Daniel T. & Michele L. Ensley 
Samuel J. Espinoza 



Bruce D. & Coral\n P. Hardvvicke 
Cornelius S. and Margaret S. Hawk 
Mr. Kotar Horisakak 



€ 



David W. & Mary W. Campbell 
Thomas G. & Mary H. Campbell 
Mr. & Mrs James J. Cannelli 
Ellen C. Carlson 

Bernard H. & Cheryl L. Clineberg 
Lee & Faye Coleman 
Colonial Coal Company, Inc. 
Susanne & Peter Cormier 





Maj. Gen. Wayne & Bonnie Jefferson 
Nona J. Jordan 



James N. Fletcher 

Wanda S. & Milton H. Fones, Jr. 



fe 



Ir. & Mrs. Bill Liappis 
Ir. & Mrs. John Loveland 





Peter & Colleen Sciilly 

Toni M. Sleeme 

Mr. & Mrs. Lee Sprissler 

James Stanek 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael Szegeski 



Mr. & Mrs. Leonard O. Pettit III 
Donald & Particia Poole 




T 



atrick & Catherine Maher 
iane & Frank Mathewson 
r. & Mrs. John M. McGuire 
[r. & Mrs. Frank Moran 
ihn & Shirley Morris 




W.F. Thompson 

Dwight L. & Linda S. Tinsley 

Dr. & Mrs. Clinton H. Toewe II 



Terence P. Quinn 



M 



yuji Nagashima 



(q) 



R 



¥ 



Robert T. & Dorothy E. Vitter 



Joseph P. Riccardo 

Ron & Mary Rimer 

Dr. & Mrs. Kenneth J. 

Robertson 

Grover Robinson III, M.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. Raymond 

Robinson 



w 



ira O'Dorisio 



Pat & Randv Wolf 

Mr. & Mrs. Wiley W.Wood, 111 

Terry & Hilary Woodworth 



Diamond Patrons 



373 




ATRON 



.0L 



Parick S. (&: Marion S. Aaron 
Edward & Rayle Ainsworth 
Paul & Nancy Allard 
Kermit W. & Judith A. Almstedt 
Willie, Ellen, Ben & Gina Anderson 
Thomas C. & Margaret Andrews 
John W. Anthony 
Richard & Marcia Arnold 
VVilma H. Azar 




John E. Babiarz, Jr. 

Mr. & Mr«. John M, Baldwin, 111 

Mr. & Mrs. James M. Bardin 

Wayne & Margaret Barnes 

John Bartlett 

Larry & Nan Barton 

Mr. & Mrs. David Bauer 

Lou & Edie Beer 

Mr. & Mrs. Mark H. Behrens 

Robert & Mary Bell 

Celestino M. & Michol Mary Beltran 

Thomas & Carolyn Blackwell 

R. Tyler & AnneT. Bland, 111 

Neil & Barbara Blass 

Nancy T. Bond 

Alfred S. & Joan R. Bonney 

Mr. & Mrs. James L, Boyle 

Dr. & Mrs. David M. Bridiges 

Teresa S. Brittingham 

Edward & Donna Brookens 

Charles & Mars' Bryant 

Mr. & Mrs. Carlos Bumanglag 

Charles & Linda Burch 

Stewart C. & Cheryl E. Burkhammer 

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth R. Bums 

Jess R. & Carol A. Burris 

Courtney B. & Mary .Alice Burroughts 

George & Judith Burt 

Jerry & Pat Busch 




Don & Cathy Callahan 

Harry C. & Geraldine S. Campbell 




Colonel & Mrs. Norman J. Campbell 

Eugene & Patricia Carbine 

Dennis & Lvnn Carlisle 

Bruce & Lvnore Games 

Mr. & Mrs. Doug Carlson 

Ellen C. Carlson 

Harr\' & Delmavne P. Carter 

Mr. & Mrs. John A. Caseli, Jr. 

M.F. and P. Castelano 

James & Irene Cavanaugh 

Tom & Linda Chapman 

Dennis & Sandra Cherry 

Bob &L Barbara Christian 

Robert Ciesielski 

Mr. & Mrs. Larry N. Coates 

Michael & Brenda Colley 

Vilma E. Colon 

E. Wayne & Julia C. Compton 

The Paul F. Conroy Family 

Daniel C. & Nancy H. Cooper 

Steven & Lillian Coplan 

Gary W. Creasy 

Donna Cregan 




David & Lilian Dahlman 

Fernando & Sharon Damiani 

Ernie & Lynn Dash 

Janet David 

Ltc. (ret.) & Mrs. Donald Davidson 

Carole D. Davis 

Jack & Sandie Davis 

Mr. & Mrs John Davis 

Dr. Le<.)nard L. Davis, Jr. 

Robert & Patty Davis 

W. Alan & Janet L. Day 

Edgardo & Carmen Decarli 

Frank A. & Patricia A. DeFilippis 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert G. Deyo 

Karen & William Dickinson 

Mr. Mrs. Kenneth Dietel 

Mr. & Mrs. Mike DiMiero 

Karen & Gary Donnelly 

Richard E. Dovel 

Margaret P. Drake 

George O. & Jeanne K. DriscoU 

Cheryl Drury 

Thomas & Sue Duffee 

Larry & Jean Dunn 

David Dutrovy 

James & Marion Dvson, Sr. 




Marshall D. & Judith M. Earle 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Earls 

Cherry S. Ea\'ers 

Henr\' C. & Judi Edmonds 

Dr. & Mrs. Edward A. Eisenhower 

R.S. & Virginia C. Ellyson 

J.W. & C.W. Elsberg ' 

S. Bmce & Joan H. Ensley 

Mr. & Mrs. Walter Erazmus 

John & Jeanne Evans 



F 



John & JoCarole herretli 

Fancis & Donna Ferris 

Mr. and Mrs. James L. Finn 

George G. Fitzgerald, III 

Shaun E. Fitzmaurice 

Dr. & Mrs. Kell W. Fleshwood 

Suzanne T. Flicikenger 

Mr. & Mrs. Patrick J, Ford 

Robert & Barbara Inglis Frederick 

Richard & Margaret Friedel 

Leonard D. Frierman 

Margaret Friesen 

Mr. & Mrs. William J. Frost 

Fern J. Frutchey 

Carolyn & Dan Frye 




Mr. & Mrs. James C. Garde 

Mr. & Mrs. Gathright 

John M. & Carole G. Gilbert 

John & Judy Gilbert 

William & Rosemary Gilhooly 

Clarence & Margaret Gill 

Brue Giovanello 

Mr. & Mrs. James E. Glover 

Inge & Mike Golden 

Mr. Mrs. Teddy T. Green 

Ramon & Lily Gregorio 

Gerald T. Gripper 

Mr. & Mrs. David G. Grubbs, Jr. 

Gonzalo F. Guancena, Jr. 

Kaye E. Gwaltney 

McCleod R. & Moriad G. Gwynette 



H 



James E. cSc Donna A. Hales 



Mr. & Mrs. Jean E. Hall 

Maj. (ret.) & Mrs. Kenneth L. Hall 

Peter & Ann Hall 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael G. Hamp 

Mahnaz R. Hashemi 

Mr. & Mrs. Jon E. Hass 

Joan F. Hazzard 

Mr. & Mrs. Barry D. Hecht 

David & Suanne Henderson 

Howard & Ann Hewlig 

Patricia Hennessy 

Joseph Higman 

Mr. & Mrs, Jacques Hodeau 

William & Ruth Hodge 

Mr. & Mrs. James E. Holder, Sr. 

Duffy & Dennis Holland 

Bill& Mary Jane Holt 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur R. Horsch 

James B. & Shelia J. Howard 

Gordon & Bettv Anne Huev 

Richard & Katherine Hughes 

Marilyn & George Hull 



i 



Dr. & Mrs. Michael Jaffe 
J.V.B.& Diane Jefferds 
Mr. Mrs. Nevin Johnson 
Rusty & Janet Johnson 
Gordon & Carolyn Jones 
Mr. & Mrs. I.e. junker 



K 



Margaret Kauffman 

Lewis & Peggy Keens 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Kendrick, III 

Donald & Susan Kreitz 

Michael & Linda Kutsch 



1 



Daniel J. Lacey 
Saron Lancaster 
David C. & Linda S. Landgraf 
Charles Lane 

Mr. & Mrs. Ernest Lapp, Jr. 
Capt. & Mrs. Keith H. Larson 
Anthony & JoAnn Lasseigne 
Michael L. & Artie J. Leamon 
Dextor R. & Ellinor T. Legg 
Thomas c& Teresa Lewandowski 
Jeffrey & Elizabeth Lins 
George M. Londeree 



Don F. Lull 

David K. Lundblad 

Hope & John J. Luongo 

[oanna K. & Thomas R. Lyckberg 



M 



:has & Denney Maggee 

jck & Suzanne Mahle 

)r. & Mrs. Robert Mann 

hil & Shay Manuel 

leorge & Susan Martin 

-Ir. & Mrs Foster J. Matter 

lerald R. & Marilyn L. Mauk 

It. & Mrs. Thomas C. Maxwell 

ernice & Bob McCarthy 

Ir. & Mrs. Michael D. McCay 

Ir. & Mrs. Robert McCrensky 

tonald & May McDougall 

Ir. & Mrs. Leter V. McDowell, III 

Ir. & Mrs. Derek W. McGrath 

obert & Diane McGraw 

Ir. Mrs. Walter R. Mclvor 

/illiam J. Mc Sorley, III 

Ir. & Mrs. John E. Meeuwissen 

alph & Patricia Melick 

;apt. & Mrs. Wilham M. Mickle 

;eter Holden & Linda Haines Miller 

i.Uen c& June Mitchell 

Ir. & Mrs. Thomas Mix 

Ir. & Mrs. Herman J. Moeller, Jr. 

Ir. & Mrs. William Moody 

Ir. & Mrs. Harvey H. Morris, Jr. 

v'illiam & Jane Mouzavires 

■Ir. & Mrs. James E. Moye 



N 



i/Ir. & Mrs. Thomas A. Newman 
I'-reg & Jan Niehoff 







tcpluMi & Constance O'Connor 
Ir, & Mrs. Kavmond E.O'Meara 
obort J. & Nancy Hagood Orth 



P 



■Ir. & Mrs. Robert A. Palmieri 
imes L.F. & Rita C. Parker 



Paul A. & Shirley Passerini 

Charles W. & Rosalie Pate 

Michael & Carolyn Paterson 

Joel & Leslie Peikin 

Richard & Janette Perry 

Sam & Nancy Perry 

Sarah Myers Peters 

Anthony Petrolle 

James W. & Hazel B. Retry 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph R. Petras, Jr. 

Marilyn & Bill Persan 

Dudley Phillips 

Mr. & Mrs. Curtis Wayne Pickurel 

Case & Coby Pieterman 

Mr. & Mrs. Fordie L. Plantz 

Cheryl Plummer 

Thomas J. & Barbara M. Powers, Jr. 

Frederick D. Preston 




Michael & Carol Quintan 



R 



Leslie Albert Reaser 
Frances Adamson Reed 
Thomas & Bertie Reed 
Nancy & William Register 
James L. & Robin R. Reif 
Mr. & Mrs. CD. Rhody 
Mr. & Mrs. Arleigh H. Rice 
Franklin R. & Diana E. Rich 
Simon, Patricia, & Thea Richards 
Mr. & Mrs. Stephen G. Rodkey 
Marilyn S. Rodgers 
Gary & Judy C. Rowe 
Bob & Gail Rowlands 
Mr. & Mrs. Jon S. Rucker 
Timothy J. Ryan 




Dr. & Mrs. Alberta Sajko 
Linda & Linwood Sawyer 
Mr. & Mrs. James Scancella 



Walter B. & Eileen A. Schauermann 

Paul F. Schellhamer 

James & Eileen Schmitz 

Frank & Alice Schoemann 

Herb & Charlotte Scholz 

Norman & Barbara Schreib 

Henrik & Frances Schutz 

Joel O. & Gerry B. Sechrist 

Stan & Debbie Seifert 

Linda Q. & Jon B. Sellin 

Richard J. and Mary Ann Sentore 

Col. & Mrs. Michael J. Shane 

Daniel M. & Kathleen T. Sheil 

Seymour & Roberta Sherman 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. Shrieves 

Stewart & Susan T. Solhol 

Linda J. Speakman 

Charles & Betty Sisler 

Donald H. Solomon 

Donald G. Spaid 

The Robert Springer Family 

Tess Stafford 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles Stewart 

Linda L. Stone 

Mr. cfe Mrs. Michael Szegeski 

Raymond S. & Dorris Ann Streit 

Ltc. (ret.) & Mrs. Frank D. Stone 

James A. & Michele A. Studzinski 

Robert Sutton 

Robert G. & Sharon D. Swan 



T 



Mr. & Mrs. J.V. Taylor, Jr. 
Philip Thomas 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald W. Thornburg 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles Thurlow 
Mr. & Mrs. James R. Tickell 
Mr. & Mrs. Renato S. Torrijos 
Col. David A. Tretler 
Jeffrey & Sharyn Turek 
Joseph E. Turner, Jr. 
Sam M. Turner 



M 



Richard C. Umland 



V 



Mr. & Mrs. Richard G. Van Ryper 
Thomas P. & Barbara A. Vogel 




John & Carol Wagner 

Lois O. Walko 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert S. Walton, III 

Mr. & Mrs. S. Taylor Ware 

Mr. & Mrs. Matthew Warren 

Gregory P. Weeks 

Richard & Eileen Weiler 

Bernard A. Weinder 

Chuck & Vickie Weitzenhofer 

Charles & Gladys Wesson 

Lane B. & Pamila K. West 

Richard &: Karolyn Whiteley 

Michael & Sandra Wilds 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Willard 

Gerald & Nancy Williams 

Col. & Mrs. James R. Williams 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Winder 

Douglas R. Wise 

Joseph H. & Mary Lou Wollaston 

Susan L. Wood 

Woody & Marilyn Woodall 

Dan & Sandy Woods 

Bruce & Suzanne Woodson 



¥ 



Virginia S. Yanishak 




Mr. & Mrs. Danny A. Zottoli, Jr. 



Diamond Patrons 



375 




A 



Aarkleroad. Jim 311 

Abadic, Kevin 179 

Abemathy, Scott 109,347 

Ackemian, Michele 302, 331 

Ackison, Ben 217 

Acors, Tiffany 109 

Adams, Cortney 303 

Adams, Elissa 157 

Adams, Melissa 306 

Adams, Troy 179 

Adamson, Matt 303 

Adkins, Jason 157,316 

Adler, Maureen 168, J40 

Aebli, Melanie 297 

Agee, Steve 217 

Agnew, James 179 

Agnor, Sarah 179 

Aheam, David 179 

Ahn, Jacqui 109 

Ahn, Michelle 157 

Aiken, Kathy 260 

Ainslie, Daniel 109, 348 

Ainsworth, Edward 179 

Akridge, jay 337 

Al-Hassan, Mimi 340 

Alberts, Adrienne 299,300 

Albright, Jacqueline 109 

Aleski. Melissa 157 

Aleski, Mimi 349 

Alessandria, Tina 297 

Alexa, John 333 

Alexander, Eva 179 

Alexander, Lori 157,316 

Alexander, Sharon 179 

Alexnader, Jason 244 

Algio, Mar>' 273 

Algirc, Amy 334 

Ali, Shehar>'ar 168 

Allder, Shannon 157 

Allen. Crystal 109 

Allen, Cynthia 179 

Allen, Erin 179 

Alien, John 217 

Allen, Jonathan 179,333 

Allen. Kari 109 

Allen, Kelly 228 

Allen. Lisa' 294, 295, 315 

Allen. Sarah 109,168,319 

Allen. Todd 302 

Allison, Mike 324 

Allport, Chris 244 

Allyn, Lauren 353 

Alperstein, David 109,338 

Alston, Rashaan 109,293,321.341.344 

Ambum, Molly 179 

Amdritz. Megan 303 

Ames, Jason 217 

Amorcse, Eric 217, 237 

An, Hyo 337 

\n, Jong 157 

Miastas, Zoc 228 

\nderl. Da-.-id 109 

Andersch. Samantha 234, 235, 391, 393 

Andersen, Kristopher 179,311 

Anderson, Chad 342 

Anderson, Cory 168 

Anderson, Ellen 179 

Anderson, Gar)- 296 

Anderson, Gina 349 

Anderson, K:ilhy 305 

Anderson, lennifer 324 

Anderson, John 337 

Anderson, Ke\'i II , 276 

Anderson, Mcli- : 157,319 

And.-rr^or, P:.t 244,245 



Anderson, Patricia 109 

Anderson, Rachel 109 

Anderson, Ryan 217 

Anderson, Shannon 179 

Anderson, Tracey 239 

Ando, Megumi 179 

Andrew, Amy 168 

Andrews, Angela 168 

Andrews, Rebecca 109,252 

Andricas, Steve 337 

Andritz, Megan 157 

Andros, Eric 337 

Anglim, Jennifer 179 

Anthony, Craig 4 

Anthony, Jennifer 109 

Antoine, Steve 21 

Anton, Jennifer 179 

Apponyi, Brent 109 

Aquino, Ximena 168 

Aramayo, Victor 109 

Aranda, Arlvne 109 

Arbogast, Carrie 109,306 

Arbogast, Wcndv 157,255 

Archbcll, Chris .'. 217 

Arena, Judc 263 

Arey, Kelly 179 

AridI, Leila 179 

Arildsson, Marcus 232 

Armel. Brian 157 

Armendariz, Amelia 109 

Armstrong, Erin , 179 

Armstrong, Jennifer 179 

Armstrong, Rick 26, 342 

Amaldo, Eileen 223 

Ames, Annalie 334 

Amett, Jamie 263 

Amettc, Samantha 334 

Arnold, DcVinchi 217 

Arnold, Juliet 157 

Arnold, Thomas 179 

Arnold. Trac\' 179 

Arthur, Christopher 157 

Asakura, Larry 179 

Ashe, Mark ...'. 109 

Askew, Rebecca 168 

Asbm, Naila 179 

Aslam, Rchanah 168 

Aslam, Rchar 89 

Aslaria, Tara-Lyn 302 

Astor, Brian 351 

Asuncion, Melissa 239, 330 

Alallah, Jeffrey - 109 

Atkinson, Amy 168, 294, 295 

Atwood, Alexis 168,353 

Aubrey, Lindscy 239 

Ault, Adam 109 

Austin, Kelly „ 179 

Auton, Jeffrey 109 

Aversanro, Anita 239 

Avery, James 109 

Awvakyc, Barbara 109 

Aylor, Temple 168 

A/.ar, Stacy 179 



B 



376 



Index 



Biibi.ir/, Amanda 179, 306 

Babli. Catherine 320 

Babrnski, Debbie 342 

Backer, Edward 109 

Backer, Ted 338 

Bagby, Brian 179 

Bagbv, Elizabeth 179,306 

Bagby. Kristin 179, 294, 295 

Bagby, Thomas 157 

Baggcll, Mark 351 

Bagwa, Kanwal 316 

Bahumian, Kevin 232 

Baier, Carrie 179 



Bailey, Andy 217 

Bailey, Brian 232 

Bailey, Elizabeth 109 

Bailey, Jason 330 

Bailey, Julie 109 

Bailey, Shannon 109 

Baily, David 217 

Bair, Angela 342 

Baise, Matthew 109 

Baker, David 320 

Baker, Geoffrey 168 

Baker, Kari 352 

Baker, Michael , 109 

Baker, Paul 258 

Baker, Randi 109 

Bakersmith, John 168 

Bakshi, Uman 109, 298, 299, 300, 348 

Bala, Rishi 179 

Baldwin, Christine 109 

Balga\7, Marc 302, 324 

Balint, Kristen 109,252 

Ballantine, Charles 179 

Ballard, Cole 168 

Baltimore, Kendall 302, 330, 331 

Bannon, Allyson 353 

Barany, Malt 251 

Barbera, Melissa 179 

Barbuti, Arianne 179 

Barch, Cathy 352 

Garden, Christopher 179 

Barckzi, Nazir 348 

Barbara, Steve 342 

Barker, Dell 109 

Barlow, Audra 109 

Barnes, Jeff J50 

Barnes, Tamara 109, 331 

Barnes, Melanie 336 

Barnes, Roger 342 

Barnes, Terrell 179 

Bamelt, Beck 297 

Bamett, Rebecca 157 

Barokove, Judd 337 

Barone, Nicole 179 

Barongan, Romeo 179 

Barr, Robert 303 

Barraclough, Holly 109, 340 

Barrett, Amy 168 

Barrios, Maria 179 

Barrios, Patricia ...„ „ 179 

Barrios, Tracey - _.... 294, 295 

Barron, Charity 157,319 

Barry, John 1 10 

Barry, Sarah 1 10 

Barlh, Erin 179 

Bartlett, Elizabeth 1 10 

Bartletl, Jon 224 

Barton, Bob 350 

Barton. Dan 350 

Barton, Daniel ..- 157 

Barton, Danielle 179 

Bartus, John 179 

Basalla, Amy 179 

Basey, Nyesha 179, 273 

Basinger, Katie 179 

Baskerville, Jcnnifcr 331 

Basnell, Gary 179 

Bates, Derek 300 

Bates, Samantha 246, 288 

Batey, Doug 263 

Batkin, Chelsey 157 

Batson, Kelly 179 

Battle, Toshia 110 

Batzli, Catherine 179 

Bauer, Jason 168 

Bauer, Samuel 110 

Baum, Vickie 157, 300 

Bauman, Brent 179 

Baumann, Kristen 110, 305 

Baumgartner, Jill 288 

Bayly, Annie 352 

Beadner, Shera 168, 305, 306 

Beane, Billy 338 

Beard, Emily 337 

Beard, Stacv 331 

Bcask-y, Bil'l 351 

Beckham, Sara 179 

Bednarczyk, Jean 168 

Bednarzik, Amity 168 

Bedwell,Jeff 347 

Beckman, Matthew 294, 295, 299, 300 

Becleman, Matt 347 

Bchan, Michael 348 

Behkher, Patrick 110 

Behrens, Leann 180 

Seine, Jennifer 110 

Beinke, Lisa 168, 319 

Beliveau, Jacqueline 180 



Belknap, Randall 

Bell, Brad 168, 

Bell, Derrick 214, 

Bell, Karen 

Bell, Malia 12, 110, 252, 

Bell, Marianne 

Bellis,Joy 110, 

Belote, David 

Belton, Matthew „ 

Benckert, Susan 

Bender, Carrie 

Benesh, Jason 180, 

Benimeli, Aimee 

Benita, Ben 110, 

Benjamin, Lori 

Benna, Misty 

Bcnnet, Claire 157, 

Bennet, Jana 110, 

Bennett, Brent 232, 

Bennett, Katie 

Bennett, Lisa 110, 

Bennett, Thomas 180, 

Benson, Jerry 

Bergamin, Sandra 

Berger, Allison 

Bcrgin, Colleen 

Berkey, Jen 

Bernhardt, Chad 

Bernstein, Jacob 

Berry, Alexander 

Berry, Christine 

Berry, Greg 

Berry, Sarah 

Besachio, David 157, 

Belhea, Terranci- 299, 

Bethen, Terrancc 

Bells, Heather 157, 

Bhandari, Rashmi 

Bianchi, Bob 

Bianchi, Christopher 

Bibbo, Marianne 

Bibro, Chris 

Bidwell. Christopher 

Bicrton, Barbara 

Bigelman, Brian 

Bigelow, Doug 

Bigger, Joy 

Biggs, Scot! 294, 

Billingslea, David 

Billowitz, Toby 

Billups, Sarah 

Binney, Erin 

Bio, Frank 

Biondi, Jennifer 

Biondi, Jenny 

Biondo, Brandon 

Birachi, Chad 

Birch, Cory 

Birdsall, Stacy 

Birdsell, Kevin 

Bishop, Lisa 

Billenbendcr, Craig ..... 

Bitter, Tim 

Bivens, Robert 

Black, Chris 

Black, Deborah 

Black, Tiffany 110, 

Blackwell, Nancy „ 

Btaeuer, John 

Blair, Gregory 

Blair, Rachel 

Blair, Tina 

Blaisdell, Suzanne 

Btaney, Molly 

Blanset, Barbara 

Bleakley, Seth 

Blewill, Rob _ 

Blewill, Robert 

Bloom, Tody - 

Bloomer, Kelley 

Blose, Betsy ....'. 

Blumenthal, Carrie 110,234, 

Boa/, Candice „ 

Bodensick, Kristen 

Boeltler, Brenda _.. 306, 

Boezer, Catherine ~. 

Bogan, Karen 

Bogunis, Pamela 

B*ihlman, James 110, 

Bohnhoff, MarN' 

Bohon, Wendy 

Boivin, Elisabeth 

Boldin, Andrea . 

Bolen, Ann 157, 

Boling, Steve 

Bollar,ScoU 

Bond, Amy 110, 



3511 
217 

217 

IHl 

32: 

3411 
3W 
11(1 
Ihh 
157 
337 
3TI1 
342 
316 
334 
Ifv'- 
324 

m: 



311. 

20.,; 

110 

180 ^' 

302 

306 

337 

180 

301 

110 

330 

353 

306 

300 

341 

241 

305 

251 

180 

.352 

244 

180 

319 

309 

217 

157 

295 



.34.-' 
180 I 
2+1 i 
180' 

mil 

3T 

1^ 



mil 

3451 
ill 



110 
180 
311 
337 

III' 



273 t 
235^ 

3'' ' 

Ir-- 
.■U- 

w 

324 

.1'' 

:i 
II 

1SI 
31" I 

jqi 
m: 
IS 



fonder, Michael 110 

llonder, Mike 342 

iloniello, David 110 

(onner, Laurie... 110,352 

lioober. Da 348 

jtooker, Troy 168 

,*oorsink, Arnold 219 

iooth, Tony 217 

Sooth, Trevor 180 

Joozer, Lamont 267 

.orders, Betsy 110, 336 

tosch, Greg 258 

iosher, Deborah ISO 

losserman, Karen 157, 306, 352 

/ost, Jimmy 315 

lotelho, Jamie 353 

lOtelho, Lisa 353 

■ouch, Tim 276 

■ouknight, Leigh 157 

ouldry, Melissa 180 

ouquol, Christopher 180 

ovin, Elisabeth 110 

owen, Lindsay 168 

ovver, April 168 

owers. Crystal 157 

'owers, Kristin 180 

iowie, Kristie 157,319 

owler, Alonzo 217 

'owles. Brent 180 

lowles, Derek 330 

owman, Michael 110 

ownam, Dudley 333 

owver, Jeff 263 

oyce, Alison 324 

oyd, Brian 110,312 

oyd, Kimberly 110,311 

oyd, Trenton 263 

oyke, Edward 180 

oyle. Bob 187 

loyle, Jude 217, 338 

.lyle, Robert 180 

.tysworth, Mark 351 

radbiirn, Laura 180 

radbury, Katherine 157, 316 

radford, Christopher 110 

radJL-y, Rcnee 110 

radlcy, Shelley 110 

raniblett, Anne 180 

-audi. Emily 157 

aiiruT, Lisa 110 

Miinon, Mike 217 

-assfiL-Id, Spanky 395 

-a\', Anna 180 

a/, l,aura 113 

-ccn, Cristie 324 

■ocn, Cristina 157 

ehc, Lauren 353 

-citbL-il, Catherine 180, 306 

L'nJmoen, Sara 180 

v^i hi, Nicole 352 

•cwi'T. Jason 244 

vivir, Karen 324 

■i. .-. Iljizabeth 113, 349 

■K-kiT, Abby 180 

ickman, Barbara 113 

•id(;clorth, Danielle 168,299,300 

■iore, Cynthia 180 

iggs, Michael 180 

igidi, Vince 180,350 

illliart, Aimee 352 

im, Stacy 113 

ink-, Aimee 180,353 

■ill. I!,R 342 

tilt, Justin 337 
izondinc, Mary 157,306 
nadbcnt, Hydia 62 

n,., Stephanie 180 

n,v, lara 113,327 

ink, Elizabeth 168,294,295 

.H k, Maggie 113, 299, 300 

oiikli, Lauren 180,323 

ookins, Casey 276 

nok-, Allison 353 

(«'k-,, Hcrnita 339 

.■ok-, Channa 239 

...ik-, Elizabeth 180 

....ks, Macey 217 

...Iks, M.icy 276 

....ksl,ire,jeff 217 

..\\ 11, Adricnne 349 

i.iuii, Andrea 130 

'mvil, Andrew 301 

|owii, Angela 315 

lown, Avery 297 

|o\vn, Carissa 315 

own, Christopher 113 

..u II, Donna 180 



Brown, Jay 217 

Brown, Jeremy 315 

Brown, Matt 217 

Brown, Patrick 168 

Brown, Rebecca 305 

Brown, Rob 350 

Brown, Sharon 113 

Brown, Tamara 113 

Brown, Tracey 113 

Brows, Bill 342 

Bruce, Ben 180 

Bruce, Naa 332, 333 

Bruce-Konuah, Naa-Adaawa 113 

Bruett, Linda 299,300 

Bruining, Melissa 180 

Brunetti, Jason 242 

Bruno, Rima 113, 305 

Bruntrager, Cheryl 157 

Bryan, Chenoa 303 

Bryan, Vallery 238,239, 303, 340 

Bryant, Eric 180 

Bryant, Keenia 157 

Bryant, Melissa 157 

Bryant, Wendy 168, 252 

Bucciero, David 232 

Bucher, Kevin 180 

Bucher, Kevin 113 

Buckingham, Brian 294, 295 

Budd, Jason 299, 300, 347 

Budney, Valerie 113 

Budris, Allison 353 

Buening, Matt 180 

Buford, Elizabeth 113,336 

Bugash, Eric 113 

Buhlmann, Heather 180 

Bulheller, Greg 276 

Bullach, Laura 157 

Bullard,Judy 157,353 

Bultema, Annette 113, 252 

Bumanglas, Jorome 333 

Burch, Sheila 297 

Burford, Aaron 301 

Burger, Melinda 113, 319 

Burgess, Ranger 30 

Burke, Dennis 312 

Burke, Joy 157 

Burke, Megan 352 

Burkhammer, Wendy 113 

Burkhart, Maggie 294, 295 

Burkman, Jorie 157 

Burks, Donny 276 

Burleson, Summer 180 

BurneU, Jeffrey 180 

Burnette, Alyssa 157 

Burnfield, Jennifer 157 

Burns, Elizabeth 336 

Burns, John 157 

Burns, Maureen 113, 352 

Burris, Sarah 180 

Burroughs, Jon 244 

Burroughs, Nicky 348 

Burton, Darin 217 

Burton, Tripp 337 

Bury, Meghan 157 

Busch, Eric 337 

Buser, Bryan 180 

Bushey, Lisa 336 

Bushrod, Dana 157 

Bushyager, Todd 113 

Buss, Kimberly 168 

Buss, Kyle 168 

Busse, Pat 113 

Butcher, Randye 157 

Butler, Aaron 351 

Butler, Andy 78, 342 

Butler, Eddie 342 

Butler, Jennifer 113 

Butler, Sia 113 

Butts, Natalie 157, 239 

Buxton, Chris 217 

Bycrly, David 217 

Byrd, Akiba 217 

Byrd, Dana 180 

Byrgeman, Sandra 25 

Byrom, Eric 217, 338 



G 



Cabrera, Christian 180 

Cahen, Tami 334 

Cain, Dan 338 

Caines, Jeffrey 168 



Caldwell, Dave 113, 251 

Cale, Charies 180 

Call, Amy 180 

CaUaghan, Erin 180 

Callahan, Kerry 157, 299, 300, 353 

Callan, Christy 113, 352 

Calvert, Robert 113 

Camarda, Joseph 180 

Camfield, Andi 113, 349 

CampbeU, Larissa 299,300 

Campbell, Paul 255 

Campbell, Rebecca 342 

CampbelL Roy 263 

Campos, Brian 338 

Canadas, Raquel 331 

Canady, Stewart 321 

Canneih, Erin 113, 336 

Cannon, Leaime 157 

Cantwell, Evan 333 

Caplan, Jennifer 113,353 

Caranfa, Gina 305 

Caraviotis, Jennifer 180, 334 

Cardinali, Julie 260 

Cardona, Janine 168 

Carey, Brian 180 

Carey, Chanda 113 

Carey, Fenton 244 

Carey, Natalie 180 

Carleton, Dan 113, 299, 300 

CarUn, Jason 333 

Carhsle, Michelle 183 

Carlson, Kate 353 

Carlson, Laura 183 

Carpenter, Casandra 294, 295 

Carpenter, Eric 267 

Carpenter, Katherine 157, 235 

Carpinelli, Brian 157 

Carpino, Chris 263, 306 

Carr, Carolyn 284 

Carr, Chanda 183 

Carr, Cheryl 235 

Carr, Thomas 113 

Carrier, Ronald 159,204,349 

Carrigan, Megan 113 

Carriker, Rebecca 305 

Carrington, Keith 157 

Carro, Jennifer 353 

CarroU, Anne 113, 352 

Carroll, Cassandra 113, 321, 346, 347 

Carroll, Laurie 223 

Carroll, Liz 334 

Carroll, Marcia 157 

CarroU, Nicole 349 

Carroll, Ryan 168 

Cartenuto, Lisa 113 

Carter, Anthony 113 

Carter, Kelly 168,314,315 

Carter, Mary 331 

Carter, Mindy 319 

Carter, Patricia 168 

Carter, Robert 183 

Carzo, Nicole 331 

Casagrande, Adam 54 

Casey, Katina 113, 345 

Casey, Laura 168,312 

Cash, Mindy 17 

Cash, Penny 260 

Cass, Bryant 350 

Cass, Mason 350 

Cassada, Lewis 217 

Casseriy, Kimberly 113, 294, 295 

Cassidy, Adam 115 

Castello, Barbar 205 

Castillo, Ricky 89, 158 

Castro, Allison 183 

Catlett, Todd 158, 315 

Causey, Alan 168 

Cauthorn, Sarah 115 

Cavanaugh, Jennifer 168 

Caven, Becca 183, 252 

Cawley, Mike 212,216,217 

Cayman, Chad 224 

Cegielski, Dianne 223 

Centanni, Shannon 183 

Cerella, Loir 353 

Cerqua, Marie 158,352 

Chacanias, Christy 168, 315 

Chadha, Pawan 297 

Chafitz, Nicole 217 

Chakmakian, Elisabeth 260 

Chambcrlin, Kevin 294 

Chambers, Cory 338 

Chambers, Sarah 115 

Chandler, Leeann 183 

Chandler, William 183 

Chang, Christine 316, 321 

Chang, John 115 



Chang, Matt 263 

Chang, Simon 168 

Chapman, Jermifer 334 

Chapman, Maureen 336 

Chapman, Sandra 330 

Chappie, Lindsay 183 

Chasseloup, Denisse 183 

Chaudhari, Nirav 168, 326, 327 

Cheavens, Beth 340 

Chen, Amy .'. 115 

Cheng, Patrick 168 

Chemich, Gary 350 

Cherry, Laura 168 

Cherry, Lellie 284, 331 

Cherry, Lisa 115,305 

Cheston, Christopher 333 

Cheveas, Pam 70 

Chewning, Sharon 158 

Chiapparone, Arm 115 

Chin, Andrea 168 

Chin, Cassandra 168, 331 

Chintala, David 316 

Chiu, Madonna 115 

Chmiel, Dana 305 

Cho, Lisa 334 

Choyce, K.C 349 

Choyce, Kirstyn 168 

Chrisman, Pamela 115 

Christensen, Kevin 183 

Christian, Delmar 217 

Christian, Lizzy 331 

Christianson, Brad 183 

Christianson, Lisa 115, 306 

Christopher, Karen 183, 306 

Christopher, Lindsey 183 

Christopher, Maria 312 

Christopher, Paula 183 

Chuang, Jermifer 183 

Chung, Chi 158 

Chung, Vincent 293 

Church, Aaron 317 

Church, Heather 115 

Ciesielski, Karen 334 

Ciless, Nick 338 

Cipra, Suzanne 340 

Cipullo, DaWd 337 

Ciriello, Pete 350 

Ciriello, Peter 115 

Clair, Ross 201 

Clair, Tim 165 

Clapp, Marcy 168, 331 

Clark, Jenn .' 115, 297 

Clark, Katherine 223 

Clark, Ramel 330 

Clark, Rick 217 

Clark, Rose 183 

Clark, Sally 115 

Clark, Trida 65, 72 

Clarke, Bruce 312 

Clarke, David 232 

Clarke, Suzanne 324 

Clauser, Rebecca 158 

Claxton, Kathleen 115 

Clemente, Stephen 315 

Clements, Shannon 183 

Close, Bart 276 

Close, Vanessa 183 

Cluverius, Kari 115 

Cobum, Scott 294, 295 

Coccaro, Amy 115, 352 

Cochran, Brian 86, 115,309 

Cochran, Haley 115 

Cochran, Kevin 263 

Cochrane, Brian 316 

Cochrane, Jennifer 158 

Cochrane, J^ura 183 

Coen, Sarah 305 

Coffey, Stacey 158. 305 

Coggins, Sanih 108, 115,299,300 

Cogloy, Chrislin 1 15 

Cohee, Colleen 16S 

Cohen, Sharon 183 

Coker, Seth 232 

Colbert, Bob 217 

Colbert, Heather 115,222,223 

Colder, Steven 168 

Coldrcn, Greg 351 

Cole, Kathryn 353 

Cole, Uura 168,315 

Coleman, Aleeta 294, 295, 299, 3tXl 

Coleman, Chris 350 

Coleman, Darselta 299, 300 

Coleman. Heni:\' 183 



Index 



377 



Coieman, James 267 

Coleman, Kevin 183 

Coleman, Paula 301 

Colling, Ken 316 

Collins, AUda 316 

Collins, Doug 338 

Collins, Jetmifer 168 

Colovado, Zeni 158 

Colston, Scott 158, 282, 283 

Colvin, Kristin 115 

Compton, Suzanne 158 

Concodora, Stephanie 115, 311 

Condon, Jennifer 115 

Conlon, MoUy 115, 294, 295 

Connelly, Mark 316 

Conner, Crystal 158, 319 

Conner, Jenna 115 

Conner, Patricia 22, 115, 324 

Connolly, KeUy 183 

Connolly, Patrida 115 

Coiu-oy, Amy 115 

Conroy, Mark 333 

Converse, Melissa 115, 340 

Conwav, Jimmy 330 

Cook, Christopher 347 

Cook, Derek 276 

Cook, Jacqueline 331 

Cook, Jodv 334 

Cook,Kerri 168,303,334 

Cooley, James — 168 

Coolman, Vanessa 183 

Cooper, Brian 183, 315 

Cooper, Candace 183 

Cooper, Gregory „ „ 158 

Cooper, Jennifer 115 

Cooper, Matthew 183 

Cooprider, Jason 350 

Copcland, Kim 352 

Copebnd, Kimberlv 115, 306, 353 

Copeland, Nicole ..'. 115, 344, 345 

Copen, Blair - 158 

Coperich, Meghan 158 

Coraick, Mark 324 

Corbett, Jamie 251 

Cordes, Elizabeth 115 

Cordyack, Susanne 352 

Cornell, Brad 350 

Comer, Jason ~ 115 

Comick, Julia „ 168 

Comthwaite, Nicole 183 

Cortezi, Meg 26, 284, 285 

Corzine, Kristina 158, 316 

Cossu, Chris 11 

Costello, Donna 158 

Costello, Elyse 115 

Coslello, Erin 158, 297 

Costello, Wendy 158,297 

Coughlin, Jen 353 

Couglin, Melissa 331 

Coulson, Jan „ 183 

Coulson, Lisa „.......-......-.....™™™ 183 

Coureas, Justin ...« . 330 

Coursey, John „ 214, 217 

Cousins, Keith 168 

Covington, Rebecca 183 

Cox, Caroline 227 

Cox, Dana 115 

Cox, Keith 183 

Cox, Lisa 306, 340 

Cox, Timothy „ 1 15 

Coyle. Pat 263 

Coyne, A.) „ 348 

Coyne, Andrew 158 

Coyner, Lois - ^ 168 

Craig, Elijah „ 348 

Craig, Shelby 117 

Cramer, Jennifer _ 171 

Cramer, Tracey 158 

Crane, Kurt „ 310 

Craver, Stephen 183 

Cra-wford, Jasor 117 

Crawford, jenii.. , 319 

Crawford, Jenn;te:-.... 117 

Crawford. Kellj . 117,334 

Creamer, Brenna 117 

Creasy, Kathr>-n 183,300 

Creasy, Kalhy 305 

Cregan, Amanda 303 

Cresawn, Steve .. 171,311 

Crigler.C.K 171 

Crist, Niki 240,241 

Cronin, Magg\ 26,309 

Crooks, Elizaeth „ 336 

Cropper, Zaddock _ 282, 283 



Crouch, Margaret 171 

Crouch, Melissa 117 

Crouse, Danielle 117 

Crouse, Kimberly 183 

Crowder, Barbcira 183 

Crowford, Jenny „ 302 

Oowl, Adam 117, 306 

Crowley, Colleen 117,305 

Crowley, Laura 158 

Crowther, Jihan 183 

Cruden, Heather 183 

Crusby, Todd 312 

Cuesta, Jen 234, 235, 391, 393 

Cuff, Sarah 255 

Cuk, Vladimir 267 

Culicerto, Ryan 267 

CuU, Elizabeth ...^ 183 

Culuko, Kent „ 267 

Cummings, Trida _ 223 

Cuimingham, Rachel ™.. 158 

Curd, Robert _ „ „ „. 117 

Curran, Ted 337 

Curry, Angela _„..,.......... ....... 117 

Curry, Nicole 324 

Curtin, Paul ^ 183 

Cutler, Heidi ™ „... 171 

Cuttino, Marcus „ 217 

Cyr, Elizabeth - „. 117 

Cyr, Matthew _.„ 117 



D* Acunto, Lorien .. 



.183 



378 



Index 



(y AgosHno, Joy „ _ 183 

CyAlconzo, Darren 183 

CrAngelo, Karen 183 

lyAngelo, Greg 337 

D'Angelo, Tommy - 330 

DailCT, Heather 183 

Daily, Maureen _ 158 

Dale, Michelle _ 315 

Dale, Rick „...' 338 

Daly, Shannon 183 

Dam, Franklin 117,316 

Damiani, Cabricle 183 

Dana, Christopher 183 

Dance, Bill 311 

Dang, Long-Binh 117 

Daniel, Val 223 

Daniel, Valeric 117 

Daniels, Kim 349 

Darabond. Dan 94 

Darquea, Solcdad 183,252 

Dash, Randy 251 

Dattelbaum, Andrew 117 

Datlelbaum, Jonathan 117 

Daugherty, Brandy 158, 306 

Daugherty, Kristen 183 

Daugherty, Pal „.... 338 

Daum, Jennifer „ „... 171 

Daum, Lynn ™ 117 

Davenport, Frances 158 

Davenport, Maureen 349 

David, Holly _.. 334 

David, Kristen 252 

Davide, Michele „ 331 

Da\-idson, Amanda _.. 171, 294, 295 

Davidson, Krislie 228, 229 

Davis, Carol „ 352 

Davis, Chrissy „ 237 

Davis, Christa 171, 316 

Davis, Jennifer 117 

Davis, Kelley 117 

Davis, Margaret _ 183 

Davis, Michael 30 

Davis, Rachel 171 

Day,rm;i 117,324 

Day. Richard 117 

Dayly, Katie 352 

Deal, Dena 158 

Dean, Anthony _ 293 

Dean, Emily _ 336 

Dean, Jonathan „... 217 

Dean, Stephanie „ » 117 

DeBocr, Whitney „ 183 

Debraggio, Janice 336 

DeOpita, Matt 183 

DeCoster. Shelene 171, 348, 349 

Deel, Bridget 300, 303 

Deering, Todd 251 

DeFabio, Ashley 302 

DeFalaise, Mary' 311 



DeFiJippis, Andrew 330 

deGuzman, Cesar 158 

deCuzman, Chet 297 

Deihl, Meredith 312 

DelaCmz, Melanie 158 

Delaney, Lisa 352 

Delaney, Terese 117 

Dellinger, John 217 

DelmarccRob 117,299,300,316,351 

Denlinger, Justin 319 

Dennis, Rayne 117, 321 

Dennis, Ryan 350 

Densmore, Shawna 1 17 

Dent, Denny 53 

Derbenuick, Erica 183 

Derby, Christen 117 

DerHovhannessian, Alex 171, 294, 295, 299, 

300 

DeRosc, Anne 315, 334, 335 

DeRosc, ChrisUna 183 

Derr. Amy ..._ 158 

DcTT, Jessica 183 

Deters, Mark 333 

Detrick, Doug 253 

Deveneaux, Kimberly 353 

Devers, Shane 183 

Devey, Christine 183 

Devon, Kirstin 183 

deWindt, CuIIen 225 

DeWilt, Constance „ 171 

Dews, Stephanie 306 

Deyo, Scott _ 171 

DcYuUa, Deb 227 

Dhokai. Maia 171, 342 

Diaz, Julie 183 

Dick, Laurie 284 

Dick, Susan 284, 353 

Dickenson, Allen 293 

Dickenson, Uoyd 117 

Dickerson, Doogic „ 342 

Dickerson, John 94 

Dickinson, William 158 

Diehl, Steve _ 351 

Diering, Chris 31 1 

Dietel, Kristin „ 117,331 

Dillahunl, Shenda ..„ 1 17, 332 

Dillon, Greg _ - 1 17 

DiMassimo, Cara 117 

Dino, Theresa _ 158,342 

DiParisi. Ryan _ 171 

Disono, Chris 257 

Divina, Maryann...- 117,297 

Dixon. Cynthia „ 117 

Dixon, Matthew 171 

Doane, Dave 338 

Dobiac. Cynthia „ 184 

Dobrick. Susanne 171, 331 

Dobson, Montrese 117, 340, 341 

Dodd, Marcey 228, 229 

Dodson, Kimberly _ 1 17 

Dodson. Melissa _.. -. 117, 342 

Dograd, Eric 337 

Dokkcn. Sarah „ 252 

Dolan. Michael „ 117 

Dolan. Sean „ _ _ 337 

Dolby, Lorine 26 

Dollenberg, Kristin 171, 241 

Dombchike, Gregory _ 342 

Donaghue, Todd 348 

Donak, Carrie ™ 171 

Doney, Kristin 171, 331 

Donnelly, Jennifer 118 

E^nnini, Zachary 158 

Donohoe, Alice „ 158 

Doran, James „ 158 

Dordick, Julie 130 

Dorfman, Jusin 350 

Dorosz, Adam „ 184, 333 

Dopiey,Juan 217,276 

Dorsey, Kari 118 

Doscher, Chris 330 

Dougherty, Kimberly 118 

Douglas. Art 276 

IDouglas. Keith 158 

Douglas, Sean _ 294, 295 

Dove, Whitney 171 

Dowc. Albertina ™ 319 

Dowling. James „ 184 

Down. Laura 184 

Downen, Tom „ 338 

Doyle, Kimberly „ 184 

Doyle, Stephen 184 

Drakulich, Pclar 184 

Draughn, Kristi 118 

Driescll. Lefty 221, 257, 349, 395 

Dries. Karin 247 

Driesell, Chuck 257 



DriscoU, Erica 184, 296 

Driver, Sarah 348, 349 

Drummond, Jennifer 353 

Drury. Beth 297 

Dubiei. Jeffrey 184 

Dudderar, Heidi 118 

Dudley, Kati 219 

Duebin, David 347 

Duensing, Sara 184 

DuFore, Shaanna 184 

Dugan. Jen 349 

Dunahay, Cheri 184, 306 

Dunahay, Mark 347 

Dunbar, Richard 158 

Duncan. Lanny 242, 243 

Duncan, Mary 171 

Dunham, Chad 97 

Dunlap, Kathr\'n 118 

Dunman, Kilty 353 

Dunn, Carrie 1 18 

Dunn, Clint 217 

Dunn, Jon 184 

Dunn, Shannon 184 

Duplessis, Nicole 305 

Duque, Jorge „ 395 

Durham. Heather 118 

Durso, Elena 2% 

Durson, Elena 297 

Duszak, Julie 184 

Dulrow, David 294, 295, 309 

Dult.Sonal 171,311,316,327 

Duly, Christie 158 

Duvall. Jill 297 

D\vyer, Elizabeth 118 

Dyer, Anna-Maire 334 

C^kes, Jamie 235 

C^kes, Metdith 352 



Eanes, Katherine 184 

EarLs. Michael _ 171 

Earls. Renate 184 

Easily. Cynthia 334 

Easley, Dana 118 

East. Amy „ 118 

Eavers. Michael 184 

Ebare. Greg 1B4 

Ebcrle. Max 118.348 

Eccles. Alice 158 ' 

Eckels. Kristin 184 ■ 

EckeU. Scott 158 

Eddie. Nice 33f 

Edged. Benjamin I"^ 

Edgell. Shanna I ' 

Edmond. Lesley r 

Edsell, Brad „ r 

Edwards. Amy I ' 

Edwards, Brant 1 ' 

Edwards, Calvin T 

Edwards, Christopher „ t ~ 

Edwards, Gary „ )~ 

Edwards, Jake „ 2 

Edwards, Marcia 1 ' 

Egan, Heather 1 ^ 

Egan, Matt X- 

Egan. Michelle „ _ 3*.' 

Egglcslon. Jeffrey I>^ 

Eichler. Cliff v 

Eisehnower. May ^ 

Eisenhower, Amy l-*^ 

Ekiund, Bryan „ If- 

Elam. Justin „ 1 1 ' 

Elam, Meredith „ r 

Elder, Scott 1- 

Eldi, Teresa !>- 

Eley, William 1 1 

Elian, bh X 

Ellingsen, Christopher r 

Etiini. Ahmad !• 

Elliot. Page 348. J4 

EUiot, Zach 11 

Ellb, Mark _ 21 

Ellis, Sarah 17 

Ellis. Sheri 31 

Ellis. Vicky - 33 

Ellyson. LeeAnn 118.3.1 

Elmore. Darren „ II 

Elmore. Susanna H 

Elswick. Samuel I' 

Emanuel. Sarah 294, 295, 299, .H • 

Emerson, Christina ., If^ 

Emory. Shannon ...» « l^ 



jfTiry, Owen 293 

;[idrigat. Marc 251 

ngel, Lisa 118,331 

ngel, Matthew 171 

ngledow, Charlie 348 

^gler, Jennifer 171, 305 

^iglish, Jennifer » 171 

nsley, Cynthia 118 

nsley, Danny 232 

phng, Anthony 184 

ppard, Jesse 217 

pting, Ashley 184 

razmus, Keri 260 

rb, Stephanie 319 

rdman, Rhonda 353 

rickson, Paul 171, 311 

rmer, Ashley 331 

rskine, Kathryn 118 

scobar, Deanna 184 

sguerra, Michelle 118, 293 

sleeck, Karla 340 

spanol, Elbert 118, 293, 297 

Spinoza, Josh 118,348 

sser, Jen 184 

stes, Christa 219, 308 

stock, Sharon 184 

strada, Ana-Paulina 184 

tcher, Beth 171 

vans, Garrick 118 

vans, Lara 171,352 

vans, Natalie 158 

verett, Rachel 349 

vers, Cari 184 

vins, Scott 118 

wder, Farrell 347 

wing, Scott 184 



F 



aikish, Kevin 330 

airchild, Nathan 231 

airfield, Benjamin 184 

alls, Jennifer 158 

alwell, Jacqueline 158 

amularo, Paul 118 

arbrother, Graham 171, 316, 317 

ariss, Christie 158 

arley, Brendan 333 

armer, Kathryn 118 

arrell. Colleen 118 

arrington, Ron 219 

arriss, Christie 297 

arthing, Lori 118 

eamow, Kelly 184 

eatherstone, Michael 184 

ebrarro, Frank 335 

ederico, Rovvena 184 

eezor. Amy 297 

eichtinger, Mike 350 

cllunstcin, Kurt 150 

L-llL-nstcrn, Kurt 150 

elUm, Mike 158 

enning, Kevin 324 

eola, Brian 217 

ergus, Emily 342 

ergus, Emily 305 

erguson, Anna 171 

erguson. Chip 351 

erguson, Chris 304 

erguson, Diane 145 

LTgu^on, Holly 118 

erguson. Ken 351 

err.in, Christi 247 

crrel, Larua 349 

cttig, William 118 

■ield, Kathryn 184 

'ieo, James 263 

'ihrt-mariam, RaRel 294,295 

"ikremariam, Rahel 118 

'ilamor, Angela 118 

"inazzo, Michael 184 

'inch, Kevin 158 

"iorini. Donna 158 

■irestone, Roy 158, 319 

■ischetti, Diana 118 

'isher, Mindy 331 

"isher, Rebecca 118 

'isher, Todd 333 

'isher, Trina 297 

■isseha, Bruktawit 118 

■itchett, Karla 184,334 

■itting, Lee 338 

■itzpatrick, Ellen 121,305 



Fitzpatrick, Megan 184 

Flaherty, Laura 353 

Haherty, Thomas 121, 350 

Flamm, Brian 121 

Flannery. Karen 158 

Fleming, Altrina 312 

Fleming, Anthony 121 

Fleming, Laura 184 

Reming, Ryan 297, 351 

Fleming, Sieve 251 

Fleming, Terri 121, 219 

Flemming, Carrie 349 

Fleshood, Edie 121 

Fleshood, Kris 334 

Heshood, Kristen 158 

Retcher, Kimberly 121 

Hewelling, Kristin 158,312 

Flickstein, Deb 305 

Flinchbaugh, Mike 72 

Flood, Kelly 158,305 

Hora, Tiffany 121 

Flores, Robert 121,319 

Floyd, Josh 171,311 

Floyd, Kathy 324 

Foldenauer, Adam 121 

Foley, Alison 235 

Foltz, Limp 333 

Foltz, Timothy 121 

Fones, Christopher 184 

Fontana, Val 315 

Foote, Bill 337 

Forbes, Amy 158 

Forbes, David 217 

Ford, Brandon 184 

Ford, Jason 121 

Ford, Michelle 331 

Forster, Scott 276, 278 

Foss, Stephanie 184 

Foster, Ashley 121 

Foster, J.J 171 

Foster, Janna 158 

Foster, Matt 121, 337 

Foster, Ryan 244 

Foster, Stephaney 332, 333 

Fottnell, Kevin 333 

Fountain, Melissa 158, 297 

Foutz, Amy 184 

Foutz, Lori 121,297 

Fowler, Karen 121 

Fowler, Sandra 121 

Fox, Chuck 348 

Fox, Gretchen 184 

Fox, Megan 184 

Fox, William 184 

Fragoulis, Marina 184 

Frailing, Suzanne 184 

Frame, Cheri 121 

Franca, Jennifer 26 

Francavilla, Sarah 121 

France, Andie 331 

Francois, Kara 184 

Francois, Laura 158 

Frank, Benjamn 320 

Frank, Heidi 121, 297 

Frank, Kari 184 

Frank, Reilly-Ann 336 

Frank Sparacino,Jr 148 

Frankenfield, Gretchen 184,352 

Franklin, Matthew 171 

Franklin, Monica 186 

Eraser, Courtney 219 

Fratkin, Amy 121 

Fraunfelder, Audra 186 

Frazier, Andy 156 

Frazier, Thomas 121 

Freda, Melissa 288 

Frederick, Andrea 284 

Frederick, Chase 186 

Frederick, Diana 121 

Frederick, Randy 258 

Frederico, Rowena 255 

Freeman, Dwight 267 

Freeman, Jessica 121,336 

Freeman, Sara 342 

Freeman, Tamesha 158, 293, 299, 300 

Freemer, Neal 311 

Freije, Michael 121 

Frenc, Eric 94 

French, Carolyn 186 

French, Lisa 158 

French, Randall 186 

Frey, Bill 330 

Friedl, Chris 186, 217 

Friedl, Stacey 121 

Friedman, Mike 350 

Fries, Vicki 334 

Fritz, Kristen 238 



Frost, Jennifer 121, 334 

Frost, Ryan 251 

Frutchev, Debra 158, 340 

Frye, C^rla 121 

Frye, Cynthia 121 

FudaIa,'Bridgette 288,306 

Fuenmayor, Jorge 224, 227 

Fiilgendo, Lovelyn 353 

FuUer, Chris 158, 351 

Fuller, Dawn 171 

FuUer, Deb 89 

Fuller, Kristin 121 

Fullerton, Christine 171 

Fulmer, Chad 337 

Fung, Timothy 161, 293 

Furr, Jennie 171 

Fye, Melissa 121 



6 



Gabriele, Mark 29, 121, 250, 251 

Gagnon, Carolyn 121, 353 

Gaines, Danny 336,337 

Galbreath, Kristin 186 

Gallasch, Spencer 121 

Gallegos, Adam 161, 350 

Gallier, Whitney 353 

Gallik, WilUam 121 

Gallimore, Samuel 186 

Gailo, Robert 186 

Galloway, Karen 186 

Gamett, Keisha 161 

Gannon, Kevin 74 

Garbart, Ben 186,333 

Garber, Ryan 121 

Garber, Scott 242 

Garber, WUI 30 

Gardner, Kristen 186 

Caring, Matt 186 

Garman, Patricia 186 

Garmirian, Kevork 186 

Gamer, Katherine 121 

Gamer, Mary 171,315 

Gamer, Nelson 217 

Garrett, Keisha 293 

Garriot, Holly 23 

Garrison, Anne 121 

Garrison, Blaine 186 

Garten, Kara 316 

Garvin, John 186 

Garwood, Sara 171 

Gasaway, Cory 312 

Gastner, Rob 350 

Gatenby, Mark 186 

Gaver, Jennifer 161,302 

Gavin, Megan 336 

Gawlik, Yola 121 

Gay, Shelley 349 

Geary, Kristen 342 

Gecoma, Crissi 89 

Geddes, Erin 121 

Geddes, Scott 122, 311 

Gelger, Peter 348 

Gellis, David 186 

George, Brian 171 

Gerrit\-, .Amy 186 

Gerschultz, Jessica 186 

Gersten, Pablo 333 

Geyer, Scott 171 

Geyer, Stephan 337 

Giancol, Jeni 161 

Gibbon, Marie 161 

Gibbons, Melissa 331 

Gibowicz, Craig 330 

Gibson, Amy 122,315 

Gibson, Chris..... 333 

Gibson, Christina 122 

Gibson, Lori 161 

Gibson, Mark 195 

Gibson, Stacey 161 

Gibson, Trent 263 

Gickin, Jen 284 

Giffin, James 186 

GUbert, Molly 161 

Gilbert, ScoH 324 

Gilbert, Wendy 122 

Giles. Latesa 345 

GiU. Chris 217 

GiU, Stacy 186 

Gillis, Elizabeth „ 186 

Gilpin, Tara »»...»». — 171 

Gimbel, Frank » — 122 



Cinder, Chad 276 

Gingerich, Gregory 122 

Ginn, Da\id '. 122, 341 

Giorgeadis, Michael „ „.. 337 

Giovanello, Nicholas 122 

Gipstein, Mara 186 

Girdner, Daniel 161 

Girod, Missy - 352 

Gizzarelli, Jason „ — 297 

Gladke, Mark „ 217 

Glanner, Heather - 122 

Glanton, Tracy 122, 336 

Glass, Brian 161 

Glauner, Heather ^ 315 

Glech, Deanna _ 315 

Glenn, Debbie _ 300 

Glessner, Kristen 186 

Glick, Marcy „.. 352 

Glover, Eric _ 122 

Glover. Jill 161 

Gobrecht, Kirsten „ „ 161 

Godbolt, Eli _ 217 

Godding, \Iindy _ 342 

Goebel, Tracv 122 

Goldberg, Kenda 122 

Golden, Chris 258 

Golden, Courtney 186 

Golden, Michele 171, 340 

Goldstein, Susan „ 353 

Golesorkhi, Reza „ 330, 331 

Golinvaux, John 122 

Gollayan, Cristine „ 312 

Gollayan, Lori 122 

Gomez, Juan - 338 

Gonzales, Amanda ^ ~ 186 

Gonzalez, Rene ^ — 333 

Good, Christy 186 

Goode, Alicea « 122 

Gooding, Lamont 217 

Goodloe, Elizabeth 161 

Goodman, Dara 186 

Goodman, Katie 45, 122. 297 

Goodman, Mary 122, 321 

Goodman, Shana _ 186. 228, 229 

Goodus. Angela 186 

Good^^'in, Sean 217 

Goody, David 186 

Goore\itz, Tamara 122, 299, 300 

Goradia, Neil 337 

Gordeon, Amv 352 

Gordon, Andrew 276 

Gordon, Chimisa 122 

Gorman, Dana 186, 306, 323 

Gorman, Neal 333, 336 

Goss, Donna 122 

Gosselin, Wavne 342 

Gowell, Sherfy 122, 297 

Goyer, Steve .'. 298 

Goyne, Thomas 122 

Govs, Mylyn 353 

Graber^vatches, ScoH 243 

Gradecki, Ray 171, 258 

Grafton, Sheila 122 

Gragnani, Christie 352 

Graham. Cannie 122, 352 

Graham, Chris 338 

Graham, Dave 350 

Graham, Jennifer 186 

Graham, Owen 338 

Grandison, Tra\TS 217 

Granger, Douglas 122 

Grant, Allison 186 

Grant, Andy 330 

Grant, Brian 186 

Grant, C\Tithia 161,353 

Grant, Kelley 342 

Grason, Matthew 186 

Gravelle, Marie 306 

Graves, Carrie 349 

Graves, Kristi 122, 305 

Gravley, Joarm 186 

Gray, Brian _ 263 

Gray, Catrice ~ » 171 

Gray. Keith _ 186 

Gray. Taltta 339 

Gray, Yolanda 122,297 

Grebb, C.J ^ 325 

Green. Jeanna ».,...„_ 340 

Green, Jennifer ™. „ 122 

Green, Maria 122 

Greenburg, Elizabeth 122 

Greene, Kimberly 171 

Greenleaf, John - 186 



Index 



379 



Gretnleaf, Rebecca 239 

Greenough, Amy 186 

Greer, Juiie 186 

Gregorio, Lillian 122 

Gregory, Elizabeth 161, 340 

Gregory. Geoff 350 

Gresham, Dawn 122,316 

Grieco, Lesley 186,320 

Griffin, Stephanie 122 

Griffith, Angela 186 

Griffith, Heather 171 

Griggs, Ki 219, 334 

Grimes, Patricia 171 

Grimslcy, Alan 350 

GrinneU, Jennifer 260 

Grippo, Karen 122,334 

Grizzard, Catherine 186 

Grochowski, Demetrius 338 

Grosh, Stac>' 186 

Groshong, Kathleen 122 

Gross, David 319 

Gross, Elizabeth 122 

Gross, Maria 171 

Gross, Nanc\* 122 

Gross, Shannon 331 

Grossman, Heath 337 

Grossman, Michael 338 

Grosz, Martin 161 

Grubbs, Christie 171 

Grubbs, Christy 299, 300, 319 

Grubbs, Melissa 161 

Gruike, David 342 

Gr>'der, Mindy 122, 319 

Guacheta, Barney 350 

Guanzon, Mitch 218,219 

Guardacosta, Annie 331 

Guccia, Gabriella 122 

Gudo, Reid 338 

Guhr, Alexandra 171 

Guinto, Richard 319 

Gullipoli, Nicole 305 

Gunn, Tamika 171 

Gunter, Lori 125 

Gunter, Travisha 186 

Gupta, Mona 288 

Gurick, Karen 316 

Guss, Emily 186 

Gutter, Graham 125 

Gwaltney, Laura 186 



H 



Haack, Kireten 125,342 

Habay. Caryn 284, 285 

Habay, Nicole 284, 285 

Hackett, Brian 125 

Hackett, Coriin 186, 315 

Haddad, Randa 125, 342 

Hadlev, EUzabeth 171,315 

Hafer, Jeff 276 

Hagie, Trad 171 

Hahn, Kerri 7, 125, 219 

Hale, Chase 217 

Hales, Heather 125,342 

Hales, Holly 171 

Hales, Julia 319 

Haley, Ingram 217 

Haley, Jennifer 305 

Hall, Ashley 348,349 

Hall, Gary 342 

Hall, Christine 125 

Hall, Eiizabelh 161 

HaU, Ian 125, 338 

^^n. l.C 217, 236 

Hall, Jennifer 309 

H .ill, Jennifer 161 

Hall, Regan 125 

HallRegjna 161,353 

Hail,Sherri 125 

Haii, Valerie 125 

Haller, Brian 186 

Hallowell, Diane 125, 284 

Halston, Dennis 186 

Hambrick, Lori 319 

Hamby, Jeffrey 161 

Hamilton, Bob 263 

Hamilton. Jonathan 125 

Hamilton, Robert 125 

Hanrher, C^iilhia 161 

Hancock, Natalie ., 161 

Hand-ChristophtT 125 

'■ ■ ■"■'■■ . . l&b 



Hanger, Shelley 125, 312, 313 

Hanlon, Todd 347 

Hannam, J.J 30, 125 

Hansen, Brett 351 

Hansen, Jennifer 296,297 

Hansen, Tammi 125, 342 

Hanson, Anne-Marie 186 

Harding, Eric , 186 

Harding, John 186 

Harding, Kelly 161 

Harding, Kerry 342 

Hardison, Janel 186 

Harduicke, Ashley 186, 260 

Hardy, Jennifer 125 

Hardy, Timothy 186 

Harenberg, George 161 

Harkleroad, James 125 

Harkleroad, Thomas 125 

Harlow, Jennifer 125,319 

Harman, Jeremy 186 

Harper, Ian 342 

Harper, Jennifer 186 

Harper, Jenny 309 

Harper, Kimberly 161 

Harper, Landon 224 

Harper, Shawn 217 

Harper, William 125 

HarreU, Amy 340 

Harrelson, Heather 186 

Harrigan, Catherine 309 

Harrington, Mary „ 228 

Harrington, Sean 244, 296 

Harriot, Tracey „ 235 

Harris, Adriane 186, 189 

Harris, Chandra 161,309,312 

Harris, Christina 299, 300 

Harris, Ghita 161 

Harris, Gwon 221 

Harris, Jennifer 189 

Harris, K«iren „,. 125,315 

Harris, Mandy 125, 319 

Harris, Nicole 189 

Harris, Paul 217 

Harris, Wendy 125 

Harrison, John 125 

Hartley, Carrie 125,352 

Hartley, Malt 333 

Harlon, Carey 315 

Hartzcll, Leslie 189 

Har\'c>', Jennifer 302 

Har\ey, Kimberly 189 

Hassclblad, Brad 189, 348 

Hast, MeUssa 334 

Haston, Alan 217 

Hathaway, Kimberly 189 

Hathaway, Sonny 217 

Haltori, Kazumichi 161 

Hatzikalfas, Niko'l „ 189 

Hauck, Megan „ 352 

Hauser, Julie 125 

Hawk, Katherine 12,41,125,326,327 

Hawkins, Andrew 189 

Hawley, Erica 53. 125,349 

Hayden, Daniel 189 

Hayden, Katina 125,345 

Hayes, Christina 125 

Hayes, Christopher 294, 295 

Hayes, Mar\' 125 

Hayes, Stephanie 125 

Haynes, Chad „ 294, 295 

Haynes, Heath 125 

Hays, Christopher 125 

Headley, Sarah 161 

Healy, Brian 337 

Hcaly, Christopher 333 

Heath. Melissa 336 

Hebrook, Chrissy 336 

Hechl, Suzanne 189,301 

Hedeman, Dave - 333 

Hedgspeth, Carmen 189 

Heffelfmger, Mike 232 

Heffeman, Danyle 222,223, 284 

Heffner, Mike 125, 324 

Heidt. Ben 330 

Heidt, Laura 161 

Heiges, Kelly 125,352 

Heinbaugh, Krissy 273 

Heinle, Dan 189 

Heinrich, Christian 161 

Heiser, Ann-Elizabelh 126 

Heiss, Kristen 189 

Hcilz, Meridith 297 

Helbig, Dana 319 

Hcllman. Kimmy 316 

Hellmuth, Heather 189 

Henderson, Alexandra 315 

Henderson, Julio 126 



Hendrixson, Shannon 189 

Hennighausen, Brian 351 

Henriques, Tim 189 

Henry, Andrea 306 

Henry, Denise 161 

Henr\', Sam 263 

Henry, Virginia 126 

Hensley, Rob 217 

Henson, Tara 219 

Herbert, Stephanie 288 

Herbster, Amy 161, 297, 304, 323 

Herbster, Lisa 252 

Herceg, Ken 263 

Herd, Corey ; 126 

Herderson, Nicole 29 

Hering, Katie 342 

Herlihy, Angel 126 

Herman, Elaine 352 

Herman, Malt 126 

Hemdon, Tina 161 

Heron, Doug 309, 350 

Herrington, Erica 126 

Hess, Christina 189 

Hess, Zacharv' 189, 306 

Hibbert, Kale 331 

Hickman, Erin 239 

Hicks, Amy 189 

Hicks, Johmaalya 303 

Hiebert, Claire 189 

Higgins, Amy 126 

Higgwood, Matt 300 

Higman, Joe 276 

Hilderbrand, Julie 217 

Hill, Brandon |89 

Hill, Henry 330 

Hill, Janai 288 

Hill, Laurel „ 303 

Hill, Michelle 189 

Hill, NicoIe...„ 126, 189 

Hill, Ricky 219 

Hilliard, Brandy 189 

Hillis, Karen 126 

Hillow, Amy 331 

Hill. Crystal' 306 

Hinck. Kristi 353 

Hino, Chisa 126, 293 

Hirschom, Keith 244 

Hirst, Trevor „ 232 

Hiser, Rca 126 

Hile, Carol 297 

Hite. Kara 334 

Hitzemann, Steven 189 

Hoard, Shannon 189 

Hobbs, Wade 350 

Hobert, Chandra „ 336 

Hoch, Cory 276 

Hodeau, Marilync 189 

Hodges, Amber 189 

Hodges, Matthew 126 

Hoehlein, Healhcr „ 223 

Hoentopf, Leah 353 

Hoffler, Christi 340 

Hoffman, Erin 348, 349 

Hoffman, Hilary „ 189 

Hoffman, Kale „.. „.... 189, 349 

Hoffman, Stephanie 312 

Hoffman, Slevcn 161,301 

Hogan, Patrick „ „ 126 

Hohert, Chandra _ 126 

Hohnslock, Amy 126 

Hoke, John I6I 

Hoke, Kale 189 

Holcomb, Heather 126 

Holden, Bryan 126 

Holden, Jennifer 189 

Holder, Brian 189 

Holder, Chad 189 

Holle)', Angelanelte 126 

Hollingshead, Amy „ 126 

Hollingshead, Mark 126 

HoUingsworth, Kimberly 315 

Holloway, Drew 244 

Holman, Julie 299,300,349 

Holmes, Lindy 336 

Holmes, Robert 206 

Holmes, Todd „ 126 

Holmes, Yvette 126, 345 

Holstrom. Ashley 189 

Holt, Jason |26 

Holt, Stephen 145 

Holthaus, Matt 244 

Holzmacher. Crecdcnce 161, 309 

Homer, Jennifer 126 

Honeysett. Geoff 230, 232 

Hong, Hani 26, 126, 326, 327 

Hong, John |26 

Hoover, Andra 161 



Hope, Jeffrey igg 

Hopkins, Heather 273 

Hopkins, Joylyn 319 

Hordell, Adam 130 

Hornback, Hunter 332 

Horowitz, Debbie 353 

Horton, David i2fi 

Horton. Stacy 299, 300 

Hoskins, Gwendolyn 161,297 

Hoskins, Jennifer 189 

Hough, Kerr^' 312 

Houston. Heather 139 

Howard, Atelia 70 

Howard, Dorian 189 

Howard. James 297 

Howard. Jennifer 126.342 

Howard, Jimmy 241 

Howard, Kasey 353 

Howard, Michael 217 

Howard, Michelle 126 

Howard, Missy 342 

Howard, Niki ..,„ I6] 

Howard, Vanessa 126 

Howdyshell, Charity I89 

Howell, Elizabeth 126,319 

Howland, John 126 

Howtna, Matthew 333 

Hrbek, David 189 

Huber, Christina I6I 

Hubley. Jessica 126,309,342 

Hudak, Jari 350 

Hudenburg, Elizabeth 126, 336 

Hudgins, Holly 126 

Huds*>n, Aaron I89 

Hudson, Mark I6I 

Hudson, Michelle 90 

Huff, Gary 314 

Huff, Greg 315 

Hughes, Brian ]6I 

Hughes, Pleasant 242 

Hughes, Shayna 126 

Hughes, Sheiby 189, 349 

Hughlelt, Jennifer 306 

Hulin, Sheena „ „ 299. 300 

Hull, Kristen „ 189 

Hulvey, Alta 126 

Hulvey, Tanya 126 

Hummel, Shannon 302 

Hunter, Suzanne 126 

Huo, Suzette 305 

Hurd. Timobe 288 

Hurda, Andrew 189 

Hurley, Colleen 223 

Hurst, Becky 349 

Hurst, Rebekah 126 

Hur^vilz. Nancy 307 

Husband, Jill 302 

Hutchinson, Brian 129 

Hutchinson, Charles 189 

Hutchinson, Joseph 129 

Hutchinson, Kari 129 

Hutnik, Bill 295, 296, 337 

Hullon. David ]^*o 

Huynh, Tahn 3ir 

Hwang, Karen 2i 

Hyde, Jenn 305 



I 



lanson, Meghan 

lenna, Andrea 

Ikedo, Akiko 

Imhof, Christine 

Ingalls, Catherine 12**, 

Inger, Jolly 

Ingraham, Heather 161, 

Ingram, Anne 

Ingram, Mike 

Irannejad, NIeda 129. 

Irving, Jeanine 12^, 

Irving, Kym , 

Isberto, Irma 

Ivvanik, Alexis 



12^ 
12^ 
IS'' 

IS" 

m: 
3*): 

26T 

34: 

MO 
3."^! 
30^ 
31*v 



J 



Jackson. Brian 219 

Jackson, Bryan 38, 217, 242 



ckson, Jennifer 161 

ckson, Kevin 21 

ckson, Lori 260 

ckson, Scott 129 

ckson, Steve 217 

cques, Travis 217 

ffe, Eileen : 331 

kes, Andrew 337 

kobovic, Steven 189 

Ibert, Michele 349 

llo, Jennifer 129,340,341 

mes, DeAndrea 189 

mes, Tony 317 

mieson, Jill 189 

mieson, Meredith 227 

rnecke. Erica 297 

rrell, Laura 352 

rvis, Sarah 297 

sel, Gabrielle 321 

sper, Angela 161 

sper, Dan 302 

ynes, Alicia 252 

ffares. Erica 336 

ffcoat, Ed 351 

fferson, Randolph 129 

fferson, Tonya 189 

ffrey, Ashley 189 

ffries. Amy 129 

nkins, Doug 315 

nkins, Felicia 332 

nkins, Kate 349 

nkins, Lisa 161 

nkins, Michael 129 

nkins, Mike 350 

nkins, Todd 242,243 

nks, Michael 258 

nnings, Bridget 161 

nnings, Pat 348 

nsen, Kelly 189 

remy, Ron 338 

isen. Dawn 227 

isoms. Crystal 299,300 

[er, Kelvin 217 

;t, Chris 300 

:ter, Kelvin 213 

wart, Ben 258 

hansen. Rune 351 

hn Stone, Jr 201 

hnson, Aaron 244 

hnson, Angel 189, 300 

hnson, Billy 217 

hnson. Brent 189 

hnson, Charles 92 

hnson, Cherri 129,345 

hnson, Christine 315 

hnson, Courtney 334 

hnson, Cynthia 129 

hnson, Dayle 161 

hnson, Frances 129,346 

hnson, James 129,300 

hnson. Jay 276 

hnson, Jeni 252 

hnson, Jennifer 129 

hnson, Jeremy 189 

hnson, Jessie 161, 306 

hnson, Katrina 273 

hnson, Kristian 189 

hnson, Laura - 239 

hnson, Lloyd 315 

hnson, Mark 323 

hnson, Melaney 189 

hnson, Natitia 129 

hnson, Nichoele 129 

hnson, Pete 267 

hnson, Sara 189, 306 

hnson, Sheryl 129 

^nson, Stephanie 189 

finson, Tamara 129, 315 

^nson, Taylor 129 

hnson. Tiffany 293 

hnson, Tim 300 

inson, Tracey 161, 284 

inson, Vicki 129,297 

nnson, William 129 

insEon, Laura 190 

■inston, Paul 232 

les, Amanda 353 

les, Amy 161 

les, Andrea 118 

les, Brian 190 

les, Christine 190 

les, Greg 129, 330 

les, Heather 331, 334 

les. Jay 217 

les, Jennifer 129,305 

les, Kelly 190 

les, Kevin 330 



Jones, Laura 190 

Jones, Leisha 228 

Jones, Nakita 320 

Jones, Renell 217 

Jones, Robert 129 

Jones, Sosanya 321 

Jones, William 161 

Jonker, Jennifer 161 

Jonkers, Katherine 161 

Jordan, Ann-Marie 190 

Jordan, Jennifer 161,282 

Jordan, Michael 190,315 

Jordan, Mimi 336 

Jordan, Tony 217 

Jordon, Jennifer 283 

Jorgensen, Robert 309 

Jortland, Brett 190 

Josel Gavrielle 129 

Joy, Aimee 161 

Joyce, Thomas 70 

Joyner, Fatima 247,288 

Joyner, Jaime 190 

Joyner, Tamara 299, 300 

Judv, Beth 305 

Judy, Jeff 217 

Julian, Michele 129,284 

Jung, Pamela 161 

Junker, Diane 349 



K 



Rabat, Rebecca 260 

Kaczmarek, Cara 302 

Kagey, Jennifer 129, 353 

Kain, Lori 190 

Kalepp, Jaye 129 

Kamarek, Stephen 338 

Kamencik, Denny 242 

Kaminski, Joe 161 

Kane, Jessica 223,284 

Kane, Wade 89 

Kaneer, Heather 161 

Kang, Jennie 297 

Kankkunen, Kaarlo 129,232 

Kapfer, Andrea 334 

Kaplan, Hollie 319 

Kappler, Christiana 129 

Kaput, Valerie 228 

Karamarkovich, Butch 333 

Karbassi, Abdi 337 

Karlins, Jason 190 

Karoiy, Stephanie 297 

Karubi, Tina 129, 302, 353 

Kass, Leor 190 

Kasulavage, Joanne 129 

Kauffman, Anne 349 

Kauffman, JacqueUne 129 

Kaufman, Jeff 129, 276 

Kaulback, Michele 190 

Kaupas, Michelle 306 

Kautz, Jill 129, 297 

Kaye, Eric 190 

Kazanjian, Craig 129 

Keaney, Maura 129 

Keams, Chris 244 

Keaton, Paige 131 

Keeling, Robert 108, 162 

Keene, LaTaya 190 

Keene, Michelle 131,353 

Keeton, Amy 219 

Keffer, Kimberly 312 

Kellam, Katherine 190 

Keller, Amy 311, 316, 326, 327 

Keller, Chris 244 

KeUer, David 315 

Keller, Jason 92 

Keller, Jennifer 131 

Keller, Melissa 131, 331 

Kelley, Kathleen 190 

Kelley, Shannon 162 

KeUoff, Alex 350 

Kellogg, Courtney 336 

Kells, Lori 131 

Kelly, Bridget 190, 349 

Kelly, Claryssa 345 

Kelly, Kip 299, 300 

Kelly, Kristen 349 

Kelly, Tim 217 

Kelsey, Tamara 131, 316 

Kelton, Rhett 190 

Kendrick, Cybil 131, ,349 

Kendrick, Katherine 131 

Kenneally, Kelly 190 



Kennedy, Katie 352 

Kennedy, Kristin 131 

Kenney, Jerry 350 

Kent, Jennifer 190 

Kenyon, Kathryn 131 

Ker, Kara 162 

Kerchner, Regan 131 

Kern, Jennifer 131,323 

Kem, Rhonda 162 

Kerns, Karen 336 

Ketter, Stacy 312 

Kettlehut, Vikki 260 

Keul, Kelly 190 

Kidd, Melissa 190 

Kidd, Michael 162 

Kidd, Mike 317 

Kidder, Adam 41 

Kiehl, Heather 342 

Killmon, Anne 131, 342 

Kim, Eunice 131 

Kim, Hope 89 

Kim, Paul 190 

Kim, Philip 309 

Kim, Samuel 190 

Kim, Teri 131 

King, Staci 315 

lanzier, Phil 351 

Kipperman, Elizabeth 190 

Kirby, Amanda 190 

Kirby, Doug 347 

Kirby, KeUi 190, 223 

Kirk, Sherry 190 

Kirkup, Katherine 131 

Kissinger, Reinee 260 

Kistner, Natalie 162 

Kitchel, Kelley 131 

Kile, Angela 131 

Kittrell, Kim 309, 331 

Kizlinski, Michael 131 

Klaes, Laura 131, 284 

Klaes, Shelley 284 

Klein, Adam 131, 298, 299, 300, 348 

Klein, Travis 190 

Klewans, Paul 342 

Klimmek, Dawn 190 

Knapp, Erin 131 

Knapp, Heidi 131, 352 

Knick, Emily 162 

Knuckles, Melanie 131 

Ko, Chia-Yi 315 

Ko,Yoon 131,306,342 

Koch, Paul 276 

Koduru, Usha 131 

Koeckert, Margery 190, 296 

Kogle, Michelle 342 

Kraje, Jeanne 131 

Kraljevich, Pamela 190 

Kramer, Katherine 131, 312 

Kraus, John 217 

Krauss, Sherri 190 

Kreiger, Kelly 223 

Kreitz, Kimberly 131, 316 

Krichman, Elliot 131 

Krick, Bethany 340 

Krickovic, Sheri 352 

Krieger, Howard 190 

Kriner, Stephanie 324 

Kringel, Deanna 162 

Kritcher, Katey 162 

Krohl, Jeffrey 131 

Kronenthal, Mark 333 

Kruer, Kevin 190 

Krum, Angela 190 

Kucinskis, Jennifer 131 

Kuehl, Amanda 252 

Kugler, Gerald 131 

Kuhl, Heather 131,312 

Kuhl, Jeff 316 

Kuhlmann, Joe 315 

Kuhnel, Timothy 145 

Kullman, Anna 190 

Kulman, David 296, 351 

Kumar, Samrit 190 

Kunckcr, Rob 338 

Kunkic, Anne 131,334 

Kuo, Suzette 132, 334 

Kupka, Kimberly 162, 260 

Kurek, Allyson 352 

Kurek, Kara 190 

Kush. Wendy 349 

Kuster, Thomas 132 

Kutner, Carrie 190 

Kuykendall, Connie 162 

Kuzmick, Elizabeth 303 



L 



Laboon, Melanie 190 

Labrecque, Aimee 190 

Labuguen, Nancy 319 

Labush, Jeffrey 190 

Lacey, Allison 353 

Lafiosca, Andrew 190 

LaHart, Andrew 190 

Lahnstein, Carrie 162 

LaMay, Tern 353 

Lamb, Gerald 294,295 

Lamb, Julie 297, 299, 300, 323 

Lambert, Carl 132 

Lamberson, Kerry 132 

LaMotte, Jen 17 

LaMotte, Susan 241 

Lancaster, Amy 132 

Lancaster, Brian 132 

Land, Sharma 239 

Landau, Nicki 299, 300 

Landgraf, Virgir\ia 190 

Landis, Craig 324 

Lane, Andy 162,324,327 

Lang, Morgan 251 

Langhorne, Ellen 345 

Lanier, Nace 132 

Lanigan, Kimberly 297 

Lanuti, Jennifer 315 

LaPlante, Todd 219 

Upp, Dave 294,295 

Larkin, Katy 162 

Lamer, Susanna 219 

LaRocco, Lori 132 

LaRowe, Sherri 8, 162, 324 

Larrabee, Jenna 334 

Larsen, Eric 190 

Larson, Kelly 132 

Laskin, Steve 330 

Lasseigne, Todd 162,338 

Lassiter, Curtis 190, 244 

Lathan, Tamara 332 

Lauchert, Amy 190 

Laughland, Nell-Marie 190 

Laughon, Rodney 242 

Laun, David 190 

LaVere, Jeanette 334 

Lavorgna, Jocelyn 315 

Law, Candace 132 

Lawrence, Nicole 255 

Lawrence, Robert 132, 316 

Lawrence, Shenly 331 

Lawrence, Sherri 312 

Lawson, Dawn 190 

Lawton, Olivia 190 

Layman, John .,. 132 

Layne, Kislon 162,300 

Le, Hung 132, 219 

Le, Linda 132 

Le, Quoc 132, 299, 300, 348 

Lea, Mebane 162 

Leach, Danny 217 

Leahy, Craig 190 

Leary, Adrian 162 

Leary, Moira 132 

Leavitt, Mark 276 

Lebowitz, Matt 132, 342 

Leckner, Michelle 190 

Lee, Christina 132, 273 

Lee, Christopher 190 

Lee, David 217 

Lee,Hyun 239,340 

Lee, Jennifer 190,342 

Lee, Karen 162 

Lee, Liz 235 

Lee, Maggie 297 

Lee, Myung 132, 297 

Leeb, Amoz 311 

Leel. Jennifer 162 

Legaspi, Marc 132 

Legg, Celeste 190 

Legon. Richard 318, 319 

Lehman, Julie 301 

Leigh, Jennifer 193 

Leighton, Laura 296 

Leighton, Valerie 94, 132, 316, 327 

Leimone, Sylvia 132 

Leischner, Ryan 217 

Lemish, Kyle 242,243 



Index 



381 



Lemnios, Ann 30S, 

Li^mon, Steve 

Leonard, Brock 193, 

Leonard, Dennis - 

Leonard, jenny 

LcRoscn, John 

LeSage, Kim 

Leslie, Luke 

Lev, Jason 

Levens, Erin 

Leven?on, Emily 

Leventhal, Dave - 

Levinson, Emily 

Lew, Wendy 

Lewandowski, Suzaime 22, 

Lewin, Julie 

Lewin, Kenneth 

Lewis, Adam 

Lewis, Ashley 162, 

Lewis, Austin 

Lewis, Joe 299, 300, 340, 

Le^sis, Leigh 

Liappis, Nicholas 162, 

Libertine, Melissa 

Lieu, Alexander 

Likness, Cheryl 

Liles, Christopher 

UUis, Michael 

Linberger, Aaron 

Linberger, Catherine 

Linberger, Kimberly 174, 

Linberger, Meredith -... 132, 

Linder, Amy 

Lindroos, Maria 

Lingrcs, Sarah ,. - 

Liola, Suzanne 174, 294, 295, 299, 300, 

Lipman, Janna 

Lipp, Marcy — 

Lippard, Micheai 

Lis, Michael -. 

Lisack, John — 

Lisack, Rebecca - - 

Lisowski, Christa 

Litschke, Anna 

Lilschke, Katherina 132, 

Little, Andrew 

Little, Man „ - 

LittreU, Bradi 132, 

Livengood, Tracey -,-■ 193, 

Livesay, Kimberly — 

Livingston, Donna ~ 

Llewellyn, Tanya - — 

LoBalbo, Bri:»" 

Lockwood, Krislen „. 

Lottus, Ann 



Logan, Melissa 

Logan, Steve 

Logie, Daniel 

Lohr, Amy - 

Lomax, Kenyctte ...,. 

Londeree, Sarah 

Loncley, Cynthia — 

Long, Allison 

Long, George .. 



...299,300, 



Long, Kevin 132, 

Long, Mike - 217, 

Long, Rob 

Long, Terry — 

Longo, Carrie — 

Longo, Eric 135, 

Loomis, Greg 

Lopes, Tory 

LoH, Charles 

Lou, Kwan 135, 

Loud, Amy 

Louden, George 

Loughry, CarolyTi - 135, 

Loukas, Christina 

Uivas/., Jeanne 

Lovcland, John „ 

Lcvelidge, Jennifer 

LijverTX>, Joan „ 135, 

LoVuolo, Michelle „ - 

Lowenthdl, Mark ^ 

LovNTey. Rusty „ , 

Ijjwry, Kathryn . 

Lowlhian, Amanda 

Luc,;ko\ich, Kimberlx 

Ludwig. Arthur 

Lull, Clay 

Lull, Cris 

Luo. K^'. -- 



323 
114 
219 
267 
174 
193 
132 
132 
342 
334 
132 
263 
301 
193 
255 
132 
132 
162 
306 
193 
341 
174 
315 
334 
309 
132 
132 
132 
MS 
132 
342 
342 
336 
193 
336 
323 
193 
132 
319 
193 
224 
235 
132 
132 
306 
162 
.18 
297 
247 
193 
132 
132 
193 
353 
132 
342 
217 
193 
174 
346 
316 
174 
132 
312 
224 
263 
338 
135 
193 
316 
350 
162 
267 
297 
336 
193 
319 
349 
303 
135 
135 
316 
174 
193 
276 
174 
136 



Luongo, Carrie 174, 302, 342 

Lusczek, James 162 

Lutz, Paul 135 

Luviano, Denice 252 

Lynam. Megan 349 

Lynard, Rebekah 135, 316 

Lynch, Adam 193 

Lynch, Bill 244 

Lyon, Jennifer 193 

Lyon, Nathan 135 

Lyons, Gary 217 

Lyszyk, Steph 297 



M 



Mabe,Ien 308,323 

Mabe,Kim ...^ 135,300 

Macaulay^^ohen, Diana 307 

Maccaroni, Matt 316 

MacCarthy, Brendan 338 

Mach, Ma'ndy 174 

Machnowski, Laurie 135 

Macia, Pete 337 

Madden, Shehee 217 

Mader, Eric 315 

Madison, Katie 340 

Mafodda, Michael 193 

Magin, Colleen - 135, 302 

Mahaeswhen, Sam - 308 

Mahaffey, Emily 174 

Maher, Megan 135 

Mahone, Nettie 135,345 

Mahoney, B.J 217 

Maimone, Lauren 352 

Main, Christine 193 

Mainor, Tonya — .- 135 

Maiocco, Amy , 174, 306 



Maitland, Edwin.. 
Major, Patrick . 



.135 
.193 



382 



Index 



Makela, Sh.iv ^ » 174 

Makris, Fmncic „..: 135,304,309 

MfllaJy. Kellv 174 

Mabhy, ]o ..'. 282, 283, 297 

Malawar, Ililaiy 78 

Malik, Suleman ...„ 89, 135 

Maikin, Deborah „ „.. 316 

Mallov, Kathleen - 136 

M.ilp*.*li. Michael -.- ~ 193 

Mamct, Jcaninc _..........».....«....»„.„.. 353 

Mammen. Ryan „ „...„„ 244 

Mandcrfteld', Cathy 162 

Mangano, Kathryn 284 

Mangham, Joslin - - 331 

Mangum, David 309, 350 

Mangum, Melissa - 162,334 

Mankin, Katy _ ». 252 

Manle\-, Heidi „ -.... 135 

Mann, Deborah 135 

Manning, Brian ..™ «.. 251 

Manning, Thomas 348 

Mannino, Melissa ...„„.........,»„...» 135 

Mannion, Trish „.....- 352 

Maquirc. Megan ^^2 

MarcasTiski, jenny "••M 

March', Victor 1^3 

Marchant, Morgan 340 

Marcopulos, Melissa «... 340 

Marhefka,Gail 193 

Marinez, Crisella 135 

Markovsky, Nicole 306 

Marlowe, Devon „ 193 

Marlowe, )amte « 227 

Mamane. Jennifer 219 

Marold, Jennifer ; 193 

Marriott, Anne 135 

Marsh, Kim 174 

Marshall, Mike - 162,244 

Marshall, Priscilla 133 

Marshall, Shaun 217 

Marshall, Vickie 193 

Martin, Jennifer 135, 294, 295 

Martin, Kevin 135 

Martin, KimtHrrly 135 

Martin, Leigh 255 

Martin, Merdith 352 

Martin, Rob 342 

Martin, Susan „ 228 

Martin, Suzanne 334 

Martin, Taunya 339 

Martin. Tom 220 

Martinelli, Shephard 342 

Martinez, Grisella 135 

Martinez, Jennifer 162 



Martinez, Marty 338 

Martinez, Rjcardo 135 

Masella, Mike 217 

Mashhoun, Behdad 193 

Maslayak, Maggie 195 

Maslavak, Marjorie 135 

Maslovs. Nikole 235 

Mason, Bradley 174 

Mason, Cook 348 

Mason, Dave 232 

Massa, Roland 135 

Massey, Jill 135 

Masten, John 1 74, 342 

Master, Shabana 193 

Mastin, Katie 352 

Mathews, Meagan 352 

Mathis, Donna 135 

Matsubayashi, Hidekazu 135 

Matter, MiH 300 

Mattes, Joshua 193 

Mattews, Ten 353 

Matthes, Sarah 247 

Matthews, Kimberley 174 

Matthews, Leonard 330 

Matthewson, Mark 230 

Mattingly, Catherine 340 

Mattix, Mike 276 

Malusek, Erin 156 

Mauk, James „ 193 

Maxey, Tyler 347 

Maxwell, Amy 331 

May, Karla 135 

Mavburv, Wendy 162 

Mavfield. Molly „ 174 

Mayfield, Tiffany 135 

Mayo. Sonya 299. 300 

Mays, Charity 162 

McAlister, Da\id 54, 316 

McAuley, Kelly 352 

McBrien, Robert 193, 351 

McCabe, Katie 342 

McCabe, Michelle 353 

McCarley, Kari „ „ 193 

McCarthy, Doug 242 

McCarthy, Ryan 193 

McCauley, Kathryn „ 193 

McCauley. Kristin 193,353 

McCay, Christopher 193 

McCIcerey. Heather 193 

McCIimon, Meredith 315 

McClure, Dau-n 353 

McClurkin, Steve 338 

McComack, Liz „ 297 

McCombs, Alexis 135,321,345 

McConnell, Ryan 350 

McConnell, Tricia 135 

McCormack, Danny 21 

McCormack, Liz 334 

McCormick, Jerry 135,312 

McCourry, Marissa 302 

McCov, Garv 193 

McCrae, Sean 162, 299, 300, 315 

McCrar^'. Ashley „ 174,334 

McCron'e. Ian 193,323 

McCulIock, Urs 333 

McCusker, Christa 342 

McCutchen.Tim 348 

McDermoH. Enn 308 

McDermoH. Megan - 334 

McDonald, Kellie 316 

McDonald. Kelly 223 

McDonald, Renee 193,309 

McDonnell, Erin 17 

McDowell, Benjamin 342 

McDowell, Eisha 193 

McEnlire, Brian 135 

McEvillv. Theresa 136 

McEvtllV, Tracy 302 

McFaddcn, Jill 136 

McFerrin, Monica 136 

McGee, Ke\in 193 

McGce, Malt 193 

McGce, Michael 193 

McGlaughlin, Leslie 193 

McCrfiwan, Colin 193 

McCralh, Kathryn 162 

McC.ralh. Kevin 136,297 

McCralh. Mick „ 30 

McCraw, Damon 193 

McCraw, Megan 193 

McGuire, Kara 324 

McGuire, Kelly 136, 305 

McHenry, Nicole 193,331 

McHugh, Michael 193 

Mclntyre. Jeni 297 

McKane, Brian 337 

McKee, Catherine 349 



McKee, Rob 330, 

McKenna, Amy 

McKenzie, Sean 

McKinney, Dawn 

McLaughlin, Karen 162, 

McLaughlin, William 

McLinton, Darren 

McMahon, Anne 162, 

McMahon.AshH 174, 

McMahon, Shaine 

McManamon, Erin ... 

McMinn, Shelly 136, 299, 300, 

McMullen, Bradley 

McMullin, Matt 294, 

McNally, Justin 

McNeill, Anne 

McNichol, Brian 

McNicholas, Patrick 

McPaul, Laurie 

McPherson, Jeff 

McPherson, Julianna 

McSorley, Christine 

McWilliams, Heidi 240, 

Meacham, Rebecca 

Meade, Bradley ..... 

Meade, Jason 193, 

Meade, Jennifer 

Meadou's, Kimberly 

Meadows, Laura 8, 

Meany, Michelle 

Meehan, Brian 

Meeks, Lisa 

Mecuwissen, Heather 

Meeuwissen. Holly 174, 

Mehlberg, Rich ....'. 

Meixner, Carev 

Melberger, Melissa 

Melick, Lauren 

Mellon, Adam 

Mellon. Lauren 136, 

Melvin, Jody 

Melzer, Michael 

Menago, Jeff 

Mendelsohn, Dawn 

Menge!, Jeff..... 

Menichello, Dave 

Mercer, Jeffrey 

Mercer, Todd 

Merchant, Jackson 

Merhout, Marie 

Merkle, Eli/jbeth 

Merrill, Alissa 

Merrill, Kristin 

Merr>'man, Emory 

Merzwa, Martin „. 

Messick, Ed 

Messick, Ernest 

Mcssorc, Mary 

Mcthcwson, Mark 

Mctzger, Anne 

Meyer. Eric 

Meyer, Jay 

Meyers, Aaron „ 136, 

Meyri, Ken „ 

Meys, Eric 

Mian, Omar 

Michael Terry, Jr 

Michel, Cara «.... 

Mielnik, Jennifer 

Mielnik. Pamela 

MikeMar>hall 

Miklaucic. Melissa 

Miklaucic, Michelle 

Mikus. Ian 

Milan, Melissa 

Miles, Mark 

Miles, Rhadshaun 

Miles, Scott „ 

Miller. Amanda 

Miller, Andy 

Miller. Drew 

Miller, Earlynn _ 

Miller, Ga'g 

Miller. Jennifer -.» 

Miller, Jennifer 

Miller, Jennine - 

Miller, Karen « 

Miller. Kerslin 136. 

Miller, Ke\'in 174. 

Miller, Kimberly 

Miller, Kirslen 

Miller, Knsli .. 

Miller. Lisa 

Miller. Mark. 

Miller, Mall 25]. 

Miller, Melissa 136. 

Miller, Shauna 136. ^21. 



3-1^' 
263 
174|. 
324 
136 
267 
300. 

m 

]'■' 

r 



33: r 

31 V 

17,1 

1" 

1 

34' . 

3H. 

13<^ 

24., 

13., 

33;, 

2V, 

]\\ 



33 , 
33 
13 
17 , 
1^ 



Miller, Shawn 162, 315 

filler, Stephen 338 

.■liiler, Thomas 136 

filler. Tiffany .'. 162 

i^ilhon, Ted 217 

l^ilLs, Dave 162, 219 

Uilone, Kimberly 136 

Milton, Bruce 136 

^incher, Elizabeth 193 

.lincck, Jennifer 162 

4inegaz, Arazey 219 

/linnich, Jen 273 

^irabella, Tom 89 

/liserendino, Janina 193 

AUcheU. Chet 217 

vlitchell, Derek 174 

AilcheW. Heather 342 

Mitchell, Julia 136, 312 

/litchell, La'Toya 194 

/litchell, Mark 136 

/titchell, Molly 331 

/litchum, Carl 194 

/litroff, Jeffrey 319 

/littendorff, Chrissy 340 

4ohe, Kimberleigh 162 

vioden, Matthew 194 

/loeller, Jennifer 136 

/loetzinger, Matthew 136 

'Aoffet. Matt 325 

Aogensen, Michael 318,319 

/lohelski, Sarah 136 

/lonette, Julianne 194 

|4ontgomery. Amy 136, 300 

Montgomery, Ebonee 136 

/lontgomery, Matthew 194 

Moody, Robert 139 

iloon, Priscilla 194,255 

Aooney, David 139 

Mooney, Lauren 331 

Moore, Alison 139 

'Moore, Calista 139 

jMoore, Jacob 217 

lloore, Kimberly 194 

Moore, Lori 139 

Moore, Michele 139 

■Moore, Michelle 139,345 

koore, Nora 162 

iMoore, Randy 217 

'/loore, Zanefa 139, 339 

^oorefield, Sharon 139, 316 

Moorman, Sheila 273 

llorales, Marita 331 

Moran, Craig 139,342 

Moran, Eric 194 

Moran, Jennifer 303 

Moraver, David 194 

Moreau, Andrew 315 

Moreau, Drew 351 

Morelock, James 194 

Morcndo, Karla 139 

Morey, Karen 336 

Morgan, Christy 221, 223 

Morgan, Jenna 174,255 

Morgan, Matthew 194 

Morgan, Melissa 194 

Morgan, Michelle 219 

Morgan, Sara 303, 349 

Morgan, Wendy 139, 353 

Moro, Lindsay 342 

Morris, Amy 130 

Morris, Clairice 302 

Morris, Heather 194 

Morris, Jennell 194 

Morris, Katherine 353 

Morris, Lisa 162 

Morris, Nancy 194 

Morris, Patricia 139, 297 

Morris, Shelby 162 

Morrison, Andrea 273 

Morrison, Douglas 174 

Morse, Chris 338 

Morse, Jessica 194 

Morton, Desiree 312 

Moscoso, Sandra 353 

Moscley, Deborah 352 

Moseley, Mary 194 

Moshier, Eric 194 

Motley, Nicole 139. 324 

Motley, Scott 139 

Motyka, Shawn 194 

Mounts, Traci 26, 70, 139, 315 

Mouzavires, Christina 352 

Moyer, Michelle 305 

Mudge, Janelle 340 

Muhammed, Kalis 89 

Mulder, Lui 251 

Mullen, Heather 139 



Mullenwood, Josh 300 

Muller, Jaime 194 

Mullins, Stephanie 139 

Mulvihill, Megan 139 

Munro, Tessa 162 

Murach, Jennifer 194, 252 

Muratt, James 174 

Murphey, Chris 330 

Murphy, Amy 139,282 

Murphy, Brendan 217 

Murphy, Colleen 139 

Murphy, Deron 194,347 

Murphy, Michael 139 

Murphy, Ronald 194 

Murray, Christopher 348 

Murray, Kelly 340 

Murray, Kiersten 247, 288 

Murray, Melissa 139 

Murray, Valerie 162 

Mussinan, Jessica 139 

Mustrave, Sarah 11 

Myers, Carle 139 

Myers, Jennifer 162 

Myers, Kelly 316 

Myers, Travis 139 

Myers, Victor 341 

Myrick, Todd 53, 139, 141, 292, 293 



N 



Nagaima, Anitha 336 

Nagashima, Arisa 139 

Nagashima, Kenji 139 

Nah,John 194 

Nakaue, Yasuko 174 

Nalevanko, Jeffrey 194 

Nally, Blain 263 

Naman, Whitney 194 

Nappi, Tara 223 

Nathaniel, Jacqueline 194, 303 

Navitskis, Lenny 223 

Neagle, Paul 139,219 

Neal, Lisa 194 

Neal, Sarah 139 

Nechamkin, Tracy 309 

Neel, Monica 162,305,336 

Neff, Cliff 134 

Neff, Jodie 139 

Neff, Luke 139 

Nehring, Kevin 276 

N e 

351 

Newton, Elizabeth 116 

Ng, Faye 174 

Nguyen, Anne 139 

Nguyen, Hau 319 

Nguyen, Lan 288 

Nguyen, Ngoe-Loan 139 

Nguyen, Yen 174 

Ngyen, Mary 340 

Nichols, Amy 194 

Nicholson, Careyanne 194 

Nicklas, Kelly 194 

Nicodemus, Carev 336 

Nicosia, Carrie 139 

Niedzialek, Jerry 194 

Niehanian, Greg 351 

Niehoff,Sean 174,296.297 

Nilsen, Keith 139, 305 



Nix, Brad 139,350 

Nixon, Carrie 165 

Nixon, Kathryn 194 

Noel, Jennifer 194 

Nolan, Meg 194 

Noon, Scott 30 

Noonan, Jennifer 252 

Nord, Matthew 140,338 

Norford, Aaron 351 

Norman, Emily 140 

Norwood, Melissa 165 

Nourse, Karen 165 

Nowitzky, Jennifer 342 

Nunziata, Glenn 140 

Nye, Ann 174 

Nystrom, Elizabeth 165,297 



P 



Padilla, Richard . 



.194 



© 



O'Brien, Kelly 194 

CConrell, Juslin 194 

O'Connor, Joann 194,252 

O'Connor, Kerry 319 

O'Connor, Kristin 284 

O'Dell, Kelley 165, 299, 300 

O'Laughlin, Bridget 194 

O'Loskey, Amy 174 

O'Neal, Shaun 165, 276 

O'Neill, Kristen 165 

O'Neill, Roxanne 194 

O'Brien, Aaron 333 

O'Brien, Kelly 194 

CConnell, Justin 194 

O'Conner, Kelly 334 

O'Conner, Kerry 26 

O'Connor, Bevin 228 

O'Connor, Bradley 140 

O'Connor, Joann 194 

O'Connor, Kerry 140 

O'Connor, ICristin 140 

O'Donnell, Lisa 353 

O'DonneU, Paul 337 

O'Hara, Colleen 334 

O'Laughlin, Bridget 194 

O'Loskey, Amy 311 

O'Meara, Erin 334, 335 

O'NeU, Kristen 352 

O'NeilL Brady 242 

O'Neill, Catherine 140 

O'Neill, Roxanne 194 

O'Sullivan, Elizabeth 140 

O'SuUivan, Kristen 140, 353 

O'Sullivan, Tara 255 

Obersl, Bethany 205 

Obester, Elizabeth 140 

Obitz, Nicole 315 

Oelrich, Suanne 340 

OgiUie. Mike 283 

Ogle, David 174 

Ogletree, Kara 174 

Ogranovitch, Nicole 194 

Ohare, Todd 330 

Okada, Sachiko 174, 293 

Okolo, Patricia 194 

Olech, Deanna 140 

Olesch, Emily 140, 296 

OUs, Heather 194 

Oos, Christine 194 

Orabona, Vanna 297 

Ordakowski, Amy 353 

Ordankowski, Amy 352 

Ordonez, Marcus 217 

Organic, Caryn 140, 334 

Omdorff, James 140 

Orsbom, Karin 140 

Orth, Jennifer 246, 247 

Osborne, Taft 351 

Osborne, William 165 

Osgood, Margaret 140 

Osherovv, Janet 62 

Oswalt, Emily 235 

Outeirino, Roberto 333 

Overman, Jennifer 140, 324 

Ovissi, Maryam 21 

Ovstegard, Kristin 194 

Owen, Carrie 239 

Owen, Sarah-Katherine 140 

Owens, Carrie 340 

CHvens, Kerry 194 

Owens, Lisa 194 

Ozolek, Kelly 334 



Pagano, Amy „ 194 

Pagano, Melissa _ „ 165 

Page, Jonathan _ 341 

Page, Sarah 194,255 

Paglia, Louis „ „ „ 337 

Paige, Vince 217 

Paiget,Jen ...„ „ 235 

PaJc, Jeniufer _ 194 

Palladino, Melissa _ 194, 323 

Pahn, Kathleen 165, 3M, 323 

Palmacdo, Kristi 235 

Palmer, Jeannie 140. 315 

Palnueri, Susan 194 

Pam, Frank 351 

Pannell, AUda 165 

Paquette, Huge „ 338 

Parcell, Jill _ 149 

Pardue, Anya 331 

Park, Ellen 140 

Park, H.J.E. _ 140 

Park, Jennifer „ 194 

Parker, George 194 

Parker, Sarah 331 

Parker, Wisty 140 

Parks, Heather 165, 331 

Parks, Michelle 353 

Parksuwan, Suriya 330 

Parrucd, Kate 174, 349 

Partin, Christopher 140 

Pascarella, Drew 140 

Pasde, John 296 

Pasek, John 194 

Pasfield, Curtis 315 

Pasquale, Matthew 174 

Patel, Bella 194 

Patel, Milan 140 

Patemo, Jay 217 

Patterson, Bryan 321, 341 

Patterson, Dave 348 

Patton, Amy 140 

Patwardhan, Reva 197 

Paul, Adam 342 

Pavlick, Kristen 284 

Pavlick, Rich 338 

Payne, Annabelle 140 

Payne, Jennifer 352 

Paytas, Jeff 333 

Pazdera, CUnt 140 

Pegher, Jamie 140 

Peikin, Todd 174,311 

Peirson, Jennifer 165, 319 

Peltier, Keith 351 

Pelch, Jermifer 342 

Pelham, James 267 

Pell, Amy 140 

Pendergast, Tim 217 

Pendergrass, Katherine 140 

Pendleton, Kimberly 255 

Pendleton, Thomas 197 

Penn, David 165 

Pennington, Bradford 140 

Pepin, Don 297 

Peraldo, Autimnn 197 

Perilla, Tara 223 

Perkinson, Brad 337 

Periey, Jeff 338 

Periut, Noah 350 

Perret, Tony 217, 338 

Perricone, Jennifer 140 

Perry, Bradford 197 

Perry, Dak 338 

Perry, Ed „ 217 

Perry, Kimberiy „ 140 

Pern,', Lauren „ 174 

Perry, Michael 140 

Persan, Christine 334 

Person, Deia 197 

Pesa, Jacqui 228 

Pestka, Michele 197, .352 

Pet, Dennis 297 

Peters, Michael 174 

Peters, Mike 294, 295, 298, 299, 300, 348 

Peters, Sarah 145 

Peterson, Anna 197 

Peterson, Melanie 342 

Peterson, Tiffany 197 

Peterson, Yvonne - 174, 352 

Fetig, Katherine „. 140, 316 

FelroUe, Vince 66, 174, 327 

Petty, Julie 334 



Pewsev, Alan 351 

Phelps, larad 1-10 

Phelps. Jazad 311 

Phil, Doug 304 

Philbin, Kristin 334 

Phillips, Adam 174 

PhiUips, Amv 331 

Phillips, Carolyn 174 

Fliillips, Chip '. 348 

Philhps, Clara 197 

Phillips, Dirk 217 

Phillips, Jen 315 

Phillips, Jenn 70 

Phillips, Jennifer 140,174,305,342 

Phillips, Kristen 140 

PhiUips, Richard 140 

Phipps, Eugenia 197 

Phoebus, Brian 224 

Phoebus, Kim 336 

Phung, Hueminh 140 

Phung, Mimi 143 

Phung, NaiToan 197, 294, 295 

Pickering, Felicia 165 

Pickett, Rebecca 143 

Pickles, Michael 143 

Pierce, Richie 350 

Piggott, Elizabeth 197 

Pilch, Jennifer 143,306 

Pillsbur>', Elizabeth 197 

Pilson, Jeffrey 197 

Pine, Charleen 143 

Piorkowski, Karen 227,349 

Piorkowski, Katie 227 

Piotrowski, Suzanne 331 

Pipitone, Jessica 349 

Pippin, Jennifer 197 

Pitorri, Chris 338 

PitreUi, Christina 197 

Pitrelli, Christy 31 1 

Pleasants, Patrice 197 

Fletcher, Jim 217 

Poerstel, John 263 

Pofl, Lisa 143 

Poillon, Brian _ 197 

Polackoff, Jaime 197 

Policicchio, Kristen 239 

Polihronakis, Misty 174 

PoUard, Phillip „ 174 

Ponn, William 316 

PonHllo, Mar^■ _ 197 

Poole, Alison 97 

Poole, Elizabeth 197 

Poole, Karri -. 340 

Popik, Doug 337 

Porter, Cheron 143 

Porter, Kerry - 316 

Porter, Rob ' -.. 143 

Porter, Scott 350 

Porter, Suzy „ 352 

Poskay, Michael „ 217 

Post, Kristen 1(V5 

Polanka, Cindy _.. 143 

Pole. Shannon'. 174, >42 

Pouchet, Dara _ 143,331 

Poi-ich, Abriel 337 

Powell, Danielle 273 

Power, Christy _.. 240, 241 

Powers, Tara .'- .. 197,247 

Pozarv'cki, Thomas 143 

Pozniak, Kate 342 

Pozzolini, Cian „ 251 

Pramstaller, Sarah 197 

Pratt, Jackie ,_,. „ 143 

Pratt, James .p.'-J,^ffc 165,309 

Prcbish. Theresa ~ . !..."... 143, 312 

Vmm. Mike 163 

Preston, Doug _ 312 

Preston. Sean 197 

I'rei'ost. Karen 302 

Price, Amanda 309 

Price, Cindy 143,247,288 

Price, Heather 174 

Price, Sheri _ 143 

Fnnce. Debbi 228 

Pnnce, Jared „ _ 301 

Prisinzano, Richard 294, 295, 309 

Prissen, Heather 352 

Pritchard, Brad 333 

Pritchard, Robert 165 

Pritchett, Dana 197 

Probst, Robert 143 

Proffitt, Kelly , 174,197 

Ptoost, Carrie... -?'U, 235 



Prophet, Jennifer 197 

Propst, Bryan 311, 312 

Propst, Michelle 143,305 

Propst. Nancy 217 

Propst, Robert 143 

Prosniewski, LeAnn 165 

Prucha, Poppi 352 

Pruszkowski, Ljmne 174, 352 

Pryse, KeWn 333 

Pugh, Melissa 143 

Pugh, Sara 197 

Pukowalk, Mike 350 

Pultz, Tma 174 

Purcell, Barr)' 232 

Purka, Kristen 288,349 

Pumhagen, Jared 244 

P5'le,rim 302 



Q 



Qazi, Suleman 197 

Quale, Christina 143, 305 

Quatllebaum, Da\id — 217 

Quattropani, Kristen „ 165 

Quick, Brian _ 143 

Quick. Dcnise 143 

Quill, Michael 174 

Quinlan. Neil 30 

Quinn, Denisc 143 

Quinn, Heather 352 

Quinn, Laura 143 

Quinn, Wendy 1^7 



R 



384 



Index 



Radigan, Amy „ 353 

Rafch, Alyah 197 

Rahmani, Omar „ — 293 

Raile>', Steve 311 

Railey. Ste\'en „ „ 143 

Raine, Rebecca - 143, 334 

Rakes, Anianette . — 143 

Ralston, MicheUe 197 

Ramell, Chachi „ 330 

Ramos, Anna „ « 143 

Ramos, Maria « — 143 

Ramsav, Karen ,„.„,_.. „„„....„ 143 

Ramsburg, Meredith 340 

Ramsey, Jennifer » „ 143 

Ramsey, Karen » 352 

Ramsc)', Kris 352 

Ramsey, Lynn 197 

Ramsey, Scott _ 143 

Ranere, Rencc „ 223 

Rao, Preclh ..._ _ 197 

Rappe, Martin - _ _.... 197, 244 

Rascoe, Shana 299, 300 

Rash. Christopher ~ 174 

Rasmusscn, Angela ...„ 197 

Rasul, Enayct 197 

Ralaiczak, Jolanta 197 

Rathjen, Jennifer „ 353 

Ratliff, Kara _ 273 

Ray, Christi 143 

Raymond. Shannon 165 

Rayncr, Julie „ 197 

Razisberger, Randy 251 

Reaser, Lori 177 

Reckmeyer. Toby „ 197 

Redilla.Karin _ 197 

Reeb, Ke\-in 143 

Reece, Mindy _ 288 

Reed, Jennifer 143, 299, 300 

Reed, Julie 143, 342 

Reed, Leslie 143 

Reed, Mark 337 

Reed, Mason 330 

Reed, Mattheiv 143 

Reed,Tambrea 197 

Reedcr. John 197 

Reeder, Russell 17 

Reeder, Tom _ „ 300 

Reel, lulie 143 

Ree\'es, Stephanie 165 

Refiner, Cory 276 

Reger, Lance 143 

Regetz. Suzanne 143 

Rehm. Rebecca 197 



Reichers, Pamela 353 

Reichert, JuUe 353 

Reilly, Maria 337 

ReiUy, Stacey 143 

Reinfeld, Courtney 177 

Reinhardt, Valerie 177, 306 

Reinhold,Tori 309 

Reise, Jodie 246, 247, 288 

Reith, Janae 197 

Relan, Dina 144, 297 

Remington, Melissa 144 

Remy, Andrea 165 

Rennyson, Steve 350 

Reppert, Scott 30 

Retrosi, Mirella 144 

Rettig, Erin 319 

Reule, Julie 235 

Revak, Laura 331 

Rexrode, Casev 297 

Remolds, Den.i 165,297 

RevTiolds, Richard 165 

Rh'ee, K\m 177 

Rhill, Alyssa „ 197 

Rhinehart. Dawn. 144, 319 

Rhodes, Erik 177 

Rhodes, Yvette 334 

Rhody, Jason 283 

Rhudy, Jonathan 144, 337 

Rhynerson, Elizabeth 144 

Riccardo, Amy 331 

Ricciardi, Matt 217 

Rice, Susanna 197 

Rich, Pamela 144 

Richard, Xavier 197 

Richards, Chris 330 

Richardson, Joy 197 

Richie, Laura 144 

Richter, Kathleen 197 

Rick, Chi 348 

Ricketts. Richeillc-Annc 144 

Rideout. Jason 197 

Ridolphi. Laura 218 

Ridoul. Shelia „ 217 

Ridpalh, Amy _. - 197 

Rieghtler, Tara „ 334 

Riley, Amy 144,319 

Rilinger. Holly 273 

Ring, Tracy ...' „ 324 

Ringdahl, Sara „ 331 

Rinn, Matt 232 

Riolo, Michael 338 

Ripley, Shannon 144 

Risk, Andrew 197 

Ritchie, Lauren 197 

Ritchie, Mary 144 

Rivero, Brian 165, 219 

Rivers, Kathleen 144 

Rizzo, Frank 348 

Rizzo, Jessica _ 197, 320 

Robb, Chuck 98 

Robbins, Jen 353 

Robbins. Jennifer 62 

Robbie*, Clay 348 

Robcrson, Julius 206 

Roberto, Lena 177.353 

Roberts, April 197,320 

Roberts, Averrill 273 

Roberts, Brian „ 315 

Roberts, Damon 217 

Roberts, Eliz.ibclh 144 

Roberts, John 197 

Roberts, Mclanie 197 

Roberts, Roberta 144,302 

Robertson, Carter „ 217 

Robertson, Dave 350 

Robertson, Heather 22, 177, 255 

Robertson, Suzanne 197 

Robertson, Tammy 165,316,349 

Robey, Adam 177 

Robcy, Heather 197 

Robilotta, Brian 72, 144 

Robin.son, Bambi 177 

Robin,son. Dwight 217 

Robin,son, Elizabeth 144 

Robinson, June 342 

Robinson, Kareem 267 

Robinson, Sonya 352 

Robinson, Stephanie 165 

Robison, Heather 165 

Robliolta, Rian 342 

Roche, Erin 144,302 

Roche, Megan 302 

Rodenberger, Drew 232 

Rodiham,Suc 342 

Rodney, Shannon 165, 334 

Rodrigues, Rob 311 

Rodriguez, Jorge 165 



Rocber, Danielle 144, 297 

Roets, Karen 297 

Rogers, Ben 175 

Rogers, Jay 347 

Rogol, Babette 144 

Rogul, Ian 144,217 

Roht, Nancy 302 

Roish, Mindy 165 

Rojas, Adriana 340 

Rojas, Maren 235 

Rojas, Warren 338 

Rolle, Yvonne 177 

Rolls, Jodie 144 

Romano, Jessica 352 

Rome, Scott 197 

Ronlov, Mark 16,^ 

Ronquillo. Amoreli 144 

Rookwood, Renee 197,306 

Roose. Tiffany 315 

Root, Andrea 197 

Root, Meghan 197 

Rop. Brandon 198 

Rorrer, Kathryn 144 

Rorrer, Kristi 144 

Roscoe, Hortensc 144 

Rose, Linwood 205 

Rosenberg, Eric 337 

Rosier, Tiffanie 144 

Ross, Ben 198 

Ross, Jonathan Sit 

Ross, Kristin 165 

Ross, Mark 198 

Ross, Matthew 144 

Rossi, Ken 26.1 

Rossing, Robin 198 

Rossiter, Shannon 331 

Roth, Jonathan 198 

RothweU, Kelly 177,217 

Rouler, Carl 351 

Roundy. Bill 16.5 

Rountrey, Carrie 177, 314, 315 

Rourke, Jennifer 16! 

Rouse, Nicole 198 

Rowe, Louis „ 26^ 

Rowe, Matt 224 

Rowen, Sara 324 

Rowland, Isaac 198 

Rowland, Rich 165, 251 

Roy, Chris „ 294, 295 

Roy, Josh 26 

Royster, Erin 219 

Rubble, Barney 33.1 

Rubin. Bobby '. 276 

Ruble, Richard 177 

Ruck, Heather 177 

Ruckcr, Karen 198 

Rucker, Rhonda 177 

Rudolpht, Laura .331 

Ruggiano, Jcanninc 177, 296, 297 

Ruhlmann, Heather 1<« 

Rumerman, Ken 1'- 

Rush, Kimberly 1' 

Rushing, Charles 14^ 

Rus.sell, David 144 

Russell, Gail 299, M' 

Rus-iell, Kimberly 144 

Russo, Joseph 144 

Russo, Lisa 165 

Ryalls, Emily 349 

Ryan, Daniel 144 

Ryba, Andnnv 1' 

Ryder, Christian 1 

Rvlands, Heidi 34 



Sabin, Brett 144, 299. .TOO 

Sachs, David 144. .T.3S 

Sadowski, Krista 144. 239 

Sahm, Brett 198 

Salamy, Ann „ 144 

Salcedo, Luis 198 

Saleh, Daniel 198 

Satins, Lori 144 

Salpeter, David 198 

Sampson, Angela 165 

Samuel, Brendalou 144 

Sancea, Momolu 217 

Sandelia. Bradley 177 

Sandhu. Rasdeep 144 

Sandifer, Austin 198 

Sandoval, Joy 340 



nford. Jay 330 

nsbury, Leah 306 

ntariaga, Stephanie 288 

ntoro, Jeannine ■. 177 

ntoro, Laurie 252 

rvadi, Jennifer 147 

sse, Joe - 348 

tterfield, Sheryl 147 

tz, Greg 308 

volainen, Sipi 232 

wyer, Leesa 297 

wyer, Mary 147 

wyer, Sonya 198 

wyer, Stacie 319 

afidi, Mark 147 

ally, Gwineth 3 

ancella, James 177 

anion, Kevin 350 

arborough, Bridget 331 

arborough, Kimberly 198 

arsella, Carly 331 

haab, Jeremy 330 

haefer, Bridget 309 

haeffcr, Daniel 147 

hater, Catherine 198 

hater, Melissa 315 

hantc, Megan 297 

haper, Kristin 147 

harenbrock, Kimberly 147, 234 

heels, Emilie 177 

heikl, Oskar 147 

heinberg, Adam 198 

heirman, Jennifer 198,252 

helble, John 198 

hempf, Allison 198 

hepis, Krista 147 

herer. Rip 217 

heslinger, Jon 244 

Killing, Christine 147, 185 

hilpp, Craig 147 

hlitt, Pamela 198 

hmecht, Jeanne 147 

hmidl, Alana 198 

hmidt. Hunter 337 

hmitt, Cynthia 147,301,305 

hmitt, Michelle 303 

hmitt, Trida 198 

hmitz, Patti 349 

timollinger. Christian 29 

hneider, Gretchen 198 

tioemann, Alison 342 

Koener, Christian 330 

hoenfeld, Ryan 147 

aoettinger. Amy 198 

aoonmaker, Doug 198 

hrecengost, Adam 165 

nreccngost. Amy 198 

ircib, Sarah 273 

ireibLT, Brande 352 

iriver, Brian 338 

iroeder, Kellie 147 

iroeder, Tory 227 

luchert, Stephanie 334 

nucht, Scott 165, 198 

lulman, Lisa 316 

nulthciss, John 198 

lull/, Leslie 352 

lumann, Karl 177 

lumann, Kim 349 

luster, Sharon 352 

lUtz, Chris 147 

iwandt, Kyle 302 

iwartz, Timothy 198,309 

iwarz, Jeremy 94, 147,316 

iweisthal, Danielle 147 

ar, Robyn 353 

ortino, Jonathan 147 

ortino, Kerrin 198 

ar, Robyn 147 

itt, Bradley 348 

)tt, Jennifer 147 

,itt, Kristin 312 

^tt, Robert 205 

•anton, Andrew 147 

jdder. Bill 348 

^phers, Elaina 177 

li, Christopher 165 

jmster, Erick 177 

imster, Michelle 255 

:hrist, Kathryn 198 

:hrist, Katie 255 

:ord, Steve 224 

:rest, Scott 297 

Jlacek, Victoria 147,309 

;, Tara 147 

;gers, Chad 165 

.'kamp, Erin 198 



Seely, Joshua 147 

Segermark, Karen 147 

Seharpf, Steve 337 

Seidnitzer, Susan 147 

Seifert, Melanie 198 

SelberUch.Joe 350 

Self, Christopher 147 

Selik, Nudra 336 

Sellers, Clay 306 

Sellers, Uura 198 

Sellin,Erik 147 

SelvitelUe, Heather 235 

Semones, Denise 147, 306 

Senal, Reza 350 

Senatore, Brian 147, 351 

Seneff, Tamra 147 

Seneff, Tanya 165,334 

Serum, Carrie 147,312 

Setzer, Carrie 147, 312 

Shackelford, Kevin 147 

Shackelford, Kristi 147 

Shackelford, Uura 198, 303 

ShackJeford, Sonya 147 

Shaefer, Jeff 305 

Shane, Jennifer 198 

Shank, Melissa 299, 300 

Sharkey, Christina 147 

Sharpf, Rob 350 

Shea, Christopher 147 

Shearer, Aimee 147 

Shebe, Debbie 336 

Sheffield, Sybil 336 

Sheikh, Khursha 148 

Sheilds, Yolanda 293 

Sheinberg, Anna 301 

Sheldon, Debbi 303 

Shellenberger, Amy 148 

Shelton, Chip 173 

Shelton, Karrie 198 

Shenoy, Kalpana 165 

Shepperson, Ann 148 

Sherer, Rip 221 

Sheridan, Fiona 297 

Sherk, Don 198 

Sherman, Eric 337 

Sherman, Rebecca 198 

Shields, Jennifer 177,300 

Shields, Rachel 148 

Shifflett, Chris 148,337 

Shifflett, Michelle 165 

Shifflett, Teresa 148 

Shimizu, Eiji 148 

Shipe, Tess 305 

Shipley, Kimberly 198 

Shippie, Heather 148, 349 

Shirkey, Lee 177 

Shirmer, Lillian 198 

Shodgrass, Darby 349 

Shore, Kim 148,352 

Showalter, Amber 198 

Shrieves, Laura 148 

Shriner, Hunter 148 

Shu, Sandra 198, 294, 295 

Shu/ord, Kim 219,331 

Shuler, Laurie 165 

Shumaker, Kristen 165 

Shurr, Dana 165 

Shute, Martha 148 

Sieberkrob, Amy 342 

Sikes, Chris 304, 309 

Sileo, Melissa 198 

Silver, Kevin 333 

Silvious, Denise 165 

Simmer, Kristin 148 

Simmons, Jennifer 148 

Simmons, Monique 332, 333 

Simmons, Rebecca 315 

Simmons, Tiffany 165 

Simms, Lori 148 

Simpson, Clark 294, 295 

Simpson, Jennifer 334 

Simpson, Julie 148, 349 

Simpson, Paula 324 

Simpson, Rob 200 

Simpson, Sharley 4, 327 

Singer, Jean 148 

Singer, Lauren 19S 

Singh, Harkesh 333 

Singleton, Aminah 198 

Singley, Dean 198 

Sinozich, Mark 148 

Sinunu, Elizabeth 198 

Sirbaugh, James 148 

Sirotina, Julia 142 

Sisler, Bill 148, 217 

Sisler, Carla 198 

Siu, Susan 198, 293 



Sivigny, Christine 297 

Skiados, Mike 337 

Skillcom, Whitney 284 

Skinkter, Manuel 333 

Skinner, Tasha 219 

Skurdal, Sharuion 148 

Slack, Amanda 198 

Slaiby, Lina 148 

Slater, Pamela 198 

Sleicher, Drew 232 

Slomczewski, Greg 148 

Slonaker, Anne 284, 331 

Slonaker, Kathryn 331 

Sloiikosky, Barry 219 

Smart, Rachel 38, 349 

Smiley, Jina 150,198 

Smisko, Melissa 148 

Smith, Allison 336 

Smith, Anne 198 

Smith, Arthur 198 

Smith, Betsy 334 

Smith, Brian 217 

Smith, Caroline 198 

Smith, Chad 148,316 

Smith, Chris 351 

Smith, Christopher 165 

Smith, Elizabeth 148 

Smith, Emily 217 

Smith, Erin 340 

Smith, Gerald 217 

Smith, Heath 267 

Smith, Jennifer 198 

Smith, Keith 340 

Smith, Kristen 303 

Smith, Makaisha 148, 299, 300 

Smith, Marshall 244 

Smith, Mary 148 

Smith, Matt 198, 217 

Smith, Matthew 165, 297 

Smith, Melisa 148 

Smith, Melissa 165 

Smith, Michael 198 

Smith, Mike 232, 348 

Smith, Pete 263 

Smith, Richard 148 

Smith, Rob 177 

Smith, Steven 302 

Smith, Suzanne 316, 324 

Smith, Trisha 331 

Smith, Tyese 148,346 

Smith, Whimey 340 

Smithlev, Katherine 165 

Smoker, Cheryl 319 

Smoker, Danelle 148 

Snell, HoUy 177 

Snelling, Jennie 201, 247 

Snow, John 201 

Sobberay, John 351 

Sobel, Seth 201 

Sobieray, John 148 

Soled, Allison 201 

Soled, Dena 201 

Solomine, Christian 294, 295 

Solomon, Laura 297 

Soman, Bharati 302, 319 

Sonsino, Jeff 342 

Soplop, Krista 201 

Soubra, Charif 337 

Sours, Mandi 201 

Spangler, Sara 342 

Sparacino, Frank 148 

Speakman, Kristin 165,315 

Speight, Jeff 324 

Speights, Juli 288 

Spellerberg, Julie 201 

Spencer, Amy 340 

Spencer, Gina 334 

Spencer, Kenneth 341 

Sperberg, Theresa 165 

Spiropoulos, Erin 201 

Sportswell, Mike 300 

Spota, Kate 201 

Spotts, April 228 

Springer, Jed 316 

Springfloat, Amy 201 

Sprissler, Ethan 148 

Sprouse, Mike 217 

Spruce, Ashlev 201 

Stables, Darc>' 340 

Stacks, Tyrone 330 

Stallings, Chris 148 

Stallonis, Chris 333 

Stambler, Meredith 148 

Stamper, John 30 

Stanek, James 201 

Stangl, Anne 177,288 

Staples, Pete 201, 350 



Stapleton, Jad 342 

Starik, Kristen 352 

Starkey, Christy _.. 352, 353 

Staska, Julie 331 

Staugaitis, Steven 177 

Steelberg, Jessica _ 201, 352 

Steele, Christy 177,352 

Stefan, Melissa 165, 252 

Steffel, Karen 336 

Steffey, Nicole 201 

Steger, Craig 148 

Stein, Brett 333 

Stein, John 217 

Steiner, Heather 311 

Steinberg, Matthew 201 

Steinhilber, Kristen 201 

Steinig, Erica 340 

SteU, Jody 177,315 

SteUjes, Drew _ 347 

Stephenson, Amy 217 

Stepper, Danny 217 

Sterbenz, Sonya 148 

Sterling, Jason _ 148, 324, 337 

Stem, Michael 201 

Stemtjerg, Paige 201 

Stevens, Kristen 151 

Steventon, Arme 151,297 

Stewart, Jordan 177 

Stewart, Kelly 177, 296 

Stewart, Nicole 151 

Stewart, Tammi 247, 288, 289 

Stienes, Dave 22 

Stiles, Jarrod 201 

Stiltner, Sharon 165 

Sdmpson, Jermifer 151 

Stirling, Melissa 165 

Stock, Jody 331 

Stockton, Jennifer 151 

Stockunas, Michelle 167, 353 

Stone, Jessica 151 

Stone, John 201 

Stone, Melarue 167, 297 

Stone, MeUssa 167, 297 

Storck, Meredith 167,312 

Stotzfus, Gwen 223 

Stover, Diane 177 

Strafalace, Sharon 312 

Strang, Dana 167, 353 

Straub, Adrieime 151 

Strawley, Virginia 151, 302 

Streit, Jermifer 151 

Stri\ieri, Monica 151 

Stromberg, Deborah 201 

Strong, Stephanie 353 

Strother, Bill 217 

Strottman, Lori 151 

Studebaker, Patricia 201 

Studzinski, Kandace 151 

Sturges, Megan 151 

Sturm, Katherine 201 

Sturtevant, Matthew 177 

Stylianou, Maria 201 

Suarez, Carlos 167 

Suguitan, Leni 218, 219 

Suko, Reid 151 

Sulande, Matt 337 

Sulanke, Geoffrey 201 

Suleiman, Samir 177, 217 

Sullivan, Carrie 352 

Sullivan, Elizabeth 260 

Sullivan, Kelly 151.342 

Summers, Annette 349 

Summers, Sherry 273 

Sun, Jenny 151, 315 

Sundar, Arun „ 201 

Sunderiand, Beth _ 151 

Sureja, Raj 201 

Surikov, Max 151 

Swager, Melinda 151 

Swartz, Carla 235 

Swartz, Ronda 167 

Sweeney. Brennan 330 

Sweeney, Carol 336 

Sweeney, Dina 295 

Sweeney, Doug 167, 295, 294, 2%, 31 1, 312 

Sweet, Alex 263 

Sweger, Becky 315 

Swennes, Kay « 315 

Swetland, Nate 151,337 

Swick, Jason _ 201 

Swift, Tyler _ 312 

Swil, Chris 312 

Swisher, Meghan 177 



Index 



385 



Sw.thers, Megan 201 

Swope, Doug 338 

Swords, Kyle 230,232 

Swynford, Dave 177 

Sykes, Sharon 151,297 

S)iiionds, Damon 151 

Synenid, Lauren 201 

S>Tacuse, Sharon 167 

Sysko, Rebecca 167,315 

Szlachtianshyn, Lisa 151, 306 



Tabot, Mirabelle 167 

Taitague. Lois 201 

Takeuchi, Alana 201 

Talaferro, Allen 333 

Taliaferro, Marian 151 

Talley, Gregor)' 201 

Targee, Heidi 151 

Target, Marri 151,352 

Tate, Laurie 201 

Tate, Kim 239 

Tatum, Jen - 353 

Tatum, Tanya 167 

Taylor, Alexander 201, 350 

Taylor, Carroll 309 

Tavlor, Christopher 201 

Taylor, Jeff 97, 151 

Taylor, John 330 

Taylor, Keisha 151 

Taylor, Kenneth 201 

Taylor, Kimberly 151 

Taylor, Leigh 151 

Taylor, Lisa 352 

Tavlor, MoUy 151,349 

Tavlor, Randv 151, 338 

Tavlor, Shelly 177 

Teagles, Nick 342 

Teal, Brooks 251 

Teaple, Eniily ;... 305 

Tees, Doxis 351 

Tees, Heather 201 

Temple, Tonya - 332 

Tencza, Jessica 201 

Temiant, Ida 255 

Tennant, John 151 

Tennant, Shannon 167, 334 

Terkun, Kristina 312, 315 

Terry, Angela - „ 167 

Terry, Cuaduana — 201 

Terr>', Michael 201 

Terry, Shaneeca 177 

Tesnow, Scott 330 

Teli, Christine „ 22 

Tetro, Brian „ 151,351 

Tevlin, Dave -,. 263 

Thai, Nancy 177 

Thai, Christina 352 

Thate, Carole 222,223 

Theobald, Mandy 201 

Thiele, Mark 151 

Thierbach, Carolyn 167, 352 

Thorn, Keysia 151, 346 

Thomas, Brian 177, 310 

Thomas, Daron 151 

Thomas, Jay 151 

Thomas, Jennifer 260,349 

Thomas, Leslie 201 

Thomas, Phil 232 

Thomasson, Trida 312 

Thompson, Jennifer 201 

Thompson, Sandy 151, 315 

Thomson, Suzanne 177,300 

Thome, Robert 151 

Thornton, Angela 167 

Tr.omton, Crystal 352 

Thunnan, Chris 217 

Thurston, jUl 152,336 

Tice, Joshua 201,306 

Tickc!l,Hrica 201 

Tidd, Ron 336,337 

Tilieiy, Megan 167,352 

Tdley, James . . 152 

Tilhnan, Torre 217 

Titus, Melanie 152,349 

Todaro, Julie 167 

Todd, Kara 152 

T«xld, Wendy 167 

Toellc, Diana ,. 201 

Toewe. Susan 316 

Toffenetti, Elain- '■' ' 



Tolbut, Kirsten 167 

ToUeson, Jesse 244 

Tompkins, James 152 

Toms, Rob 201, 315 

Tongue, James 167 

Toogood, Seijva 201 

Toole, Aubrey 217 

Tomeden, Stephanie 177 

Torrijos, Roberto 152 

Torn-, Che 219 

Tortelotte, Stacy 235 

Toth, Pam 299, 300 

Townes, D'Artagnan 217 

TowTies, Flora 201 

Townsend, Kathryn 201 

Tozer, Vanessa 353 

Trabert, Eric 152 

Trafford, Christine 152 

Tragakis, Stephanie 299, 300 

Trainum, Sharon 353 

Tran, Maiyen 201 

Tran, Nami 177 

Tranor, Kasandra 201 

Trehan, Vinni 201 

Tremblay, Jessica 247 

Trent, Cheryl _ 152,345 

Trent, Lori 167 

Trias, Hazel 152 

Triile, Kristen 302 

Triplett, Brian 201 

Troilo, Jason 276 

Trott, Emily 152 

TrudeU, Elizabeth 152 

Truong, Ba 201 

Tsai, Mar>Ann 201, 294, 295 

Tsikala, Abui 167 

Tuberty, Patricia 167, 300 

Tufts, Rebecca « 152 

Turabi, Shabina 177 

Turczyn, Jen 273 

Tumbow, Heather 152 

Turner, Erin „......« 352 

Turner, Ke\in 167, 319 

Turner, Shirley 336,337 

Tuskey, Jennifer 177.299,300 

Twait, Alexandra .-. 152 

Tweel, Jennifer 302 

Tyler, Ken 267 

Tyree, J 152 

Tyree, Samuel 152 

Tyson, Sims 167 



Ullman, Da\nd 337 

Umland, Kim 331 

Underwood, Nathan 201 

Underwood, Robin _ 152,334 

Unnam, Vasu 201 

Uperti, Tina 312 

Urda, Eric _ - 293 

UH, Yael 201 

Utz, Jared 202 

Vzwack, Samuel 324 



V 



Vaiden. Karen 152 

Valentine, Jason 347 

Valentino- Per kins. Tiara 202 

VanAken, Susan 342 

Vance, Janie 319 

Vaning, Jenni 340 

Vanning, Jill 340 

Vanryder, Neil „ 202 

Vaiga, Jamie „ 217 

Vaughan. Gary 312 

Vaughan, Virginia 152, 349 

Vaughn, Aimee 235 

Vaughn, Christopher 202 

Vavrina, Matthew 202, 293, 296 

Venable, Christy 217 

Venafro, Michael 152, 276 

Venhorst, Ke\'in 167 

Venning, Catina 202 

Veraar, Dorinda 303 

Vemeza, Tanya 352 

Verrey, Gret<Jien 177 



Versen, Stephen 8 

Vess, Tomelei 303 

Vetrano, Jeffrey 152 

Viaden, Karen 152 

Vidak, Chris 263 

Viers, Trade 152, 319 

Vierschilling, Dawn 260 

VierschtUing, Scott 258 

Vignovich, Shelley 228 

Villacorta, Glenn 202 

Villerreal, Da\id 230,232 

Vining, Jeff 224 

Vipperman, Angela 177 

Vo,Trang : 167,297,327 

Voelker, Jen 334 

Vogelstein, Beth 152 

Vohs, Juliette 349 

Vong, Hau 338 

Voorheis, Mark 167 

Voss, Stephen 347 

Votts, Juliette 152 

Vrany, Chad 202 

Vuong, Oanh 217 

Vyas, Amee 202 



W 



Waddy, Chuck 340 

Waddy. Gwendolyn 152 

Wade, Jamie 263 

Wadsworth, )on 167, 263 

Wages, Michael 152 

Wagner, Danielle - 202 

Wagoner, Jennifer „ 305 

Wahrheit, Kristin 177 

Walden, Mike 337 

Walke. Damien 41 

Walker, Lisa 152 

Walker, Michelle _ 297 

Walker, Susan 167 

Wall, Mary 340 

Wallace, Erin 202 

Wallace, Theresa 167 

Waller. Lynn 177, 353 

Waller, Quincy 217 

Walsh, Becky 342 

Walsh, Chrisline 167 

Walsh, Jessica 202 

Wall, Tucker 351 

Waller. Shannon - 323 

Wallon, Robert - 202 

Ward. Amy 202,349 

Ward, Chris 217 

Ward. Felicia 202 

Ward, Nate 330 

Ward, Pat 330 

Ward, Tamara 152 

Wardzala, Karen „ 152 

Warx?, Jennifer 167, 294, 295 

Ware, Joanne 167 

Wameckc, Vernon 152 

Warner, Amy ™ 342 

Warner, Matthew „ 152 

Warren, Andrew 177 

Washington, Leah 202 

Washington, Tyrone 217 

Waters, Monica - 177 

Waters, Richard 152, 318, 319 

Watkins, Jennifer 152 

Watson. Jack 324 

Watson. Jordan 152 

Watson. Keisha 202 

Watson. Kevin 350 

Watson. Maureen ,. 309 

Way, Julie 202 

Weakley, Dawn 202 

Weaver, Christopher 202 

Weaver, Sarah 223 

Weaver, Shelley 339 

Webb, Brian 152,315 

Webb, Clayton 152 

Webb, Jason 330 

Webb, Justin 202 

Webb, Natalie 177 

Webb, Robert 202 

Webb, Slash 330 

Webber, Diana 252 

Weeks. Krisly 294,295 

Weilcr, Douglas 152 

Wcilson, Emily 349 

Weinig, William 202 

Weinberger, Eric. 224 

Weins, Christopher 167 



Weisbard, Olivia 167 

Weisenfels, Kasey 202 

Weiss, Benjamin 202 

Weiss, Debra 167 

Weiss. Mary 167 

Weiss, Torey 152 

Weitzenhofer, Kim 152 

Welan, Laura 284 

Welbum, Craig 167. 302 

Welch, Jennifer 202 

Welch, Sekenia 202 

Welcher, Heather 177 

Welcher, Michael 202 

Weller, Dana 152 

Weller, Doug 348 

Wellman, Aaron 251 

Wells, Ivy 260 

Wells, Joy 260 

Welsch, Claire 202 

Welsh, Laura 202 

Welsh, Lisa 167 

Welter, Sheila 74 

Welly, Heidi 155 

Wenk, Erick 155 

Wentworth, Lellyett 340 

Werner, Susan 155 

Wesson, Kyle 202 

West, Deb 284 

Weslbrook. Janet 297 

Westheimer. Ruth 124 

Wclhcrton. William 155 

Wcttcrhahn. Kristin 202 

Wexler. Jade 349 

Wexler. Ryan 337 

Wharton. Jim 337 

Whatley. Grace 202 

Wheawill. Courtney 202 

Whc*elbarger, Renec 167 

Wheeler. Brooks 31 1 

Wherley. Elizabeth 309. 35.' 

Whetstone. Amanda 202 

White. Anna 155 

While. Candy 155,311,353 

While, Jennifer 151 

While, Uvell 177 

White, Maggie 341 

White, Sean 351 

White, Winifred 155 

Whitelcy, Richard 202 

Whiteman, Greg 276 

Whilescll, Gregory 202 

Whitlock, Ryan 202 

Whitman, Richand 206 

Whitmore, Jennifer 177 

Whitney, Aaron 202 

Whilnev, Shancll 155, 345 

Widder, Kalrina 155,342 

Widmyer, Ginger 16' 

Wieand. Matt 261 

Wiedeman. Tara 161 

Wight. Adam 2i: 

Wilcox. Lvle 2» 

Wilds, Jennifer 2Z1 

Wildl, Chelsea 202 

Wiley, Andrew 311 

Wilhelm, Katherine 202 

Wilinski, Amy 16^ 

Wilk, Jessica 331 

Wilkcrson, Mike 202 

Wilkes, Christopher 15'^ 

Wilkins, Shannon 155, 31: 

Wilkins, Susan 202 

Wilkinson, Chad 23: 

Wilkinson, Heath ^ 

Willams, Shannon ^ 

Willard, Kristen 155, 3= 

Willard, Ryan : 

Willenson, Neil ' 

Williams, Adora 34< 

Williams, Amy — 17/ 

Williams. Ashley 331 

Williams. Candice 155. 331 

Williams. Chris 217. 276. 27: 

Williams. Devona 3U 

Williams. Holly 20: 

Williams. Jason 4, 167, 327, 34; 

Williams, Jen _ 273,34; 

Williams, Jennifer 15' 

Williams, Julius 2i; 

Williams, Kari 15! 

Williams, Katherine 20; 

Williams. LaShon 33; 

Williams, Marcia 17; 

Williams, Rebecca 33 

Williams, Robert 97, 15! 

Williams, Trina 31. 

Williamson. Ashley - 23' 



illiani.son, Jennifer 155 

illiamson, Lori 155 

illiamson, Michele 202 

illic, Dana :.. 202, 347 

illims, Eugene 330 

illis, Karen 155 

ilson. Derrick 202, 299, 300 

ilson, Desmond 202, 299, 300 

ilson, Jonathan 202 

iison, Kim 320 

ilson, Utrece 177,228,229 

ilson, Libby 336 

ilson, Lucinda 167, 293 

ilson, Ryan 202 

iltshire, Kelly 216, 217 

imer, Lisa 90, 155 

inchell, Michelle 302 

inder, Michelle 334 

indham, Cheryl 312 

indt, Culle 224 

incT, Rachel 155,336 

inetl, Emily 305 

inkk-man, P.J 29 

inkier, Brian 338 

inkier, Richard 202 

inston, Marrissa 312 

inston, Shannon 202 

inter, Alison 94, 155 

inter, Stephanie 352 

ire, Marni 155 

irt, Icnnifer 167 

isr, Christina 155 

i-huu ski, Mark 155 

i^M .1, Mike 350 

111, Melissa 342 

M\v lett, Jason 333 

ittkopf, Jonathan 202 

ittmever, Wendy 342 

olcott, Dave 337 

oil, Bradley 177 

olf, Lorrin 324 

olf, Lynne 155, 353 

olf, Mandi 202 

olf, Sara 202 

ollaston, Todd 155 

oltL-math, Tanya 155 

oin.u-k, Kevin 155 

onj;, ,\lice 167, 293 

ong, Kenneth 155, 293 

ood, Heather 202 

ood, Horace 177 

o,«l Juliette 155 

...»1. Seth 155 

oud.ill, Christine 177 

oodall, Rachel 202 

oodoll, Sarah 178 

oodard, Erick 70 

(nui.ird, Rebecca 178 

oodard, Theresa 167 

iH.ds, Holly 178,352 

oolK, Jennifer 167 

nods, Megan 155 

oodMm, Kara 342 

M.idsler, J.J 300 

, n.kver, Mike 217 

ni.lkv, Rebecca 155,297 

outen, Douglas 155 

nrm.in, Megan 155 

../nv, Deanne 167,316,317 

ri. df, Oscar 333 

rij;iit, Amy 167 

right. Audra 155 

right, Benjamin 155 

right, Charles 202 

right, Chris 217 

right, Corbitt 251 

right, Jason 167, 333 

nght, Sheila 178 

right, Shelley 155 

right, Susan 167 

right, Susie 300 

right. Wendy 15h 

right. Wcs 33: 

lilt™, Odo 34.S 

v.ill. Binky 337 

vm.in, Patrick 309, 315 

V nil, Kerry 319 



Y 



Yam, Herman 156, 293 

Yamauchi, Noriko 178, 293 

Yannucci, Jennifer 203 

Yap, Susan 316 

Yaqub, Holmes 8 

Yarashas, Cara 352 

Yard, Kathryn 241 

Yates, Jennifer 203 

Yeagley, Kelly 331 

Yeaw, Ronald 178 

Yednock, Kimberly 297 

Yeh, Mike 293 

YesoUtis, Christine 178, 294, 295 

Yike, Jonathan 348 

Yim, John 156 

Yoch, Marchelle 260 

Yohe, Nikki 349 

Young, Celeste 156 

Yuki, Ari 203 

Yusha, Mark 338 



-j^^nior Keesha Barrows passes through 
eke Commons area as she walks to class. 
During early Fall and Spring the Com- 
mons area flooded with students enjoying 
the sun and entertainment. 



Zahaba, Danielle 240, 241 

Zahimyi, Matthew 167 

Zahm, Hillary 203 

Zaliafeuo, Marian 305 

Zamorski, Sarah 306 

Zarchin, Karen 223 

Zaylar, Jennifer 349 

Zerkel, EUen 315 

Zimmerman, Keith 263 

Zimmerman, Meghan 178 

Zimmermon, John 316 

Zipf, Missy 252 

Zirk, Philip 312 

Zizlsperger, Victoria 203 

Zizzi,Sam 156,298,299,300 

Zook, Leslie 156 

Zumpino, Michael 203 

Zum, Jason 203 

Zuromski, Michael 156,350 





X 



f nauce days some professors would 
Rtk«5theircbssroom totheoutdoors. This 
class met outside at the end ot the Quad. 



Simfxtin 



Li, Chunyang 202, 203 



Index 



387 



Closing 






■ year came to a close and students could reflect upon the paths they trekked and where those 
hem. During the year, thewonren's Field Hockey team brought home JMU's first NCAA title, 
covered their voice as concerns about restructuring emerged, and organizations impacted 
the community through events such as blood drives. As the year closed, change was an inevitable factor 
for each student as seniors prepared to enter a new world and as freshmen prepared living arrangements . 
The years to follow provided an element of uncertainty and excitement for each class. Thoreau 
wrote in Walden, "I left the woods for as good a reason as I went there. Perhaps it seemed to me that I 
had several more lives to live, and could not spare any more time for that one. It is remarkable how easily 
and insensible we fall into a particular route, and make a beaten track for ourselves." Like Throreau, 
students were able to look back at the path they followed, only to discover the man\- paths JMU offered 
them in academics, sports, and organizations. The ground students shared around Harrisonburg and 
on campus united them, but each was walking with a different purpose and goal. 



Closing Divider 



389 





ithe JMU community lived, thought and 
leamedMthe'small Harrisonburg microcosm that made 
up our surroundings, occurrences elsewhere shook 
and shocked the world. The year was marked by 
surprises and stories as we experienced 1994 and 1995. 

One of the biggest news stories of the year was 
the O.J. Simpson murder case. Simpson was a suspect 
in the murder of his ex-wife Nicole Simpson and her 
friend, Ron Goldman. After an absurd highway chase 
led police and T.V. viewers over miles of California 
freeways last summer, the entire fall was devoted to 
pre-trial deliberations. When the trial finally began on 
January 23, 1 995, most T.V. programs were pre-empted 
as the country waited to see what would happen to this 
former football star. 

With war as an obvious possibility in Haiti, an 
American military invasion was prevented when Hai- 
tian militar)' rulers finally bowed to United Nations 
requirements. Fortunately, peace was maintained when 
the duly elected president, Jean-Bertrand Aristide, was 
reinstated. U.S. troops still landed on the island to help 
keep control while Aristide regained power. 

Civil strife continued to destroy both Rwanda 
and Bosnia as factions fought over religious and politi- 
cal issues. In Rwanda, over 500,000 people were killed 
and another 2 million fled to refugee camps. The 
United Nations attempted to control the violence in 
Bosnia with sanctions and peace talks, but the conflict 



COM MON 

Worlds 



did not resolve itself. Although we hoped for peace in 
our world, conflicts still exists in many places around 
the world. 

There was a glimmer of hope as President 
Clinton played host to Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak 
Rabin and King Hussein of Jordan. The two leaders, 
enemies since the 1948 creation of Israel, shook hands 
on the South Lawn of the White House and agreed to 
find peace in the Middle East. President Clinton said 
that the two men gave "their people a new currencs' of 
hope and the chance to prosper in a region of peace." 

It was also a year of surprises in the social 
world, as Michael Jackson and Lisa Marie Presley were 
married. Heather Locklearand rocker, RickieSambora 
were another couple to tie the knot. Break-ups in 
Hollywood included Cindy Crawford and Richard 
Gere, Kevin and Cindy Costner, and Roseanne and 
Tom Arnold. 

The 68th Miss America was crowned in Atlan- 
tic City when Heather Whitestone danced a two-and- 
a-half minute ballet performed to music she could not 
hear. The deaf woman from Alabama promoted her 
slogan, "Youth Motivation: Anything is Possible." 

The year was one of excitement as the world 
neared the end of the 20th century. As we looked to the 
next century, the JMU community joined our brothers 
and sisters everywhere with anticipation and hope for 
our futures. 



Mlia /iell 




1 




his infamous picture of O.J. 
SiApwjn and Nicole Brown has 
beenonthecoverof tabloid maga- 
zines and flashed on the news. 
The trial of the ex-football star be- 
came a national infatuation as the 
media trailed Ihe episode from 
*he beginning. 



v^^fighters work to control 
Sb* fires that spread across the 
woodland of the Western States. 
The battle against the scorching 
lire took place over the entire 
summer of '94 for the pro 
firefighters and the new recruits. 



390 



Current Events 



I uban refugees fled Cuba's 
ptrCertv' and hunger in rafts made 
of oil drums, inner tubes, and 
wooden planks. The United 
States reversed a 28-year-old 
policy of not granting Cubans 
asylum, letting in at least 20,000 a 
year. 



I |\'il war in Bosnia was de- 
structive, withmore than200,000 
people dead or missing. Even 
\vqth NATO air strikes and U.N. 
sanctions, Bosnian Serbs rejected 
international peace plans while 
receiving war supplies from their 
allies. 




sot Japan experienced 
js earthquake on J 
17,1995. Hundreds of buildings ' 
toppled to the ground starting 
fires and killilng more than 5,000 
people. 



before the 
the public con- 
cern about the direction 
America's health care plan was 
taking. The First Lady led the 
health care task torce. 



^ Tot 



from 






■* jo those who spent an "unknowingly" 
amounfof time in a room with no windows, 
with four computers in discontent, and with 
an abstractly decorated floor of tossed pic- 
tures and negative sleeves... ho\v you all will 
never forget this experience. Visions of black 
bombs vxill forever dance in your head and 
the pleasant sound of Vince spitting his chew 
will haunt you for years. Ah, remember the 
davs. 

Shall I be trite and say it was the little 
things that pulled us through. The "happy 
song" somehow provided quick energy. 
Twizzlers and diet coke pro\ided a stable diet 
of sugar and caffeine. Sonal's laughter... ah, 
Sonal's laughter... it was like the voiceof angel 
parting the dark clouds that lurked in our 
minds. Dramatic, yes, but the toils and trau- 
mas of room 215/217 were damaging. 

All tragedies aside, creating the year- 
book proved to be a challenging and reward- 
ing experience. In the beginning we were all 
on shakv ground as we entered a new envi- 
ronment with new responsibilities. 1 tried to 
appear responsibleandknowledgeableabout 
my position, but you all quickly saw through 
my professional facade of calm composure, 
yearbook lingo, and different color markers. 
Were we suppose to have a workshop the first 
weekend back? Did I ask you all to come back 
early, or something? 

You all deser\e praise, thanks, and 
apologies. Somehow, with a joint effort we 
managed to produce this book. Kristi, I know 
your last semester was difficult, but look at 
vou now. Incredible how your life can change 
so quicklv... best of luck. Also, thanks for the 
dinners and morale boosters. Annie, you are 
amazing. I don't know how you dealt with all 
our FedEx forms. Whose signature is that? 
How we did lei those forms pile up on your 
desk. Thank you for working \\ith me so 
patiently. 

Hani Hong- Madonna surely helped 
a second time around. I'm glad to see vou put 
the 9 lbs back on your tiny bod\'. No more 
talking to the roommates till 5 a.m. Val, all 1 
ha\e to say is the American flag, babe. Now 
you know you should smile. So are you still 
eating nothing, exercising constantly, and at- 
tending five meetings a day? 

To my tivo inseparable sports nuts. 
Amy and Sonal, oh how 1 did let thou floun- 
der. Is an I'm sorry to late. Not saving the 
changes and closing the spread always works 
too! Amy, have you burned that sweatshirt 
vet or did it walk a way? Remember, working 
under the table is the only ^^■ay to go. I know 
you will do an incredible job next year... and 
the year after... ha-ha. Sonal, my gigglin' 
friend, you better ask Tara about Durham! All 
I have to say is Dante. 

To my country listenin', chew 
spitKn', light house drinkin', and BBQ potato 
chip eatin' fool. Watch out for your health. So 
Petrolle,doyouacceptdiningdollars? Maha... 
it all started when you asked if you could 



write a few stories. Did you ever thinks' 
Well, "make it happen." 1 know you will 
miss hearing "proofs are here" and "canyon 
get me a quote." Morgan Freeman, Sam 
Elliot... nothing beats an older man. Tara, 
why did vou go with one word headlines., 
the gall. How 1 will miss our trips down tlie 
hall (so,howdoyou likesledding?) and our 
late night/early morning talks (my did wc 
get serious). Thank vou for coming into m\ 
life. 

To the photogs... I'd like to "tank" 
you all. Did you all realize that all of vou 
ha\'e more than one job? Trang, don't worr\- 
about slanting pictures. Lisa, ive need \our 
pictures lor the gallerv! Dave, don't forget 
that apron and can you turn up the music... 
I can't hear it. Andeman, photographer 
extraordinaire, harlev... vou' ve got the open- 
ing and the closing, baby. I'm sorry you 
don't like my new face... that's why you vax 
me eh?. 

Jason (or is it Jay), vvciuld vou like 
some cheese with that whine? Don't take it 
personally; it xvas all for fun. Hev what 
about Porter, what did vou do with her? 
Sharley, my waif girl, how the sun glistens 
upon your golden locks. When you spilled 
the coffee we should have taken it as a sign 
and walked out the door... and we should 
have gone to Pargo's and passed out in biol- 
ogy- 

I would also like to send many 
thanks to our volunteers and to those people 
who were not on the staff. Racheland Nirav 
I believe getting 50 hours proved not to be a 
problem. To the floofs of 895 KIcsha, thank 
you for dealing with my insanity. I'm just 
happy to say that you all are still my friends... 
right? You all provided constant support. 
Jerry Weaver, you are a true miracle worker, 
but it is still all your fault! Thank you to Pete 
& Lori Griffin for handling my paranoia. 
SorT\' I left a novel each time I talked on vour 
answering machine. Linda — vou are such a 
patient woman. I do hope you get paid well 
I would also like to thank the media board 
for supporting each of the mediums and for 
looking out for our best interest. 

And so 1 conclude... Todd and Tara 
sitting in a tree... oops. Kathy needs a... Iet'> 
not go there. Anyway, 1 hope this book is 
enjoyed and appreciated. The time, energy, 
and care that went into creating a permanent 
record of the uni versit)' is indescribable. My 
staff is an amazing group of people who 
dedicated their year to reproducing your 
year. Since the book is finished, I think I can 
say in an elated state of mind that I am glad 
1 had this "yearbook" experience, but 1 am 
also quite glad that it is over. If you have anv 
problems with the book, it's jerry's fault. 



Sincerely, 

Katherine A. Hawk 

Editor-in-Chief 



392 



Closing 




mantha Andersch and 
€tJesta support the men's soccer 
team during a home game. 
Andersch and Cuesta were both 
members of the women's soccer 
team. 



jf^his AKA sister displays ex- 
treme concentration during her 
sorority'sstep performance at the 
Celebrations of African Ameri- 
cans. 



Closing 




lies 




8ditor-In-Chief 
Managing Editor 
Business Manager 
'Photographij Editors 



■Staff 



Katherine Hawk 
Kristi Shackelford 
Annie Bartlett 
Sharley Simpson 
Jason Williams 



■J^eatwes Sditor 
^sst. features tditov 
Spoits Editor 
Jlsst. Spoiis Editor 
Classes Editor 
Greeks <§■ Org. Editor 
Copy tdilor 
Photographers 



Ellen Anderson 
Alicia Bobek 
Suzanne Compton 
Deanna Escobar 
Kirsten Haack 
Amber Hodges 
Janna Lipman 
Mar)'am 0\'issi 
Jackie Pratt 
Amy D. Smith 
Amy Sorensen 



Hani Hong 
Valerie Leighton 
Amy Keller 
Sonal Dult 
Tara Broce 
Vince Petrolle 
Malia Bell 
Dave Anderl 
Andy Lane 
Lisa Russo 
Trang Vo 

\ olnntocrs 

Chris Author 
Nirav Chaudhari 
Jessica Dew 
Debra Frutchey 
Pete Haggarty 
David Holick 
Maggie Maslavak 
Clara Phillips 
Rachel Roswal 
Jennifer Smith 
Bridget Wunder 



Special Tlmnks 



Pete & Lori Griffin 
Jerr\' Weaver 
Linda N'olf 
Kurt Araujo 
Bob Eyser 
Gary Michaels 
Milla Sue Wisecarver 
Connie Kerlui 
Dean Whitman 
David Wendelkin 
Tommy Thompson 
Carol Lee 
Diane Hamilton 
Chip Neese 



Candid Color Photog. 

King Photo 

Moto Photo 

Walmart Photo Lab 

Glen's Fair Price 

Sports Media 

Curt Dudlev 

Student Activities 

Media Board 

UPB 

Knights of Columbus 

WXJM 

Wanda Hommel 

the Breeze 





4fty Driesell and Morgan Free- loi 
^m^nsit underneath the bleach- Bra: 



ers during a home football game. 
The two decided to take a break 
and enjoy some refreshments. 



'orge Duque and Spanky 
irassfield stop for a picture dur- 
ing a football game Parent's 
Weekend. Jorge you're finally in 
the book. 




^^nior Darren Posey reads tfie 
^Br^ze while enjo^'ing the sun on 
a brisk afternoon. Posev engaged 
in a Uttle Hght reading before 
dehing into the^vords of Gabriel 
Marcel. 




s 

\ 



'^N^^M 



t^T^ 



Colophon 



Illume 86 of the James Madison University 
Bluestone was printed by Josten's Printing and Pub- 
lishing Division in State College, Pennsylvania using 
offset lithography. Linda Nolf served as our plant 
consultant and Pete and Lori Griffin served as our 
local representatives. 

The cover material was maroon no. 490 with 
Spanish overgraining. Portions of the writing are 
embossed and debossed. The first applied color for 
the writing is copper foil 382 and the second applied 
color is metallic copper 876. The cover is quarter 
bound with a matte lamination of a birch barkwood 
halftone. 

The paper stock is 80 pound stippletone. 

Palatine was used for all body copy, captions, 
bylines, photo credits and folios. Headline and 
subheads include the following typefaces: Park Av- 
enue, Pepita, Present, Lithos Regular, Bellevue, New 
York, and Palatino. 

Each editor designed their respective sec- 
tions. Opening , closing, and divider pages were 
designed by the editor-in-chief. Art for the cover and 
the end sheets was done by Bob Eyster of Jostens, State 
College. 

Portraits and organization photos were taken 
by Candid Color Photography of Woodbridge, Vir- 
ginia. Kurt Araujo and Eric Sandstrom ser\'ed as our 



Candid Color representati\'es. Athletic team photos 
were provided by the Office of Sports Information, 
Tommy Thompson, and Bluestone photographers. 
Color photos were processed and printed h\ Candid 
Color, Photo enlargements and reprints were pro- 
cessed bv King Photos, MotoPhoto, and Walmart in 
Harrisonburg. All black and white photos were re- 
produced using a 133 line screen and all color photos 
were reproduced using a 150 line screen. 

The book was designed using Josten's 
Yeartech software in conjunction with Aldus 
PageMaker 5.0. We used four Power Macintosh com- 
puters. 

The 1994-1995 edition of the Bluestone was 
produced bv a non-profit, contracted, and indepen- 
dent organization. 

Opinions expressed are not necessarilv those 
of the administration, facultv, or staff of the univer- 
sitv. The editors accept responsibilit)' for the content 
of the book. 

The offices of the Bluestone are located in 
rooms 215 and 217 in Anthony Seeger Hall. The 
telephone number is (703) 568-6541. 

Authorization to reproduce portions of this 
book and any further information mav be obtained bv 
writing to Bluestone, P.O. Box 3522, Harrisonburg, VA 
22807. 



V Uidents gather together out- 
^lye Wilson Hall during a dem- 
nstration on Januarv' 27. These 
students were \'oicing their op- 
position towards restructuring. 



Closing 



395 



JMU LIBRARIES 

1000430254 






I 



• 



. 



^■it 







fe 




^'.